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Creston Review Nov 4, 1932

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Array .**%  ipllliilPiilipi^  'f^''''Avttj($fflr'  '. 'r:yTi;M'.  ���������..:���������.$..,  ��������� y%r..  Provincial I*lbrerv  /  ^  ���������'' T-. Y-  ���������.' - ���������-_-���������.<. ���������  mr*  Vol.   XXTO  Gl$__STC>KB B G.  i^.V'v"  NOVEMBER 4,  1932  No. 33  i  ^  i  "I  *.  ���������i  \,r.  %  m i  .      *������ ��������� ���������       ��������� . . _  Due Basketball  Ladies Have Five Senior Teams  ���������M^ii Have Four Senior Aggregations���������Playing Talent is  Quite Well Distributed.  The new season sees a larger number  than ever of basketball enthusiasts, with  five senior Women's, and four senior  men's teams.  Under the colours of tbe Imperial  Groceteria will be found a number of  last year's Millionaire, with the addition  Earl Christie of 1931 High team and Geo.  Kelly, former defense man of the Centipedes. Art and Herb Couling, rangv  Percy Robinson as centre, Harry and  Andy Miller, and Lambert Spencer  make up a speedy"-"team, picked by fans  as favorites to cop the men's title.       :  Dobie Macdonald captains another  team of younger players, which is sure  to   prove a  potent  obstacle to   ot:.e������  , quintets. A name has .not yet be^a  decided on, but t^.VS-^pnE-el'Jn<ilud.e_  Buster Ross, HaroldlSpeers, Corrie and  Cratoe from "Wynndel and Johnnie I_&-  Belle. Corrie, a newcomer to the  Valley, is an experienced player, having:  followed the game in Fernie and elsewhere, while Dobie will be remembered  as the speedy and dangerous forward of  the Millionaire-:. Ross played a guard  game on the Centipedes last year.  The High School has a younger and  more inexperienced team, having lost  their star forward, Christie, of last  season. They are shaping up well in  practice and will offer real opposition to  the other teams.   The forward line con-  - sists bt Sid Scott,  Jack Young, Sandy  Telford. Jack Payne -and Roland   Miller,  il-Art,  The ;Gehtip<?des$ave lost .Cherrington  and Whitfield^bf last year's team, but  have signed up six of last year's players.  Tully,"-vMambtt^T. ^Webster, Freeney,  Moore and Levirs are the veterans;  while Sostad plSys the centre position.  The Centipedes have adopted blue as  their club colors.  ^The competition is even more keen in  the women's league. Last year's  champs, the High School, are again  entered, strengthening their speedy forward line of Nell Payne, Betty Speers,  Agnes Crane, and Irene Bourdon, with  the addition of Yvonne LaBelle. Mary  Abbott, Opal LaBelle and Molly Moore  form the guard line.  Nora Payne   has   lined   up  a  strong  team, the Dominoes, composed of the  Macdonald   sisters,   Ruth   Cartwright,  May Walker, Nancy Downes,  Marcella  ' Sanford, and Jean Henderson.  Under the colors of the Creston Drug  Store, the Meds consist of Mesdames  Davies, Weir,Levirs, Mackenzie, Fortin,  Ada Lewis, Irene LaBelle, and Peggy  Smith.   .  Kate P&yne's entry has not yet chosen  Beauty Culture  & Hairdressing  Marcel.... $ .50  Finger Wave 50  Haircuts���������Ladies, Boys  and Girls _ 25  Hair Tinting _  5.00  Re-Touch  3.00  Skin and   Scalp Treatments,  each..  1.00  7 Course Treatments...... 5.00  Facialpt and Massage  1.00  Eyebrow Arch    .50  Manicure 75  LATEST EQUIPMENT  Please  Make  Permanent  Ends latest  a narpe but is composed of Elizabeth and  Margaret Armitage, Dorothea Macdonald, Helen Browell, Peggy Truscott'  Cecile Olivier and Vera McGonegal.  A second e,ntry from the High School,  the High Fliers, .is captained by Fanny  Lewis. Other members of tbe team are  Eva LaBelle, Dorothy Palmer, Minnie  Downes, Reetha Phillips, Ruth -Hare,  Phyllis Macdonald and Theo Tompkins.  JmSilG& Siding  There was quite a good turnout at tbe  -D_.,_-_ i.___   _. i^oMJmn inn  _-������i u  VllUU'U  1.-U--  UJC  Summit Creek  Pow^r; Spring  * -    - ..'���������  President oi Greston Power &  Light Company Wires Expect  Start Construction Immediately���������Financing is Arranged.  ���������BVtTVlKV        I  schoolhouse on Sunday afternoon at  which (Rev.) N. G. Smith was the  speaker. These services will be held in  future on the fouith Sunday in each  month.  Hallowe'en passed off very quietly in  this section. In fact it was about tbe  quietest hallowe'en seen here.  A. Krygsveld is busy putting in a pipe  line from the former Beazer place, to  improve.the water supply at tbe Rose  ranch.^' yT: '  Mrs. Bourne of Midway, a former  resident \ here, was renewing acquaintances in the district during the past  week.  J. J. Freney. principal of Alice Siding  school, is now doing his travelling in a  Ford, which he has just purchased, having left his Buick at Rossland on his last  trip home.  Miss Hazel Miller got back on Friday  from the hospital at Cranbrook where  she underwent an operation for  appendicitis about three weeks ago, and  is recovering nicely. ."''-.  Mr. and .Mrs.Albert Willis and Mr.  Lorrain of Freeport. Idaho, spent a few  days here on a visit at the home of the  former's brother. Ira Willis, leaving for  home on Monday, accompanied by the  latter and hi^Tdau^^i;. ;JElsa,. who wjl������  %ilieS'K^ white;  Appointments   for  Waving,    Cur lie 10  safe way system  Hair Hanseled In your own home  once a week, per month, $.1.25-  J\sJK*3  a A JvJft. Y  at A. ANDERSON'S  Victoria Ave.        Creston  Ulster  Spokane, Wash..  $ Nov., 2,1932.  Creston Revie'ipv,  Creston, B.G_<  ."��������� ���������    -  _____ v  We have completed financial arrangements for installation; of the: Jjower plant on  Summit Creek and will start  surveying as fs'oon as approval  ot financial^ v arrangements is  received. If approval is given  at once I am sure we can have  power plant completed soon  after the first df the year.  L. M. SIMPSON.  Armistice Day  Exercises Planned  Brass Band Will Provide Music  ���������(Rev.) N. G. Smith to De*  liver Address-Will Decorate  Graves���������Smoker���������Dance. '."'-���������  Mr. and Mrs. H. Langston and Joan,  and Mr. E. Langston, are how residents  of Creston,- having snoved to the  metropolis-on Tuesday, where the former  is in charge of the C C'Op-store.  Public school inspector Manning  made his official visit ,_fco Lister school on  Monday and found everything up to the  usual high standard. He was at Huseroft Monday afternoon.  In the removal to Creston of H.  Langston it has been necessary to  appoint a new assessor and collector for  the Lister Waterworks district, which  Mr. Langston has resigned. R. T.  Millner will fill the vacancy.  Jack ' McConachey, J. Massie and  another resident of Kimberley spent a  few days here at the end of the week on  a hunting trip, but had rather poof luck.  Deer are scarcer than usual in this area.  John Huseroft is this week loading out  the sixth car of the second of the  season's shipping of baled alfalfa. This  makes an out go of 70 tons of second cut  along with 90 tons of the first crop, for a  total export of 160 tons, all from his own  farm, and all of which went to CM. &  S. dairy farm near Trail.  Misses Curtis and.WebBter of the  school teaching stniT were hostesses to  to the children of tho area at a hallow-  e'en party at the schoolhouse on Monday evening which was greatly enjoyed  by a turnout of 60 children of hll ngps.  Games weft, a feature of the session, with  an excellent lunch at the close of the  evening.       >.  Mr. and Mr������. Sp&cry Phillips, w__������)>  wore married at Vancouver on Wed<-  nesday last, arrived,hero on Monday for  a couple of days* stay at tho ranch here,.  with his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. C. H,  Phillips of Kimberley, Tho newlyweds  left on Wednoadny for Portland. Speery  is now In charge of seed promotion worlc  for the B.C. department of agriculture.  The Community Society opened  activities for tho acajou with n dnnco at  tho sehoolhouoe on Saturday night,  which wjih Well 'Attended., Mynic wne by.  tho 'Canyon orchestra under tho  leadership or W. II, Kolthammer, After  paying all exponsus there will'be a small  credit balance.  Final arrangements for Creston's  observance of Armistice Day were'. cprar  pSeted at -, the - November meeting������i>j  - "t__te_ti%_gy-^^  Tuesday night, wfiifch was well attesde^  The exercises this year will be much the  same as in the past, except that the  affair will be brightened up somewhat by  the appearance of Creston brass band,  under the leadership of W. Hendy,  which will iJlay the ��������� parade to -the  monument, and will also furnish the  aecpmpnaiment for the singing throughout proceedings.  AH returned men are asked to fall in at  the Shell Oil Company premises at 10.453  so that the start for the cenotaph may  be made in good time to arrive at 10 58  at which time the bugles will sound the  Cease Fire and at 11 the two minites  silence will commence.  rThen will come Last Post, the placing  of wre ths, and the invocation by Rev.  Andrew Walker. This will be followed  by one verse of "O Canada,1"! and the  address by (Rev.) N. G. Smith. The  first verse of "O God Our Help in Ages  Past" will be sung, the Reveille sounded  and the close will come with the  national anthem. "  Following these exercises the veterans  will parade to Creator, cemetery where  the graves of fallen comrades will be  decorated. There is to be the usual  dinner and smoker at the King George  Hotel, which is scheduled to start at  12.30, and in the evening the annual  Armistice dance will be held, at Park  pavilion, with Crestonian orchestra  music and a popular admission of 50  cents to both ladies and gentlemen.  Arrangements aro completed for the  annual sale of poppies to start tomorrow  at all points in the district, but due to  tho absence from town of. Rev. A.  Walker and with the Presbyterian  Church closed for a week due to Interior  remodelling, it haa been found necessary  to cancel the usual Sundoy-before-  ArmSstice church parade of the.'"re-urmid  men, ' '  an Hankey, Harold Nelson, Jack Huson.  Grade 1���������Ralph Abar, Marjorie Blair,  Maxie Nowlin, James Bohan, A. Nowlin.  Mrs. J. H. Carr of Erickson, and Mrs.  W. Belanger of Jaffray were, renewing  acquaintances here between trains on  Wednesday last.  Miss Hazel White was a visitor at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Humble, Canyon City last week, returning on Sunday.  C. Senesael and A. Lepage, who are  working at Boswell, were home for the  weekend at Kitchener,  Miss Irene Cavanaugh, who has been  on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson,  all summer, returned to her home at  Kimberley on Sunday.,  Mrs. A. Humble, of Canyon City, was  visiting with Mrs. B. Johnson on Friday,  leaving on Saturday for Kimberley.  Mr. aud Mrs. B. Johnson and Mrs. A.  Lepage were. Cranbrook and Kimberley  visitors on Saturday, attending the funeral of the late T. Thorson at Cranbrook  that day.  Andy Wickholm of Canyon City, is  here at present in charge of a carpenter  work job at the N..P. Molander home.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Ragotte and Mr.  Faulds of Nelson, who have been on a  visit at the home of Mrs. C. Senesael,  left for home on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Perkins and  daughters, Mildred and Pauline, left last  week on a visit at Spokane. In their absence Alex. Ellis is in charge of the M7  ranch.  Mrs. B. Johnson left on Tuesday for  Kimberley, where, she will visit with relatives and friends for a few days.  Mrs. Chas. Nelson and daughter, Miss  Laura,._eft on Tuesday for Salmon Arm.  on 3 viteit with her daughter arid son-iri-  Ib-W, 'Mr_ and Mrs. Gordon McFhaiJ.  Hospital Fruit  Shower Success  Almost Three Hundred Jars of  Canned Fruit, Jams, Pickles,  Etc., Donated���������Canyon Ladies  Auxiliary Contribute Liberally  The  Vn.1-.Tr  Creston  high   regard   in   wbich  community was much an evidence on  Saturday when a total of almost 300 jars  of canned fruit, jams, jellies, pickles,  etc., were donated at the annual shower  sponsored by the Hospital Committee of  Creston and District Wompn's Institute.  Of this total 260 jars were given by  residents in- the . Creston-Erickson  section, in addition to wbich about 40  jars of similar commodities were  brought in as a donation from the  members and friends Of the Canyon  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary. In addition  to .the canned goods there were also  contributions of sugar, honey and a few  sacks o potatoes.  A survey of the contributions indicates  that the preference is for canned fruit of  which 110 bottles were received, along  with 42 of jam, 38 of jelly, 24 of pickles,  29 of canned vegetables, as well as a  variety of marmalades.  That there is a steady growth in the  appreciation of the hospital is gleaned  from the fact that donations in 1930  were 116 jars, and a year ago. the total  was 251. '���������*'������������������  The shower was hi charge of the  hospital committee members, Mrs. Jas.  Cook, convenor; Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs,  Hayes; and Mrs. W. M. Archibald, and  n the serving'of refreshments they were  assisted by Mfer's. (Dr.) Warre������, Mrr.  Mallandaine and Mrs; Chas. Murrell.  A total _of, ,63   citizens   contributed  ���������M^7;'M..- -R. ���������?8x������Ge&;laixs;^  t_n^l_l-^^Y.J.-;:_-^^ F.  laayesiT MrpfiMsYburig; Mrs. Jas. Cook,  Mrs.Fransen;' Mrs. C. Murreil, Mrs. F.  Clark, Mrs, G.;Slnclair, J. P^Cook, Mrs.  Mallandaine, Mrs. S.; A- Speers* Mrs.  W. K. Brown, Mrs. R. A. Palfreyman,  Mrs. R. S. Bevan, Mrs. W. M. Archir  bald. Mrs. H. W. McLaren, Mrs. E. W.  Payne, Mrs. Crosby; Mrs- J. A. Bell,  Mrs. F. Tompkins, Mrs..J. W. Hamilton,  Mrs. E. Haskins, Mrs. Lowther, Mra. A.  French, Mrs. Wickstrom, Mrs. B. Johnson, Mrs. L. C. McFarland. Mrs. Fred  Lewis, Mrs. Olivier, Mrs. Barraclough,  Mrp. F. H. Jackson, Mrs. T. Lacey, Mrs.  Jas. Maxwell, Mrs. W. Linden Bell,  Mrs. W. H. Watcher. Mrs, Kincaid,  Mrs. Manuel, Mrs. (Dr.) McKenzie,  Mrs. A. Davies, Mrs. W. L. Bar ner,  Mrs. S. M. Watson, Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Mrs. W. H. Crawford, Mrs.  F. Putnam, Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mrs. C,  O. Rodgers, Mrs. J. E. Johnston, Mrs.  Geo. Young, Mrs. M. J. Boyd, Mrs*  (Rev. A. Walker, Mrs. R. Thurston,  Mrs. J. W. Dow, Mrs. H. H. Wilks, Mis.  W. B. Martin, Mrs. M. Rosa, Mrs.  Goodwin, Mrs. F, C. Rodgers, Mrs. L.  W. Heric, Mrs. C. W. Allan, Mis*  Margaret Miller, A Friend.  The r������Jiort of.;,lf<;}lt'il|ien^r:;:^^611 for  Octoliej* has just .boon issued by! tho  principnl, Miss JoaateTWhito, nnd? shows  the f-tundingff in tlio various grades ap  follow-. Grado 8���������MyHIo Ahd^raoii 74.  Grado 6��������� Frank Huaon 76, Lopnard Bohan 74, Holcn OJn 05, Robari Johnson  (SI, Jack Langlofa (10, .Tolin Boir >n 58,  Alta Blair 53. Gmd������ IS-Joo Langlois  72, Jamea Husou 08, Joan Blair 67, Alice  lUhan fiSl.   Orndo S���������Mary Bohan, Lilli  C'.^'v'-^^--'-';-*--- ,^^-v,--:,'--������^j>tr^a____J:T>i!tv^s^^ ������������������  '^.tf^CSm^  Mrs. Chapman has returned to Nelson  after a sho rt visit here with her paren ts,  Mr. and Mrs. Matt Clayton.  R_ Lowerison, who has been a: patient  at Creston Valle^r hospital at Gre-ston  for the past couple of weeks,, has been  transferred to a hospital at Calgary,  Alberta, for specialist care.  Members of Canyon Ladies' Hospital  Auxilairy made a contribution of about  40 jars of earthed fruit for the hospital  shower at Creston on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clayton of>Kimber-  ley, who has been visiting with the  former's parents, left for home at" the  end of the week.  The past week has witnessed an unusually large number, of trucks in this  section loading up with fruit for sale  down the pass and in southern  Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moulton of Kaslo  are here on   a   visit   with   the   latter's  mother, Mrs. Lowerison.   ���������  All interested are reminded of the  Farmeis, Institute meeting on Saturday  night, when taxes and other letters of  local import will be up for discussion.  United Church Ladies* Aid hallowe'en  entertaihment at the hall on Friday  night was quite a financial success, with  n cash intake of $36. There was a programme, refreshments and sale of cooking and needlework.  Eric Olson, who has been at the coast  for the past two years, is home again  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Olson  Mrs. and Miss Helen McRobb and  Mrs. Messongjor wero visitors at Banners  Ferry the fore part of tho week.  School is now operating on thc wlnt cr  schedule," opening at 9 80 In the morning,  instead of nine.  Tho������. Young, who has been living on  the G. Messenger ranch for the past Cow  months has moved to tho McQueen  place, and tho Messihgers are now getting  located in their permanent home.      '"  Mra. Bond, Mrs. VanAckeran and  Mra. O. M. Samuelson, who were named  at tho annual school mooting in July to  Rorvo m a committee to handle 1;h������ raising of funds for tho community child*  ren*B ChrtBtmnn trent, are having tholr r*^,,.!^    CH**        ___*_���������_������������_ ������#!