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Creston Review Nov 11, 1932

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Array .?������.���������'  Provincial Librarr,  *P  GRE  Vol.    XXIV.  OBESTON. B. C., #  NOVEMBER 11,  1932  No. 34  Ex-High School  Leads Basketball  Team Shows Class   in   Ladies'  Section of League���������Honors are  'More Even in Men's Departments���������Season Just Opened.  The basketball season got away to a  good start on Tuesday, November 1st.  The 0pst game of the season was an  overtime affair between tha Meds and  the Ex-High, the latter winning by a  margin. 17-16. Starting; slowly enough,  the Meds began a scoring spree in the  last few moments to tie the score at 16-  all. In the overtime period, the Ex-  High tightened up their defence and  scored the winning basket.  The second game proved a walk-away  for the High Reps, who out-scored the  Dominoes, 28-10.  The third game was another closely-  fought affair. The Centipedes got away  to air early lead, but four straight  baskets by Herb Couling reduced it to  one point. The second half was ding  dong in nature, the Centipedes never  completely losing the lead but haying it  reduced several times to one point. The  final score was Centipedes 30,. Imperial  Groceteria 27.  The second trio of games, on Friday  last, were unaccountably rough.  The Meds upset the Highfliers, 13-6,  the latter losing mainly because of their  poor shooting. From ...-they first basket  the former team were never in danger.  The Ex-High took the Dominoes into  camp, 26-11, in a very rough game-  Helen BrOwell's work at guard was. outstanding.  The inexperienced High School boys  proved   a   tough   nut for Macdonald's  shooting anility:T*hat*fesft. ^tne game to  the ,, Bearcats^ i&-97������fouling' was  common, 23 penalties[ 6eirig called, and  each team losing one man on personals.  At an executive meeting after the  game it was decided that, in future,  games scheduled for nights on which the  hall is rented out ate to be postponed  until the end of the season, when they  will, be run off in rapid succession  Teams and scores:  Ex-High���������Macdonald 2 McGonegal,  M. Armitage S, Olivier, Payne, E.  Armitage 8, Browell:   18.  Meds���������Fortin 4, LaBelle, Smith 1,  Lewis, McKenzie, Levirs 11, Davies:  16.   Referee���������F. Levirs.  Dominoes���������M. Macdonald 4. Payne,  Henderson 4, A. Macdonald. Downes.  Nystrom   2, Cartwright,  Sanford:   10.  High Reps���������Payne 12, Crane 4, La-  Belle, Speers 2, Bourdon 6. Abbott 2,  LaBelle. Moore 2: 28. Referee���������E.  Marriott.  Centipedes���������Tully 12, Fre������ney 2,  Marriott 8, Webster 8, Sostad, Moore,  Levirs:   30.  Imperial Groceteria: Robinson, H.  Couling 8, Spencer 9, A. Couling 6,  Christie 2, Kelly, H. Miller, A. Miller 2:  27.   Referee���������M. Levits.  Ex-High���������Olivier 4, M. Armitage 8,  Macdonald 5, McGonegal 4, Browell 9,  E. Armitage 1:   26  Dominoes���������Macdonald 7, Payne,  Nystrom 2, Downes. Sanford 2, A.  Macdonald:   11.   Referee���������F. Levirs.  Highfliers���������LaBelle, Macdonald, Tompkins, Palmer 3, Phillips, Hare, Downes  .'_, Lewis:   G.  Meds���������LaBelle 2, Smith 4, Lewis 1,  McKenzie 2, Fortin, Levirs 4, Davies,  Weir:   IS.   Referee���������E, Marriott.  ���������   High   Scott    2,    Young,   Pavne   1,  Miller, Telford 6, Nichols, Speers, Dodd:  Bearcats���������Robp, Corrie 4, Crane 2,  J. LaBelle 4, Gobbotfc, Spoors, S. Lg*>  Bollo, Macdonald 8: Referee���������G.  Kelly.  G, H. Robinson, of Nelson, fishery  inspector, was hero on official business  Wednesday last,  Miss Edith Nelson arrived from Cranbrook, on. Wednesday, in which city she  haa spent the pant two months on a  visit with hor slater, MIhs Esther Nolaon.  Mr. and Mrs. O. H. /Perkins and  daughters, Mildred rind Paulino, who  hnve been on a visit to Spokane, re������������������  turned on Saturday.  .  Toloaforo LnB-llc of Creaton wuh horo  u_ tho b ginning of the week on n hunt*  ing trip, and while in "Kitchener was a  guest of Richard Molander. ' He left .for  home on Thursday.  Martin Eslang left on Saturday for  Three Forks where he has secured employment.  B. Johnson and son, Robert, Claude  Simpson and Leonard Bohan were weekend visitors at Cranbrook and Kimberley, returning Sunday evening.'  Mra. Stanley Igras and daughter,  Florence, left on Sunday for Edmonton,  Alberta, where they will reside, Mr.  Igras being enrip! ayed in that city.  Mrs. B.Johnson got back oh Sunday  from Kimbefley. where she has been  visiting%ith friends and relatives.  Jack Cavanaugh of Kimberley arrived  on Sunday on a visit at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. IL Johnson.  Mrs. Sid Abar left on Monday for  Cranbrook where she is a patient in St.  Eugene Hospital, and will undergo an  operation in the near future.  Mrs. E. Driffil spent the weekend in  Creston a guest of her -sister, Mrs. G.  Young.  MissPHazel White left on Saturday'for  Fernie, where she is visiting her parents  for a few days.  Lewis Simpson, who is working at  Macleod, Alberta, sppnt the weekend  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Simpson.  Chas. Bush, who underwent an  appendicitis operatson at Cranbrook  hospital about a month ago, arrived  home on Saturday.  ���������>assy on Olty  Birth���������On October 28th, to Mr. and  Mrs. "John Garth^nd, a daughter.  ^.^i^Bfcletf^ at  Canyon for th^" apple packing season^  left at. the end of. the'week to resume  her, former position at Trail.  '"��������� Einarf Tjenstad, who has been living  on the Hans Anderson place for some  time past, has now purchased the former  Hurl ranch from John Gartland, and  has taken possession.  D. Scott of' Nelson was in charge of  the service at the United Church on  Sunday afternoon, Rev. A. Walker taking service in that city that day.  Due most likely to too much publicity  meetings of the Farmers' Unity League  and the United Front are now being held  in less public places thnn Canyon  community hall.  Martin Nelson, who has been a  patient at Creston hospital fcr some  time past, was able to return home at  the end of the week.  The children's Christmas entertainment fund whist and.dance at the community hall- on Friday night was a  splendid success. There was a good  turnout for cards and later in the  evening the employees of the packing  sheds at Ericksort came over for the  dance that wound up proceedings. At  bridge the prizewinners were Mrs. Bran-^  agan and L. Rowe,while at oldstyle whist  the top scores were made by Mrs. F.  Knott and Arvid Samuelson: Music for  the dance was by an orchestra made xxp  of Mrs. Kolthammer, piano; Miss  Holly Bond and Principal Stephpns,  violins; Ed. Clark banjo. At a popular  price of admission the intake was $20,  whish gets the fund off to-a good start.  The first of tho season's meeting of  Canyon Farmers' I nstituto on Saturday  night was well attended und business of  much local Interest was transacted,  President F. Knott was in the chair.  The Institute will at once procoed with  taking a cchrus of the livestock in this  area with a view to securing for Canyon  peoplo the grazing privileges whieh are  now, shared with tho Creston stockmen  who run their cattle hero in tho high  water period. Col. Lister, M.P.P., will  bo asked to co-operate in fcnttinn tho  matter adjusted. It was decided to ask  tho Farmers' Unity League to provide  two speakers and tho Farmers* Institute  will do tho some and stage a debate  early in December on economic mattors.  Tho Institute al .o went on rocord as  being willing to uho its influence and do  nil it enn to assist in any way local  r������Hfrh������nt������t who havo grievance in connection with unemployment relief.  Arrange Observe  Education Week  November/2Q-26th to Have a  Day or ISfijgh't, Feature Bearing  on   Education���������Committee   is  ~ Formed Handle Undertaking  -   --^: ���������  The denarfhjent of education and  educational organizations throughout the  province arfevi co-operating in giving  British ColuinBia what may be termed  as Education! Week, from November  20th to 26th: |������  Every schoo.'district is being urged to  participate in| this rather important  undertaking, i^t Creston the effort was  fully organifced;5at a meeting of representatives of the;school board, boafd of  trade, Women's Institute, Teachers  Association, the press and the clergy,  at the home of i^iigh school Principal F.  P. Levirs, on "^Wednesday evening, at  which Mr. Levirs was named chairman  of the organization, and C. F. Hayes was  named   secret^fy.  In the village it is planned to have  something bearing on education to submit the public each afternoon or evening  throughout the week, commencing with  Sunday, 20th, when the various pastors  will direct attention to the affair in the  course of their addresses.  A tentatitive programme has been  drafted, and this-will be finally approved  at a meetings '-of the committee to be  held early next week, and will be released for publication immediately.  In addition to addressee, sports will be  prominently featured, and it is expected  that on the afternoon of Friday, November 25tK, fcher public school teachers and  pupils wUfTtiaye something special 'to  'Qff^-to~i-U$-ii_-^^^  "to -personally* yisft"the school and get  more intimately acquainted With' local  educational effort.  Mass Nellie Rhodes of Alice Siding  was here last week on a visit with her  sister, Mrs. Melt Beam.  Miss Violet Brondgees of Vancouver,  who has been on an extended visit with  her aunt, Mrs Frank Putnam, left on  Saturday for her home.  C. Roincott and Perley Putnam were  Cranbrook visitors on Saturday.  Mrs. R. Dodds returned home on  Sunday from Nelson, where she has been  for the past two weeks.  Richard Hall of the Imperial Bank  staff at Revelstoke is on a holiday visit  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Hall for three week",  Sidney Scott is among the fortunate  hunters in this, section. He got a fine  buck one day last week.  The school children are busy this week  disposing of the Erickson supply of  Armistice poppies.  Mrs. R. M. Telford and Mrs. T. W.  Bundy-were joint hostesses at the home  of the former on Wednesday last at two  affairs in honor of Mrs. (Dr.) McKenzie.  In the afternoon the shower took the  form of a tea with about twenty guests  present. In the evening there were six  tables of bridge. Mrs. McKenzie was  the recipeint of many lovely gifts. The  prizewinners at bridge were Mrs. G.  Sinclair and Mrs. McKenzie, with 'Mrs.  Wilks awarded the consolation trophy.  In the contests, that featured the afternoon ths piizcwinners ware Mrs. Sam  Fraser and Miss Violet Brondgees.  The local committee in charge of  assembling the carload of fruit and  vegetables whieh was shipped to Van-  cuard, Sask., for distribution to the  needy in that district, have just been  notified of its safe arrival and how  welcome the produce has been. In the  car there were about 900 orchard boxes  of apples, as well as small quantities of  carrots, cabbage, marrow, squash, citron  and potatoes.  Mrs. Florence Walls of Sandpoint,  Idaho, who has been a visitor with Col.  and Mrs. Lister, returned home at the  end of the week.  Col. Lister was a  Nelson a few days  week.  business visitor at  at the first of the  Under   the  auspices   of   qho  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid.  United G__rcl- Baseman.  NOV,19  3 to 5.30 p.m.  Aprons  Fancy Work  Home Cooking  50c. TABLE  AFTERNOON TEA  Kverybody Welcome, f  Mrs. Knott is a visitor with Creston  friends this week, a guest of Mrs. Boyd  Gordon Hurry, who has been employed .with the C.P R. out of Nelson for the  past few. months, returned home on  Tuesday.  Mrs. F. Powers and Miss - Curtis were  weekend visitors at Erickson, guests , ojf  :.Mi|sj_C-,LiJ^^  ^!ly^.~'y-r-^'^i^\jyr^r^^:^t^y^''~^'- .���������     ���������������������������:_������������������*���������  .  ���������:' Rev.': :WayC^^eti^^L%rrai. & Kimberley^  Creston.;TfiTfiduo/'TI_er������..-Tfo^C^hurchT Of  England seryice at;Tth������::ischoolhouse.:<3n-  Sunday'morning at:llvp*clock.T y. :  Mr and Mrs.. Ben; Beyer and family  arrivedJ>ac^on;Thursday from/a few  weeks' visit;T-with; theTT latter's mother^  Mrs. Byrne, at Picture  Butte,  Alberta.  Mrs. Byrne and son, Ralph, of Picture  Butte, former residents here, who have  been guests at the Byrne home since  Thursday, returned to Alberta at the  first of the week. -  The Community1 Society are having  another bridge at the schoolhouse on  Saturday night at 8.30. with the very  popular price of admission of 15 and 10  cents.  Wednesday evening last there was a  meeting of the young people at the  schoolhousejn charge of Misses Curtis  and Webster at which on organization,  with the former at its head, was brought  into being with the special object of  developing amateur dramatic talent of  this section. Already, some work has  been done along this line and will be  featured at the Community Society  bridge tomorrow night.  Division IT of Lister school bad an  average daily attendance of .96 for  Pctober according to the report juBt  issued by Miss Curtis, principal, with  the following taking the high standings:  Grade 8���������CIara Domke, David Gustafson. Grade 7���������Douglas Sinclair, Kirk  Beard. Grade 6���������Erika Meyer, Cyril  Bird. Grade 5���������Alice Wellspring,  Margaret Dent. .Perfect attendance���������  Kirk Beard, Kitty Beard, Cyril Bird,  Margaret Dent, Clara Domko, Martha  Domko, David Gustafson, Raymond  McKee, Erika Moyer, George Rylan,  Douglas Sinclair. Alice Wollftpringj  Leanora Taylor, Frank Taylor.  