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Creston Review Oct 27, 1933

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 7777������777fe7?;7i  {'��������� 'PtiOV'i'wiaj -'J' :.:^;Ji:AAjlJJ-<J--J'JJW:^}JjJ  ^>o������������l^  .*) "i  A.Sn.1 :*������.  I,:'   ���������'.'������������������ .T.'-:���������S-ii'----'-  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B. 0., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27,  1933  No. 31  High Boys Make Great Stand  Against Cardinals���������High Girls  Win Handily���������Review Quintette Triumphs Over Motors  High Reps, 26.   Follies 2.  Creston Review, 17. Creston Motors.ll.  Cardinals,18.   High School, 6.  Crssto'sSevieWjSS*   Hi������**b Reps3 197  Centipedes, 21.   "High School, *11  Creston Basketball League got off to a  good start last Friday night with a  crowd of o ver a hundred fans watching  for three opening games.      7  In the curtain-raiser the High .Reps,  found little difficulty indisposing of the  follies* a ceam from whlou much more  should be heard later in the season.  Despite the one-sided score, the new  girls* team made a very favourable impression and should develop into a formidable quintette.   The teams:  High Reps���������LaBeiie 6, Bourdon 2,  Payne 12, Hare 8, Lewis, Crane, Abbott  2, Moore 2:   Total 26.  fc'oiiies���������-Mckenzie, R. _Xirk 2, Mrs.  Kirk, M. Learnronth, Wight-man, js.  Couling, 3. Learmonth, L. Couling:  Total 2.  Referee���������B. Crawford.  % The eecond game was the closest of  the evening, with the Creston Review  finding it no walkover to conquer last  year's runner-up. The Motors seemed  to have difficulty in *Sndin*-" the basket.  Edith Avery - and Phyllis Macdonald,  recruits of the garage team, shared the  honors for the losers. Mrs. Fred Marteiio ofthe Review squad, is a pretty  shot and a fast forward.   The teams:  Creston Review���������Levirs 2, A. Lewis,  N Payne 1, Mar tell o 12, McDonalds,  McKay, Downes. Henderson 2, Langston.   Total 19.'  Creston Motor*--���������Avery  *���������    *  D.  Macdonald 2.   Ross,  Macdonald 4.   Total 11.  ..Referee���������E. ^Caroott. _  within 4 points oi the winners. Yvonne  LaBelle and Ruth ISare were the pick of  thelosers.   TiaO teai-os*,^..  " Creston Review���������Martello 16, McKay 1, Levirs 2, N.Payhe 4; Lewis, M.  McDonald, Henderson;' N. Downes.  Langston.   Total 23.  High Rep's���������Crane 2, LaBelle 2,  Neil Payne. 10, Abbott 2, Moore 2,  F. Lewis, Hare 1.   Total 19.  The men's game was a slow affair,  marred by sloppy passing. The High  School boys looked like winners in the  first half, v being much faster on the  breaks than the veterans. Half-time  score was 5-aii, but irred Marteiio went  on a scoring spree after the intermission  to give the blueshirts a lead. John  Freney worked well on the forwaid line.  Jack Payne and Jim Downes did some  fast breaking for the High boys, and  Lance Maddess contributed a pretty  basket in the first half.   Tbh teams:  Centipedes���������Webster 5, Marriott,  Marteiio 14. Rogers, Sostad, Freney 2,  Levi-ff*.   Total  21.  High���������Maddess 3, Telford, Payne 4,  Sneers 1. Downes 3. Bevan, Goplin.  Total 11.  To-night.a games: Creston Motors  vs. Pharmacy, High Flieas vs. Folli s,  Imperial Groceteria vs. Cardinals.  Tuesday, Oct. 31st. games are postponed  because of the Dackers' ball.  Wynodef W.L  HoiHts Children  Will  Stage ^ Hallowe'en Party  with Offered Assistance from  Teachers-l|Mrs. Vic. Johnson  Presidentiib End of Year.  four for treatment, was here on Saturday leaving agaiu the same day It will  be some time yet before he is able to  scouiuc liio uUv.co.  mWmWSM,W������n    WmT SEW  Gordon Vance was a visitor at Kimberley at the end of the week, motoring  his brother, Clifford, back to that town.  Mrs. W.  Cranbrook  funeral of C.P.R.  was  Friday.  r-i8i_j   12. bearie was a visitor at  on Tuesday, attending  the  ""*   engineer Birce,  who  C3B.   a A VVstnSJ,    mAM*  Apple picking will be completed by the  xu6  K  H.  ������*I.Ua-l*J������-t^V������  Lewis, P.  AUBS  upset ih  The  .uOpesters were- almost  their figuring on the men's game  young: High School squad proved a very  hard nut for the speedy Cardinals to  crack. Playing like veterans the  youngsters actually outplayed the older  team in the first half, only to snccurab  before the brilliant defense plays of Ben  Crawford and the deadly shooting of  Doug. Corrie. Slowness in taking advantage of the breaks and a tendency to  pass back were the chief defects in the  losers'game Jack Payne at centre and  Allan Speers oh the guard line deserve  special mention, although it is difficult  to differentiate between any of the mem  bers of a hard workinj-j squad.  Cardinals���������Crawford, Holmes 2.  Bourdon 3, H. Corrie 2, D Corrie 9,  Ross 2.   Total 16.  High���������Maddess 2, Telford, Speers,  Downes 2, Bevan.   Total 6.  Referees���������B. Marriott and F. Marteiio  Tuesday was a sorry night for the High  School students, who saw first their  girls and then their boys go down to defeat in league fixtures.  . The women's game was a walkaway  for the Review. The High School Reps  didn't iook much iike the champions of  laBt year when they finished the first  half 15 points down. In every department of the game they were outplayed  by the newspaper team., Margaret  Marteiio scored almost at will, while  Ada Lewis and Marjorie Levirs broke up  the High attacks. In the lost quarter.  Coach Marteiio ran in a new team and  the Reps made a desperate rally to come  Auspices of the Women's Institute.  *-**--p"*"*j| -j-fl***^ *a"***\ ���������a** "gy*^ *"B*""*""J,|-fl'' **"*"e*"p,*0  BENEFIT  OBBU-gu III IV������  BENEFIT FOR Mr. and Mrs. O'NEIL  PmrBmft W&M  mVmkTmmLf!*tQmt'mr mf^MmV  Friday and. Sunday mornings���������three  inches of the beautiful falling on each  occasion���������did considerable damage in  breaking limbs.  There was a representative turnout at  the Liberal raiiy on Saturday evening,  which was arranged on very short notice.  The. speakers -were Frank.HPjg|Rajtn ������n<L\  Tbn"ir^R������d,-*MJ?.v 'of New Westminster.  The chair was Wcupied by Roy Browell:-  The C;C.F. combined election business  with pleasure on Monday night at the  community hall when, there was a big  turnout for the whist and dance, with a  short address by the candidate,- Dr.  Walley. At old style whist the prizewinners were Miss Nissie MoRobb and  John Nygaard, with consolation prizes  going to Mrs. Cowley and A. A. Bond.  At bridge the high scores were made by  Miss Simister and Gerald .Craigie, and  consolation prizes fell to Mrs. Jim Bate-  man and E. Langston; Lunch was served  and the evening topped off with a short  dance  with   music   qy A.   Bond,   jr's  The October- meeting of Wynndel  Institute was, held in the church' on  Thursday afternoon, with Mrs. Hackett  in charge of tbe first half of the meeting.  jvxinui<ea o* pF6v^v������" sice ting were rcsd.  Before, the minutes were adopted  there was some discussion in connection  with the assistance to be given Creston  Valley public hospital. Nothing definite had been received as to a sem"-  private ward being available, for furnishing and a mbtion was made to rescind a previous motion that $25 be  used to buy anVestra bed. This latter  detail witf beJ|jallowed to stand until  more definite information is obtained.  After passing this motion the balance of  the minutes wej^ adopted, as well as the  financial report^  Mrs. Vic. Johnson was nominated as  president for tne balance of -.he year,  and elected by ^acclamation. An appli-  e������fc oh -"or mf*m*htj-*-rftThiin was received and  accepted.     - ^~"  Letter from Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary. was read. It noti  fied of the opening of the new Creston  hospital and asked that some members  of- Wynndel institute ���������������������������������������"���������-. On recention  committee. Mrs.' V. Johnson and 'Mrs.  