_-  first whfct and bridge at the hall tonight,  t^SlBTS   3UCi       L3UI6S OUCi  ARMISTICE  Under the auspices   of   Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion  Park Pavilion, Greston  ay, Nov.  Dicing at NINE pam.  CRESTONIAN  ORCHESTRA  MUSIC  Tho affair will likely close  dance.  with a short  Supper  included. #e^ k^^ J&- *  ass  Wamam  Fragrance Sealed In Metal  Fresh from the Gardens'  Lest   We   Forget.  ! ment Buildings at Ottawa. ;;  "The work I am now engaged :pn  is my life-work," said Mr. Purves  when interviewed. "If I live the next  five years to finish the job I shall feel  that my life lias not been spent [in  vain."'   '     "���������"'���������;'��������� .   ,.'|  Thc Book* of Remembrance containing 450 leaves 0,1' the finest calf-skin  vellum, will be bound ih purple  Morocco leather, mounted on solid  gold and engraved with tbe Canadian  Coat of Arms. The 68,000 names will  be inscribed by hand ou the parchment the Work of several men, but 15  Life   Is   Dedicated  To    War    Memorial  Book Of Remembrance To Be Illuminated Biy Montreal Man ..    ..  A five-year task of illuminating'the  Book pf TRomembrance which, will  contain the naiines of the" 68,000  Canadian" men and women Wlio died  overseas frami August 1914. until the  disbandsneiit of the Canadian Expeditionary FoVc| in 1922 is the life-w^rk  of William Curves, who exhibited; a  rough sample of the proposed Book  in the McGill University Library  here. The completed    work    will : bo  T,���������,,���������.  ,_,_, .��������� ��������� ._.,_-. _.r x. placed in. a specially-built vault in the  Fourteen years nave come and gone smce that momentous eleventh hour ��������� __, __        "���������.     rr_ J        .    ,.     __,���������   ,.  m*e -v.-_ _.i__ ___.������.il __..       ������*.i_      .        4.'������-  ���������      xv.   _, .���������-_.������     v.      u__ . ..��������� . ��������� 1 ! peace Memorial Tower in the Farlia*  Of Tthe; eleventh day, of the eleventh month of 1918, when the armistice winch  ended hbstilities in the greatest war in the history of mankind became effective. Once again the people of Canada observe "Remembrance Day,"���������a  day on which- they pay tribute to the memory of tha thousands of their fellow citizens, men and women, who gave their lives in a cause wbich to them,  and to us who survive, was a sacred, a noble cause," namely, a war to end  war.  But as we look back over those fourteen years, and as we view the state  of the world today, we are perplexed as we seek an answer to the question:  Has war, after all, been ended? We are disturbed and suffer disquietude as  we contemplate the .present world situation. Were the sacrifices of 1914-1918  all in vain? Is something worse to follow?  The nations' of the world have not disarmed; quite the reverse is true.  Armaments are greater and more deadly today than they were in July, 1014.  There bave been numerous attempts to reduce armaments, but none to do  away with them altogether, and the attempts at reduction have been feeble j s w|U fee inumlnated by Mr.  and for the most part ineffective. ! Purves    ' "  Under the terms of the Peace Treaty Germany was disarmed, and her],.   ^ iufcel3dg to tell pictoriany( year  allies reduced to a position of impotence for the time being. But in disarm-' .      year    the  story of the war;   for  tag Germany, the Allies tacitly agreed to bring about world disarmament, j *������������������,..-.,_-_/  t-i_'_Y *i * 1fl1_  ,._.i  ������...  Tbey have failed to do so, and ndw Germany is insisting on one of two  things, either that tbe Allies proceed to disarm or that Germany be permitted to re-arm. Tbe German demand is a reasonable one. The Allies cannot  expert to hold a great, proud and powerful people in the position which the  German people are forced to occupy at the present time.  What is to be the outcome ? Will the Allies at last make a. real, a determined, an honest attempt to disarm ? If they do not, they will either have to  agree to the re-arming of Germany, or that country will proceed to re-arm  without their consent, and who will, or can, stop her?  But did the World War end war ? As a matter of fact, is not the war  still in progress, but in another form which is bringing ruin upon all nations  and imposing huge and incalculable losses and intense suffering upon millions  of people? The weapons n^w employed are not bullets and bombs and  bayonets, but extreme nationalist policies of many kinds,���������restrictive trade  measures, prohibitive tariffs, trade quotas, immigration quotas, with each  . nation striving to promote its own interests by working soma harm to other  nations. Where do we find two nations working in cordial co-operation to  advance, not only their own welfare but the welfare of each other, and the  world at large? Rather, are not the nations engaged in waging war upon  each other actuated solely by the motive of the survival of the fittest?  Narrow nationalism-kept, alive by* and in turn keeping alive, .racial and  religious suspicions, passions, and bitterness, rules today, with every nation  excusing its own selfishness, its own narrowness and bigotry, on the ground  that other nations started it, are worse than they are, and that they are  merely providing needed self-protection for themselves.  So we find Russia, while teaching its farmers and workers how to build  and use tractors, at the same time instructing them in tbe mechanism and  operation of tanks for use in war. We find democracy overthrown in Italy  and a war-like dictatorship set up. Fearing each other the countries of  Europe adopt policies the result of which is ruin to the agriculturists of  Canada, the TJnited States, and all of the great food exporting countries of  the world. The TJnited States and France grab all tbe gold in the world and  store it away in vaults indifferent to the fact that thereby tbey bring financial chaos upon the world. Each nation is out to kill the trade of all other  nations, and they have succeeded to the extent that tens of millions of men  and women are thrown out of work.  It is a disheartening picture, and no one nation seems to have the  courage to face it, grapple with it, make a break in .the vicious circle, and  attempt to cut the cords which are throttling and strangling mankind.  Instead, the old, threadbare excuse is given and acted upon,���������tlie <other fellow  Is doing it, he is to blame, and I must follow suit or be submerged." -  If this attitude is maintained much longer complete world collapse-is  inevitable. Conditions resulting are nothing but a hotbed in which anarchy  thrives and grows apace. All the enemies, of. law and order, all the faddists  with pet but unsound theories of their own, are preying upon the public in all  countries, promising to create Utopias If the people will only arise en masse  and destroy everything now existing and which bas been built up out of the  labor, the experience, the sufferings of the generations of the past.  It is the whole system that is wrong, so these agitators declaim, but  nothing is quite so wrong as such statements. It is not the system that is  wrong, although like all systems it must constantly change and improve in an  ever-changing world to meet conditions as they, too, change. No, the fault lies  in the hearts and minds of people themselves. They still maintain their old  suspicions and dislikes of each other; they hate any race and language but  their own; they scorn any religion but their own; each nation suffers either  from fear or a superiority complex because one or the other is the predominating trait of character of the individual men and women who make up thc  nation. It is the individual view which finds expression in purblind national  policies.  Many of th������ politicians ttnd statesmen of tho world, the men chosen to  direct national and international policies, realize the situation and left to  themselves would be able to accomplish much to remedy it and remove tho  danger which is imminent, but their people will not-support them; tho masses  would sweep them aside and put others In their place to continue to Insist  upon policies of extreme narrow nationalism. It is their own suffering thoy  arc thuw determined Lo maintain, and their ultimate undoing which thoy will  bring about, unthinkingly, heedlessly, and from purely selfish motives.  ] instance, the theme for 1914 will, fe>  the carrying Toftnoop^ by the..nay|.  for 1915, the'pouring in of men from  every province to aid their country,  and so on. Mr. Purves also plans to  work into his illuminated pages many  authentic sce'des showing the pleasures and pastimes of the men overseas.��������� Montreal Correspondent Canadian Press." "7'  Barley In Export Trade  Production. Now Amounts To Nearly  150,000,000 Bushels a. Year  The production of barley in Canada  is   rapidly   increasing   and  now  .amounts to nearly. 150,000,000 bushels a year. The principal lises for barley in the''"export market are:  Feed  LONGER 'W.V������m  Good news for owners of battery powered  sets! Eveready Layerbilt "B" batteries are  now sellmg for 25 to 30% [ess than last year's  .prices.. y\t,--y'. yy'.'"';-y-v'T7 r::'rf- ���������:':;>: ."'������������������  Put pep into your radio. There's nothing ti!<������  Eveready LayerbiltY to gingefr up receptton  ���������there's no other battery packed so full of  active, current rriakins material.  Every inch of space produces power. There's  no waste space. It's all battery-^all value-  Look for the name Eveready.  CANADIAN    NATIONAL  CARSON   COMPANY   UMITED  G-!b������iY        V*oco*rve.        TORONTO       Mwttre*.       Winoipca  Owning and operating J_m_ lo Station CKNC, Toronto  I  ���������������*  Technical Education  v ���������������������������������������������  Explains Delay In Giving Effect To  The Vocational Act  "Some delay has occurred in bringing the Vocational and Technical  Education Act into effect by reason of  the fact that the necessary regulations governing the act are still under  oonsideration by the- government,"  reads the communication explaining  the status of this legislation frpm  Hon." W. A. Gordon, Minister of Labor, tabled in the House of Commons.  The letter was dated last March, and  was in answer to pretests from, the  World's Grain Show  ley Meal; f Breakfast Foodsf; ' Malt  Pood Products; Malt Coffee and Barley Coffee; Malt Flour; Malt Extract;  Fermented Alcoholic and TNon-Alco^  holic Beverages; Distilled Alcoholic  Beverages and Solvents; Industrial  Alcohol; Malted Stock Food; and  Yeast. .    ���������   ���������'  .  A special study of the particular  needs of that section of the market  which the producer seeks to serve, is  essential to the-satisfactory development of the export trade.���������Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Worms, by the irritation that they  cause in the stomach and intestines,  deprive infants of the nourishment  that they should derive from food, and  mal-nutrition is the result. Miller'.s  Worm Powders destroy worms and  cqrrect the morbid conditions in the  stomach and bowels that aro favorable to worms, so that the full nutriment of the child Is assured and development in e-very way encouraged.  New Source Of ISovenuo  Enterprising saleswomen of London, England, combined pleasure with  business this year by loading their  cars with dresses and lingerie, which  they sold to people in the rural districts during vacation trips. Two  titled girls who started on a tour  through Yorkshire sold out tholr  stock within 0| week.  British Empire Farmers' Co-Operativtt  To Show At Regina  The Empire Farmers* Co-Operative,  Limited, will be represented both by  exhibit space and by delegates to  the world's; grain e^chibition and conference opening at Regina in July  next year,, according to a,cablegram  deceived at headquarters' office of the  exhibition; and j-soaffereiwe.  The ���������-:,Itig[h.tr)p6_+,. Lord  Strathspey,  ch-Urman, _^hb".with two of the directors will attend as delegates, expressed the opinion that an excellent ;������p-  A^ed-a Sc_hf������4sj%i__l^VA3^^ m|et,  ag-ainst the delay in giving effect td^0   confer' Twith^and. 'to" _>rekent 'ithe  this 1931 legisJatioif.  Astham Victims. The man or woman subject to asthma is indeed a  victim. What can be more terrifying  than to suddenly be seized with  paroxysms of choking which seem  to fairly threaten the existence of life  itself. From such a condition Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma' Remedy has  brought many to completely restored  health and happiness. Jt is known and  prized in every section of this broad  land.  scope and advantages of the Empire  Farrneri?'x;o-<_sperative to farmers of  all parts of the Empire. Exhibit-Space  in the new grain sihow building' has  been booked for the organization.^  This will be used for the presentation of such matters aa may be- of  interest to farmers and for convenient distribution of literature.  Cost Of Direct Relief  Per Capita Cost In Regina Is Given  As $7.90  The per capita cost of direct relief  in Regina during the period from  May, 1931, to April, 1932, for food,  clothing and shelter, was $7.90, according to information given recently by Hon. J. A. Merkley, Minister of  Labor.  This figure which represent an expenditure of $420,566.53, does not include administration costs, drugs,  medical attention or railway fares.  d O Em P S  Head Col<tn Heat Mln*r<l'������<  ���������ltd Inlial* It.   C--������������e  Cold*  and Sor������ Throat 1 Heat, then.  rub wall Into af.������r.������ul part*.  Real roliof _  . ��������� quickly V  Easy To Figure Out  "I  suppose,  like  many  other husbands you can't say what your wife  pays for hcr hats and dresses."  "Oh, yes, I can���������too much.",  "���������But joking aside,  havo you over  stopped to figure out how much your  wiCft'n clothe, cost you?"  "It   Isn't  necessary.  I  simply  add  my income to what X owe."  Must Study Japanese  The study of the Japanese language  is made compulsory under new regulations announced for all primary  schools to Fengtien province, of which  Mukden is the capital. Similar regulations are being enforced throughout  Manchukuo. ,  Worms cause fretfulnoss and nob  the infant of sleep, the great nourishes Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear the stomach and intestines and restore healthlulness.  Douglas' Egyptian Llnlmont Is unrivalled for upcody relief ln mimcular  rluMjmatlnm, lame back, liiflanmruit.on,  burns and felons.  Trinkets   Belonging   To  Edgar   Wallace   Sold  Soveral Th_ng������ In Collection Bought  By Late Author's Wlfo  A collection of jewelry which bo-  lohged to th<_ lato Edgar Wallace,  novelist, brought In a total of $1,250  in London. The sale was "by ordcr  of the. receive r, Edgar Wallace administration." Mrs. Edgar Wallace  bought t3Gveral. of the items for members of tho family. An engraved gold  cigarette case weighing about seven  ounces brought $175, A suite of cach-  olong and diamond squaro sleeve  Hi-kfl nnd two wtudn sold for $400 and  a platinum watch for $105.  ACHES  and Pains  easily  relieved  When tho Chtnoao Now Year comes  around, the Chinese make a polat of  pmylug tholr debts. Do thoy need  further cLvlMmtlon ?  Tho statue o_ Toxan Is as large au  212 llhodo IslO-KlGt.  Aspirin will relievo your suffBrinff  harmlessly and in a hurry, Swallow  a tablet in a little wator, Tho pain.  ls gone!  It'a as easy as that to bo rid of  tho pain from an aohing tooth; of  headache from any cause. Muscular  aches due ta \ rheumatism ,��������� lumbago;  to csoldid or ati'ahia, aro' easily overcome. Those unexplained pains of  womon aro Boothcd away In, au  instant.  Tho modern way to relievo pain  Is with Aspirin. That la the way that  modern, medical men approve. Thoy  know Aspirin Is 'wife-���������can do no  harm.   It does not depress tho heart.  You will always find* Aspirin In any  drugstore, ancl If you. road tho provow  directions and follow thorn you will  always got relief. You will avoid lots  of flufCorlng if you just romembor  about Aspirin tablets.; Bo sure you  got Aaplrin and < not. .a substitute.  "Aspirin" Is a trado-marlc registered  In Canada,  # THE   CBJ-STON  REVIEW  /  ft__iv-_M-M&-_i-eiN-^^  iT. P1AYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SAVE EVERY DAY  Every day is Thrift Day at the Imperial. Genuine economy, plus quality foods, pins" eagerness  to serve���������and to please���������is the liB-perial's story.  Saturday and Monday Specials  i  BDfinMC   Five-siring  fIUUI.la7 Quality corn ���������  BACON, ^-SS*  33  10  IMPERIAL   GROCETERIA   BRAND  i.U-1 I CUf Oraaiiisj 0 lube "���������  Every pound guaranteed  I  1  It won't be long now J    CHRISTMAS IS 1  ONLY SEVEN WEEKS AWAY. ' I  I  Australian, Two Crown, %  Seedless. 1  Currants, ib_ .161  Australian, Processed. ������  DATES; 2tts .17 I  Cello pkg. V a  I                            .       -��������� -   . ' ���������   ''*  I"                  All our Fruits are of the New Crop %  I....<..,. ....���������:.                         ;���������'-", '-" ~ 1  &tmB^m������������&a*!