In Division 2 the average daily  attendance is recorded at .87 by Miss  Webster, who is in charge of thc lower  room, with the following taking the  high standings: Grade 4���������-Johnna Daus,  Eric Jacks. Grade 3���������Rosemary Wolf-  runn Mary Daus and Helen Gufttnfson  equal. Grade 2 Stella Beard, Mary  Millner, Grade In���������Arthur Sommcrfrld,  Dorothy Rylan. Grade lb���������Joan  Langston, , Dorothy Millner, Perfect  attendance��������� Milly Beard, Stolla Beard  Harold Daus, Johnna Daus, Mary Daus,  B or nice Dont Dont, Daniel Domko,  Mary Domko, Union Gustafson, Arthur  Haywarrt, Erl<������ J.iH<������ Jonn Lsngotoi.,  Mary Millner, Dorothy Millner, Harold  Oaborn,   Tonia  Riemer,   Erwin  Ryla i,  Badminton Opens  With Tournament  Play Sixteen Sets and Presidential Talent Beaten 212 to 170--  Evening of Mixed Doubles���������  All Three Courts Working.  Creston badminton club officially  opened the season at Park pavilion  Monday night with a tournament in  which about 40 of the club members.  participated. The talent was grouped  in two camps���������President vs. Vice-  President, with the latter's forces coming through with a win by a total of 212  to 170 points.  Sixteen sets w������>re played, five of them  captured by the players supporting the  president. On the whole the contests.  were-ciose, four of them ending at 15 12  and at least one other terminating at  15-11. Below are the players and  scores:  O. Sostad and Miss Meldrum lost to  G. Sinclair and Mrs. F. P. Levirs, 8-15.  G. Perkins and Miss Jean Henderson  won from Tom Crawford, jr., and Mrs.  G. Sinclair, 15-8.  John Murrell and Miss Marjorie  Hamilton won from J. P. MacDonald  and Miss Hazel Hobden, 15-12.  C. H. Hare and Mrs. Wilks won from  H. Wilks and Mrs. Bundy, 15 4.  W. Millen atid Miss Peggy Smith won  from T. W. Bundy and Mrs. Hare, 15-7.  H. A. Powell and Miss Ada Lewis lost  to F. C. Rodgers and Miss Nora Payne,  8-15.  Miss C. OliVier and Mrs. H. W. McLaren won from Mrs. J. E. Johnston  and Miss Anaretta McDonald, 15-5.  Misses Mary Murrell and Kate Payne  moo. i_fcc6_ri../aMrs*-W^-' MilJen  and -Miss-  'tT&lffSTf^il. Yy ^^  R.; M. Telford and Miss Meldrum lost  to -.&:_ S-xiclaif aind Mrs, Telford, 10 15.  0.:Sostad and Miss Henderson, won  from Tom Crawford and Mrs. Levirs,  I5-1T2./  G Perkins and Miss Hamilton won  from J. P. MacDonald and Mrs. Sinclair.  ��������� 16-11.  " John  Murrell and   Miss  Smith   won  from H. Wilks and Miss Hobden, 16 12.  C. H. Hare and Mrs. Wilks won from  Mr. and Mrs. Bundy, 15-12.  W. Millen and Miss Lewis won from  F. C. Rodgers and Mrs, Hare, 16.7.  H. A. Powell and Mrs. McLaren lost  to Mrs. Johnston and Miss Nora Payne.  6-15.  Misses Mary Murrell and Kate Payne  won from Mrs. Millen and Miss A.  McDonald, 16-9, <  At the close of play lunch was served  by a committee of lady members.   Due  to the bad  shape  of  the  highway  a  number  of  the  Creston   players were  forced to  cancel   a   trip ~to   Yahk   on  Thursday last for an evening's play.  WynntiGl  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mclnnis and Mary  were Nelson visitors last week.  A. Cameron left last week for Coleman, Alberta, where he will again spend  the winter.  Ken. Dewar and Harry Bathte, jr., of  Rosfland, were auto visitors here last  week with tho latter's father, John  Bathie.  Miss E2. Hagen who has been visiting  with hcr parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt.  Hagon, returned to Nelson on Saturday  The Women's Institute will have thc  November meeting at the hall on Thurfl-  dny afternoon, Nov. 17th, at 2.30  o'clock,  Rov. M. C, Percival of Kimbej.ley-  Creston, will be horo for Church of  England service at 3 p.m , Sunday,  November 13th.  It is oxpocted that work on the  Wyiindol. , Irrigation D.Htrict water  system will ho well under way 'thin wonk.  A dote to be romombored is Wtidnos  day,    November    16th,    tho    nnnuat  Woman*' Auxiliary sale of work nt the  hall.   Woricrttall,,candy   stall   and   15  e������.nt ten.  LotUo Ryli*_. rviiuuarei ,Sincluir, Arthur  Sommerfold, Roacmary Wolfrum, Irene  Yerbury. THE   REVIEW/ GITESTON-   b.   a  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOU)  Earl Fortescue, a former aide-decamp to King George, is dead. He was  7S years old. Viscount Errington is  heir to tlie title,  Tlie British admiralty announces  that the names of the eight destroyers  of the 1931 program will be Echo,  Eclipse, E.ectra, Encounter, Escapade, Escort, ______ and Express.  A piece of quarts picked up casually by a road worker, has started  a. small: gold rush, into the Fourth of  July canyon, east of Coeur D'Alene,  Idaho.  Six new schools to accommodate  &,4_0 pupils���������made necessary chiefly  by housing development at Becontree.  Essex. England���������were opened at  Barking, a ceremony believed to be  unique.  Rear-Admiral Edward Radcliffe  Evans, whose career in the royal navy  aince 1897 has been marked with a  rapid succession of promotions and  distinguished services, is promoted  vice-admiral.  Great Britain is pinning her hops of  the world economic conference to be  held at I_ondon for a solution of the  world's problems, said Lord Reading,  former Viceroy of India, addressing  the British Empire Chamber of Commerce at New York.  Value  Of the League  Has Accomplished Much In the Years  Of Its Existence  We have had the "League of Nations only a few years now, and in  that short time it has done much.  It has bound up some wounds of the  last war, cured some ills'* of the present, and prevented some evils for the  future. It cannot attempt everything  all at once���������to give peace in twelve  years to a planet which has been distracted by war for more than double  that number of centuries. It can  only attempt what a sufficient number of its supporters want it to attempt. The real danger in this crisis  in its affairs is not of too slow progress but pf its falling back through  lassitude and ignorance on the part of  Governments and peoples into a stats  where nobody cares whether it lives  or dies. That must not be, the world  would have no use for an apologetic  survival, lingering on. like a Holy Roman Empire or a Holy Alliance long  after the life had left it.���������Manchester  Guardian.  Using Food For Fuel  Nebraska  Planning To  Heat  School  Buildings With Corn  Down- in Brazil, recently, they were  burning surplus stocks of coffee���������just  to get rid of it, as they do not need  To safeguard the child from damage that worms cause, use Miller's  Worm Powders, the medicine par excellence for children. These powders  will   clear   the    system    entirely   of _    _.    __  worms, will regulate and stimulate | firea in that part of the world, except  the organs injuriously affected by the i for cooking purposes. But out in Ne-  worms, and will encourage healthful j braska artificial heating is necessary  operation of the digestive processes, j duri       a good        t    f ^ and  vermifuge it can  be reued on ' ������       D    ���������    * -"  As a  for its effectiveness.  p���������^mr-^r-^���������^m -^^ -^v ���������mm^'mm  ��������� mm       m      m<     m\   ma    m.   a* ��������� ^   ������������������������  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  _E-������  \f������OC  WHAT NEW  YORK  IS  WEARING  (By Helen Williams)  Illustrated       Dressmaking       Lesson  Furnished    With    Every  ��������� Pattern  the school commissioners in one district have decided to heat the court  house and 62 school buildings under  their jurisdiction with corn next year.  They figure it will provide a ready  market for the farmers* surplus crop  and, perhaps save the country some  money at the same time. They estimate they can purchase corn, still on  the cob, at $8 per ton, while coal costs  $12 a ton.���������Moncton Tames.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER  13  MAKING A LIVING  Golden Text:: "In diligence not  slothful."���������Romans 12:11.  Lesson: Deuteronomy 24:14; Amos  5:6-15? Mark 6:3; Luke 12:13-21; 19:  1-26; 2 Thessalonians 3:6-13; I Timothy 6:6-16.  Devotional Rending: Proverbs 30:  7-9.  Building Fast Car  -Sir Malcolm Campbell is building a.  1,000-horse-power automobile with.  which he intends to attempt to better  his own world's record of 254 miles,  per hour. The car will be equipped,  with a Rools Royce Schneider cup  trophy engine similar to the ones used.  in setting the world's air speed record.  and is expected to reach 300 miles art  hour.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment should  be in every household. Stops bleeding  at once, cauterizes wounds and prevents blood poisoning. Keeps away inflammation and proud flesh.  The earliest known mechanical toy  dates back to about 2000 B.C., and is  of Egyptian origin.  Farmers in Hungary are reported  to be in serious financial condition.  , ��������� ditto  COLDS  iOyeR^JiMltk������ON,H4A,RS**USEP,,.y=.EARl,*.  MEN-WOMEN -WANTED  Vonclerful opportunity. Ambitious l-ot. Itinera wanted In TOarborlni?, Permanent  Waving-, HalrdroflBlnff. ulna BriplncorliiB',  Electricity, Auto-Mechanics, ChaufTourn,  Aviation, Rndlo. otts. l_,lt������rnturo free.  Write���������Modorn tJn������������d SyatomB, 202 Alox-  ���������ndor Avo," Wlnnlr>*������ff. Shops In Cnlffary,  TE������_!���������onton, n<.[r.nn, Rnnlfnlnon. Vnn<������������M_v������.r.  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  You are "feeling punk" simply because your  liver isn't pouring its daily two pounds of liquid  bile into your bowels. Digestion and elimination  are both_ hampered, and your satire system is  being poisoned.  "What you need is-ja. liver stimulant. Something that goes farther than salts, mineral water,  oil. laxative candy or chewing gum. or roughage  which only move the bowels���������ignoring the real  cause of trouble, your liver.  Take Carter's Little Liver Pills. Purely vegetable., No harsh calomel (mercury). Safe. Sure.  Ask for them by name. .Refuse substitutes.  25c. at aU druseists. 53  Japan   and Britain  London Mail Is Opposed To Any Anti-  Japanese Proceedings  On behalf of this country it should  be clearly stated and generally recognized that we do not mean to be involved in any anti-Japanese proceedings. The British nation will have  nothing to do with such criminal lunacy. It regards Japan's presence in  Manchuria as being as natural and  salutary as that of Britain in India  or Egypt:���������London Daily Mail.  v\]n.DJ.CE;ST'ION,y'':;  A trim smart looking dress is this  and one that could easily be worn  for dress as well as school. It depends entirely upon the material used  to fashion it. ..  For school, it's distinctive and practical made of a wine-red wool crepe.  The tie can be of white rough crepe  silk or of white plquti, nnd attached  to the neckline ao as to be readily removed for laundering.  Then again, it's just precious carried out in velvet for "beat."  Stylo No. 8181 ia designed for  sizes 11, 13, 15 and 17 years,  Size 15 requires 3 yards 3D-lnch  with % yard 39-i.neh couUafciUng-,  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin ls preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  Relieve  that   pain  safely  Explanations and Comments  Denunciation Of Injustice and Oppression, Amos 5:11-15.-���������The prophet  Amoa is addressing- the judges who  "trampled upon the poor" by exacting  from them a share of their scanty  wheat in payment for justice. They  shall reap what they have sown,  Amos tells them; they shall not live  In the houses of hewn stone> which  they have built, nor drink the wine  fpom the vineyards they have planted.  The prophet sees the approaching  downfall of the kingdom, of Israel.  Recall the observation of Lamar-  tine that man fiever fastened one end  of a chain around the neck of his  brother that God did not fasten the  other around the neck of the oppressor.  I know how manifold are your  transgressions, and how mighty are  your sins, Amos exclaims, and then  accuses them of accepting "bribes from  the rich, whe then escaped the penalty  due, and of withholding their rights  from the needy who could not pay a  bribe. The "gate" refers to the broad,  open space before a city gate where  claims were adjusted.  "Representative government,, democracy, the social order itself, stand  in no greater danger than that threatened by the bribe-giver and the bribetaker. When bills are passed or defeated for money secretly paid in  hand, when justice is sold and law  made an article of shameless traffic,  the foundations of government and  order are undermined."  Therefor������ he that Is prudent ������������������  cautious���������-shall keep silence in such a  time; for it is an evil time. The evil  justices were In power, and it waa  useless for others, so, they thought,  to attempt to change things, they  would only get themselves into" trouble in such a time as has justs heen  described.  "I_ife la God's sacramental gift  To man for his emprlzlng���������  The talent .given into his care  For his soul's exercising���������  A sacred trust bestowed on him  For his immortalizing  And he who lends will one day ask  His own again with Interest,  See to it then, lest thou be found  Of those who failed Him in the test."  ���������John Oxen ham.  Try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  ]  Cried Herself to Sleep  AU worn out . . . splitting headaches,  make life hideous every month. She  needs a tonic . . * Lydia E. Pink-ham's;  Vegetable Compound relieves cramps.  NEW INVENTION  DOES AWAY WITH  COOKING ODORS  ; ' ���������- ���������.-   ��������� .'-'���������'���������'���������. -'      ���������     .  Even fish and cauliflower bow  down   to   Canapar   Cookery  Parchment      v  How Orientals Do It  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  175 McOermot Ave., Winnipeg;'  Pattern No Size.  w.  n.  u.  iuor  Nnmo  Town  You can-always relieve thnt ache  or pain harmlessly with Auplrin.  333ven those deep-seated pains that  make a man's very hones ache. Even  the systemic pains so many women  suffer. They will yield to theao  tablets! Aspirin has many important  uses. Read tho proven directions ln  avary package; and don't endure any  needless pains from neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism.  Keep a bottle of these tablets In  tho houae; carry the poolcot tin If  subject to unexpected headaches,  sudden, colds. Quick: relief, without  any harmful effects; Aspirin does not  depress the heart. Just look each  time for tho name Aspirin���������and the  word gemi-i.������ printed in rod on: every  box.  ��������� Every druggist has Aspirin, and If  you nalc for It by that nanqio you aro  Hiiro to got relief, "Aspirin" i.<_ a  trade-murk registered tn Canada.  ....  Q   mmmmm  Japan Has Built and Delivered Warship To China  F.or a year undeclared war. between  China and Japan has been going on,  all the tme in Manchuria and for two  months in Shanghai.  But Japan" has just delivered at  Shanghai a ftrst-clast) warship which  alio has heen building for China alnae  May, 1031. Japanese warships are 3n  port and threatening action If the  anti-Japanese boycott here does not  cease and while a section of the Japanese, .fleet lies in the river at Shanghai tho new Japanese-built Chinese  warship steama up-river and Is taken  over by the "enemy."  The new vessel is a destroyer of  3,000 torn., costing $2,500,000, has a  apecd of 2G knots ancl represents wo,  advanced typo of naval craft. She is  called the "Ninghai."  BETTER, CHEAPER AND EASIER'  COOKING  Delicious as cauliflower, cabbage and certain other vegetables are, they have  imposed a heavy penalty on people who  fearlessly cooked them. Not to mention  those who had to suffer the odor without  enjoying the finished product.^ The same  thing is equally true of fish.  Canapar Cookery Parchment, a very ingenious invention, does away with this  annoyance 2_.tirely\ While sealing- in  odors, it also retains flavor and food  value. Cooking in Canapar actually  parallels the famous French method of  simmering and confining food and its  flavor in the closed casserole.  You buy Canapar in a large envelope of  handy-size sheets which may be ri nsedout  and Used over and over again because (they  won't absorb odors. When boiling vegetables you simply wet the Canapar and  make a bag similar to a pudding bag;. 1 _  you steam them, you line the steamer  with Canapar, arrange food and seasoning, and fold back corners of the Canapar  to prevent steam, from dripping back.  You can actually cook three vegetables at  once in the same saucepan, this^ way-  save fuel���������and the flavors -will not  intermingle.  Steamed, or boiled, _ioh comesout ������rm,  solid and swimming in its own juice. No  odours. No sticky steamer or saucepan  to clean up afterwards.  Line your roasting^ pan with Canapar,  then the fats and juice can't burn, Mene  is more succulent and there is no acoiiring  or scraping of the pan afterwards.  Many women use Canapar for a dish cloth  ���������it is so silky and satisfactory, nnd  ���������doesn't spread lint.  You'll never be without Cnnmpar once yott  start using it. It aaves time and money*  Made by the makers of the, famous  - PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed Paper Ln. tha  Green Bok.  Special Offer  Moar grocers, druggists nnd department  stores sell Cnnnpar, but if yours doesn't,  just Bend the coupon nnd we'll give you a  new find unique book entitled "Leftovers'*  con tai n i ng one hundred recipes a$ a bonus  for your trouble.  i  There Ih no "L" In tho Japan one  language and no "TV* In tho Chlnoae,  no John Chinamen say "All light"  ancl hi I. Japaneno anamy Bays  "Aw  rlgjht."  Ai������|>U_or<l lv_n*or Pro*litoto, Ltd..  IltimlUoi., Onturlo.   ���������  EnnloBftil find 250 for which plcnao  ������i.iid mo ono full-ai/.o put.kit go of  CmiQjHU' Codkery i^miMittJ'U: awl  your 100 recipes for " Left-over*. ���������*  Noma..  AiUlrm*.   I. . .M)IM4<K������l>MI|Ml������tlMMI14i.*������l'l>������. ftllUl  *-. r������.M*������M������... *..���������������������������������������-������������rf.. . h  ***\ fiiii���������������  mY������y   (ItffmWt*   %M   HIMIH*fir|HHI<lti.f> iH_E   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   d  /  n9  ���������.-1.:;-Cne.ckeq;Ta.nd.'.sp'otK'cd;���������'"-'���������;',  i:YyTy���������W'itfv.-V'itami-r?*r;ich. _'���������;'0' ^ ������������������';  ysS<_^T^S1  T>v;yT;'t ;j-s;;. f vTb. f No rW egi a;tt������T\  t r|)M. ..:';��������� Bu ilHsVR^sirsiarfc&Y  r*  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TR0B  . ��������� BT ���������  BEARG ARET PS-������I_I_������  Author Ol '  Th������ Splcni-td Folly." '"-_��������� S*i___t  Of Far *5n������I."  Hodder A; Stouchton, X_td.. Uatt&oa.  1  .CHAPTER XXXVI.���������Continued.  With a little inarticulate cry she  ran to him���������to the place that was  hers, now and for aii time, against  his heart���������and his arms, that had  been so long empty, held her as  though he would never let her go.  "Beloved of my heart!" he murmured.   "Oh, my sweet���������my sweet!"  They spoke hut little. Only those  foolish,   tender words  that  seem_ so  not niggardly with their money. They  required a good deal'of attention, it  is true, and had a strange, outlandish predilection for innumerable  toatds, demanding a quite ^unheard-of  quantity of water for the same. And  at alt unlikely hours of the day, too-^-  wtien returning from a ride oj- before  going up to the castle to dine, mark  you!  Still, they made no difficulty about  paying���������and paying handsomely���������for  all they wanted, and if a man chooses  to spend his money upon the superfluous scrubbing- of his epidermis, it is,  after .all, his own affair!  , And now the two English milords  were taking their departure from the  Green Dragon and, so the landlord  understood, proposed to stay at the  castle itself until their return to England...; '".'���������..:..:'.'���������  It appeared that their lady-mother  ���������who, it was rumoured in the village,  was the daughter of an English archduke ,no less!���������was coming to Beirnfels and therei was much talk amongst  the village girls of weddings and the  like. Apparently the Green Dragon's  two eccentric visitors, not withstanding their altogether abnormal liking  for soap and water, were much as  most men in other respects and had  lost their hearts to the two pretty  English ladies living at the castle. So,  no doubt, the "daughter of an English  -archduke, no less," was coming from  England post haste to enquire into  'the suitability of the brides-elect���������  and also into the Important point  of the amount of the dowry ejach  might be expected to bring her future husband.  :i  There was no question that Lady.  meaningless to those who are not lov- j Anne was certainly coming post haste  ������rs but which are pearls strung- on ___iri repIy fco a ser������eg of joyful and  a thread of gold to those who love���������a imperative telegrams demanding that  rosary of memory which will be theirs she shou]d pack up a^ come to  to keep and tell again when Che be- j Beirnfels immediately���������"for we are  loved voice that uttered then*, shall j au enjoying ourselves far too much  sound no more. to return to England at present," as                                     Nick wired her with an iniquitous dis-  CHAPTER XXXVH.  "An House Not Made With Hands"  regard for the cost per word of foreign telegrams. And Lady Anne, -who  The landlord of the inn of the Green j always considered money well-spent if  Dragon .watched his two English vis- j it purchased happiness, proceeded to  Itors ride away up the steep road, wire back with equal extravagance  that led to Beirnfels with unquestion- ! that she was delighted to hear it and  able regret.'  They had been lodging at. the Green  _Dragon for the past fortnight, and he  bad discovered that EnglishYmi.ords,  Whatever  else  they might be,, were  that she and her maid -would start at  once.: -.*-.���������   . -_ -">��������� ;v:-.-,-y.   ��������� ;:: :."���������:.;.��������� : . ,:siv.-":"  It was a very happy party that  gathered round the table in the great  dining-hall at Beirnfels on the night  OtHUIW" arr  .-jPHIltlWV  *+*Jjg>  DUC tO A������J������*  .noiom*!*'':,  ���������O_NaT0H������<r  im_.*r*yjjM  ������___��������� IU������--ii.i������__iii '^Zmmm  ^a%^j^^j^Smmmmtm^  Made In Canada  l%\mf The right anti-acid ofTsotsTtho harm otherwise  done by ���������cxeeasivc eating, drinking, and Constant  HmoMng, nnythlng causing ah neiel'condition. 'When.'  *'aunk" from such inrlulgcnec,1., PMllips"'. Mlllc of  Magncs)i������ will always ������Lruigl_teii you out, A joy and  comfort; to hearty cater.'*, constant smokers. Get tho  genuine; substitutes don't act tlie aamo.  A1SO  IN  TAJILET  FORM*  I'liilUpa'  MUlc  of   Mnr.wn'ui  M. iililotH ������ro now on fMil-p at dniff Hion._i evory ..rhftWs.  Eucli tiny tablet i������ the equivalent of a teiiapaoiiful  oi gonuin* Phillip.i' MUlc of Mug new In.  TrnM g^ \mmmW mWmB   mSr ' iSSv        H������^^^������  YOU1  0WNf*  mWimtfe  It pays in pleasure-���������and  pays in actual cash.  Fo-P Turret Fine Cut ia  fragrant, mellow Virginia  tobacco* that rolls into  thoroughly^ satisfying  cigarettes. You can roll  at least 50 cigarettes with  a 20c package.  ������>  FREE   Chantecler  cigarette papers -with  every package.  15f\ and 20^ packages  ���������also in J^ lb. vacuum tins  W   I   M   X.  CUT  igariffe   Toba������eo  of Lady Anne's arrival, and beneath  all the surface laughter and gaiety  lay the deep, quiet thanksgiving that  only comes tojthpse ;vgho have emerged out of the nightr of darkness and  sorrow into a glorious sunlight of  happiness and hope.  After dinner, in the soft, candlelit dusk���������-for Peterson had never introduced the garish anomaly of electric light into the ancient castle���������  Jean sang to them in that quaintly  appealing, husky voice of hers, simple tender folk-songs of the countryside, and finally, at a murmured request from Blaise, she gave them  "The House Of Dreams."  It's a strange road leads to the House  of Dreams,  ... To the House of Dreams-Come-True,  Its hills are steep and its valleys deep,  And salt  with tears  the Wayfarers  weep,  The Wayfarers���������I and you.  But there's sure a way to tlie House  of Dreams,  To the House of Dreams-Come-True.  We shall find it yet, ere tho sun has  set,  If  we  fare  straight  on,  come  fine,  come wet,  The Wayfarers���������I and you.  As the last words died away in silence, she looked up and met Blaise's  eyes. He was leaning against tho  piano, looking down at her with a  tranquil happiness in his gaze.  "Our Houso of Drcams-Come-True,  Jean, at last," he said softly.  She met his glance with one of utter trust.        ' _  "And wo needn't ever fear, now,  that it wiiL tumble down. But oh.  Blaise, if.' we had built on a rotten  foundation, we should never have felt  safe���������not safe lil-to this!"  "No. You were right, bolovcdest���������  as you always have been, always will  be,'4 Then, vory low, so that none  but she should hear; "Thank God for  you, my sweett"  Hi       *       *       *       i|������  It was ultimately settled'that tho  whole party should remain at Boir.n-  Cela until thc latter and of Juno, when  thoy would all return to England together and the two weddings should  tako place as soon as possible afterwards, .       -  "But wo won't have a double wedding," declared Jean. "It's alwaya  supposed to bc> unlucky."  "Do you believe In good and bad  Inele, then?" aekod l*acly Anno, amil-  inu;.  ^XfZTSSSSX!  "I don't know," Jean answered seri- i  ously.    "But it's always just as -well  to be on the safe side. Anyway, we  won't tempt Fate by running unnecessary risks!"  "Besides, madonna," .added Nick,  "in the excitement of the moment we  might get mixed and the parson  hitch us up to the wrong people. The  average nerve-strain attendant upon  the role of bridegroom will be quite  sufficient for me, thank you, without  the added uncertainty as to whether  I'm getting tied up to the right woman or not."  So spring lengthened out into summer, and, as the heat increased, boating and swimming on the big lake  that nestled in a basin of the hills  were added to the long rides and excursions with which they whiled away  the pleasant, sunshiny days.  Ever afterwards, the memory of  those tranquil months at Beirnfels  would linger in the minds of those  who shared them as something rare  and precious. It was as though for  this little span of time, passed so far  away from the noise and bustle of the  big world, they had pulled their  bargue out of the busy fairway of thc  river and moored it in some quiet,  shady backwater. Then, when they  were rested and refreshed^ they would  be ready to face anew, with fresh  strength and courage, tho difficulties  and dangers of mid-stream.  "I'm sorry it's so nearly over���������this  long, long holiday of ours," said Jean  regretfully. "The only thing that  reconciles me to the fact is that after  we're married Blaise and I propose  to spend at least six months out of  every year at Beirnfels."  (To Bo Continued.)  Bigger Face But Shorter Hands  London's largest clock, installed in  a new commercial building, has a  face two and a half feet larger than  that of Big Ben, but its hands are  shorter than those of the older clock.  Asthma No Longer Dreaded. The  dread of renewed attacks from asthma  has no hold upon those who have  learned to rely upon Dr. J. J>. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. So safe do  they feel that complete reliance is  placed on this true specific with the  certainty that it will always do all  that its makers claim. If you have  not yet learned how safe you are  with this preparation at hand get it  today and know for yourself.  Great Britain's fastest train, with  a schedule of 77*4 miles in 56 minutes, uses 100 pounds of coal every  three miles.  Try COFFEE  rr. c. is  this Wayl  ONCE YOU ilarl Mvlng  Bordtn'i SI. Cli������rl������i  Milk In your coftfaa, you  will navtr again ba without  It In tha houia. It blands In  ���������Moothly, (timing tha coffaa  Co c tkh Dol-Un brown, and  ha* a tlch Utllnau thai imakat  on* coma back for mora.  %jt JL':JLrrl rililvLifcO'; fin I L������lv  MMM^MMMMMIWMMWMMMM-aM  W,    NT.    TD.    1007  wi������-i>-airta������iMi>ia^^  i������W>W_lM������>HliW.I!������lll.������HWim"ll������������'.'ii  CTHnft _g iB-'nfi- n F'^T .  TfiH|& THTj^    TEL   TfikT H|k  ���������j*mm%immmmmmmmmwmm  MM.  i-twmwMMmBMg  j\ irear  rfor Hie whole Fwnihji-  , tun Excellent YoacL  \fbr GROWING CHILDREN  wnaha&arci.igo. l^������r GROWING CHILDREN 1 Xn# /#*  timiud \\%mmmmmiwMmmMmmm nr>* it tmm til  *- "���������������^r*"'^*~"ir"tr'tit_iii'niTnniffl THE  CRESTON   BE VIEW  The burglar  was caught  ....thanks to  the telephone  "Yes, they caught the burglar,  thanks to the telephone," Mrs.  White was telling Mrs. Brown.  "John was out of town, so I  was all alone. I was awakened  in the night by someone moving  around downstairs, and there  came the dreadful realization that  there was a burglar in the house.  At first I was panic-stricken, but  I suddenly remembered the telephone at my bedside, I snatched  it up and calted the  I've already told  arrived in time to  prowler.  police.    As  you,    they  catch   the  "Oh, I'm so thankful for having the telephone. It's certainly  a great friend in an emergency."  it must because there is no one  on duty to inform as to time  trains may be expected, and the  nearest agent on duty at Sirdar or  Yahk. ',.'���������:���������'  x If the company wishes to withdraw the ticket selling and limited telegraphic service that has  been available in the past no one  will be seriously inconvenienced,  but at a point the size of Creston  a comfortable waiting room is an  absolute necessity and no time  should be lost in impressing upon  the company that this consideration must be shown the town.  If the company is unable to  pay the station agent as in the  past it should not be impossible  to have the necessary Sunday  attention at the station provided  by the section hand who has to  see to it that the track is  patrolled seven days a week.  The Egg Shortage  provide a similar development, on  Summit Greek. There is the  promise of those interested that  the dykes around the Reclamation Farm are to be rebuilt to  prevent future flooding, and there  is the promise that Creston  Reclamation Company will dyke  another 8500 acres on the Kootenay Flats.  To which it might be added  that there is also a promise of  Premier Bennett to relieve unemployment, to say nothing of  the weather prophets' promise of  a short and mild winter.  Aid the Relief Effort  While grave doubts may  as     to    prosperity     being  around   the corner,  there  uncertainly about the very  approach of cold  weather,  exist  just  is no  near  along  Kootenay Telephone Oo.  LIMITED  H  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY,   NOV.  Shabby Sunday Station  A ccommodation  Creston Valley would appear to  be abundantly supplied with ten  cent hens���������that is, poultry that  works overtime when eggs are a  dime a dozen and loafs on the  job when prices advance.  Now that the weather has  taken a cold turn egg production  has ceased on the prairie and  Creston is unable to supply the  demand for eggs at this week's  price of 38 cents a dozen and an  advance to 40 cents due next  week.  The trouble, we are told is due  the fact that poultry fanciers refuse to make the limited extra expenditure necessary to successfully handle April hatched chicks,  which should be laying early in  October���������just at the time egg  prices begin to advanc���������and producing at maximum capacity in  = | November when prices are in-  li \ variably good.  ~ I That the hens are in the valley  \ is indicated in receipts at the  | Institute grading station of 6000  I dozens in April, which has slump-  | ed for some reason to less than  ; 1000 dozens in October.  Creston has a wonderful "home  market" for eggs all through  the  , Crows Nest Pass, and  at  a time  when    the  man  on  the land   is  The attention of the responsible authorities in the operating  department of the C.P.R. is respectfully directed to the fact  that  their new   regulation   that  closes Creston station.completely ; j^idngfor a p1rofiSble"sideHne it  on Sundays is not likely to prove :seems ^OQ ba(f egg production is  popular. .     t getting the attention  it   well  For many years past the depot: fipqprvp=.  Long on Promises  has been opened for about an  hour before the arrival of both  the east and westbound passenger  trains, but commencing last  Sabbath   this accommodation  is  withdrawn; the depot remaining In renewing his subscription fco  locked from Saturday night until [ the Review one of our out of  Monday morning. j town subscriders points out that  With the cold and disagreeable Creston can very truthfully claim  weather that can be looked for  during the next six months, with  the attendant uncertainty as to  the time of aicrival of trains, the  travelling public is certainly entitled to a comfortable place in  which to do its waiting���������and wait  to be a district of great promise.  There is the promise of West  Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, to develop hydro  power at Goad River canyon,  and there is a promise from Creston Power & Light Company  to  with which will come demands  upon the Relief Association for  clothing, stockings, shoes, etc., in  fact the heaviest demand for  these is usually the first touch of  winter.  House holders are appealed to  to make careful search of their  wardrobes, clothes closets, etc.,  for garments that can be spared  and to immediately turn thern^ in  ���������and in condition to be immediately handed out, if at all  poasible.  To those who have no clothing  to donate, but who would like to  help with the good work, a  special appeal is made for cash  contributions, small or large, all  of which can be used to good  advantage in the purchase of  shoes, more particularly.  While it is always possible to  make a wrong size garment  answer the purpose, this is not so  desirable with shoes. In footwear something a little too small  or even oversize may produce  foot troubles that it will be well  to try to avoid.  The district did itself proud in  connection with recent hospital  shower. The relief Association  effort deserves the same liberal  consideration. And they do say  that he who giv^s  quickly gives  twice.    Do it now.  arrived home    on   Wednesday, and   is'  making a satisfactory recovery.  Mrs. F. A. Barton of Vancouver, a  former well known resident of CreBton,  is. renewing acquaintances in Creston  this week, a guest of Mrs. F.H. Jackson.  She is just back from a holiday spent in  the Cariboo country.  Commencing last Sunday the C P.R.  has withdrawn the limited station  service it has hitherto provided on the  Sabbath and the depot is now closed  from Saturday night until Monday  morning.  Creston badminton club had the first  tournament of the season on Monday  night when sixteen sets were played and  the t ��������� lent headed by vice-president  Sostad won over the forces of President  Sinclair by a margin of 212 to 170.  Mrs. (Dr.) McKenzie, nee Beth Putnam, a bride of October, was honored at  a cup and saucer shower at the home of  Mrs. A. E. Davies. jr., on Wednesday  evening, with which Miss Nora Payne  was associated as joint hostess. Bridge  was the feature of the evening with the  prizes going, to Mrs. Fortin and Miss  Edith Couling. The hostesses served  delightful refreshments at the close of  the evening. .  A wire was received here on Wednesday that West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, had entered a formal  protest against permission being   given  the in-bankruptcy Kootenay Valley  Power & Development Compan to  proceed ,with projected repairs to the  dyke at the Keclamrtion Farm. The  matter will have to be disposed of by the  International Waterways Commission,  and work will be held np until the  commission sit?.  ���������  BARGAIN  FARES OVER  ���������__r_.-.n-u  xicaii.ii  _-___.! :_.___  c.m.n_-.ii/ies  recommena  that you drink a quart of  Milk each day.  MIT     __^  l v _L __. 1 ._������ ___%_.  i  Contains all the food values  ���������rich    butter-fas   vitamins  and minerals.  Milk 1 Oc. Quart  Cream ���������15c. \ Pint  Herd, Stables, etc., passed  Government inspection with high  standing.  NOVEMBER IHh  etween all points in  Canada  First class fare and one-quarter  for Round Trip.   Take advantage  of the long week-end.  Good going  from Noon  Thur., Nov. 10  until Noon  Sun., Nov. 13  Return  Limit  Midnight  Monday  Nov. 14  Enquire from any iTtket Office.  Creston  R. A. COMFORT  CANADIAN  MINERAL  AOT  FORM /="  Certificate of Improvements  /vor/C������  CONTENTION Mineral Claim, situate  in the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay District Where located:  Near Creston, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. P. Brown,  acting as agent for. W. M. Archibald,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50582-D,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under Section 85. must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this 24th day of October, 1932.  .__._>.__  L..-L.__.__,���������__.. ___������������������. ������������.__.  .__.,_-.___  ���������4Bk������M_ft_k_l__jk___������������M_l_������__k������������������������___4__W_h���������l_���������I���������*_E__#_I  Greston Farmers' Institute  G5  LAYING MASH  MUTRBTIVE RATIO 1 to 4.'4.  Contains the standard amounts of the various food principles required to keep both heavy and light weight hens laying well. Includes Corn Meal, Laymore Meat Scraps 20%  (no tankage), and Pilchard Oil % of 1%,  E_������_;������__ PRICES  Effective  Nov.  I4th-19th  .40  EXTRAS  t������\mmmr%mmr  FIRSTS  f. Oa b.  ���������36  PULLET EX.  CRESTON  . m������m %mf  PEEWEES  BRING THE BIRDS INTO LAY r For 50-BIRD PEN'S lhR. of Lime (10c); Boiling Lye for floors, half tin (7c);  Nicotine Sulphate for roosts, 1 oz. (8c). TOTAL, 25 cents.  ORDER NOW  A Ihe**ftB J?0H4������ Oi������t Gimp & AWSjkbiI Gimp  &e*m B jjmimP^ifpkfp ffiflmfl������������  Local and Personal  N." G. Smith was a visitor at Cranbrook a couple of days at the end of the  week.  D.  Paxton,   Indian  constable, Cranbrook,  was here   on   Saturday   on   im  portant official business.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples are away  on a visit with relatives at Greenwood  and Kelowna at present.      >  The Girls' Hospital Auxiliary have  booked' the afternoon of Saturday,  December 10th, for a tea.  PARSNIPS���������For sale, parsnips, $1.25  per 100 lbs., delivered in town. Foot,  Fairview Ranch, Creston. .  A. Biccum was a business visitor at  Calgary Alberta, the latter part of the  week, returning on Sunday.  MiBS M. Carr, matron of Creston  Valley public hospital was a weekend  visitor at her home in Cranbrook.  IF YOU NEED SPECTACLES send  F. W. Ash, Creston, a card and he will  call on you. Satisfaction guaranteed.  $3.98.  Louis Leamy of Arrow Creek has been  staying at the home of E. M. Warren  the past two weeks. A vacation for  health.  J. P. MacDonald was a*Sunday visitor  at Cranbrook with hia brother. Jack,  who is a patient in St. Eugene Hospital  in that city.  NOTICE���������WiU the party who lifted  my truck chains from the McMurtrie  hill please return same to owner, F. K.  Smith, Creaton.  WEINER PIGS FOR SALE���������Also  breeding stock. Also dry and irrigated  farms for pale or trade. Write P.O. Box  686, Lethbridge, Alberta.  WANTED���������Winter npples and Mcintosh Red. State variety and pric������_.  Orchard run preferred. McKoown &  Coulter, Box 8_!5, Pernio, B C.  FOR SALE���������Onions, $1.75 per 100  lbs. Rod Denver carrots, short, $1 por  100 lbs., dpHverod in Creaton. R Stewart  & Son (Alice Siding), Creston.  