J. G. Abbott were appointed, and as  many members, as possible were urged  to attend the opening Refreshments to  be brought to Mrs. Johnson's who will  arrange for their."transportation.  Letter ��������� from Canyon with_ regard to  recognition of outside auxiliaries at  board   meetings at   Creston   read   and  A. E. Whitehouse of the Water department branch, department of the interior,  was a business -visitor to Atbara on Tuesday and proceeded to the Flathead district. He will return in a few days as he  has engineering work to do here and at  Kootenay Landing.  Mr   Millen of Creston was here  on  Sunday   fixing  up  the telephone wire  which  were  displaced  by   the   freight  -t-m-cntr < OJ-llAvi     *.���������"   w������������r������+    mra.     4-lr.m*     j^amIp     aa  there were four poles broken off. Temporary connections were made and a  small crew will be brought from Creston  to erect new poles.  It has been noted that silting is taking,  place to a considerable extent at the outlet of Duck Lake where it joins the Seven  Mile Slough. At the present level of the  water it is obvious that if it continues as  progessively in future as in the past it  wil! be only a matter of a very few years  until the river will be forced out of its  channel* probably seriously affecting the  flow off from Duck Lake. The cause of  the slitting is thought to be attributable  to a weed which seemingly has ihe power  to arrest the matter held in suspension  by the water, and deposit same round  their roots.  Roll Steadily  Demand Well Maintained but  Unfavorable Weather Retards  Picking���������Household Grade is  Big Favorite This Season.  brchest  of Manfred  Tha  Samuelson.  mooting was in charge  Kjret&Lft'm&iLi'n  thoroughly    dis**  U������5>������-U.  Secretary    was  What    might   have   proved   a  fatal  accident took place on Saturday after-  vtAaiV). ������afr  o  yiAi-r-tf aKA-iii* *a  jriti-oW-A-f*   **���������? o   i-vtmlat**,  uvw   wmwr   mm   w*u������   mmtvuv  mm   iimrT *������������*���������������      vm-   ma.   m^mmm,"  west of Quarry, when the Creston-Nelson freight truck in trying to avoid running into a hay wagon went over the  bank and rolled down a steep rocky  embankment for about twenty-five feet,  landing unsid������ down. The driver, R.  Taylor, and his brother had a miraculous escape. Robert, who was driving,  suffered a severely lacerated arm and the  brother slight cuts. Robert was taken  by car to Creston where he reveived  attention from. Dr. Henderson j after  which he was allowed to return to his  home at Gray Creek. The truck was  not damaged so much as was expected  and fortunately, the nature of the load  being candeddid not entail much damage.  Men w������?re at work on Sunday salvaging  the load and ������ettrn-*f the truck back', to  aid   of   a  catpr-;  was . successfully,  instructed to acknowledge same and that  it be laid on the table.  A party for children on hallowe'en was  discussed and motion made that there j the  Toad���������wii"n^*the  be a children's masquerade patty given. pUJer   ;ahd    tattle,  with prizes for^stumes^ and-everybody -----   ---   -^  weVcometo-- att^sj|." ~ Gandi^r nt^bs������- and*  apples will be -supplied by the Inetifetite=  The teachers have promised to look after  the games part of\.the programme.  Mrs. M. Hagen and Mrs. ~ Abbott' were  appointed convenors of.the refreshment?  committee The hostesses of the meeting were Mrs. Abbott, Mrs. Wood and  Mrs. Rudd.  The snowy   and  rainy weather that  was much in evidence at the end of the  week has slowed up deliveries to both  packing sh*iSds and from present appearances it looks as if it will be the end of  the month before picking is finished.   In  consequence packing house crews have  been,   much   reduced,    and   with    the  packing house staffs' annual ball set for  October 31st it looks as if the season's  rush will be; pretty well over by early -  November.  