*mWm^  I Peel, t-i&. pug. .21  Cut, Lemon, Citron, Orange  pRUiSf IDb  Shelled, White Meats,  Broken.  terries, w  Cello package.  6u������Etr������ ^3  Coal fresh from the  mines  contains  all   the  heating qualities.    As we have just received  new stocks you will be vpell advised to have  your coal bing''filled now.  Don't wait until the last-minute rush !  \   Get your Fuel supplies now before the Winter sets in. \  I We have the best for both furnace and stove.  H.  S.   McCREATH  COAL  WOO.O  FLOUR  FEEO  m  <3.  |^������^'**A,-l^---__--k_._k_-fc.A_A.A_^������__,_^U4---_-,_IUA������-^  CHILLY NIGHTS ARE HERE  This should remand you to get your  GOAL AaJSJy,' l^OQJi  now and be prepared for th-e cold 'weather!  Hauling Jabs given Prompt Atteuilon  .  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 7ft  ALBERT DAVIKB PHONE _0     ,  '   ��������� _  .A_._..4___-._-.-___-.____-_-___-���������_____.���������_________t____._.. __-____,._._. T__.n -.,[<h. An<a  Local and Personal  Due to the rainy weather and consequent bad travelling condition of the  highway east of Creston. Father Choin*el  has been compelled to spend tha week in  the Creston district and had service at  Hold Gross Church . Tuesday and  Wednesday mornings.  Mrs. Geo. U. Kelly is a patient at St.  Eugene hospital Cranbrook at present,  where she underwent an operation for  appendicitis on Friday morning last, and  is making-a very satisfactory recovery.  Mr., Kelly accompanied her, returning  at the end of the week.  Mr. Martin, linotype operator of the  Herald, Bonners Ferry, was a caller at  the Review office on Tuesday. He had  accompanied county assessor Reid as  far as Porthill in connection with delivering election ballots, and the two  came on to Creston for dinner.  Rev. A. Walker of Trinity United  Church has been invited to preach the  anniversary sermons at St. Paul's  United, Nelson on Sunday, and Mr.  David Scott of that city will have  charge of United. Church services aft  Creston, Canyon and Wynndel on Sun*  day nest.  A popular admission of 50 cents to  both gents and ladies will prevail at the  -Legion Armistice night dance at Park  pavilion on Friday evening, November  11th. Dancing at nine o'clock. The  Crestonian. orchestra, that made such a  hit at the Backers' dance last Friday,will  furnish the music.  The Relief Committee appeals again  for used clothing, bedding, etc., as well as  cash donations,, to be brought to the  village hall on Mondays from 2 to 4 p.m  when distribution will also take place.  It is especially requested that all  articles be clean. Shoes and stockings  for children are urgently needed.  ��������� h  Latest reports from  the  hospital   at  Cranbrook are that Cecil Moore and  "Red" Cranna, victims of the auto mishap at Moyie on October 24th, are making as satisfactory progress as can le  expected. The latter's father, W. R.  Cranna j of Pentieton, went through on  Friday, on a visit with h|s son.  Chas. Murrell and F. H. Jackson got  back at the end of the week from Vic*  toria, where tbey hsd been interviewing  the minister of lands in regard to a  license to develop* hydro-power on  Summit Creek for Creston Power &  Light Company, Limited. They will  report at the November Tsaaeeting of the  board of trade on Tuesday night.  C.P.R. agent W. B. Martin was advised yesterday that the reduced  express rate that has been in effect al*  summer to points as far east as Lethbridge, has been extended to November  30th, and is available to shippers every  day, except Sunday. At the first of the  month it was announced the special rate  would end at the first of November.  There was quite a large turnout of  local Masons and visiting brethren for  tbs annual church parade -on Sunday  evening to Trinity United Church, where  a splendidly appropriate address was delivered by W.B to. Rev. Andrew  Walker from the text "Ye are living  stones of that spiritual mansion not  made with hands, eternal in the  heavens." The special musical number  by the. choir, "God Save Our People,"  was well rendered, and the congregational sin ging very hearty.  There was a fine turnout of members  of Wild Rose Lodge Knighta of Pi thias  on Friday night, on the occasion of the  oflTcial visit of J. B. Slough oF Vancouver,,  grand chancellor of the grand lodge of  British Columbia, who was accompanied  by Col. Mallandaine, district deputy  grand chancellor for Bast Kootenay. For  the inspection of the visitor the rank of  page was conferred on a candidate, and  during his address the grand chancellor  compliment ed chancellor commander  R. W- Maxwell and the lodge officers on  the proficiency shown in handling the  worlc. At the- close of lodge proceedingo.  fldjournement was taken to the banquet  table nt which the Pythlans were joined  by about two doz<������n Pythian Sisters, and  at which the grand chancellor gave-a  moat inteserffclng talk on tho early history  of the cirden Mrs. Hassard, worthy  chief'of BloHKon. Templo, Ftpoko on bo-  half of the Pythian Sisters, and other  members of Wild Rose Lodge were  II heard Sn short talks. '  , Duo:: to. the meo!ii-K -i.tfht fulling  precisely',atthoGnd;'������������f,thoirfye������r,;: 3t wan  impoBBlblc to hnv^s <tio books audited for  thq- iU������jrttoa) [ '.rtjee ting ��������� of Croaton . Valley  F-^i/ (_B>iia_ian Legion on Tuesday night  ahtf, In consequence, thp presentation of  the usiinl secretary���������tn.aHurer'a report, its  w������H aa the pr������Biclent'������ address la hold  over till tho Docon-ber anoctlng. Tho  elect on of oUHcors, however, was proceeded with and W, V. Mackson was  favored with ������. thied term aa president,  no other name bein������ mM-tlonH.   The  vice presidents are John Bird and J. B.  Holder. After several years of very  efficient service as secretary-treasurer  John Hall could not be prevailed' upon  to again-accepf the office, and he is replaced by H. A. Powell. This year's  Legi on executive will be Godfrey Vigne,  Hilton Young., and D. Taylor, with W.  V. Jackson. \E_. Young and CoL  Mallandaine chosen trustees. J; W.  Hamilton is auditor. The Legion is  losing the services of a very useful  officer in the decision of John Hall to  retire as secretary. Much credit is due  his all round effort for the splendid  position Jn whieh the local post of . tbe  Legion finds itself today.  oe Repairing  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable*  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Mm Msi*imheSSS  Shoe and   Hamesm Reoairints  ��������� *���������^- m,-A . __,.__.___, .._���������.__-__,- _____   __.||_.._^.||^..     _. __. __,. mT __,.___  .-_._-.__.  ���������Jw4^_l_Jfl_____i���������-���������___  Phone 19  CRESTON  Y9"  R  Phone 52L 1  WYNNDEL i  CASH  STORE  SPECIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE Nop. 3rd ta Sth  JAMS���������4-Ib. Tins  STRAWBERRY, per tin.  .54  RASPBERRY, per tin '..... 54  WLACKCURRANT.pertin .'54  PLUM, per tin ._ 47  APPLE & STRAWBERRY [42  CHEESE, per lb..,  .22  PANCAKE SYRUP, jar  32  MAPLE SYRUP, pints-.     '35  PRICE OF CANADA   qrts '79  SODAS, $1.00 size.. JL  .46  BAKING POWDER  TUXEDO, 1 lb ._  22  BLUE RIBBON, per tin ..., *22  ROSE BRAND. 2K~  .65  PANCAKE FLOUR, 3 lbs.. 25  PANCAKE FLOUP-, 7 lbs.. ^5Q  WHITE BEANS, 4 lbs  .25  EGGS, Storage 2nd's, 2 doz.  .49  BACON, 2 lbs. I  39  COTTAGE ROLL, lb ; *20  CHEESE HAM, lb   J30  HEAD CHEESE, lb-.!  ?0  COOKED HAM, ?b  "35  SAUSAGES, 2 lbs    '25  PORK ROASTS, lb  J4  BUTTER, ,2 lbs _. -.���������.,_,__���������. "-   . .5J  PICKLES, 26-oz-  .28  FKUIT  ORANGES, per doz..  ORANGFS, per doz  BANANAS, 3 lbs   GRAPES, lb -_.   GOGOA���������Fry's  HALF-POUND tin ....  POUND tin...... L.;.   BULK, per lb    ROWANTREES. ^-lb   COFFEE, MaxwllHouse.tin  SOAP CHIPS, 2 lbs.. .   SUNLIGHT SOAP, 3 pkts.  EXTRACTS, 2 oz   EXTRACTS, 4 oz   EXTRACTS, 8 oz _.  EXTRACTS, 32 oz_.���������. :  ������-���������<r-mmwm'w*fwm~m'w  ���������WWam.ma'^-aa'W  TOBACCO; Chateau, 3^-Ib. ������������  "     Natural Leaf, % -lb. -J$  CEDAR OIL, per bottle  .39  IDEAL POLISH per bottle ^  SUNBEAM OIL. bottle .... \l$  ZEBRA POLISH, per tin .... \\A  ZEBRA POLISH, per t_n .... *|^  COFFEE, Our Best, lb  4(  COFFEE, Family, B>_ ]&  COF_^E; Special, ib   ....  A$i  COFFEfe, Commercial ������������������.. ^  w"wmmm.<0"m ���������wwwa*mw'm"*pm'*/,m^mmyrim^'m,"ay'4m4  JUST ARRIVED!  M  THREE   FLOWERS  Po^vder, Cream  and Toiletries  NEW GEMEY TOILET  PREPARATIONS  Melo-Glow Face Powder   .  CHOCOLATE PEPPERMINT PATTIES  40c. lb.  CRESTON D_UG~& BOOK STORE  I  THE  REXALL STORB  G130. H. ICEI_IJY  my&mV*A4r**PUm**A*tmVtma'������mmm-M^  S "    *  ll m\  3                          Try Our Service ��������� You'll Like lit g  I MODERN EQUIPMENT MAKES  s FLAT-RATE CHARGE POSSIBLE I.  Thnt is-why wo am give you the kitif] of  service that yon deiMtuKl.  PRQM4PT SERVICE on ALL MAKES of, CA'RS  ������  ������  CRESTON MOTORS  CAf^iJH SiflEEVT at HARlON WESTON ������EHE   REVTEWi ^ ^ 'tt'  x-  -^Erlf om^lie-tioci y-fc> fill dlrig^S  ���������"/���������. ;arj cl K _ ������ JWr firciMd^iTrrgT.^::  :~.ss>.xi ,:.J-:���������  :?^Cois_^tvcT^_Slfe^?;  : Y.YY.Y .���������'. ."^-yT^VY-.V^^n'~^  ;---T:T^-^,Y:TT^^--T->::;g"- "t^y-^.  WORLD HAPPENING  BRIEFLY TOLD  Pie Crust Easily Made  3Vo Skill Required For Success With  New Method  The making of a good pie crust  used to be one of the. criteria by  which, a housewife's skill was judged.  Most experienced cooks will remember the anxiety with which they learned to blend flour and shortening, and  their difficulty in adding just the right  amount of ice water. Since different flours have varying capacities for  absorbing moisture it took experience  to know by the "feel" of the pie  diough when it was ready for rolling.  The filling was not as hard to make,  from a technical point of view, but  It took time and there were plenty  of utensils to wash afterward! Now  there is a new method of making pie  with crumb crusts and uncooked fillings which is being hailed with delight.  Sweetened Condensed Milk ia the  "magic" ingredient which makes  these new pies possible. These e������asy  combinations of pie crusts and fillings  are divided into two groups; meringue  pies and cream pies. The fillings in  each case are made by b'ending  sweetened condensed milk and lemon  juice. This makes a. thick, rich base  to which various kinds of fresh fruits  Over sixty per cent, of the cream- j may be added  ery butter produced in Canada comes j      jn making the crust for meringue  from two provinces, Ontario and Quebec.  Premier Benito Mussolini appealed  to the "United States to cancel or reduce the European war debts in an  open air address at Turin, Italy.  pies blend one cup crumbs   (graham  cracker, toasted graham bread, cboco-  FAT MAN LOSES 63 lbs.  Kruschen and Walking  Overweight men who want to lose  a few pounds, can have the benefit of  this man's experiences. He gives them  to ua for publication:���������  ���������In a little over twelve months I  have reduced my. weight from 22Y lbs.  to 164 lbs., by taking a dose of Kruschen Salts every morning, for six  months, and' taking walking exercise  every day. ���������This remarkable achievement is all the more interesting when  one considers that I did not resort to  any form of dieting."���������<3. L.. B.  You can take off fat witb Kruschen  Salts if you will take one-half teaspoon tn hot water every morning before breakfast, modify your diet, and  exercise regularly.   '  While you are losing fat you will  be gaining in energy���������in endurance���������  in ambition. The old arm chair won't  hold you any more���������you'll want to be  up and doing���������-you'll enjoy work and  active recreation and you'll sleep like  a top. You'll lose fat, and probably  live years longer.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 6  TJHB  CHRISTIAN    AND  '������������������ PEACE y ������������������ ������������������'������������������.  WORLD  Canadian Wheat Exports  Voolumo Is Much Greater This Year  Than previous. Season.  For the first 11 weeks of the cur-  late wafers or lemon snaps) with _i Trent crop year, exports of Canadian  cup sweetened condensed milk andva  few grains of salt. l_ine a well-buttered pie tin with this crumbly mixture  and pat into shape. Pie made with  this crust should be spread with mer  Practicing barrister and resident of j ingue and require only as much time  in the oven as is needed to brown  the fluffy topping.  If whipped cream ls to be used in  place of meringue roll % cup of  crumbs and cover bottom of buttered  pie plate. Cut halves of wafers or  crackers and set them around the  edge of the pie plate. This type of  crust needs no baking at all.  Both types of pies require thorough  chilling for several hours. Raspberries, blueberries or strawberries may  be used iii place of blackberries in  the Blackberry Meringue Pie which is  given below.  BLACKBERRY MERINGUE PIE.  IH cups     (1     can)     Eagle    Brand  Sweetened Condensed Milk.  .4   cup lemon juice.  2 eggs.  1 cup blackberries.  2 tablespoons granulated sugar..  Toasted     Graham    Bread     Pie  Crust.  Blend together Eagle Brand Sweetened Condensed Milk, lemon juice and  : egg yolks. Fold in blackberries which  ; have been slightly crushed. Pour into  eral of Canada froga: 18S3.ito 1888,1 nine-inch pie plate lined with Toasted  died recently in London,-^England.        ��������� Graham   Cracker   Pie   Crust.   Coyer  \ with meringue made by beating egg  Judge Holman Gregory was appoint- : whites until stiff and    adding   sugar.  ed common sergeant of the City of J Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees  London in succession    to    Sir    Henry! Fahrenheit)   until brown.       Chill be-  Fielding Dickens, sixth son of Charles j lore serving.    Dickens.  Winnipeg, Man., for half a century,  Henry TNason, 76, is dead. Born in  Weston, Ont., he came to Winnipeg in  18S2.  Fourteen persons were killed when  a floor collapsed in a house near Gir-  ga in upper Egypt while a wedding  ceremony was in progress. The bride  was one of the victims.  The Alberta Government and the  Dominion Administration will be asked to render assistance in a scheme  to provide flood control on the Bow  River at Calgary.  A plaque bearing the names of 133  French soldiers who lost their lives  during the stege of Yorktown 151  years ago, has been unveiled, in Paris,  France.  The Dowaglt Marchioness of Lans-  down, widow of the fif t> Marquis of \  Lansdowne who   was    Governor.-Gen-  wheat totalled 53,650,900 bushels  compared with 29,453,299 bushels for  the same period of last year, according to a report issued by the Dominion bureau of statistics. For the week  ended October 14, the total was 6,-  946,766. ".Phis, was a decline from ths  previous week of nearly i.OQO.OOO  "bushels'"  The following table shows ��������� the  quantities exported and their channels of exxportation in the first 11  weeks:  1932 1931  Montreal..   24,931,813 11,774,077 '  Vancouver. 13,198,374 8,012,760  Churchill. .   ' 2,736,029 .Nil  Sorel. .. . .-    ^,623,852 1,785,367  Quebec...        431,371 .    88,326  Victoria. . .        314,627 544,769  Prince Rupert 677,813 Nil  U.S. Ports    5,746,000 7,248,000  Arctic Is; Place For Rest  SITUATION VACANT���������FEMALE  | ADIES WANTED TO DO LIGHT  *-* sewing at home; good pay; work  sent charges paid. National Manufacturing Co., Dept. 84, Montreal.  men^womemT-- wanted  Wonderful opportunity. Ambitious beginners wanted tn I3arberfng, Permanent  Waving. H-kiidresaii.K. nlso Engineerlnf..  Klecti Icily, Auto-Mechanics, Chauffeurs.  Aviation, Radio, eto. l_i1eraturo free.  Write���������Modern T.Tnllcd Systems. 202 Alexander Ave., Wlnnlpec. Shops In CalRary.  Kdmonton.  Refirinn. Sas 1<a1 oon. Vancouver.  An Optical Illusion  UftRCE DOUBLE BOOK  '���������������������������'���������' l__Li__������ --LEAVE'S-'--'"'"'  ���������p'| we KTrvo-Ure'A'* j'BlfY^  &VOID   IMITATIONS  ������$wm  ��������� I  a���������loi  Reiolef your ������ho<! it horn.  a f������\u ctnu N������\������ iei_r>lifi<  pltitic compound���������w������*r_ lib*  I rather fcsuly applied ��������� no  ���������pic Itl loo l������ Non-1 _fl������mi. tbl������  nlU hotci, ������:<__(_, wit*(proofi  and ���������<ndin <������Ui oon-tlid  Murv" ui������9 let home .nd cmorc  ���������3li������i������ it no ollici .did like  5 war _nt������:������ d, pjt������nt_<t  SHOILASTIC ��������� a ������lrpr_������-loi.  Half fin. 7S<  Tim $1 V,  Experience Most Drivers Have When  Approaching Intersection   .  A car coming from the right at a  street intersection will, always seem  to be going faster than it actually is.  This is an optical illusion produced  by the action of yours and the other  fellow's car arriving at the point of  a "traffic wedge." at the same time.  As the cars near the point of this  wedge they seem to increase in speed,  when as a matter of fact they may  be slowing down.  When meeting a car under such  circumstances it is best to be guided  by the illusion and slow down accordingly, but If caught in a situation where you are too late to avoid  a collision by stopping it is well to  know that the .other car is not travelling aa fast as it seems and that  you can reach the crossing safely by  speeding up a littlo.  