Prof. W. Q. Alexander was a visitor to  Creston at the first of the week, delivering a lecture in Trinity United  Church hall on Monday evening.  POTATOES���������Bent table potatoes for  Halo, Gold Coin nnd Rural Rutwet, $1 per  100 lbs. Also frefih npplo cider, 40 cents  gallon.   Gimtuf Steiner, Wynndol.  Rev G. Story of Kimborloy will havo  charge of tho Sunday, ncrvlces at the  Full Goftpol Mission, and will Hpeulc at  11 a.m., and 7.45 p.m.   AH are invited.  Mib. Goo, IT. Kelly, who haw beon an  uppo-itlicitis putiunt tit tho Cranbrook  hoypltul,   for   tho    punt     two   woel.ti,  We can supply all your Building Requirements:  SPECIALS  2x4,  2x6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00;  Dressed~.$..14.00  JSTo. 2 Boards, F&L Rough, $14.00;   Dressed   15.00  No. 1 8 and 10 inch Spruce Shiplap ,_ :... 21.00  No. 9. F&L 1 x6Shiplap ........  16.00  We carry a full stock of Lumber, Shingles  Gyproc,  Cement and Brick  O. RODGERS  fB_M-3_o.a-----Sgaiiaa^^  Sf_.T_*5-i  ANTIFREEZE  All-weather    protection    against  Drop in and  protection  get quotation on a  your. car.  fI'oat.  fill for  66  WEED" CHAINS  A complete stock in different weights.    Standard sizes.  "SERVICE  RIGHT  NOW " '    *  CENTRAL MOTORS  1 Phone 16 CRESTON Canyon St.  I FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim's CreHton-Nelson Freight line.  ft Hcwness* Croatoh-Crnnbrook Freight lihe.  hamm^mm^*Jmm4*AmmmmmmmmaAm^mm*a^  Fall Fertilizer  Government horticulturists advocate fertilizer  application in the fall to fruit trees. We recommend  ELEPHANT BRAND Sulphate of Ammonia or  Ammonium Phosphate 16-20.  Sold by:    Creston Vallev Co-Operative  Crestland Fruit Co.  Long, Allan & Long  The Consolidated Mining <&  : Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd THE  CRESTOK  BEVIEW  fW  mm&Am%m&^Am*^m&AmtA*&  X  t  i  iT->^l?S-ICM3**" OtS_Y >%F WC IMPERIAL  B_9  King Beacii brand  4-___.tins." ��������� ���������   '���������  Raspberry and Strawberry.  Hi  orts  Proficiency Standing from Grade  1 to 12���������Students of Division  lt Public - School Have Great  October Attendance   Record.  Forbes, Leslie Harris, Fred Hurrack,  Mary Jean Husband, Richard Hood,  Ena Jones, Eugene Joy, Kathleen Joyce,  Louis Klingensmith, Bill MacDonald,  Lewis Millen, Gwen Moore, Harry  CKtendorf Victor Peitzer, Hawkshaw  Powell, Gordon Rodgers, Gloria  Romano, Corita Ross, Ai dell Schinn our,  David Timmons,   Katheryne Timmons.  P & G SOAP, 6 bars - - .25  Pearl SOAP, & bars - - .25  Sunlight SOAP, carton ���������  .19  IMPERIAL   GROCETERIA  BRAND  Choice  Dreamey  Every pound guaranteed  BUTTER  bs. -  ll T"  I.       Rogers Syrup  |   2-ib. tin���������  ,23        5-lb. pail-  .49  10-lb. pail���������~ ������������������-���������  -95  H  ������____  &  MP  ft  ft  *r  ft.  ter  ft  I  i  Campbell Soups  Tomato, 1 I.e.    Vegetable, 12c  Assorted, 12c.  SODAS  Caddies, 3 lbs, nett ���������  Family package ��������� ������������������  Oyster Crackers ��������� ���������  .51  ft  i  _  ttr  ft  ������r  ���������%  "#"  ft  ���������Mr  ft  *r  ft  *ar  ft  tar  ft  U AMC   Picnicrfflild, sugar-  nMIflOi.cured,6toBibs;, lb.  i������ ��������� ^ <  This is exceptional value on these Hams.  Principal Levirs has just issued the  following report of Creston high school  for the school year to date. Proficiency:  Grade 9���������June Wigen, Hilda Hagen,  Sadie Fraser. Grade 10���������Ethel Sutcliffe, Eleanor Spratt, Norma Marshall.  Grade 11���������Kathleen Bundy, ELien  Hagen, Marjorie Crosby. Grade 12���������  Jack Young, Fay Tompkins, Herbert  Dodd. ' ���������  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrollment, S3.  Average daily attendance, 31.35.  Proficiency^ Grade 8���������Sylvia Talarico,  Nila Hintz, Mation Cooper.     Grade 7���������  August  Morabito, Doris Beni.ager, Gor  aon Martin.      '  Perfect attendance���������Doris Beninger,  Bill Bourdon, I.. BradyB Marion Cooper,  Billy Craig, Irwin Ferguson, Maisie  Ferguson, Iona Hills, Stewart Hilton,  Nila Hinta, rGordon Martin, Rachel  Morrow, Frank Morth, Arthur Nastasi,  Sam Nastasi. Beryl Palmer, .Jessie  Spratt, Teresa Torchia, Donald  Truscott.  Division 2���������Miss Meldrum, teacher.  Enrollment, 40.  Average daily attendance, 37.28.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Ruth Davis/  Leona Schmidt,: Dick Trevelyan. Grade  6���������Ruby Palmer, Stanley Hendren, Gel-  die Walker.  WANTED���������Oxford ram. 2 years old,  state price.   F. K. Smith, Creston.  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness ahd accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Six weeks old, good  stock, $2.60 each. F. Rossi, Goat River  bottom, Creston.  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A.Mlrabelll  Shoe and   Harness Reoairinse  -A   Ai-^i  -*!__���������_   m.  .A.m.. A i. J_.  -A   m. \m .m. . m. ���������_..__   _.._.-._.__-���������_.__,_������������������_.---__..___.  Phone 19  CRESTON  Y  o  u  Phone 52 L  WYNNDEL  CASH  STORE  i  I  PRICES EFFECTIVE Nov. 10th to 12th  B   W  __________*        mfm  Autumn has now almost passed and  it is time to act in the matter of the  winter fuel supply. Phone us you.  order and we will fill your bin with  the finest grade of Coal.  For that DRAYINQ job  ���������large  or  small���������phone   us   and   we  attend to your wants promptly.  H.   S.   EVEcGREATH  COAL.  WOOD  ''F'L.OUR  mmm m*m mmt* m***  FEED  James Bourdon", Ronald Cooper, Gladys  Davies, Ruth Davis, Lorna Donaldson,  Vernon Donaldson, Charlie French,  Russell Gabelhei Edith Johnston, Joyce  Kenneth Keirn, Lotte Klein, Willie  Krygsveld, Wilfred LaBelle. Helen McCreath, Billy McFarland, Irwin Nickel,  Ruby Palmer, Eva Phillips, Norman  Phillips, Mary Ross, Leona Schmidt,  Helen Staples. " Dick Trevelyan, Billy  Weir, Campbell York  Divisions���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrollment, 38.  Average daily attendance, 35.64.  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Ethel Morrow,  Marguerite Grant, Elsa Foerster. Grade  5���������Kenneth Hester, Thelma Lowt er,  Irene Pridham.  Perfect attendance���������George Carr  Elsa Foerster. Marguerite Grant, Jack  Hall, Lillian Hendren Kenneth Hester,  Teddy Hewitt; Walter Hills, Tommy  Johnston. Johnnie Joy, Tin us Krygsveld,  Arthena LaBelle, Thelma Lowther,  Bert McFarlfind, Evelyn Nastasi,  Georgina. Paulson, Clayton Sinclair,  Bob Vigne, Mary, Watson, Ardrey Weir.  Division 4���������MisHbearmonth, teacher;:,.  Enrollment, 4.1.  Average daily attendance, 36.33.  Proficiency: Grade4���������Charlotte Wilks.  Linden Bell, Jessica Husband. Grade 3  ���������Jean Bailey, Tony Joy, Jean Bunt.  Perfect attendance-���������Frank Archibald,  Jean Bailey, Linden Bell, Jean Bunt,  Audrey Cooper, George Crawford,  Albert Crosby, Wilma Donaldson, Helen  D'zvigola, Kenneth French, Doris  Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei, Ernest Hills,  Olga Hurrack, Leslie Jones, Tony Joy,  Russell Martin, Ethel MacLaren, David  McFarland, Esther Ostindorf, Jean Pridham, Spencer Sehinnour, Dorot ea  Schmidt,- Mary Staples, Arthur Sutcliffe, Donald Truscott, Vera Watson,  Charlotte Wilks, Blanche York, Edward  Davis.        .  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Proficiency: Grade 3���������Agnes Lovestrom, Betty Ross, George Bourdon.  Grade 2���������Katherine Rentz, Louise Hare,  Teddy Olivier.  Perfect attendance ���������Earl Beninger,  Russell Biccum, George Bourdon, Allan  Comfort, Bertha Gardiner, Willie  Hurrack, Betty .Husband, Louis Johnston, Iky Krygsveld. Billy Lewis, Grace  Lewis, Agnes Lovestrom, Leona Lovestrom, Raymond Moore, Anna Peitzer,  Oscar Pettersen, Russell Pridham, Betty  Ross, Bruce Ross, Dick Staples, Robert  Strong, Margaret Timmons, Lewis  Truscott, Anna Kinkade.  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Enrollment, 32.  Average daily attendance, 31.  Proficiency: Grade 2b���������Luella Hintz,  Bill MacDonald. Leslie Harris. Grade 1  ���������Raymond Cooper, Gwen Moore.Gloria  Romano, Hawkshaw Powell.  Perfect attendance���������-Joyce Arrowsmith  Mary Boffey, Raymond Cooper,  Patsy  r   SAJXU������r.������_s, 4 tor..  COCOA, Fry's, 3_ lb. tin-.-. .25  "   ROWANTREES. V2-\h .25  "   BULK, per ib   24  SODAS, $1.00 size..  .45  COFFEE, Maxwll House.tin  .47  EXTRACTS, 4 oz...  EXTRACTS, 8'ozr..  .38  .5������  .25  HAMBURG STEAK, 2 tins  .29  RASPBERRIES. 2's, tin.  .24  TOBACCO, Chateau. M-Vo. 25  "     Natural Leaf, 3^-lb_ '.25  "      ALOUETTE,  Y2\\% -55  OLIVES, McLaren's Queen, "  4 oz. bottle  _���������  .\a\  OLIVES, Stuffed, 4 oz .. J8  OLIVES Queen, 19 oz.-   .40  FRUIT  ORANGES, 2 doz.  BANANAS. 2 lbs..  GRAPES, 2 lbs   .48  .23  .35  POLISHES  SILVER CREAM, jar ,_  FLOOR WAX, Johnston.tir-  CEDAR OIL, per bottle .   BAKING POWDER  TUXEDO. 1 lb   23  BLUE RIBBON, 3 lbs  *69  McLAREN'S, 5-lb. tins _. ^59  With Cup and Saucer.  CHEF SAUCE, per bottle....  .27  MUSTARD, H lb.  ��������� m  ���������*-���������  tins  +ir_ca  .24  _4L_t  SPICES, per tin  .09  JAMS���������4-lb. Tins  STRAWBERRY, per tin   RASPBERRY, per tin   APPLE & STRAWBERRY  .49  .49  .42  BUTTER, lb  .24  .33  .73  .42  >   PICKLES, jar  .29  BACON, lb  s  COTTAGE ROLL. lb.  COOKED HAM, !b_ .  SAUSAGES, 2 lbs..-..  BOLOGNA, lb..   CHEESE, 2 lbs   .19  .19  .33  .25  .14  .39  Writing Material  SCRIBBLERS. 9 for   WRITING PADS, 25c size..  " 15c size..  PENCILS, 3 for......   .25  .22  .12  .13  COFFEE, lb__ 4JV..;_.,_......:  EGGS, Storage 2nd's, 2 doz.  29  .49  BEANS, 2 lbs -  RICE, 2 lbs   13  .15  SUNLIGHT SOAP, pkg..  CROWN OLIVE, 5 for _._  U9  27  ���������fV'VT'v������^vr'T:y  ���������*"awwa*.V[Wap.     g ������.y. y -^~<"<v ��������� v*  ���������<r-v w-ir-ir-  f*  W  ������������������  El  A.__.jl_.__.A._-___.____u___-^.-_.__-/���������A__U._V___.--._������.A.-_._-.^A.A.4_.A������^^  Lw ^Uwp&WMy     ** MF MSf ^LWSFS STMLWhw^mJEm BT*SmWmw ^y^S^_? mymm^fgmrmW  ___~Q__?   ^j'ffwHrSu^L      __��������� BESSiS .  ���������one of these day % not far off . . 1 Mr. Jack Frost and  Mr. North Wind. And thoy are going to insist that  you provide some warmth for your home while thoy are  your guesls for tho next four months". Take on 1. tip  and ORDER YOUR COAL NOW,  LuKt^l UN    I KAN^rtli  P.O. BOX 70  AI_J3EHT DAVIES  PHONE 131  A_>__k______ _.-ffc_������A-������Jfc___���������___������___-M__L������A^ _!���������_._________������������������___ _���������__-_____���������___ _ ____���������__.,____._..���������____.____-. A\r:mi n j4"nAt_lh-iJI������������iii..<il_l_>Hi-lin.<-l  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY, NOV. 13  CRESTON-8 a.m., Holy Communion.  7.80 p.m. Evensong.  LISTER���������I! n.ui-, Mntlns.    -  WYNNDEL���������8.00 p.m^, Evensong.  ST, STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN BHURGH  Miniator: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY. NOV.   13  Sunday School���������10.30 a.m.  Morning Sorvico, 11.80 num.���������Subject:  "What J������ Mun?"  Evcnlne   Service,   7.310   p.m.-Subject:  "Beliovine Unbelief/'  Vfc  3<- ��������� ' ~ ������������������-y,-:-; ��������� ���������..:'������������������ $  95'' JUST fflMlVED! fS  I   THREE   F|pWERS   9  $f Powder, ������ream  and Toiletries  NEW  GEMEY TOILET  PREPARATIONS  Melo-Glow Face Powder  CHOCOLATE PEPPERMINT PATTIES  4Qc* Ib.  CRESTON DRUG~& BOOK STORE  TUB   R.13XATJIj  &TORI3  a iso. i-r- tcbijUy  m  n  %&  )N,  mnma������mim������mimVmmm^mnfi^  ���������am  %  am  s  mm  _  _  Try Our Service ��������� You'll Like It I  5  S  3.  *  Is Your Car Prepared  for Winter Driving ?  You should have your OE1 changed to a lighter  grade.in Motor and Transmission.     :  I*ull line of ANTI-FREEZE  and  TIRE   CHAINS   ������    I  CRESTON MOTORS  v.  CANYON STREET at OARTON AVE,  CRESTON  *a'mmmW*mVmmV*mm'*mV*mit*^ TBj������   BE^EEW^   CKESTON.   b.   a  m**m  For All Who Prefer Quality  U.S. Bank Failures  "Fresh from the Gardens  M-onetary   Systems.  Individuals the world over have always discussed money. They have  always been interested In money. But the vast majority of people in years  gone by never bothered their heads very much about monetary systems, and  how they worked. They knew that their country was on "a gold standard,"  T*ut they did not trouble to find out and understand just what that meant.  They knew that Governments and banks issued paper bills and that these bills  were money. But the main thing one and all were concerned about was how  many of these bills they could get in return for the products or the services  they had to sell, and how far those same bills would go in buying the goods  or services they found it necessary to bujr. Of the system behind the issue o������  these paper bills the average person knew little and cared less.  Today this indifference has disappeared like so many other things in this  rapidly changing world. People are still interested in money, how to get, how  to spend it. and what it will purchase for them. But they also want to know  all about the system back of the issue, circulation, and exchange of money.  The people of the world have been awakened with a jolt to a realization that  the monetary system is not working as it should work in the interest and  welfare of mankind, and we hear the opinion expressed on every hand that  money has become the master and not the servant of mankind; that instead  of remaining a mere convenience In order to expedite the exchange of the  world's commodities and services, it has itself become a commodity; and,  tJoat being the case, the people want to know who controls the production of  that commodity.