Pood Plentiful Up There and Work  Nctf Too Hard*  For a real rest, go to the Arctic,  according ^Tqa^-abers-.ofM:he crew of  the. Hudson's'Bay Company ,-trading  boat "Karise,"-which in striking contrast to the ili-fated "'Baychimo,"  had a quiet, sedate trip to the furthermost Arctic outposts.  The "Karise" returned to "Vancouver after three months in the north.  "Depression hasn't hit the Arctic  yet," said R. Ii- Eonnycastle, western,  Arctic manager of the company, who  was among the passengers. "Food is  plentiful up there and work is not too  hard."  Golden Te*t: "Blessed are the peacemakers; for they shall be called sons  of God."���������Matthew 5:9. T  Lesson: Psalms 22:27, 28; '6.:l-7-f  72:8-19; Isaiah ,2:1-4;'Matthew '28:16-  20; Ephesians 2:13-19.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 46^4-11.  Explanations and Ommeate  A Vision  Of   the  Righteous- Hing,  Psalm 76:1-7.���������The Psalmist prays  that the king may be so just and  right that his subjects will-be guaranteed justice and peace. "Some actual ruler���������Solomon, Hezekiali, or  another���������is no doubt in view, but, as  in Psalm 45, the royal figure is so  Idealized that the Psalm becomes truly Messianic, and applicable only to  the perfect Divine King."���������Dumme-  low.  A Vision Of the Righteous Kingdom, Psalm 72:8-17.���������The kingdom  over which this righteous king will  rule will expand until its frontiers  reach the confines of tha sea. Desert  tribes will bow before Him, and His  enemies will fall in humble obeisance  into the dust at His feet. Tribute  will He receive from Tarshish-���������lands  beyond the western sear���������and from  the nearer isles; gifts1 will be brought  to Him from the kings of Sheba -(in  southern Arabia), and Seba (west of  the Red Sea). He will pity the needy  and the poor, and. no drop - of their  blood "will He allow to be shed unjustly. Prayers will continually be offered for him and blessings showered  upon him. 5  "The sense of God was prevalent  with the Hebrews in the days \when  these Psalms were written. They lived  in the consciousness that th������ God of  their fathers tabernacled ������unongst  them. The same consciousness was  characteristic of the great past, before materialism and wealth had eaten intos modern life. All the advantages of modern civilization would  hardly be too much to give, if it were  possible to get men to pray continually and to bless God all the day  long."���������F. B. Meyer.  Christ Is Our Peace, Ephesians  2:13-19.���������Gentiles and Jews are now  one in Christ, Paul proclaims. "Paul  is thinking of the fact that the relations between Jew and Gentile, and  between both Jew and. Gentile and  God, have been put upon a new basis  by Jesus Christ.- A new "covenant'  has been made, and one of its terms  is that the Gentile is to be admitted  Mixed   Marriages   Not  Favored   By   Italians^  And   Nearly   All   Weddings   Are   In-j  Y  ���������'.' ^Place; Of 'Worship;  A curious "stay home" custom stilt-'  prevails among Italians -with regards  4-*%.        WV_4|������������-^������_iV__  .  w    uia_.xa������igv)  - rPVt _s.v>a   *'������i ���������*���������___.    "h ������a*������r_l .*     a������_*������  J.MWLV ������!_-.���������%_(        __J.I-_������_. ������A������  V  .      VAJ-JkV  tp "tije fellowship <jf 'Goo! :on ^precisely  ther-Sain!- tefnis aspihd Jew. The <_eatS|  of   the    Messiah who ^effected   this  chanjge was s6en to" play a real part  in the change. 'It *sealed' the covenant."���������G. A. Johnston Ross.  Valveless Motor Device For Boats  Deserves The Honor  All* ������*<lun__ Mi'iloiitt op������n  W/.m     SHOILASTIC     COMPA.iv  __.pt. ft, I������32 WJlllnm Stroet, Montreal, V.Q.  t.,'itnc):i;gk\S;J!io>>_.';  W.    N.    V.    1OT������B  ICarl   Byng .TCarncd   Award  Of  Field  Marnhul's Baton  General Eyng had a remarkably  good record as a commander in the  groat war and richly deserves tho  ftold marshal'-} baton that has been  awarded to Thlm. The Canadian expeditionary force served under General BynR, who, after thc war, became governor-general of this Dominion.  When a British soldier Is given  Hthe baton," he reaches tho highest  rank In tho army, that ���������of field marshal. Tho baton is a short stair pre-  sent*d by tho King as a symbol oC  ofnee. No one In mafic n. field marshal  unless ho ls of royal blood or han  rendered  distinguished  acrvlcc.  YOUR LIVER'S MAKING  YOU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Wake up your Liver Bile  7���������-No Calomel needed  When you feel blue, deprespod, sous on the  world, that'8 your liver -which .en*t pouring its  d������ily two pounda of liquid bile Into your bowels.  Dipeetion and elimination aie being; el owed  up, food ie acoumuU-tina and decaying Inside  you una mnklne you. feel wretched.  Mere boweUmovora like b>I.b, oil, mineral  water, ltu&tive candy or chewing sum, or  jrouKbaKe, don't ������o far enough.  lou need ji liver Btimulant. Carter'o Little  layer Pille in tho bent ono. Safe. Purely vegetable. Sure. Ask for them by name. Refuse  substitute-. 26o. at all drugBlats. 62  mixed marriages. Of those who found T  spouses: last year, 99.95 per cent, of  the Catholic men married Catholic-  wives. Of the very small fraction..  who went further afield half married'  women of other Christian cults, andfc  the other married wives of the Jewi_l_-  faith.'/  . Of the women, rather fewer Catholics married Protestants or Jew* and������  only a dozen espoused men who registered as "without any religion." On.  the other hand 28.52 per cent, of the-  .Jewish men -who married and 27.52-  per ceht. of the Jewish .brides ehost*  either Catholics or Protestants.  Although a purely civil marriage is*  now legal, about 96.88 per cent, were*  married in a place of public worship.-  Street  Named    After  Canadian    Captain  Vast Alterations In   Engine   Production Seen By Inventor,, ,  Invention of a vaivele3s four-cylinder motor for boats is claimed at  Indianapolis, by John Irvine, who says  he worked eighteen years on the.project. Irivine believes, the invention  may result in vast alterations in engine production.  Valveless motors of two cylinders  are in use, according to Irvine, but  four-cylinder engines failed because  of sticking of cylinders. Irvine said  he had overcome this difficulty and  found his Invention to be a success  in several tests.  The motor is water-cooled and is  capable of driving a srixall craft 40  miles an hour, according to its inventor.  Irvlno said he believed that with a  few additional improvements his motor could be adapted to aeroplanes  and automobiles.  HATE SIGHT OF  DIJSTJLOTHS  Canadian women yote dust cloths  a nuisance to use and to wash  Ono Of Church Lll'n Thorough fares  Will Be Called Born I or  One of the streets of the new town-  site to be opened at Churchill next  spring has been named after a living  Canadian, Captain J. ID. Bernier of  Levis, Que. He la tho onily Canadian  now olive to be given this recognition  in tho building of Canada's new  northern port on Hudson*Bay. All the  other streets havo boon na_n<sS after  explorers and navigators of tho north  lands long since departed.  Smith���������It miiHt bo nlco to own a  cur.  Mlltar���������'I know it Hhoultl be, but  I've never enjoyed it. IQlthar the car  , in to-Hnjj wvpnJriKl, or? *\\ut* 1 aim.  i  Try Lydia G. Pinkhaw'.. V������B������talite Compound  ]  An OH  For AU  Men���������The sailor,  the soldier, the fisherman, thc lumberman, the out-door laborer and all  who are exposed to; Injury and the  elements will find in Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil a true and faithful  friend. To ease pain, relieve colds,  dress wounds, subdue lumbago and  overoome rheumatism, it is excellent,  Therefore, it should have a place in  all home medicines and be amongst  those taken, on a journey.  ���������M<&  She's Up in the Air Again  Those she lovtB ���������' ��������� ���������. . me iittt to tut*  iet when monthly pttin$ B-Utter hcr'  nerve*-, tytlla __. tinkhum** Vegetable:  Compound woi .14 co������c tliut awful Agony*  .;. ���������_._.���������-._-_.��������� .;...���������������������������_ .:... \t". ..���������-.���������- .r-.  '. ::'   '   -���������"'' '*"��������� *���������'������������������^���������^���������^L^'At^^MWBrt*iMB.*i������������������MiiW>������i*l. mm\������mmMmmmm*MmmmM  An Important KiiHiiiet.������  The making of lasts, trees, and shoe  findings in Canada has grown into  quite an Important business. The factory value of the output in 1931 was  ������1,190,408. Tho buslnesfl ahio turns  out some Interesting; sidelines:! not included in the above. These mro alloy  bowls, ten pins, duck pins, golf club  hcatlts, tongue <lcproa.������iora, wooden casa-  dy spoona and ..ticks, etc. The factory value of these last year was  $21,100. There arto,seven factories In  Quebec, two In Nova Scotia and two  in Ontario.  MUCH PREFER APPLEFORD  WONDER PAPER  With so much inventive thought beingr  (given to 0111111113610^ unnecessary housework, it is only natural that a worthwhile -  substitute for the musty dust fcloth should  be sought.  Now   it   has   been   found!     Appleford  Wonder Paper which actually dusts���������'iisit"  deans���������as it polishes is receiving a hearty-  welcome   from   Canadian   women   who ���������  detest dust cloths land all they stand for.  Wonder Paper ts made" from clean rags ���������  and soft paperpulp, thoroughly impregnated with a high-grade furniture polish,  nnd absorbs dirt instead of spreading it.  Appleford Wonder Paper comes in haridy-  ciac package, twenty-five sheets, each as ���������  large as a duster.   You merely crumple a  sheet into a soft wad, and go over tha;  autrfnees requiring attention.  You'll be amazed at the quick and lasting:  finish Wonder Paper gives. When one  aide is worn and soiled, simply turn the  Wonder Paper inside out. After the  furniture or woodwork has been gone  over, you can still use your Wonder-  Paper on the floors,  And when you're through���������throw it away.  No cluster to .shake out or wash.   No ���������  bother at all.   The most obnoxious pari:  of housework clone ih half the time and ���������  With hnlf the effort,    Doesn't the u)nm  appeal to you ?  Bpecial Offer  Wonder paper is made by the makers of *  the famous PARA-SANI heavy waxed  paper in the Green Bo������. Most grocery*  hardware and department stores sell  Appleford Wonder Paper. If yours >  doesn'tj u'st send the coupon and we'Ugive  you a new nnd unique booklet entitled  "Leftovers," containing one hundred  recipcG, ao a bonus for your trouble  Cambridge, Kngrland, is to have a  new *������,(W.,000 library building.  Appleford X>���������������������_��������� Products,   LM���������  Hamilton,  Ontario.   ,  Enclosed  fluid  25c for which  plcaae send mo ������n������ full-Hlsso  {.ac!caK<_      of     WONDER  ���������APEIt and your 100 recipe a  for "Lett-overs,"  _\_ItIl*CB.J.<4.*M.������4>.<.M*__MI<lll������M>-4M<<<<'<  t...t.������at.t������.������M.lltl>.t<.l������. ������������������������)���������. ������������������>!  My dealer Is.  420  U^/^.^^,V'**������*'W***'W"**' rjl������2!!;$.|  THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  Grand   Oaf  Mnu  &  Theatre dCSii;!lUf s u  If you believe in signs���������and  in finding out what's .behind  them���������you'll want the inside  dope on this one!   V  Ra eaif>u_Arl  for Lad.es"  with  LESLIE HOWARD  George Grossmith  Benita Hume  Society raves about him! And  that's not all.   A king tries  to steal his stuff.  being absent from the capital his  deputy was Interviewed by I  Colonel Lister and the delegates  who called his attention to the  shocking state of the hard surf ace  road to Alice Siding, and the  waste of money entailed by the  road not being tarred.  Mr. Philip stated that this  road will be put in order as soon  as possible next spring and it is  the policy of the government to  put the provincial highways in  order, and that the road from  Yahk to Kuskanook will also be  put in shape.  OUR O.O. BROADCAST  W*^^ma������^^mammmi^AmVmA*mm*Am\mmmmam^  e<  COMEDY:  Jenny's New Yacht"  News  Delegates Report  Successful  EaflGh&an  Nakusp trimmed New Denver  by a margin of 9 points at the  annual golf tournamant at the  latter, town.  Due to sudden fogs and other  adverse flying conditions the airport at Vernon has been closed  for the season.  Rossland's fine ,new movie  theatre, which ' was opened but  two years ago, was closed on  October 22nd.  At Fernie it is announced there  will be no dances, parties or hikes  this term under control of the  teaching; staff.  iAi#. i A><j>n4 _Ai Ai Ai A ���������������__������������������ __h ti _ft  -  inp  Nothing to Prevent Immediate  Start with Development Summit Greek-���������Beer Plebiscite  and Highways Discussed,  F. H. Jackson and Chas.  Murrell, represented the village  commissioners and the board of  trade on the recent delegation to  Victoria to obtain an assurance  that water power rights would be  granted to the local power and  light company, state that they  have been very successful and  that there is how no obstacle in  the way of work being parted  immediatly on Summit Creek.  The company's application and  filing were all in order, and the  water^comptroller has ad vised the  village that he has given them  three months to  complete their  plans and get started.  Mr. Simpson, president of the  company, met the power committee and Mr. Jackson in Creston on Saturday and has now"  returned to Spokane to make the  necessary arrangements Jbr an  immediate start on the preliminary work while the plans are  being perfected.  While in Victoria the matter of  a plebisite for the granting of a  beer license to a fully modern  hotel was taken up with the provincial secretary and the liquor  board. Provided that the  purpose for which the plebisite is  taken is incorporated in the  petition this license will be grant-  ep only for the purpose for which  it is asked, namely, to get a fully  modern hotel built in the village.  The minister of public  works  Miss Stella Speaker, who has been  here with her mother for the past six  weeks, left on Wednesday for Nelson.  Mrs. Woodhall, sr., of Nelson, was a  between trains visitor with Mr. and Mr~.  John Hall, Saturday.  C. Wittman, R. J. Speaker and S.  Penson returned on Thursday from a trip  to Kimberley. The former had the bad  luck to lose his truck on the return trip,  in a fire that completely destroyed it.  Margaret Bundy was hostess on Friday night to a number of her young  friends at a hard time hallowe'en   party.  Miss Ruth McKowan of Cranbrook  was here for the weekend, a guest of her  grandmother,   Mrs.    Geo.    Cartwright.  D. Funston and friend, who have been  visiting'With Mr. and Mrs. John Hall for  the past two weeks, left on Saturday.  Mrs. Woodhall, who has been visiting  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Hall, the past two months, returned to  her home at Trail on Monday.  Public school inspector Manning paid  Erickscr. school an official visit this  week.  Nakusp is shipping two carloads of poles daily at present.  100 cars are contracted for by a  Minneapolis firm.  The U.S. war department  announces that the dragging.of  Kootenay River will commence  early in November.  The"15 XA. miles of new highway  between Copeland and ___astport  will cost $173,346. The contract has just been let.  ouns the !y?.e for Fa?= Repairs  We can supply all your Buililins Rei|iii|iients:  . SPECIALS ������������������' :  2x4,  2x6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00; Dressed ^$14.00  No. 2 Boards, F'i&.L. Rough, $14.00;   Dressed ........-^fe,... 15.00  No. 1 8 and 10 inch Spruce Shiplap ....:.. ���������.���������.....���������..-_���������-..:... 21.00  No. 2 F & L 1 x 6 Shiplap-.... r������������������.    ^,. 16.00  ,      We carry a full stock of Lumber, Shingles  Gyproc,  Cement and Brick 1  i  CHAS. O. RODGERS  vy'ft't't'y'^'vt'rf't'v'V'v'  .v^.)y.v,v.v,y.y.v,y.iry,r y������y  nf'Vf yf������w  -____���������_____      __*.__������-,-������-      ���������*._,*-_.__-______-,���������__-      ____,___._���������_      ___||___.||___^||(A|||___.<____|||_^|B^|||_^||| tm]ltr^tnlf^tn(mmimm}km^ml - Afm u   A. .  A\   .   A\ _ ^\ _ ,___��������� ��������� _*��������� __ A\ r I  Creston Farmers' institute  Wynntiel  B.i  ���������El  m\f imnadlan  GOODRICH  fl/H ^mmm^ C3mm\9 BLm9 iTm\\m9 mWrnm^EmW  Ii. Williams was a Cranbrook visitor  last week.  Mrs. T. Watson and son, Ken., of  Vancouver, are renewing acquaintances  here this week, en route to Drumheller,  Alberta, where Mr. Watson is at present  employed.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Robinson were auto  visitors at Nelson at; the weekend.   T  Miss E. Hagen of Nelson is here on a  visit with her parents, Sir. and Mrs. M.  Hagen.  - At the meeting held in the hall on  Wednesday last it was decided to Have  the usual community Christmas tree,  funds to be raised by dridge whist  drives, Mrs. M Hagen was named convenor of the committee in charge of the  work.  