���������money.  As a result of this aroused interest, everybody is talking about monetary  systems. People are debating the subject whether they understand it or not.  The number of theories, opinions, suggestions advanced are legion; they far  ���������out-numbered all the monetary and banking systems of the world. Much  of what is said, and is even being soberly advanced as a panacea for the  world's ills, is based in the most profound ignorance. The "cures" be.ng  offered would prove far worse than the disease they wouuld seek to overcome.  Out of the confusion of ideas and suggestions and so-called solutions, one  thing emerges. It is this: That no one nation can of itself remove the cause  of its financial embarrassment and cure the malady from -which it is  suffering. There may be persons who honestly think that their pet theory  will work: where all others Lave failed; that a nation can, of itself, remedy  its own ills, and that even a subordinate state or province within a nation  can do so, but all history proves the fallacy of any such notion.  In our "dilemma, the safe thing to do is to take a middle-course,���������n.ot to  talce the dictum of the banker en the one hand, nor the theories of the radical  on the other hand, but rather to weigh well the opinions and advice of  impartial students of world economics, men trained and having experience in  the weighing of causes and effects, men who have ho axe to grind, but who  desire that solutions be reached based on solid facts and economic truth.  There are such men in most countries, and outstanding in this group in  the world today is Professor Gustav Cassel, of Sweden. He is an originator,  not merely an exponent of a great deal of modern economic thought. His  counsel has been sought by central banks in many countries, by governments' and by the League of Nations. His opinions cannot be lightly dismissed. He was invited to deliver the Rhodes Memorial Lectures this $?ear at  Oxford. There were three lectures dealing with the gold standard and the  break-down of the world's monetary system. These lectures have now been  published in book form.  One Canadian reviewer of this book says that Professor Cassel minces  no words in these lectures. There are none of the cautious phrases and  complicated qualifications to which one is accustomed in the writings "of  economists. He speaks as one having authority and evidently considers that  his subject has been carried beyond the bounds of controversy. Professor  Cassel first shows that gold has ceased to impart value to money and that  Its automatic regulation of thc value of money has given place to bank  policy as a means of regulation. "For a true understanding of the money-  tavy system," says Professor Cassel, "it is of fundamental importance that  -we should make ourselves familiar with the fact that a national currency  never is anything else than a paper currency and that the maintenance of  a gold standard only means that this currency, by a deliberate monetary  policy, is kept in a certain parity with gold." He goes on to show that the  value of gold itself is then determined by the monetary policy of the leading  gold country, and he lays the blame for thc great fall in world prices upon  the monetary restriction policies of France and the United States.  Professor Cassel pokes fun at the apoplectic old gentlemen who will not  entertain tlie notion of a* "managed money" and talk largely about "sound  money," by making it absolutely clear that we already have a managed  money. In fact he attributes a great deal of our grief to thc fact that not  only is our money managed, but that it has been very badly managed. After  pointing out the amount of intelligent co-operation that is needed to make  even a reformed gold standard work, he concludes that gold must, in the  circumstances, be regarded as singularly unsuitable for use as a standard of  value.  Professor Cassel complains of the loose ahd unintelligent use of thc  word inflation, which docs not mean what tho pious think it moans. An  expansion of the legal basis for money cloos not necessarily involve inflation.  Anyhow, he thinks that some Inflation would be a good thing. "The best  thing that the gold standard countries could do; he says, "would be immediately to start an Inflation of their"currencies." Remember, it is no crank  who proclaimr this, but one or the world's leading authorities, a mature  and one whose influence has been established and proven.  Canot  All  Be   Blamed   On   Business  -Depression Says Investigator  All American bank failures cannot  be blamed on the business depression,  Dr. Charles b. Hardy, of the Brookings institute, reported after an. intensive survey.  He estimated that in the decade  1921-1931 there were 8,784 bank insolvencies ta the United States, or 29  per cent, of the number of banks in  operation at the beginning of the  period.  Hardy blamed "the inherent banking instability" on;  "The whole system of pyramiding a  vast array of obligations which technically or practically, are payable on  demand on a slender basis of cash  and an even slenderer basis in the  form of stockholders' equity. This  dependence for solvency is placed on  assets which can only be liquidated  by transfer or by wholesale destruction of monetary values.  He concluded his survey with the  assertion that "while the United  States is not tlie only important country In which banks become insolvent,  it is the only one in which they are  allowed to fail."  HAD RHEUMATISM  FOR 20 YEARS  But None Since 1930  This man must have something like  a record for suffering. He'says:���������  "Since 1910 up to 1930���������that is 20  years���������I have been a great sufferer  with rheumatism. I am pleased to say  that since 1S30 up to date, I have been  free from that dreadful pain, simply  by taking Kruschen Salts���������and nothing else. I must say that 20 years is  a long time to have that awful rheumatic pain about one."���������W. P.  Your rheumatism is just like his  and everyone else's. It is caused by  sharp-edged uric acid crystals getting  into your joints. . Kruschen will  dissolve those crystals away. Furthermore���������if you keep up the "little  daily dose" ever afterwards, it will  never be possible for them to form  again. Rheumatism will be gone for  good. ~  Simplicity Needed  It is to be hoped that higher education is not oing to result in a  generation or two of individuals who  prefer to say: "I proceeded to my  residence and perused a volume,"  when they might just as well admit:  "I went home and read a book."  One thine that helps is to  warm a dish, pour-in aMitv  atd'a.  Then cub the liniment  gently in.  Pain eases off!  S.  "Did you say  CJRISP ?  Just try one  Such crispness, flakiness, freshness are  found o___y in Christie"^ Premium  Soda Crackers. They furnish just tlie  salty tang for soup or salad . . . just  the crisp base for cheese or jam.  PREMIUM  SODA CRACKERS  Pays Fine Tribute  To  French   Premier   Pays   Homage  Gennan War Head  Premier ' Edouard Herriott, .of  France, paid tribute to the German  war dead in an address dedicating a  new municipal hospital.  "Here in Lens," Herriott said,  "sleep 75,000 German war dead who  were undoubtedly men asking only to  live in tranquility. Let ,us confer on  them the homage that we have conferred on our own dead. France has  not hatred for her former enemies.  What our country wants is a plan  for pacific organization which will obtain from everyone, a renunciation of  arms."  Canadian Theatres Safe  An Oil That Is Prized Everywhere.  ���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was put '���������  upon the market without any flourish .  over fifty years ago. It was put up to  meet the wants of a small section, ]  but as soon as its merits became |  known it had a whole continent for a '  field, and it is now known and prized  throughout this continent. There is  nothing equal to it.  Have Highest Rating In Respect To  Fire Risk  Reports from Ottawa show that tfc_������  theatres in Canada .now have tha  highest rating in respect to fire risk  of any property. This fact waa  brought out in the report just issued  by J. Grove Smith, Dominion Fire  Commissioner.  The report further shows that there  were only 19 fires in theatres in th������  j last year and not one of them of a.  I serious nature. The total fire loss was  only $4,200.  The report gives high credit to the  type of men engaged in the business  of managing theatres in the Dominion. Mr. Smith stated that nowhere  the world did the managers take  War Debt Cancellation  in  the precautions to safeguard their  patrons as in Canada and particularly  in. Ontario. When one stops to think  that over 3,000,000,000 feet of film.  was'shown in the close on to a thousand theatres in Canada last year  this small fire loss is remarkable. ���������  St. Thomas Times-Journal.  They  A Real Benefactor  Portland, Ind., erects a stone shaft  memorial to Elwood Haynes as' inventor of the modern automobile. But  what a row of shafts a grateful pub-  lice would be willing to erect to anybody who invented an automobile  that would stay modern for more thai-  one season I  TJnited States Would Profit If  Would Agree To It  Senator Borah estimates that the  economic depression has cost the  United States ������30,000,000,000 (about  $150,000,000,000). Such calculations  are necessarily conjectural, but the  loss has certainly been fabulous, and  must continue so long as the world's  financial machinery is thrown hopelessly-out of gear by the attempt to  transfer huge payments of war debts.  That is at bottom the justification of  the seeming paradox that it will  handsomely pay the United States to  cancel her war debts.���������London Dally  Telegraph.  Easy Teefcfolrig  "Baby cut all his teeth with no trouble,  thanks to BABY'S OWN TABLETS,"  writes Mrs. Thomas Shaw, Hamilton,  Ont.' Scores of other Mothers have  written in similar vein.  Give YOUR child BABY'S OWN  TABLETS for teething troubles, xipset  stomach, simple fevers, colic, colds,  constipation, sleeplessness, or whenever  he is cross, restless and fretful. Easy ta  take as candy, and absolutely SAFE���������  see analyst's certificate in each 25-cent  package. Over 1.250,000 packages solA  in 1931. 24J  Dr. Williams*  m  Palpitation of tho Hoart  Norvos Bad-Could Not Sloop  Mrs. Fred BUiglinitt, Bwift Current, Sonic.  WrlU.i-_���������C'I waH UoUiuroO with palpitation, ox  tho ltoarfc, and my nerves woro no bail I could  not sloop.  I wcib getting desperate and confided my  troublo to a friunO who recommended mo to uho  Milburn'M Hoart and Narva PWh. I pur<shiU-������il,  il box and flot mtch rallof I would gladly recom-  memd thorn to nil who aro troubled aa X wim."  Warn _al������ nt nil drttg mm* K*n������rrt mIoitmi put mp only by Tb* T. Mllburn Co.,  '4c. Ota.  Persian Balm invests ovory woman  with subtle charm. Delicately fragrant. Cooling and healing. Dispels all  roughness or chafing, Makes Bklna delightfully soft-textured. ISvery woman  should use this peerless toilot requisite. Daintiness���������beauty ��������� refinement  ���������Persian Balm. .achieves these in  every Instance, Softens and whitens  the hands. Promotes clear and youthful loveliness. All womon who cure  for additional charm unhesitatingly  choose Persian- Balm,  ima  in tlie 0!b Couumj  $**.  w &#$.  fi.  ;'**<Tfl  w *���������  <������>!(;  The Bright Bide  You can always And some reason  for looking on tho bright side of  things, For instance, wo aro as glad  as glad can bo that wc ore not tho  official office l_oy wKhd had to announco  that Premier Cheng ITalao-T-Im. of  Manclrulcuo was In 'conference with  CTorelgn Minister H&loh Chleh-Tslh.  ;,,,;,TJfYv:>:.|Yi  Give the Old  Folks the best  possible  Christmas present by going to boo them  this year. Enjoy tlie thrill of doing you_a  Christmas shopping in London, Glasgow  or Paris.   Low ocean rates still In force.  Ocean Ra tea       On o Way  V  Cabin  Tourist  Thlnl  from  Jronr  3104.  Mr.  Return  $192.  1    1S7.  119.  Nearly n centu ry of acn-oxporlonco Is back  of tho fnmouoCunnrd-Anchor-Donnldsot-  nervlco,   accommodation  nnd   comfort-.  WoaUty saJUnua throughout tha FtiU  LAST SAILINGS FROM MONTREAL  N������v. 18  Nov. IK  Nov. 26  Nov. 26  AURAN1A  ATHENIA  ANTONIA  AUSONIA  Plymouth. Havre,  II*fault, Liverpool,  OI'Uow, llcl-HUt, Liverpool     I-OIUIOHI  Liverpool, (SlnHitow  Wiormfl food upon the vitality of!  children and ondangor tholr lives. A  Bimplo and effective remedy Ih Mother Graves" Worm HSxtovmlnator,  mm __**������__������_-_M������lliiM������M_1W^t .*������������������������������ Wl^ll ��������� l������m*_Mlfc_<W������*W������-������<WiM WW������l-_iWw_^^i������WWI������������_W*WWW_W*ll<_a_MI  W.    N.    IL    JWiwf  JJoofc tHrmigfi your  local Ati������nt~na una  can aerva ynw better*  or CUNARD LINK,  270 Main HI root (94  206-7) Wlimlpra.  c.e������������  nMW.MMMM_  Plymouth, Havre, D-Oiidon  FIRST SAILINGS FROM HALIFAX  I Dae.   S     ASOANIA,    Plymouth, Ilnvro, London  n _��������� __ _  m    _������������������ ___���������___,__��������� m   _ ta_> ���������_ _- ..        _������������������. _***_*.._.... __.  Dec. 10  <_���������.  ste  A8CJAWA    I'lyt     *LimmA.      Wfaat, Liverpool, ������1������biJ������jw  k|<From SnlnC John ou Doc, 9  C Ll N AR D  JL RvH *jR mJS m\ BjB L w\ fnBwl _*������ ��������� Enk ^2T !