School commenced on winter time  schedule on Tuesday, and is now opening at 9.30 a.m.  A. D. Pochin of Nelso . was working  this district at the first of the week taking orders for Christmas cards.  A most enjoyable bridge drive was  held at the home of Mrs. M. Hagen on  Friday, with the high score prize going  to Mrs. Taylor and co isolation prize to  Miss Butterfield. The receipts were  $7.20.  The meeting of. the property owners  within Wynndel Irrigation District at  the hall on Wednesday evening last was  .well attended E������ Uri was in the cha r,  and A. Spencer, secretary, outlined the  work done up till now. Future  operations were discussed and how the  work is to be divided up. It was decided to retain part of each workers'  wages to pay for the rancher's laterals,  and whatever surplus there Jis, will go  towards interest. Work is to be started  immediately.  Summerland packing houses  estimate that the 1932 crop of  Jonathans is 95 per cent, larger  than any previous year.  Six tables of players was the  best Kimberley public library  board could do at whist drive for  library benefit one night last  week.  Cranbrook's new community-  financed fish hatchery is about  completed. It cost $2500 and  will handle over five million eggs  during a season.  Its an ill wind that blows nobody good. One night last week  a fire destroyed Kaslo's old, un-r  used school building, which  carried $3500 pf insurance.  \ Egg Prices are Better  Increase production by using our LAYING MASH  $1.75per 100 lbs.  SPECIAL for SATURDAY  2 sacks for $3.20  WWWWWa*-a������-  ,w.w.^,.  ���������^���������v-^'^-y^-v^. ���������������������<?���������<>��������� y^'^-vw-v^���������  RADIO 1  air  ��������� Now is the timo to get that  - of Rubbers to keep your feet dry.  ��������� I have placed  in   stock   a   good  - assortment of  di  WORK and DRESS  RUBBERS  'or your nliocjH.  Have you seen the  Chinook Five-Eyelet  Rubber with Cleaied  *"������������������. Soles. .  Thin Rubber la absolutory guaranteed to keep the water out, and  Btund up to any kind of work. See  this rubber boforo you buy your  tyubbors for this winton  " ��������� -t���������  ���������.   .  Kitchener Oldtimer Passes  A fourth oil company - the  -North Star���������is preparing to  erect tanks and storage warehouses at Crafibrook. The town  already has the Shell, Imperial  and Union.  - Due to the outbreak of codling  moth at Pentieton the d istrict  agriculturist advises that there  should not be a single fruit tree  allowed to remain in any yard in  that town.  The attention of Cranbrook's  unemployed who are cutting  wood on private land is called to  the fact that they are liable to 30  davs imprisonment without the  option of a fine*  The Miner has seen fit to  tender an apology to the Trail  Glee Club, which gave a Sunday  evening concert in the former  town, due to the rowdyism of  some of those attending.  The home economic classes of  Grades 8 and 9 at Vernon school  have 200 jars of pickles, jellies  and canned fruits on display in a  local store window. It has all  been sold to p uals.  m  100 or more men are to be employed on the new road between  Copeland and Eastport. They  will work 23^.eight-iiour days per  week, and be paid 50 cents an  hour. Board at the camp will be  $1 per day.  In connection with the proposed city-owned ; hydro power  plant on St. Mary's River, which  Cranbrook council has under consideration, the services of a high  class engineer has just been  secured for a complete report.  Now is the time to have  your set checked over.  Tubes tested free of charge*  CENTRAL MOTORS  Phone16 CRESTON Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim's Creston-Nelson Freight line.  Bowness'Creston-Cranbrook Freight line. jM  ttBBM-_6aiBnwwBEiffl,^  V. MAWSON  ta������  Iv.yb.^.atlUt'Q  Kitchener huB ost an oldtime and  well , known resident, in the death of  Thomas Thorson, which took plnco nt  St. Eugene hospital', CranbrQpk, Thursday morning, after a lingering illness,  havtag boon admitted to the hospital six  weeks ago. Deceased was a native of  Iceland, and was 73 years of ago. Ho  came to Canada a)_out 45 years ago, nnd  worked ns timekeeper on C.P.R. main  line construction. About eight years ago  ho was pensioned off, and since then has  made his home with B. Johnson at thv  Kitchener Hotel. He was buried at  Cranbrook on Saturday, funeral talcing  place from tho United Church- /Pall*  bearers were oldtlmo frlontie, of deceased,  A. Benson, Bprt Mathson, J. Kennedy,  nil of Cranbrook, and B. John non ot  Kitchener. Although hit. death was not  unexpected it has como as a groat phoelc  to his many friendi. in this district  Thrift  spending less  than  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful  economy you can  save  money,  you  have taken a  . long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  *.  Creston Branch  R, J. Forbes, Manager  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTIOE  CONTENTION Mineral Claim, sltuato  in the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay District, Whore located:  Near, Creaton* B.C.  TAKE NOTJCE that L; R. P. Brown,  actinit na agent Jor W. M. Archibald,  Free Minora Certificate No. 50582-D.  lntond,*nixty daya from thei date hereof,  to apply to the,Mining l^ecorder for a  Certificate of Improvements' for tho par-  posa of obtaining a Crown grant of tho  nbovo claim.  And further tnko notlco that action,  under Section 85, must bo commenced  heforo tho issuance of such Ce, tiflcnto of  Improvements.  atcd thlf 24th day of October, 1932.  A 4M_k_ ������i_k* amm a,Am\mmmarA*mmmAammmm*mmmAmmmAm*^  *  Fall Fertilizers  npi  Do  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 Valley Co-Operative  Crestland Fruit Co.  Long, Allan & Long  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  turn ���������|g(i������)MHiWMir|y *W'* amt*r*0m-mf~*''mmm4M'. 'mp������������������fi'iy . ynnpiiw'ry m*mf *\mmi,m W *'*W vma^miU���������M THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.   CL  For Baby's    Bath  More than tbat of any other  member of the family, baby's  tender, delicate skin needs the  greatest care and attention. The  soft soothing oils in Baby's  Own Soap make it specially  suitable for babies, and its  clinging fragrance reminds one  of the roses of France which  help to inspire it.  *"Its beat for you and Baby too**  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Construction of a Canadian legation  building in Tokyo has been suggested  to the Dominion government, but no  decision has been reached.  Hugo Bilgram, 85, pioneer mechanical engineer, inventor, manufacturer,  economist and oldest member of the  Franklin institute, is dead. He invented the bevel gear generating process.  Sir William Grenfell, medical missionary to Labrador, believes Newfoundland should under no circumstances dispose of her Labrador territory.  A total of 124 wartime ships tied  up at various ports of the United  States have been ordered withdrawal  from registry by the Shipping board  paratory to scrapping them.  Rumors that Japan was increasing  her navaj strength at -Shanghai, as  circulated in Chinese newspapers,  brought a sweeping denial from the  Japanese consulate.  The Aero Club of France has  recognized Maryse Hiltz as "tbe maker  of a new altitude record for women.  August 15. she rose to a height of 31,-  900 feet.  Up to the end of July importations  of United States anthracite for the  seven months of the calendar year  had declined 30 per cent, compared  with the corresponding period last  year.  Intimation that a new trade agreement between Canada and Belgium is  being considered by both countries  was given at Quebec, by J. Van Rick-  stol, consul general for Belgium at  Vancouver.  World Cowrt Is F������ir  Smallest   Nation   Always    Sure   Of  Getting Spuare Seal  The theory of the World Court and  the League of Nations ls that each  nation has an equal say in the affairs,  and equally certain of a square deal tn  any controversy. This was exemplified by the decision of the World  Court handed down recently in a dispute between the Bmall republic of  Lithuania, and the mighty powers of  Great Britain, France, Italy and Japan.  On. the main point, which had to do  with whether Lithuania had the power to sack a particular state official,  the Court decided in favor of the republic.  It is a good thing that the international tribunes get a chance to  show their impartiality sometimes,  because it is a lesson to the world at  large, and an assurance to the small  nations that their interests are properly taken caro of and no favors  shown the big' fellows.���������St. Thomas  Times-Journal.  >W_VM #ww*#������^^*vw<_wt  The Transient Problem  Fear Expressed That It May Produce j  a New Criminal Class  If the movement of unemployed  transients from place to place is allowed to continue it will produce a  new criminal class from which Canada has hitherto been practically free.  This is one of the findings of the  -���������Committee of the Canadian Bar Association on the administration of  criminal justice, and forms part of the  committee report.  To cope with the transient problem  thc committee recommends active enforcement of the vagrancy sections  and other portions of the criminal  code "which seem to have been held  in abeyance."  Legislation 'Cvhich would impose on  every community responsibility for  thc maintenance of indigents produced in that community, should, be  passed without delay, the committee  urges.  Despite prevalence of conditions  which might be expected to lead to  crime there was no marked increase  In criminality in Canada, during thc  past year, the committee finds, Canadians had remained law-abiding.  A hen-pecked man was informed  that a Bengal tiger had escaped from  a menagerie, and was chasing his  mother-in-law.  "Why should I worry about -vvhat  happens to a Bengal tiger," tie answered.  w  llUfi  J*3i  (ami  U  8  mmmmttm  ms  For   60  years  tho world'*  boat correct ivo  for  CONST-PAY.OM  ttitd  INDIGESTION  Sol-I everywhere In  ___ 2Sc and 75c red ttlcKn  JST>M ,_-_.������������������,���������_������_���������__,,_���������.��������� mmammmm^mmmrnaL ������/_-_.  IJUITEIIS ISM-PILLS  i Winnipeg Newspaper Union  ^9mmmj������3m*mmm\^  (By Ruth Rogers)  KVIQKY      WOMAN      FEELS      SHE  SHOULD   HAVE  A WOOLLEN  JACKET DRESS FOR FALL  AND    WINTER  Here's a beauty. The jacket-like  blouse can be made In either of two  ways. In the large sketch, the rever  neckline, which is so generally becoming and popular la just as smart  as can be. The miniature view shows  it In a more severe collarless type  that emphasizes the buttoned closing.  The skirt is attached to a camisole  top. Inverted plaits at either side of  the front, provide, ample fulness.  A rhum-brown tweed mixture made  the original. You'll bo delighted with  its small cost.  It's so simple to fashion.  Wool crepo, soft monotone woollen  and rough crepe silk arc also suitable.  Style No. C40 is designed for sizes  14, 1G, 18, 20 years, 36 and 38 inches  bust.  Size 16 requires 2% yards 54-inch,  with % yard 35-inch for camisole and  1% yards 30-inch lining.  Price of pattern 25 cenin in _lumpy  or coin (coin la proforrcd). Wrap  coin carefully.  ������H������A  LARGE DOUBLE BOOJC  AVOI Km  o.ouBi'E:-:Bbrd'-C.r;PP^jfc������;'  VC?_J  CAN  DU V ! Ai/" "_R___  err  W.    N.    U.    1050  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDcrmot Ave, Winnipeg  Pattern No Sizo   Name    Town ,  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 18  THE REPORT OF THE SPUES  Enul Lonely Vigil  Four Soviet Scientists Return From  Bleak Arctic Wastes-  Four Soviet scientists have ended a  lonely two-year vigil in the bleak Arctic wastes of Northernlattd,, during  which their only contact with civilization was by radio. They havo been  relieved by four other observers, one  of them a woman. ' .-.  A brief wireless despatch from the  icebreaker "Slbirlakov," now engaged  in Arctic exploration, reports that the  party of four, headed by the geographer, Ushaviv, were taken aboard  after the relief party, sent out aboard  the icebreaker, had taken over.  The woman member of the replacement party is Iri Rusinova, who although she is only 30, is a veteran of  polar expeditionary work. With three  male colleagues she will spend the  next two -years at the four outposts,  whose only human inhabitants will  continue their explorations and mapping of Northern land.  The four men who are returning  were reported to be in excellent health  despite the difficulties of their assignment.  Golden Text: , "Jehovah is the  strength of my life; of whom shall I  be afraid?"���������Psalm 27:1.  Lessen: Numbers 13:.1 to 14:45.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 95:1-7.  Air Transportation  U.S. Pilot Congratulates  Canada On  Part Played In Establishing  Civil Aviation  Air transportation and radio communication-will play a great part in  carrying out the policies agreed upon  at the Ottawa Imperial Conference,  according to William P. MacCracken,  Jr.. of Washington, D.C. He urged  Canada to promote aviation to its utmost.  Speaking before a service club  meeting in Calgary, Mr. MacCracken,  who is honorary secretary of the  American Bar Association, declared  aviation and radio would play an important part ih world affairs:  Mr. MacCracken is a pilot of distinction and was in Calgary attending  the annual convention of the Canadian Bar Association. He paid tribute  to the Canadian government in establishing civil aviation and to the aid  which Canada rendered the . United  States when it' started organizing  civil aviation six years ago.  Ralph: "Before Amos was married  he said he would be the boss or know  the reason why.''    - *  Chester: "And now?"  Ralph: "He knows the reason why."  Explanations and Comments  Twelve Spies Sent To Canaan,  verses 1-20.���������-When encampment was  made at K.adesh-Barnear near the  border of the Prom'sed Land, Moses  sent twelve spies over the border to  ascertain the nature of the land,  whether good or bad, whether wooded or not, and to gain information  about the inhabitants, whether they  were numerous or not, whether strong  or weak, and also facts about how  they lived, whether ln cities, camps,  or strongholds. He also directed  them to bring back specimens of the  fruit they found.  "The land was ready for the people, hut were the people ready for the  land? The report which Caleb and his  company was to bring was to decide,  not a question of geography, but a  question of philosophy. It was to  test the present capacity of the people of God, to determine ���������whether the  heart of Israel was r.'pe for its inheritance."���������George Matheson.  ' 'What we do in the crisis always  depends'upon whether we see the  difficulties in the light of God, or(God  in the shadow of the difficulties.���������G.  Campbell Morgan.  The Journey Off The Spies,, verses  21-23.���������The spies proceeded to Hebron and into the Valley of Eschol.  They cut down a branch with a single  cluster of grapes so heavy that two  men carried it on a staff between  them. Eschol means a cluster; it received its name from this incident,  the writer of Numbers tells us.- The  spies also brought back pomegranates-  and figs.  The Majority and Minority Reports,  verses 25-33.���������On their return to Ka-  desh, the spies reported .to Moses and  Aaron and all the congregation. They  showed the fruit they had brought  back and declared the land to be exceedingly fertile, for that is the meaning of the expression "it floweth with  milk and honey." Honey was of great  importance to the Israelites, for it  took the place of -our sugar. "However" (Nevertheless), the spies hastened to add, for they were far more  inclined to dwell upon the. difficulties  in the way than upon the attractiveness of the, land, "the people that  dwell in the land are strong- and the  .cities are fortified,"and very great;  and, moreover,'"we saw the children  of Anak [giants]  there."  What "a difference it would make if  all the buts of life could be changed  to ands! The cities were great, and  yet God was greater, the giants were  strong, and yet God was stronger.  The Perfect Dinner ������������������  When the Prince of Wales attended the recent medical conference banquet at Albert Hall, London, England,  he ate what world experts in dietetics  chose as the perfect dinner. Of course,-  he said he enjoyed it. It consisted of  melon, soup, boiled salmon/ mutton,  quail with salad and an ice.  DELEGATES RETURN TO BRITAIN  "DO I DREAD MY  NEXTBIRTHDAY  says  NO!'  says Anita. Stewart, charming screen  star. 'Tin often asked if I dread my  next birthday. I'm glad to say I don't.  Nowadays it's possible for a woman,  to grow even, more charming as the  years go by. No one needs to look old  who is willing to take regular, sensible  care of her compLexioi-/'  Anita Stevrart is only one of. countless 3 ovely actresses who use Lux Toi-  1 et Soap. In Hollywood, actually nine  out of ten stars guard their complexions with this fragrant white soap. It  lias been made official for dressing  rooms in all the great film studios.  