_��������� B-JB  *i'fi"i_^**f'*?1^ Ihb ::i_MTC3tSBp)_;> & &_  /  0  FARMERS ASK  FOR LIMIT ON  OTTAWA PACT  Dauphin, Man.���������Limiting of the imperial conference agreements to the  "life of the present parliament" unless a mandate is obtained from the  m.    * '  people confirming the flve'-y^ar term  they now contain,' is demanded by  the United Farmers of Manitoba in a  resolution unanimously adopted at the  annual convention today. .The resolution declares the present; policies,  "so ruinous to agriculture, be discontinued."     '������������������"\:''���������'::��������� r'-y- '������������������:��������� .^y" ~*  Another resolution bearing on in-|  ternational problems was adopted;  when, after lengthy debate on currency, a motion was adopted urging  the dominion government to stabilize  the rate of exchange on the pound  sterling at a parity of $4.86%.  Demands for a further reduction in  laics freight rates, and the encourag-  ment of shipments via the Hudson  Bay route, the dominion government  to handle the traffic if necessary during the initial development, also received the .support x>f the convention.  Has Little Information  ������������������   y���������  IVIa������hray Unable To Shed Much Light  On Shortage Of College Funds  Stony Mountain Penitentiary, Stony  Mountain, Man.���������Clustered about an  impromptu sick bed in a little room  in the administration building of .the  prison, a board of inquiry and staff  learned from John A. Machray that he  knew little of the financial collapse  that sent him to penitentiary for seven years.  Obviously suffering: severely, the  former lawyer, university bursar,  churchman and finanoier lay propped  by pillows on a couch and emphatically declared he hor anyone else to hia  knowledge, ever profited from the financial debacle that wiped out endowment funds of the University of Manitoba and the Church of England, and  swept his own investment firm into  bankruptcy.  At times writhing in pain and tossing his head with half closed eyes,  Machray lifted a shaking white hand  to emphasize his declaration. He had  no memory of any happenings in hia  office, he said, and asked the commission, investigating $1,600,000 defalca-1  tions in college funds, to allow him  to continue his plans for providing information.  HEADS PENITENTIARY  Wheat Surplus Increasing  Some  Institute  Report   Shows   110,-  000,000 Bushels Carry-Over  Rome, Italy.���������Exportable supplies  of world wheat are inferior to 1931  by 60,000,000 bushels, the International Institute of Agriculture reports.  This drop is offset by a fall in  the probable requirements of importing countries of 170,000,000 bushels.  This situation has been caused by  poor crops in the exporting countries  and.gdod crops in the importing countries, coupled with an abundance of  rye, corn and potatoes, the. institute  report says. Stricter regulations of  international wheat trade have also  played a part.  The   total   available   for   export  is  fixed  at   1,300,000,000  bushels.        Of  this; amount  570,000,000". bushels., are(,  old stocks,    and    730,00,000    bushels  represent the new crop surplus.  Since the old exportable stocks are  adequate to meet almost nine-tenths  of the needs of importers, practically"  the entire surplus of the 1932 crop  will be carried over for consumption  In 1933 and 1934. ,  It is estimated the existing stocks  bave increased by 110,000,000 bushels.  may Have Planned Robbery  Lieut.-Col. W. B. Megloughlin,  M.C. of Ottawa, who has been ap-.  pointed temporarily warden of Kings  -ton Penitentiary, scene' of. the recent  serious riots. Col. Megloughlin served  overseas with the 3Sih Battalion and  until he resigned was Commander of  the 38th Ottawa Battalion of the  Militia. He is forty years of age.  Britain Lifts Embargo  0������  r<tn4-li!i__  Vfea.uea.uxwu  I ivac(n_>lr  Youth Arrested In Garden Of Ramsay  MacDonald  London, Eng.���������What was believed  to be an attempt to rob Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald or his house  was revealed in a case in Hampstead  police court.  Ivan'Seruva, described as a British  subject, was arraigned on a charge of  loitering at the Prime Minister's  home. He was arrested, police said,  in the garden of Mr. MacDonald's  house at 3 a.m.  Mr. MacDonald rarely uses his  lodge at Forgnal.j near Hampstead,  While parliament is in session, preferring to remain in his official residence at No. 10 Downing Street.  The head of the National cabinet  was believed to have been at Forgnal  Tuesdaynight, November 1, however,  "during the. disturbance in "Whitehall.  Seruva is a ^well-dressed, thick-set  youth, who speaks English with a  foreign accent. He was carrying  bricks under his sirms when the police  found him. "  The prisoner said The had just entered the garden for a look around.  He did not resist arrest.  Jobless In Toronto  To  Mayor    Asks    Premier   Bennett  Care For Transients  Toronto, Ont.���������It is the duty of the  Dominion Government to care for jobless men who arrived by train from  Winnipeg, Mayor-.W. J. Stewart declared, and wired Premier R. B. Bennett that the government should provide for transportation of the men to  their homes.  The number of arrivals was variously estimated as high a3 500.  Mayor Stewart, ih his telegram, reported arrival of 69 on one train and  ������aid he was advised another train had  arrived with a larger quota. He  claimed the homes of some are in the  west.  The jobless are said to have come  from different parts of western Canada, many of them from the harvest  fields in the prairie sections.  New Air Regulations  Operating    'Plane    Over     Canadian  Penetentiaries Is Forbidden  Toronto, Ont.r���������The Mail and Empire in a despatch frbm its Ottawa  correspondent, quoted J. A. Wilson,  controller of civil aviation, as issuing  an order forbidding operation of aircraft over Canadian penitentiaries.  The text of the order as carried by  the newspaper is:  "Pilots and operators of aircraft  are hereby warned to avoid flying  over or near any penitentiary or like  institution. In future any aircraft observed intentionally flying over such  institutions for any purpose whatever  will be considered to have committed  an Infringement of the air regulations  concerning prohibited areas."  No Need To Exclude Cattle For Fear  Of Disease  London, Eng.���������The House of Commons moved without division to remove the existing embargo against  importation of Canadian cattle to the  United Kingdom.  The House decided to lift the embargo after passing the meat quota  clause of the Ottawa agreements bill,  203 to 65.  Malcolm MacDonald, son of the  Prime Minister and under secretary  for the Dominions, explained there  was no further need to exclude Canadian cattle from the country on the  ground it migbt be diseased.  He said also the period of detention of cattle at the Canadian port  of shipment would be one day instead  of the customary three days as the  length of the voyage .was sufficient to  allow time for development of disease  should it occurs  Lifting of the embargo will go into  effect when the Ottawa agreements  bill becomes law. The bill is expected  to encounter little opposition in the  House of Lords.  Against Public Ownership  C.N R.     Vice-President     Does     Not  Believe In Government Operation  Of Railways .,.'  Montreal, Que..���������The Star prints the  following despatch  from its Ottawa  correspondent:  "Plans put forward by EL W. Beatty, K.C., president of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, and Gerard Ruel,  K.C., former legal vice .president of  the Canadian National Railway, for  the solution of Canada's vexed railway situation were rejected by the  recent royal commission on transportation in order that the scheme suggested by Sir Henry Thornton, form-  er C.N.R. president, might be adopted'  in its substantial outline.  "Perhaps as sensational an angle to  it as any is the statement of Mr. Ruel,  after his years of association with the  Canadian National system, that he  does not believe in public ownership.  "My experience of public ownership of railways has been that it  means government ownership," he  told the commissioners.  " 'You mean political ownership?'  Sir Joseph Flavelle asked him.  "Yes," Mr. Ruel returned.  "The plan of President Beatty of  the C.P.R. for the solution of the  country's transportation difficulties,  as-revealed by the evidence, was  for the government to' lease the  C.N.R. to the C.P.R. for a long  term, or else in perpetuity. Mr.  Beatty estimated that the C.P.R.  management of the two systems  would result in economies totalling  $50,000,000 annually. \  "In commenting upon this scheme,  C.N.R. witnesses stated the savings  would not amount, in their opinion, to  more than $30,000,000 annually.  "Mr. Ruel's proposal was virtually  a temporary amalgamation.  HOUSE REFUSES  TDIMSCUSS SUN  E  Ottawa., Ont.���������Efforts to discuss  the finance^ and management record;  of the Sun''Life' Assurance Company;  of Canada proved abortive in the  House of Commons.  Amid a series of interruptions and  general disorder, the Speaker ruled  the subject was not sufficiently important to sidetrack, debate on the  Anglo-Canadian trade treaty. And the  House upheld him 128 to 55.  Mitchell F. Hepburn, Liberal, West  Elgin, sponsored the move "to investigate the present financial position of  the Sun Life Assurance Company of  Canada and the conduct of its senior  officials as disclosed in Chicago by the  recent court investigation into the  affairs of Mamuel and Martain InsulL  now indicted by the United' States  government on charges of embezzle-  ment and larceny."  A hush fell over the chamber aa  the leader of the Ontario Liberal  party handed the Speaker a thre^-  page^ typewritten statement containing his charges against the officers of  the insurance company. For a minute  or two the Speaker studied it, then  ruled the discussion out of order.  "Read the statement," shouted  members of the Progressive group.  "Let's know all about it," came from  others. But the Speaker steadfastly  refused to read the statement or permit any discussion.  J. S. Woodsworth, Winnipeg Laborite, jumped to his feet, flourishing a  copy of the Hepburn statement. He  challenged the Speaker's ruling, saying that in his years in the House he  had seen nothing "quite so arbitrary."  New Amendment  Ottawa, Ont.���������A hew amendment  to the motion for ratification of the  Canada-United Kingdom trade treaty  was moved by Dr. Tbomas Donnelly  (Lib., Willow Bunch), in the House  of Comme ns. It declares that no approval by the Canadian parliament be  held to preclude the entering of this  country into any arrangement which  may be proposed at the coming world  economic conference.  Heavy Wheat Exports  Vanoouvcr, B.C.���������Vancouver Is not  waiting for the effect of British preference to send its wheat export totals to new high marks..During Uie  past seven days, the weekly report of  the Vancouver Merchants" Exchange  rovoalH, n total of 2,727,422 bURhels  was exported. Thla brings the season's  total to 20,021,540 bushels as corn-  spared with 10,1156,052 bushels at the  corroaponding date last year. ���������  Wheat Loses Preference  Londono, Eng.���������Government official  confirmed''to- tho'Canadian Prensj that  Canadian wheat shipped In bond to  the United States, pending sale and  Hhlpment totho United Kingdom' "will  liot be entitled to tlio alx-ccnta-a-  fcushol imperial preference formula,^  md at tin. imperial conference.  r  W.   N,   TJ.    lOftT  linn go r Marchers Go Horne  London, Eng.���������Balked In their third  attempt to enforce their demand's, the  unemployed "hunger marchers,"' who  straggled into London; turned, homeward. Thirty men climbed aboard a  charabanc and started back for  Brighton, whence they came. Other  contingents also prepared to go home.  Want Railway To Keep Agreement  Montreal, Que.���������The city of Montreal Intends to keep the Canadian  Pacific Railway to its contract to  keep 2,5*00 men employed at its Angus shops here. What amounted to an  ultimatum to the railway was issued  by the city following a conference.  Interested In Grain Show  Eastern     Provinces     Preparing     To  Compete In All Classes  Regina, Sask.���������John A. Mooney,  managing director of the World's  Grain Exhibition and Conference, has  returned to the city after an extended visit to eastern Canada rihT the interests of .next year's world-wide  cereal exhibition.  He stated that all the eastern provinces are making elaborate preparations to be represented at the exhibition, not only in the competitive classes, but also in the. section reserved  for provincial educational exhibits.  Interest in the. forthcoming exhibition is very widespread in the east,  Mr. Mooney stated, and farmers are  working in close co-operation with  provincial departments of agriculture  to ensure the best possible, grain samples for entry in the competitive  classes.  To Care For Jobless  No Session Till January  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Rumors of , the  possibility of the Saskatchewan legislature meeting early in December  were scotched when Premier J. T. M.  Anderson stated it was extremely unlikely there would be a session until  early in January. The premier made  the statement on his arrival here last  week.  