Buy several cakes today to care for  your skin���������at only 10 ������. & cake I  Appetizing   Salads  This    Healthful    Addition   To    Menu  Had Beginning In Early Roman  v ���������   ���������'������������������   .Days '.       .  The very appetizing���������one could almost say "beautiful"���������salads which  are served today had their beginning  In earl^- Roman days when green uncooked vegetables were eaten with  salt sprinkled over them. Cress was  brought to Rome from Persia and  eaten with "bread, and celery was  raised by thie Romans because its  delicate green looked well in garlands! The ancestor of our modern  lettuce and endive grew wild on the  banks of the Mediterranean in ancient times.  ; Salads fell into disfavor for a time  and many people," chiefly masculine,  spolce slightingly of salads as "rabbit fodder." There is nothing difficult  about the preparation of a salad  which has "appetite"appeal." A salad,  to be at its best should have a flavorful dressing carefully blended with  the other ingredients and should be  as-cool and crisp as possible. Care  should be taken to arrange the salad  daintily and garnish it attractively.  Salad may be prepared In the morning and kept in the refrigerator.  Fish or meat salads are nourishing  for the main course, a fruit salad  may be served in place of dessert  and a vegetable salad ls both health-*  ful and appetizing in place of hot  vegetables.  Most important of nil is the salad  dressing. While there are other types  of dressing, two of the most popular  are mayonnaise and boiled dressing.  These two recipes can be made with  evaporated milk which gives them, a  rich smoothness and body. The Egg-  less Mayonnaise given Is widely used  because egg yolks are not needed.  '" J, BGOTIJBSS M/-.YONNAISI!-  .  a/t teaspoon  salt.  % teaspoon dry mustard,  M teaspoon paprika.  % teaspoon granulated sugar.  Fow grains cayenne.  3 tablespoons evaporated milk.  % eup salad oil.  2 tablespoons vinogaror 1 tabio-  (spooi- vinegar   and   1   tablespoon lemon julco.  Thoroughly mix    dry   ingredients.  Add evaporated milk and blend thoroughly, Boat In salad oil gradually.  Add vinegar, or vinegar and lemon  juice, beating until mixture is smooth.  Makes one cup.  Tho last of tho "United Kingdom clelogatlon to tho Ottawa Conforonco  returned to England on the Cqnarcl Liner "Auranla" from Montreal, Tho  party were headed by (left) R. B, I-Ioworth, C.B., C.M.G., necrctary of tho  United Kingdom delegation; Sir. C, J. Howell-Thomas, K.C.B., C.M.G., head  of tlio British Department of Agriculture; V, H. Boyso, M.B.KJ.���������Cunard  Photo. '   .  ^|i  IJy|y^'^y*'*^^,s*!'*.  -';!i-o*' ���������' ������������������''���������i>:i'-\v'^a:-~''-^'':-:'''i^'4  "^    HEADACHE    .''���������''���������  'iCONSiTIP'ATION ���������; fans RirvJ-lrw.  -3RB_^g������"t gL.fl.  ;  ^  mm m. ������i_%.������������������m^b4������i>- n_t_p_,.- at W- ������  RllMB-S ToALL  IN PVNITPNTI&RY  ill a j_i_._ a juii Ainlll  INVESTIGATION  Ottawa, Oat.���������Local radicals planned a demonstration pn; parliament  IbSII in connection with the' visit of 15  relatives and friends"of the'Commun-  Ists confined, in Portsmouth penitentiary, according, to. notices posted  here.  A. sweeping investigation was under  way at Portsmouth penitentiary with  fairness being meted out to all, and  ������_o_������ar.there had been ho development  indicating the necessity of a. public  inquiry, flon^ Hugh Guthrie, BJinis ter  of Justice, said to 15 members of the  , Canadian Defence League who waited  upon him. The party was refused admission.  "If a situation develops," the Minister told the delegation, "that calls  y������or a general or open inquiry, I will  be prepared to consider it. At the  present time I see no reason for such  an inquiry."    ;  With a suggestion ofJ Edward  . Smith, Toronto, that the riots at the  institution "were, strikes, the same as  the strikes of any industrial workers,"  the Minister of Justice^ disagreed,  holding them, more in the light of revolts.  The eight incarcerated Toronto  Communists were styled - "polit cal  prisoners" by the delegation, who  were entitled to special treatment.  "We have no political prisoners in  Canada," the Minister of Justice declared. "Anyone can hold any political ideas- he may like so long as he  stays within the law. We have no  political prisoners."  No discrimination whatever would  take place at the institution in regard  to the eight Communists, Mr. Guthrie  stated. "No favors or no discriminations wiil be shown to any-jprisoner  during the inquiry."  "These, statements are being taken  down by a competent stenographer,  and will be forwarded to me from.  day to day," the Minister declared.  No copies had reached him yet.  When conditions became Jnormal,  tlie Minister said he personally would  see that the visits of relatives to the  prisoners would be resumed.  Canada, Assured  Of  Large Lumber Market  But Full Advantage Cannot Be Taken  For Some Time '  Ottawa, Ont.���������Assured of a large  potential market for lumber in the  United Kingdom under the new trade  treaty with that country, Canada will  not be able to take full advantage of  it for from three to five-years.  This statement was given the  House of Commons by one of the  leading operators of northern Ontario  and the chairman of the committee  which represented the Canadian lum-  Tber industry at the imperial economic  conference, George B. Nicholson  (Con, Algoma East).  It was one of two conflicting views  on the effect of the treaty oh the  lumber industry given the House in  the course of the debate on ratification of the treaty. ~ -  A. W. Neill, <Ind., Comox-Alberni) _  said the lumber preference would be  of no value to Canada because. Scandinavian countries, operating on depreciated currencies, could still undersell  Canada:  ���������Mr. Nicholson said the potential  market fo_rCanad_an lumber obtained  would amount to jriore than 1,000,-  000,000 board feet. The British market at the mpment, was saturated with  lumber from Russia and central Europe and; Canadian lumber had not  sufficient stock on hand to satisfy the  British market.  ARCHBISHOP WORRELL  Sliort Kail Haul  In order that the work of the  Anglican Church in the Prince Rupert Ecclesiastical Province may sur-  ___.B. Route Offers Decided Advantages  *For Shipping Cattle Tfc Britain  Saskatoon, Sask.���������The short ra'l  haul from the prairies to Churchill  make the Hudson Bay route moat advantageous for the shipping of cattle  to the British market, vs. as the opinion expressed by Professor A. M.  Shaw, dean of agriculture, at the  quarterly meeting of the Saskatoon  Board df Trade. "The navigation season, opens too late to permit of large  movement of grain fed cattle," he  said, "but affords ready and profitable  outlet for grass fed prairie beast."  '_  Dean Shaw was of the opinion that  cross -bred ca ttle, developed through  experiments carried out by the "University qf Saskatchewan, made it  , possible for Canadian packers tocom-  I pete with Argentine in the chilled  meat market in Great Britain.  X7117A    ".I...,   ���������*-_���������* or-*-3 #* _     Vvr������_-������ _ i orl. #���������  <_. V_ ������__������#���������  V..T  "J'  misappropriation of funds by ex-  Chancellor Machray, Archbishop Worrell, Primate of the Church, has intimated the opening of a fund to which  the general body,-of bishops and  clergy and members of the Missionary Society will be asked to contribute.  British Preference  Russian Plan Is  Ahead Of Last Year  But Increase Planned For 1939 Not  Half Reached  Moscow, Russia.-���������With the end of  the first five-year plan only a little  more than two months off, official figures published showed that Russia's  industry as a whole accomplished less  than half the increase planned for  1932, but still is running considerably  ahead of last year.  The country's entire industrial production for the first eight months of  Ruling    Made    Regarding    Canadian  Shipments To Britain Via U.S.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canadian goods being sh'pped to the United Kingdom  will receive the British preference if  consigned directly from Canada to  Great Britain, whether they pass  through the United States or not.  -Canadian; goods consigned to the  United States and then reconsigned  to the Un'.ted Kingdom will not re-  , ceive the preference. Premier R. B.  j Bennett made this explanation of the  - London, England.���������Sir Walter Lay- ' British tariff regulations in the House  ton, noted economist, announced his ; 0f commons.  resignation from the preparatory j British custom commissioners have  committee of the world economic con- ! to ^g^e proof that the transit has  ference because of a "serious differ- '  Noted Economist Resigns  Sir Walter Lay ton Leaves Committee  Of World Conference  Oil Company Withdraws  Montreal    Firm    Decides    To   Drop  Russian Barter Scheme  Montreal, Que.���������One party to the  three-cornered aluminum products  deal has decided to withdraw from the  transaction.. Joseph Elie, a director of  ence of opinion" bet-ween himself and  the British Government.  He said he had differed with Ne- >  ville Chamberlain, Chancellor of the)  Exchequer, on "what further action I  is required in order to restore reason- '  able freedom' to the movement of international trade."  Sir Walter does not think the government view that the desired result  pan be obtained through individual negotiations     with     foreign   countries  been uninterrupted before the preference is granted.  WORK TO BE  PROVIDED fOR  THE UNElMlYED  'Ottawa,���������Ont.-���������Public undertakings  such as sewers and waterworks, to aa  amount running between $11,000,000  and. $i2,0'6o,Qbo will be completed in  various municipalities throughout  Canada up to the end of December, as  a measure of unemployment relief.  Road constructionwill* be carried  out in Nova/ Scotia/Ontario, Manitoba  and- Alberta. Relief camps will be  operated in the prairie provinces?. Additional families will be placed on  farms in eight of the nine provinces.  In the west the plan of boarding  men on farms, with the farmer receiving $5 per month and the boarder  a similar sum, of which the Dominion  Government will pay 50 per cent, will  be continued. Work will be undertaken in the national parks and by  the department of national defence in  the establishing of emergency landing  fields.  The amount of money granted by  order-in-council to the Minister of  the Interior for the 'work which is  to be carried out this winter in the  national parks of, Canada is $200,000,  according to the terms of the order-  in- council tabled in the House of Commons. The money takes care of homeless single men."  "I am confident no one in this country need worry about being provided  with food, clothing and shelter this  winter," Hon. W. A. Gordon, Minister  of Labor, informed Hon. Ian Mackenzie (Lib. Vancouver Centre), in t_u_  House of Commons.  this year,  including. heavy and light   within liXftits set by the Ottawa agree  industries, timber and food industries,  reached ��������� a combined "average of; 14.9  per cent, above. the. sarnie period of  1931, as compared with a scheduled  increase of 36 per cent, for the whole  year of 1932:  Provinces Will Re Aided  Federal  Government   Promises  Help  Iff Needed For Relief  Ottawa,  Ont.���������The  government is  not in a position to make any exact  pronouncement or policy respcctiing  Lasalle Petroleum Refinery Company, j unemployment relief, but if any re-  has announced his company will not '��������� sponsible provincial government offi-  accept further shipments of oil.' I cials report their inability to care for  nients and subject bp strict, insist ence  on most favored nation rights will be  successful.  Scottish Parliament  "There seems to have been some  dissatisfaction about the whole deal,"  Elae said. He did not, he said, wish  tor'be bothered" with any more of the  business.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Complaints in connection with the quality of the Soviet  oil imported recently into Canada are  being investigated, the Prime Minister-' told Hon. Ian Mackenzie (Lib.,  Vancouver Centre), in the House of  Commons.  Preparatory Conference  Conference To Negotiate Rutwo-.lap  Treaty Is Culled       .  Tokio, Japan.���������A preparatory conference to negotiate a non-aggressloa  treaty between the Soviet Russian  and Japanese Governments will bo  held here, the News Service Nippon.  Dempo said,  Count Yasua UchUla, Japanese foreign minister, conferrod with Premier- Malcoto Salto and Sadao Arakl,  war minister, regarding the treaty.  After hearing Ambassador Kokl  Hltfota's. report on tho Ruamlnn attitude, Uelilda ordered his office to  ���������tart preparations for the treaty. -  the needy within their jurisdiction the  government will take "adequate action," Hon. W. A. Gordon, Minister  of Labor, told the House of Commons.  Montreal Bandlta Make Haul  Montreal, Que.���������A swiftly executed  hold-up secured for three unmasked  men the sum of $12,000 in coah, and  bonds valued at $1,500, when they  swooped down on a branch of La  Banque Canadiene Nationals, on Chcr-  rier Street, locked the manager and  five employees in the vault, scooped  up the money and escaped.  No Benefit To Be Gained By Asking  For Home Rule  London, England.���������Scottish Conservative members of the House of  Commons decided not .to support any  move for home rule in the northern  half of the United Kingdom.  At a meeting held under the chairmanship of Sir Robert Home, a  former Chancellor of the Exchequer,  they reached the conclusion no benefit could be obtained by setting up a  Scottish parliament.  Lose Trade Advantage  Irish   Free   State   Will   Not   Receive  Benefit Of Preference After  November 15  London, England.���������The Irish Free  State will lose the advantage of imperial tariff preferences in the United  Kingdom on November 15, J. H.  Thomas, Dominions Secretary, told  House of Commons.  On that date, he explain ed^ prefei>  ences granted goods from, the Dominions under last year's tariff act  will expire, and as the Free State  failed to conclude any trade agreement with the United Kingdom at the  Ottawa economic conference its exports to Great Britain will be accorded tariff treatment similar to that affecting goods from foreign countries.  Big  Terminal Elevator  Victoria, B.C.���������At the rate grain is  pouring into the Ogden Point elevator  of the Alberta Wheat Pool, the 1,000,-  000-bushel capacity will soon be filled.  There is a total of approximately  250,000 bushels of grain in the elevator at the present time.  BRITISH JOBLESS CONVERGE ON LONDON  Succeed-. .Hon. W. D. nam  Ottawa, Ont:~-Col. Herbert Alex-  nnd or Bruce 1ms been appointed Lieutenant-Governor   of   Ontario. Official  announcement to this effect was mado  early by Prime Minister rt. B. Bennett, Dr. Bl'iice tmccoeds Hon, W. D.  ROBS, who resigned from tho post a  year. ago. '���������'..     '   ������ ���������  w>  M-.'ii.  iona  -To DlscuHfl Tariffs  Ottawa, Ont.���������-Liberal members and  senators met in caucus to set up committees to study individual .tariff schedules affected by the Canada-United  Kingdom Trade Treaty. Tho tariff  schedules will be reviewed individually by tho House of Commons after  the treaty as a whole has been ratified.  Thought It Was it Gnu Station  Gait, Out.���������A. joke ia a joke, but  when motorists adct Injury���������that's different. William Mull-all, Detroit, for  instance, spfid tlirodgh the village of  Birr at 62miles, per hour. When he  appeared in court he declared he  thought the village was a gas station.  He was fined $5 and costs..  Federal Aid Requested  _. _������������������ ��������� ������������������������������������ -n ��������� !������������������.  Regina   Thinks   Government   Should  Share Expenses For Airport  Regina, Sask.���������Dominion assistance  in bearing part of the carrying charges on the Regina municipal airport  will be sought by City Commissioner  R. J. Westgate, who has gone east.  Mr. Westgate will be absent from  the city ifor about 10 days. During  that time he will attend a meeting  of the Anglican Church in Toronto  and will visit Ottawa on. civic business. _    -  It has been the claim of the city  that the airport was developed to its  present state because of the air mall  service. Since this service has been  discontinued, the port is no longer  revenue producing and the contention  is that of the fixed charges the! Dominion Government should assume  part.  Indian Terrorists  Disease-Infected Needles Said To Be  Used On European Girls  London, England.���������The Exchange  Telegraph Agency's Calcutta correspondent reported that political terrorists in India are using disease-infected needles in attacking European  and Anglo-Indian office girls on route  between their offices and homes.  Thirteen cases of such attacks already have been reported, the correspondent said.  Tea Consumption In Canada.  Montreal, Que.���������Canadians drink  four pounds of tea per capita annual-  ly, two-fifths as much as Eng-islviftez-  nnd half as much as Australians and  New Zealanders and about five times  as much a._ people In tho United  States, according to T. Reid, of the  Ceylon Association, who is returning  to England after making a survey of  the Canadian market for tea.  DoprhHHEon Hilt.. Shippers  London, England.���������Tho annual report of Lloyds register on shipping It ls undoratood from tho British Homo ���������Ofllce that communistic orgrtn-  revealed that the economic depression laaUotts nro responsible for the attempt of an army of unemployed men to  haa laid up 15,000,000 ton/* or thc disrupt the Parliamentary session which is nt present in progress.. Above is  equivalent of 20 per cent, * .of tho a B������������a photo of the Mather Parfiamont, while inset Io Premier MacDonald,  world's total shipping-                          [who ls endeavouring to overcome what might bo u aerJous dlwturbanco.  Lindbergh's Son Named  New York.���������-The , World-Telegram  says that the second son off Col. and  Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh has. been  named Jon Morrow Lindbergh. Tho  Jon wan chosen for a Scandinavian  forbegu. of Col. Lindbergh's. Morrow  is Mra. Lindbergh'?* maiden nanje.  X'.yeloi-a llltiu New Zealand  Auckland, N.z;���������-A cyclone left n  trail of deijtriiction many miles long  and about SJtOO miles wide In thi  Warltworth district. Buildings were  razed, roQtii born off, trcea uplifted  and general havoc wrought. Thotft  were no deaths or worlous Injuries THE  CBEST0JS  REVIEW  No  telephone  they were  left out  "Oh, John, isn't it just too  dreadful for words!" said Mrs.  Morley.. "The Grahams had a  party last night, and they didn't  ask us."  "Yes, I know all about it,  wifey," said John. Tom Graham  explained this morning. It's one  of the many penalties we're paying for not having a telephone.  Mrs Graham invited everybody  by telephone, and, as she couldn't  reaeh us, we were left out."  "Of course, and it seems we're  missing everything these days because we haven't a telephone.  Really, John,  we just can't get  along without one jsny  1 *"_-v_ /_���������__"������, w*  Nowadays     most     invitations  come by telephone.  Parachlor, or the "ring of-death_"  kills by emitting a heavy poison-,  ousgasand could be tried. The  substance is lightly buried in a  ring about two inches from the  trunk of the tree and the gas  produced later sinks down injto  the mice burrows. Parachlor is  rather expensive.  The use of tar paper is said to  give good results by some growers.  They recommend sawing a roll  into three and wrapping a piece  of tar paper round the trunk and  tying it on. It should be folded  over well, and set as far down on  to the roots as possible. The  dirt has to be cleared away to do  this and after the paper is in  place it must be banked up  again.  Kootenay Telephone Oo.  LIMITED  The Mice Menace  That mice will girdle small and  even large trees near, or just below, the surface of the ground is a  disturbing -fact facing a great  many orchard owners this winter.  Working underneath the snow  these rodents eat off the bark  and if the tree is entirely girdled  it will die, as plant-food cannot  reach to roots except through the  live tissue of the bark. Some  growers have found cases where  the mice have burrowed below  the frost-line and destroyed the  root system. It is generally believed that cover crops and the  heavier weed growth due to  irrigation has prodnced conditions  highly favorable to the development of the mouse family. How  to get iid of ehese pests is the  topic of the moment.  Of course, if rubbish or weeds  in which the mice may hide is  not allowed to accumulate about  the orchard but little injury will  be caused by them. Clean  cultivation however is not a  general practice among orchardists imd in and case it is almost  impossible to cultivate close  enough to the trees.  Poison baits and wire netting  have been used in previous years  in an effort to either exterminate  the mice or to prevent them from  injuring the trees, and in some  cases these efforts proved satisfactory. But the swarms of mice  so much in evidence this fall are  causing a more general alarm because it is not now a matter of  local infestation.  A great many enquiries have  been received at the Farmers'  Institute for poisons for fighting  the menace and also for information on methods of protection.  Full information is to hand in  regard to the construction of  poison traps and baits and is  available to growers. The Institute may be able to supply  .strychnine under special license  from the department of agriculture at Victoria; and is also  endeavoring to secure wholesale  quotations. Up to the present,  there is no indication that poison fi  can be secured through the  department at reduced prices.  Barium carbonate is another  compound that will do the job,  but it does not act as quickly as  .strychnine: it has the advantage, however, of being priced  around     Ifi     cents     a    pound.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  The Okanagan reports the sale  V/A   VHIVli^  *******    . ���������*-** 3  -������������ w ve ���������  Nakusp hospital is bennefitting  from the big vegetable crop in  that section. Another root celler  has just been built to house the  donations of this kind  ;: ^he Scott Fruit Company has  closed its wholesale warehouse at  Fernie. _  At Pentieton school two of ihe  teachers are handling classes of  75 this term.  600 people paid admission to  two church dinners already held  at Pentieton.  ��������� At Su m merland the Delicious  apple crop is twice as large as in  any previous season.      !  The October frosts took a toll  of from 20 to 40 per cent, of the  Armstrong celery crop.  The Gazette claims Grand  Forks growers are weM pleased  with the 1932 seed onion crop.  The CM. & S. Co., fertilizer  plant near Trail is turning out  from 300 to 400 tons of fertilizer  daily.  250 men are said to be employed at logging operations and  in the tie mills in the Canal Flats  district.  100 or more men are to be employed on the new road between  Copeland and Eastport. They  will work 2J_I eight-hour days per  week, and be paid 50 cents an  hour. Board at the camp will be  $1 per day.  As compared with September/  1931, Cranbrook's 1932 September consumption of electric  light is down 11,000 k.w.h.  Up to October 20th about 25  per cent, of the Okanagan winter  apple crop, estimated at 2,893,081  boxes, had been marketed.  Health    authorities   recommend  that you drink a quart of  Milk each day.  LK  Contains all the food values  ���������rich    butter-fat,   vitamins  and minerals.  Milk --10c. Quart  Cream ��������� 15c. I Pint  Herd, Stables, etc., passed  Government inspection with high  standing.  Creston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  In connection with the proposed city-owned hydro power  plant on St. Mary's River, which  Cranbrook council has under cpxi-  sideration, the services of a high  class engineer ha������ just tyeen  secured for a complete ireport_  bargain;  FARES OVER  REMEMBRANCE  .A  DAY  NOVEMBER 11th  Between all points in Canada  First class fare and one-quarter  for Round Trip.  Take advantage  of the long week-end.  Good going  Return  from Noon  Limit  Thur., Nov. 10  Midnight  until Noon  Monday  __l           Ik..       t <_>     ���������������  -sun., j/mipv. xa  TL.T      -t M  nov. Jtt  Enquire from any iTtket Ofjfice.  *^N^I������l_Art  GOVERNMENT  OF  THE  ^^rnW IWh   H  kj^S fi-?___r   E"8B @b_9 mi ^_h_^ _������-** B^S bb ^^M M^k  4% LOA  ������932  The Minister of Finance offers for public subscription  $80,000,000  Dominion of Canada 4% Bonds  Bearing interest from 15th October, 1932, and offered in two maturities, as follows;  $25,000,000��������� 3 YEAR 4% BONDS, DUE 15th OCTOBER, 1935  $5 5,000,000���������20 YEAR 4% BONDS, DUE 15th OCTOBER, 1952  Subject to redemption ac par and interest on or after 15th October, 1947  Principal payable without charge, in lawful money of Canada, at the office of the Minister of Finance and  Receiver General of Canada at Ottawa or at tbe office of the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax. Saint  John, Charlottetowa, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and Victoria.  Interest payable half-yearly, I5sh April and 15th October, in lawful money  of Canada, without charge, at any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank.  Denominations:  3 YEAR BONDS, $1,000  20 YEAR BONDS, $500 AND #1,000  The proceeds of this Loan will be used to retire $34,449,950 of bonds maturing IstNovem-  be;iy 1932, and to provide for the general purposes of the Government and the Canadian  National Railways.  The Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and  i merest are a charge on the Consolidated Revenue Fund of Canada.  The ataount of this issue is $80,6(1)0,000. The Minister of Finance, however, reserves the  right tb allot or reject the whole oir'any part of subscriptions received, provided such allotments do not increase the principal amount of the issue by more than $25,000,000.  Applications will not be valid on forms other than those printed by the King's Printer.  ISSUE PRICE:  3 Year BondS, 99.20 ������nd Interest, yielding to maturity 4.28%  20 Year BOfldS, 93.45 ������nd interest, yielding to maturity 4.50%  Payment to he m<ttle injnll at time of application or hr tbe case of the 3-year bonds, ou allotment.  Subscription lists will open on 31st October, 1932, nnd will close on or before 16th November, 1932,  with or without notice, at the discretion of the Minister of Finance. Subscriptions will be received by  any branch in Canada,of uny churitered) bank and by recognized dealers from whom official application  DiilMRTMnNT OP FlNANCM,  Ottawa, 31st October, 1932  fjjt^W^WatW^amWI^  MmfammmmmmmM  tmmm  *mv���������������w**m������  NNHNl THE   REVIEW.   CRESTOK.   B.   tt  /  t1  ; Contains all the  qualities of a really  good tobacco;  If you "rolljom <iim"p use Ogden's fine cut  and Cbantechr cigarette papers.  m  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ������������������:. T -BT-      ���������  MARGARET PED__B3_  Author OI _  Thm Bplendfct Folly." "Th- EtenaB-  Of Far End."  Hodder & Stoughton. l_td.. X-onSoa.  CHAPTER XXXVI.���������Continued  Both girls had their "premiers dejeuners" served to them in their  rooms, so that each one's morning  mail was an unknown, quantity to the  Other until they met.downstairs.  "From TLady Anne?" Jean looked  interested. "What does she say?"  "She says���������sbe writes ���������"    Here  Claire floundered and came to a stop  ������ls though uncertain how to proceed,  the little pu_zled frowia deepening be-  trifle hysterically. "Oh,.yes, she's "been  'dead' before.    But������������������"  "Sbe is really dead this time," said  Claire. "That is why Lady Anne has  written���������to tell us."  "I*can't believe it!" muttered Jean.  "I can't believe it."  "You must believe it," insisted  Claire quietly. "It is all quite true.  She was buried last week in the little-  churchyard at Coombe Eavie, and  Lady Anne writes that Nick and  Blaisj will he here almost as soon as  Iter letter. They're on their way now  ���������now, Jean? Do you understand?"  Her eyes filling with tears, Claire  watched the gradual realization of the  amazing truth dawn in Jean's face.  That face so tragically worn, so fined  and spiritualized by suffering, glowed  with a new light; a glory of unimaginable hope lit itself in the tired  golden eyes, and. on the half-parted  lips   there   seemed   to   quiver   those  -~.21.ewst v -  Jean's arm, hanging slackly at her  : side, jerked suddenly. Something in  ~ CLaire's-half-frightened, deprecating  - air sent a'thrill of foreboding through  tier. Her heart turned to ice within  :._ter. v  "News?"   she   said   in   a   harsh,  ^strangled voice. "Tell me quick���������what  .is it?   .   .   .   .   Blaise? He's not ���������  ���������dead?"  Her face, drained of every drop of  ���������colour, her suddenly pinched nostrils  ��������� and eyes stricken   with   quick   fear  ���������drew a swift cry from Claire.  "No���������no!" she exclaimed in hasty  -reassurance. "It's good news! Good  ���������not had!"  Jean's taut muscles relaxed and she  leaned against the wall as though  , (seeking support.  "You   frightened   me,"    she   said  ��������� dully. "Good news? Then it can't ho  : for me.   What ia It, Claire? Is Nick"  <���������forcing a smile���������"coming out bere  -to see you?" ,  Claire nodded.  "Yes, Nick���������and Blaise with him."  Jean stared at her.  "Blaise���������coming here? Oh, but he  vnaust not���������he mustn't come!"���������in. sudden panic. "I couldn't go through it  all again! I couldn't!"  Clairo slipped an arm round her,  "You won't have to," she answerod.  Because, Jean���������Jean! Blaise haa the  .right to como now. He's free!"  "iTree? .Free? repeated Jean.  "What do you mean? How can ho bo  free?"  "Neata is dead," said Claire simply.  "Dead?**  Jean began  to  laugh  a  tween her brows. "Oh, Jean, she had  a  special?reason  for writing���������some f kisses which still waited to be claimed.  Jean passed lier hand across her  eyes like one who has seen some  bright light of surpassing radiance  "Tell me, Claire," sbe said at last,  tremblingly.  "Tell me   .   .   ."      She-  broke off, unable to manage her voice.  'TIL   read   you  wbat Lady   Anne  says," replied Claire quickly. "After  writing that Nesta is dead arid Nick  and Blaise are coming here; she goes  on:   'Poor   Nesta!   One   cannot  help  feeling sorry for her���������killed so suddenly and so tragically. And yet such  a death, seems quite in the  picture  with  her lawless,  wayward  nature!  She   was   snot,   Claire,   shot  in   the  Boundary Woods" by   a   Frenchman  who had apparently followed her to  England for the express purpose. It  appears h.e    met   her   at   Chateau  Varigny, in the days when shie waa  posing as Madame de Varigny's niece,  and fell violently in love with her.  Of course Nesta could not marry him,  and equally of course the Frenchman  ���������he was the Vlcomte de Chassalgne  ���������did not know that she had a husband already. *So, naturally, he hoped  eventually to win   her,    and    Nesta  (who, as you know, would flirt with  the butcher's boy if there were no one  else handy)  encouraged hjm and allowed him to mako lovtf to her to  his heart's content.     Then, after her  return to Staple,, he learned of hor  marriage, and, furious .at having been  so utterly deceived? he ��������� followed. He  must h.avo watched very car.el.ully for  some clays, as ho apparently knew her  favourite walks, and-waylaid hor ono  afternoon in tho woods. What passod  All Wer Children Were; Troubled  With !>iarrh������ea  En, J. J. BieUerta RTfc. 1, T_i.cli.rl_y, Tl.Q.y writes:���������  "'Last Summer all my children wore troubled with  diarrhoea, and wore no bad 1 did not know what to,do.  A ������riend told mo to give tlioin Dr. Fowler'a Extract of  WiM Sfcrttwboriy, no X got a bottle, and aftor a couple  of doBon you should liaVo ken the change., tUUo  ������Maw������- woro soon wall again, and I am vory thankful  lo yoar wonderful romody. IC And it tlie only ear. *Jia_  wBiwea bo o������aL!y tuxd ���������tjaBSc&lj*."'  between them, we shall never know,  for Chassalgne killed her and then  immediately turned his revolver on  himself. Blaise and Nick heard the  shots and rushed down, to the Boundary Woods where the shots had  spunded���������you'll know wher������ I mean,  the woods that lie along the border  between Willow '.'Ferry and Staple.  There they found them. Nesta" was  <lead, and de Chassaigne dying. He  bad just strength enough to confide  In "Blaise .all thaty'l ha-ve written. I  am writing to you, "because I think it  might come as too great a shock to  Jean as you^say she is still so far  from strong. You must tell her *.*.'  Jean interrupted the reading with a  shout of laughter. .  "Oh, Claire! Claire! You bLessed infant! r suppose all those preliminary  remarks of yours about 'a Letter from  Lady Anne' and the 'news' it contained were by way of preparing me for  the shock���������'breaking the news' in  fact?"  "Yes/' admitted Claire, flushing a  Jean rocked with laughter-���������gay,  spontaneous laughter such as Claire  had not heard issue from her lips  since the day when Madame de  Varigny had come to Staple.  "And you just about succeeded In  frightening me to death!" continued  Jean. "Ohs Claire} Claire, you adorable  little goose, didn't you know that good  news never kills ?"  "I didn't feel at all sure," returned  Claire, laughing a little, too, in spite  of herself. "You've looked lately as  though it wouldn't take very much of  anything���������good or bad���������to kill you."  . '"Well, tt would now," Jean assured  her solemnly. "Not all the powers of  darkeness would prevail against me, I  verily believe." She paused, frowning  a little. "How beastly it ts, though, to  feel outrageously happy because  someone is dead! It's indecent. Poor  little Nesta! Oh, Claire! Is it hateful  of me to feel like this? E>o say it  isn't, because-r-because I can't help  it!". '���������    '^;  ������������������������������������  "Of    course    it    isn't,"    protested  Claire.    "It's only natural."  . "I suppose it is. And I really am  sorry for Nesta���������though I'm so happy myself that it sort of swamps it.  ph., GlfMre darling'���������the shadow passing and sheer gladness of soul bubbling up again into her voice���������-"I'm  bound to kiss someone���������at once. It'll  have to be you! And look I Those two  may be here ainy pkoxnent���������-Lady  Anne said so. I'm. going to make myself beautiful���������if I can. I wisb. I  hadn't grown'so thin! Tlie most ravishing frock in the world would look  a failure draped on a clothes-horse.  Still, I'll do what I can to conceal  from Blaise tbe hideous ravages of  time. And I'm not going to wear  black-���������I won't welcome him back. In  sackcloth and ashes! I won't I won't.  I've got the darlingest frock upstairs  ���������& filmy grey thing like moonlight.  I'm going to wear that, I know~~I  .know���������softly���������'.'that Glyn- would understand."  And if he knew anything at all  about it���������and one would Like to think  he did���������it is quite certain Peterson  would have approved bis daughter's  decision. For to his Incurably romantic spirit, tlie idea of a woman, going  to meet her lover of whom a malign  fate had so nearly robbed her altogether, clad In the Bable habiliments  with which she had paid filial tribute  to ner father's death, would have appeared of all things the'most incongruous and irreconcilable.  So that when at last a. prehistoric  vehicle, chartered from the Inn of the  Green Dragon in the village below,  toiled slowly up the hill to Beirnfels  and Blaise and Nick climbed down  from its musty Interior, a slender  moon-grey figure, which mtgliti- hq.vo  been observed standing within tlio  shadow of a tall stone pillar and following with straining .eyes- the snatl-  lilte progress of tho old-fashioned- carriage up tho steop wLilto road, flitted  swiftly; back into thei shelter of, the  house. Claire, dimpling acid sanllltig at  the great gateway of the castle, alone  received the travellers.  "Qo along that corridor," she said  to Blaise, when they .had exchanged  greetings. "To tho end door of all.  That's the sun-parlour. You'll find  Joan thoro. She thought It appropriate"���������smiling at him.  Then, as Blaiso Btrodo clown thb  corridor Indicated, she turned to Nick  and aukod him with mx adorable co-  mm1*m**\m*mm**������mmm*mm**m*mtmmmm^^  BUITO ACtO  SOUR STOH*'5*  COHSTI**"?"  ������A*.**"5**  Made In Canada  Eat.  drink, and be merry!-No need to feel  "sunk" uwet day. Take a laxative dose of PMllips*  Milk of Magnesia wien you go to bed, or with, your  breakfast orange. It rids stomach, and bowels of all  mi '....��������� , _  lingering poisons v No headaches. No nausea. Not  even a coated tongue. Get the genuine Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia; substitutes are not the same.  ALSO VN TABLET FORM: Phillips' Milk of Magnesia  Tablets are now on sale at drug stores everywhere.  Each tany^'tablet is the equivalent of a teaspoonful  of genuine-Phillips' Milk of Magnesia.  come " to  .-&������������������:'  House   of  l?:ck  quetry   why  he,   too,   had  Beirnfels?  .   "I've~beard   it   is   the  X>rearns-Come-True,"     replied  promptly. "It seemed a likely place in  which, to find you, most beautiful."  Claire beamed at him.  "Oh, am I that���������really, Nickff^  "Of course you are. The most beautiful in all the world. Claire"-���������ticking his arm into hers���������-"tell me, hiow  is the 'soui-rebuildLhg' process getting  on?  that's why I came, really, you  know,  to  find out if you bad Completely finished redecorating your interior?���������I  can vouch  for the  outer  woman   myself"���������with   an   adoring  glance at the fluffy asb-Wonde hair  and pure little Greuze profile.      ;.-  Clairo rubbed her cheek against his  sleeve. To a woman who has b'eeik for  four months limited almost excuslve-  ly to the society of one other woman  ���������the rough, 'feel' of a man's coat-  sleeve (more particularly:if he should  happen to be the man) and the faint  fragrance of tobacco which pervades  it form an almost delirious combination.  Claire hauled down hejr flag precipitately.  "I'm ready to go back to England  any time now, Nick," sho murmured.  "Are you? Darlingl How soon can  you be ready? In a week? Tomorrow? Next day?"  "Quite soon. And meanwhile,  mightn't you���������you and Blaise���������stay  for a bit at tho Green Dragon?"  "We might," replied Nick solemnly, quite omitting to mention that  something of the sort had been precisely their Intention when leaving  England.  Meanwhile Blaise bad made his way  to the door3 at the end of the cprri-'  dor. Outsidelt Ste? paused, overwhelmed by the sudden realization that beyond that' wooden* barrier lay lioly  ground���������-Paradise! And the Angel  with the Flaming Sword stood at tho  gate, no longep. .... J  She was waiting for him over by  the window, straight and slim, and toll  in her moon-grey, ber hands banging  tn front of Ther tight-clasped, like  those of & child. ���������- But Ther eyes wer������  woman's eyes.  (To Be Continued.)  Persian Balm is magical in creating alluring complexions. A little gentle rubbing and your skin is invigorated and touched with the true beauty  of youth. Charmingly fragrant. Delightful to use. Cools-and caresses tha  skin. Relieves all roughness and chafing caused by weather conditions.  Tones and stimulates. Enhances and  protects the loveliest complexion. Unrivalled as a perfect aid' to beauty audi  charm.  Britain's Oldest Woman  To  Novor    Could     Be     Persuaded  Disclose Her Age  Mrs. Arabella Bridgman, who has  just died at Thc Laurels, Clewer,  Windsorr at the age of 106, was believed to be the oldest woman In Britain���������but she never admitted lt.  Sho refused to put her ago on any  document���������even the census paper���������-  and she would not fill up income tax  forms.  She had lived at The Laurels for  more than 80 years, but she always-  refused to have gas or electricity In  the liouac, which was lit by candles.  CROWN BRAN1J  w.  m;   u;  tflmq cost  TlX4t  CANAMM. rtVUHCM CO., UmlUd  awn* Km  NonrishiMjmtd  BelivioiuFood  ca; WMUW T������il*J*'*"*ft''r'*">**"> ���������**  THIS   UKJESSTO JN   KK V JUfl W  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness   and   accident.    H. A. Powellr  Creston.  SALE OF UNCLAIMED CALVES  Came to my premises about October  29th, three calves (two bull and one  heifer). Unless these are claimed and all  expenses paid the same will be sold by  auction at my ranch on Saturday, November 12,1932, at 1 o'clock p. m. JAS  DAVIS, Creston.  For SPRING PLANTING!  Local and Personal  _____  XfrnXm*  PIGS FOR SALE���������Sis weeks  Krygsveld, Hose ranch, Creston.  Will Rodgers is this week moving  his new residence on Princess. Ave.  into  RASPBERRIES have  been  Money Makers   the  past two years.  INCREASE YOUR YIELDS  PLANT  VIKING  Raspberries  Prices greatly reduced  from last year.  P. BOFFEY  ReprmntScg B.C. NURSERIES CO., Ltd.  WANTED���������Oxford ram, 2 years old,  state price.   F, K. Smith, Creston.;���������  Mrs. W. M. Archibald was a visitor  with Rossland friends this week, leaving  on Monday.  First-class dressmaking, experienced,  reasonable charge See Mrs. Parry,  Victoria Ave.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Six weeks old/good  stock, $2.50 each. F. Rossi, Goat River  bottom, Creston.  The badminton club is to have the  first local tournament of the season on  Monda   night next.  Dr. J. Olivier was renewing acquaintances at Blairmore. Alberta, a few days  last week, returning on Saturday.  FOR SALE���������Single bedsprings, single  Ostsrmoor met tresses, double rdpe blocks  one-inch rope.   Pochin ranch, Canyon  IF YOU NEED SPECTACLES send  F. W. Ash, Creston, a card and he will  call on you. Satisfaction guaranteed.  $3.98.  Mass will be said at Holy Cross  Church, Creston on Sunday November  6th, at 10.30. Father Choinel will be  celebrant.  Mrs.   Hurlburt   of Moosejaw, Sask  Moosejaw,  r>v...   4._s__!--  Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Allan were visit  ing  mtith Spokane  friends a couple of  days at the end of the week, returning  on Sunday.  The office of Long, Allan &.-Long,  Limited, is now occupying a new  location on the lot next Dr. McKenzie'?  dental jparfor.  WEINER PIGS FOR SALE���������Also  breeding stock. Also dry and irrigated  farms for sal* or trade. Write P.O. Box  685, Lethbridge, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Allan of Trail  spent a few days here the latter part of  the week with the latter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Cherrington.  Creston and  District Women's Insti  tute November  meeting   is  on   Friday  afternoon next at 3 o'clock.   There will  ba a short address and music.  Mrs. C. Moore and Chas. Cotterill  were at Cranbrook on Sunday on a visit  witb the former's husband, who is a  patient at St. Eugene hospital.  WANTED���������Winter apples and Mcintosh Red. State variety and price.  Orchard run preferred. McKeown &  Coplter, Box 325, Fernie, B C.  FOR SALE���������Onions, $1.75 per 100  lbs. Red Denver carrots, short, $1 per  100 lbs., delivered in Creston. R Stewart  &Son (Alice Siding), CreBton.  POTATOES���������Best table potatoes for  sale', Gold Coin and Rural Russet, $1 per  100 lbs. Also fresh apple cider, 40 cents  gallon.    Gustaf Steiner, Wynndei.  weeks. - He is gradually recovering his  former health.  Creston Board of Trade meets in  November session at the town hall on  Tuetday evening. An interesting  session is looked forward to as the delegates to Victoria will have a compre.  hensive report to make on the local  power situation.  The employees of the fruit packing  sheds at Wynndel, Creston and Erickson  had the season wind up dance at Park  pavilion on Friday night. The affair  was much enjoyed by the large crowd in  attendance and excellent music was pro-  CARD OF THANKS  vided by an orchestra of five pieces;  made up of Miss Athena Schade, piano;  C. Cotterill, saxaphone; Alf. Speaker,  banjo; Fred Duck, trombone, and Bob  Marshall, - drums. Excellent refreshments were served.  her mother, Mrs. Fransen, left for home  on Sunday.  ^  i  ���������  ���������  '*  ���������  i  ���������  *  >  ������  ������  ���������  t  t  *  ���������  i  ���������  ������  Thrifty Values  If you are studying economy these days���������and who isn't���������  you can't help but be interested in the thrifty*values we are  offering In our Flour and Feed department.    In addition to  rock bottom prices we guarantee the quality of these lines:  100 lbs.  Bran S .85  Shorts      .90  Crushed Oats   I. IS  Ellison's ALBERTA Fiour     2.05  Dominion brand BACON, cello wrap, ^-Ib  IOc  Are You Feeling Your Oldtime Self ?  if not, we advise you to try YERBA MATE (Paraguay  Tea) a remarkable health restorer, taken the same as  tea or coffee, and almost as pleasant.  itJr_.���������r.i,���������ii  LMCU -K4S11  _**  I ������_._.  I_t__l_lLH.l  Greston Valley Co-Operativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  Mr. and Mrs. John Milter wish to  express their sincere thanks to the man  friends at "Creston, Yahk and Craabrool  who so kindly remembered their  daughter, Hazel Miller, with, flowers,  letters and friendly visits during her  recent stay in Cranbrook hospital.  Permanent  Waves  $ 5.00  HEATERS  HEATERS  iWmaAt������S3*\vS5isiiV,  A L^AKLIJAI-* or  OGILVIE PRODUCT:  Why  Buy  Low  Grade  FLOUR���������  Buy  the   Best  at   a   Lower   Price  OUR PRICES FOR A MONTH  for CASH  are-  ROY AT- HOUSEHOLD FLOUR,  ti  a.  41  J).8\s $2.25  49s  1.20  <)(JILVIES GLENORA  _-  _i  .<  .<  <_  "24V.   98's   4f>\s   24's   CRUSHED OATH, 100's $1.40  SHORTS, 100's   1.00  Bit AN, 100's     .00  CRACKED CORN, 100's  2.50  .BARLEY CHOP, 100's   1.35  ,70  2.15  1.15  ,������r>  j%|%ipi^%i������P#kJLI   ____ _tt ���������*��������� _W__ __*!__ m  IIVII    V"  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  !*._ v  _)i:C  -Tjitu)  ���������;***  _*j_ *������*?���������    ������, ������������.������_*������_-ft  nursing staff al Cranbrook, was a visitor  bere on Friday with Miss Helen  Nystrora of the Petite beauty shoppe.  Due to Rev. Andrew Walker being out  of town and the Presbyterian Church  being renovated the annual church  parade of the Legion has had to be  cancelled. .......  Archie Knox of   Alna, Ontario, who  has been spending.a few days in Creston  with Dr. and Mrs. H>nderson, left Wednesday for California, where he will  sperid the winter. \ ������������������  H. Nelson, gardener for the CM.' & S.  Co., at Kimberley, has been hero for the  past week, putting the gardens and  greenhouse at the W. M. Archibald place  in shape for winter.  Due to the interior of the edifice being  remodelled to improve the hearing  facilities there will be no service or Sunday School at tjfciie Presbyterian Church  on Sunday, November 6th. -   .  Miss Marion Sjyanson of the high  school staff/ Nelson,, was renewing acquaintances here . between. trains on  Sunday, having come this far. with a  friend en route to Wlnnigeg, Man.  D votees of bridge are reminded of  the drive at the Parish Hall this  (Friday) evening in aid . of the Relief  Association work. , The admission of 35  cents, and cards are at 8.30 prompt.  NOTICE���������From now until further  notice my blacksmith business will be  run on a strictly cash basis: The margin  of profit is so small we are-forced to conduct our business this way.   W.Morrow.  Almost 300 jars of canned fruits were  received at the shower in aid of Creston  Valley public hospital at the United  Church hall on Saturday afternoon.  This is a gain over the fine showing a  year ago.  Mrs. Andy Matthews of Nelson, and a  former resident at Alice Siding, was a  visitor here at the ?nd of the week, re  turning from the hospital at Cranbrook,  where she had heen visiting her son,  Cecil Moore.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, or the New  Denver hospital nursing staff, was one of  the out-of-town guests at the packers'  dance on Friday night, spending the  weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Hamilton  Creston had one of tho: quietest  hallnwe'ena in the town's history,,  Beyond the soaping^ of windows in the  business section there is little evidence  that the sometime destructive occasion  had como and gone  Commencing next Tuesday passengers  for the coast via the Kettle Valley tram  will have to wnit ov������n* night in Nelson,  tho service having been changed to  provide a morning instead of evening  departure from that city,  The first real snow of tho season came  along Mondny morninR, whon there wrh  sufficient of it to provide sledding on tho  sidewalks for tho youngsters. Th<* white  goods interfered eomowhat with tho  hallowe'en activitier. that night.  Announce���������;.-1, h mado of the dls-  handment of the 64 th Battalion  (Kootonay Regiment) and tho reorganization of thn first batalllon is authorized  with one company lit Crouton, ono nt  Kimberley nnd two at Cranbrook.  Mrs. W. FraHor was un auto visitor to  Cranbrook on Sunday, unit on tho return wnn Mr'compunind by hor brother  Churlie Holmoo, who hns beon In tho  hoHpitnl in that town for tho past throo  This is a very special price   TTtTurret   nKTr \r  ______ xves  UiNU X  Nov.   7th,   to  P_.~  1UJ.  mxiTf-a.  A   HY KJ  ���������Monday,  Nov. 21st.  PETITE BEAUTY SHOPPE  MISS HELEN NYSTROM  Many styles and sizes, for Coal,  Wood, or Coal and Wood. A  nice lot to choose from, and,  certainly the   prices should  please you.  Stove Pipes  Stove Pipe Elbows  Tees  Dampers  Coal Scuttles ^  Shovels  - Stove Boards  and all the small lines of hardware required at this season "of  the year. Your orders will be  appreciated.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  4  4  4  ������  ������  ������  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  *  4  4 ���������  4  4  4  ������������������������'  4  4  4.  4,  Fall time is  Roast time  Treat the family often to our appetizing roasts of  BEFF,   PORK  LAMB  a  nd  Better Meats, that please the palate  the palate and the wallet. Meat has  a definite place in the economy  budget.    It is the king of foods.  BURN  PHONE 2  anmm*m*m0am*mmmnmmm  .___���������___���������____���������_���������___���������_______ __���������___-__. __,______���������_���������__.__,-__.___,___���������--_-_- -j. _.-__-__. _--__. _______  NOW IN  STOCK !  ��������� A.-_..__���������__.__.___.  ���������<  *  *  4  4  4  ������  4  ������  4  TRAVEL   TWEED  JERSEYS ancl  CREPES  Sizes 14 ��������� 22  0  .25 to M.95  $1  4  Thoflft are Kplenclid styles for street.or itUer-  notm wear. Fashioned in smart, long sleeves.  Designed for Misses and Women. A Uracil vt.  buttons and contrasting collar trims in leading  fall shades of Brown, Navy* Black and Wine.  K? t������ xp     CA&&7X3*\I4.Cm    ^r  V   V  ,4  4  4 '  4  4  *lHn.^������Mfi>^i������yiMy>f^K1

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