ANGLO-SWEDISH ROYAL ROMANCE REVIVED  Seize Motor Ship  Woods Hole, Mass.���������Tho motorshlp  "Aihacita" of Halifax, with a crew of  11, was captured by U.S. coast  guardsman in New Bedford harbor,  one mile from its destination,  In Charge Of Indian Affalra  Ottawa, Ont.���������Dr. H. W. McGill  of  Calvary hh-a taken over hiw duties  horo as deputy supt.-goncral Indian  Affairs.  Turkey has materially roducocl Its  consumption tax on gasoline.  Japan plans, to spend nearly $20,-  000,000 on public works thla yea*.  Alberta Relief Commission To Talce  Charge Until Relief Camps Open  Calgary, Alberta.���������Calgary city  fathers bid farewell to a great burden when the "Alberta government decided it would take full responsibility  for single jobless who have crowded  into the city to the number of .-.'more  than 2,500. Alberta relief commission  will handle the feeding and housing  of the men who will obtain two meals  a day and bed tickets until relief  camps are opened.  Following conversations with city  officials the relief commission chairman, A. A. MacKenzie, and Mayor  Andy Davidson announced the agreement whereby the provincial authorities would handle the situation. A  community kitchen will be opened  here, and the men will be given meals  after they have registered with relief  officials.  How long the arrangement will  continue is unknown as it depends on  when the relief camps are opened.  However, it was emphasized men refusing to go to the camps when they  are formed would be refused any relief.  With the sudden arrival In London of Princess Ingrld of Swcdon, Dame  Rumor is again busy predicting that a royal engagement la in tho offing with  Prince George as tjic luclcy man. Above la a picture of the popular couple.  Prince George Is the fourth son of His Majesty while Princes*. Ingrld Ja a  daughter of tlio Grown Prince of Sweden.  The Exchange Question  Federal Government Is Deeply Concerned About tlie Matter  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Canadian Government is very deeply concerned  about the exchange question, Hon.  H. H. Stevens, Minister of Trade and  Commerce, told "the House of Commons. His remarks followed an  amendment by G. G. Coote, (U.F.A.,  MacLeod), who had asked that the  ratification of the Imperial conference  agreement be coupled with an undertaking to bring the Canadian dollar  to a parity with the pound sterling.  New Wheat Tariff  Now Duty Goes Into "Effect; In  Germany  Berlin, Germany.���������A now wheat  tariff was in effect In Germany Nov.  2, imposing a 7.50 marks duty (about  $1.77) per ton on wheat imported on  Import certificates.  This tariff will not affect wheat  brought Into Germany, under ordinary tariff schedules, but only that  grain previously brought In duty ttem  on certificates issued by the government against wheat exported earlier  ln tho year. T-HLI_   UKi28'XO������   KJKVUBW  Local and Personal  G. Sinclair was renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook on the Sabbath.  He reports the trio of Creston patients  in St. Eugene hospital as all doing as  well as can be expected. ��������� ���������  Q i a ��������� a ��������� ��������� > a <_������������������������������������__ mm* *'**** *T* '** '*'*"* * m *.*'* _t>E3  ������ ���������  _. a  m m  I mmm&nadimn :  i G0OORBGH i  RUBBERS  m m  m m  ��������� Now is the time to get that pair ���������  ; of Rubbers to keep your feet dry. ���������  ; I have "placed in   stock   a   good ;  m assortment of ;  :      WORK and DRESS     I  \ RUBBERS :  ��������� a  ������   for your shoes. S  ��������� . ���������  a a  _ Have vou seen the '  a a  a a  S Chinook Five-Eyelet        ���������  \ Rubber with Cleated        \  2 Soles. "  The official records show that October  had ten days when the mercury  registered freezing or colder. The total  rainfall for the month was two and a  half inches.  Following the decidedly rainy weather  all last week the atmosphere cleared <?n  Monday, and quite a fine brand of  November indian summer climate" is  again in evidence.  The village council meets in November  session on Monday night. A feature  will be the report of Councillor Jackson  on his recent visit to Victoria on electric  power development.  HAS STOOD THE TEST!  Z This Rubber is absolutely guar-  * an teed to keep the water out, and  5 stand up to any kind of work.   See  5 tbis  rubber before  you buy your  Z Rubbers for this winter.  f V. MAWSON  CRESTON  RICHARED  DELICIOUS  A SUPERIOR APPLE !  Has proven even better than  was claimed for it.  PRICES REDUCED 30%  from last year.  P. BOFFEY  s Representing B.C. niiRSERiES GO,, Ltd.  w  fr  ������  ft  ft  *  ft  ft  m  ft  ft  ���������  ft  -  t  t  WARM and COMFORTABLE  UNDERWEAR  A quality and 'weight to suit every requirement.  Lowest prices for garment's of  dependable quality.  Union Suits, fleece lined, Eureka and Sauiias brands.  Unshrinkable Unian Suits. Racoon brand.  Two~piece Wool Ribbed, Atlantic and Hew son brands.  PENMAN'S 71 in Two-piece and Union Suits.  Ladies*Vests and Bloomers, Wool, Rayon, Health brand  A full line of cosy WINTER SLIPPERS  for Men and Women.  Greston Valley Go-Qperatlvs  Phone 12  no  CRESTON  ������S-i_  -..__.,*..-_.__���������--_. A .__.__���������  -m..m..m. -���������_.___.-  __________________________���������  SSWBSa^^ii  A CARLOAD of  g_*w__9  Why  Buy   Low  Grade   FLOUR-  Buy   the   Best  at   a  Lower   Price I  Warren & Warren, chirc prastors,  have moved their office to their home,  otte block north, on Victoria Avenue.  FOR SALE���������Single bedsprings, single  Ostermoor mattresses, double rope blocks  one-inch rope.   Pochin ranch, Canyon  Fernie Free. Press: Mrs. Done an,  manager of the.localC;P>iR. commercial  telegraph office here, has. been transferred to Vernon. Her many,Fernie  friends regret her departure.  November rainfall to date is. 1.14  inches. It takes a lot of rain to account  for an inch. Saturday was very wet  during the day and night but the downpour was less than half an inch.  NOTICE���������From now until further  notice my blacksmith business will be  run on a strictly cash basis. Themargin  of profit is so small we are forced to conduct our business this way.   W.Morrow.  Members of Creston curling club are  asked to attend a meeting at the town  hall on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clack.  Improvements to the rink and the coming season's activities will be -discussed.  Rev, R. W. Hardy of Cranbrook will  be the speaker at Trinity United Church  on Sunday evening. He is exchanging  pulpits with Rev. Andrew Walker for  the day, and will also speak at Wynndel  and Canyon.  ERICKSON LAND���������$300 buys last  two bloc?_������s of 16 acres, Nos. 31 and 32,  balance of $600 on easy terms, or $800  cash for clear title. Capt. Peters,  Chinook, Alberta. R. Walmsley will  make out papers.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin left at the  first of the week on a four months'  vacaton which will be spent" at points in  California, tl\eir destination being  Sacramento, near which city their son,  Harold, is located.  An attractive sign has just been  erected on the top of the Shell Oil  Company warehouse at the west side of  the C.P.R. vard, which informs the  passerby that the building is the  Creston depot of the company.  David Scott of Nelson was the  speaker at tue United Church services at  at Creston, Cany.on and Wynndelon  Sunday. Rev. A. Walker being at  Nelson preaching anniversary sermons  at St Paul's United in that city.  Now that the weather has taken the  cold turn at prairie points there is a  decided shortage of eggs and local  dealers are,unable to meet the demand.  Commencing next week the grading  station will pay 40 cents a dozen.  The colder weather that now obtains  is welcomed by the hunters as it should  bring in geese from the north. Up to  the present the kill of geese ha? been  comparatively light, and this year the  season closes at the end of November.  Reports this week from the hospital at  Cranbrook are to the effect that, Cecil  Moore and "Red" Cranna continue to  make satisfactory progress, but the  lattej, who has only one leg broken, is  not expecting to be out of the hospital  until at least Christmas.  Tonight's social feature is the Armistice dance under the auspices of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion, with  dancing at nine O'clock. The popular  Crest.oriian orchestra will play and the  admission is 50 cents to gents and ladies  alike; and this includes supper.  Both east and westbound passenger  trains are now reduced to four cars���������  mail, baggage, first class and diner. The  size of the train is now exactly the same  a? 30 years ago, according to oldtimers.  and at that it is plenty big enough to  accommodate the passenger traffic.  Official October weather shows the  warmest day of the month to have been  the second, when the mprcury hit 76 in  the shade, and the coolest morning of  the month as the ninth, when the  thermometer went down to 14 above  zero, for the coldest October weather  known in almost 20-years.  Fifteen tables of players and a  number of onlookers were out for the  bridge under Relief Association auspices  on Friday night at the Parish Hall, at  which the high score prizes were won by  Mrs. T. W. Bundy H. A. Powell, with  second prizes going to Mrs. Geo. Young  and R. M. Telford. Lunch was served  at the close of card playing.  shipping, with  6000 dozens.  an output of just over  There was a representative turnout of  ladies interested in Creston Valley public  hospital yesterday^af ternoon at the town  hall at which the matter of forming a  ladies' hospital auxiliary was discussed,  and decision made to proceed with  organization. The meeting was in  charge Tb. Frank Putnam, vice-president  of the hospital association, and the  officers chosen are: President, Mrs. R.  Stevens; vice-president, M rs. C. F.  Hayes; Secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Jas.  Cherrington; executive, Mrs. . Chas.  Murrell, Mrs. Jas. Cook, Mrs. F. H.  Jackson, Mrs. A. L. Palmer.  Many will regret the resignation of  Chas. Murrell who has been store  manager for Creston Farmers Institute  for more than three years. From a very  modest beginning in September, 1929,  the business I as grown steadily under  his guidance, until today .its many sided  activities are a boon to the farming  interests of the Valley. Mr. Murrell bas  given freely of his time in the interest'of  all, and both the store business and the  marketing services have been  conducted  PETITE BEAUTY SHOPPE  MISS HELEN NYSTROM  Permanent Wave  $5.00  Special.  Marcel  $ .50  Finger Wave..���������    .50  Manicure    ���������..   .50  Featuring   a   full line of LINA  CAVALLERO PRODUCTS.  Come in and get your FREE  Analysis Cards.  with considerable success. Mr Murrell  has been a staunch advocate of cooperation from the first and it was with  genuine regret that the board accepted  his resignation. For the present  secretary D. Bradley,, will carry on.  $1.50  for your  Old   LAMP  LANTERN  or  on a  NEW  COLEMAN  for limited time only.  COLEMAN  LAMPS���������  Produce pure white, natural, daylike  i__.:i _:_._. _._  Steady shining���������no   glare, no  flicker,  no squinting, no headaches.  Light with matches.   Safe to use.  Easy to keep clean.  Economical to use.  CALL IN AND SEE OUR STOCK  and let's talk the deal over.  .  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  .  4  4  4  4  4  4  __i   ._ ii <_. ��������� Jl i ���������*!   R i  _*   A  Fall time is  oast time  i  Treat the family often to our appetizing roasts of  BEFF,   PORK  LAMB  and  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.  budget.  IPANY.Lti  PHONE 2  mmmmmm^*amm*mAt������*mmm.ma4ta^+Jmm\mmmm  I  I  1  1  mmm\^amtmm^mma*mammmm%Ammmm*mma\  ' mm. ��������� mtA~ __.___._   __.��������� __ ___-__-^   _______ A   _ ^    .'^_-A_.  OUR. PRICES FOR A MONTH  for CASH  Egg shipments from tbe Farriiew.'  Institute grading station Tor October  were leas than 1000 dozens This is  accounted for in the fact that poultry in  in the moult, but the Roor showing is  unfortunate as eggs aro now being paid  for at 38 cents a dozen at the Institute  station.   April     was     high   month  for  Don't let this   opportunity pass without  purchasing  one   or  two   pairs   of   these  splendid Shoes !  MEN'S GENUINE   CALF  at  3���������������_Pd  PAIR  SIZES G lo 10  are-  liOYALHOUSEHOT-T)FLOUKs������'8,8.,....$2.25  i _  c<  <)(JI .LVIK'S GLENORA  u  '.  .-  CRUSHED OATS, 100s  SHORTS, 100's   BRAN, 100's   CRACKED CORN,, 100's.  .BARLEY CHOP, 100's ...  4i)'s.....Y  1.20  24'w   ,70  m\   2,15  49's   1.15  24's,....  ,<35  ....$1.40  ...  1.00       .00  ... 2.50  ....   1,155  1  Grand  Theatre  Sat., Nov.12  MARY BRIAN  JOSEPH CAWTHQRN.  MARIE PREVOST  JOHNNY HINES  GEOFFREY KERR  ���������������������������������������������;������������������������������������.        in'   ������������������'.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD..  I  i  ������i_,.,  ueieroiBH!  Every pair of superior workmanship  and quality. A special purchase  ace o ti n ts foi' th is 1 o vv pri ce.  SPECIAL SALE  1.00% TECHNICOLOR  DRAMA,  Comedy:  "Mickey's Trawls"  News  WHITE  each  4   ,  4 '  |       MM M  SU 10W6IS  18 x 30 sis.e.  miwugini u bw*#*W*^>"W*W������Y*V*,W'vWMV^y"-1'1


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