Both Long, Allan & Long and the Exchange report a continued steady de-  raand for winter apples, but orders for  grjijjj pare nf ssi'x*' one variety are un-"  known. Practically every car is earry-  ing a supply of Romes. Spits., ;Spie?,  Winter Banana, Delicious and Wagener,  with little- call for wrapped stock. Both  houses state the call for but a few fancys  in ali the varieties.  "Wh'ilp the bit? share of the movement  is to Medicine Hat, Lethbridge, Swift  Current,. Regina and Mocsejaw. the Ex  change has been fortunate in securing  deliveries at smaller pointe, such as  Taber and Brooks, Alberta, and Maple  Creek and Leader; Sssk,; a* which noints  satisfaction is expressed as to pack and  quality, and the opening up of this new  trade will facilitate distribution in 1934.  Long, Allan & Long note an increased  demand for Wageners at Lethbridg and  in checking up on this they* find tbat the  extra demandseeins to be to supply the  needs of the nutterites and Mennonites  in the Magrath. Alberta, district who it  is to be recalled, were in the habit, up  till a couple of years ago, of coming into  Creston and[ doing their own buying and  is to the t?ffe-*t  shipping In  Advice from Winni  ii>^ar  Cards at 8.30 p.m.  Admission . ������ 25c.  F.VERYBODY WEL(X)ME !  J. W. Eastham, plant pathologist, was  visitor at; the Chas. Kjelsey ranch one  day last week. He was returning to  Victoria,-������fter visiting points in East  Kootenay on official business.  R. M. Telford has just taken delivery  of ..& new 1938 Chevrolet sedan from  CreBton Motors.  Mrs. W. Woddall of Trail, who has  been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  John Hall, left for home on Tuesday.  T. Allan left on Monday on a business  visit at Nelson.  R. Biola, who has been working for  West Kootenay Power & Light Company all summer, returned to his home  m Trail last week.  L. Craig has recently installed a pool  table in connection with the barber shop  at Erickson garage.  Work is progressing nicely on the  renovation and enlarging of R. M. Telford residence, which was badly damaged  by flro earlier in tho month.  Mrs K. Knott of tho Bidc-a-Woe auto  camp is homo again after a short visit  with friondB at Calgary, Alborta.  Erickfton was well represented at tho  Liboral rally at Croston on Saturday  evening to hoar Tom Roid, M P., and  Frank Putnam, the candidate. ,  Mr. and Mrs. George Currie and  family, loft at tho first of (ho week for  Fornio, whoro thoy aro staying for tho  winter.  Frod   Chapman,   superintendent   for  West Kootenay Power Company, spent  the weekend at Hpoltano.  Tho teachers nnd pupils of Erickson  school aro having a silver toa and sale of  cooking at tho Bchool, Saturday, October  28th, 3 to 6.80 p.m. Funds will be unod  for tuning tho Hchool piano.  ^:j-p*m-- "D  "w.  -'���������-'-"    - ^.;  m.  Mrs. Sami Whittaker and son, Jacki  have returned to Cranbrook; after a visit  with her mother, Mrs. A. Hobden.  J. Burges and party, of Gray Creek,  are hunting in this vicinity ana meeting  with fair success.  R. Heap has been appointed returning  officer for Sirdar in the forthcoming  election. There are 55 names on the  voters list for Sirdar.  Two of H.'S. McCreath's trucks were  here over the Weekend hauling fruit  from Boswell to Atbaia.  G. Huscroft of Wynndel was a business  visitor on Saturday.  J. S. Wilson and son, Charles, returned  from Cranbrook by car on Friday and  despite tllC; heavy HiiOw encountered iuaue  good time.  The water at Slough bridge gauge  reads 2.85, a fall of 0.13 for the week.  Among those from here attending the  dance at Kitchener were F. Hamilton, S.  Rogors, F. Lombardo and Chas. Wilson.  J. S. Wilson was a Crestoh visitor on  Tuesday. .  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis have departed  for Nelson where they are taking up  permanent residence.  Mr. Cnrn.e the fruit inspector, was  horo on Sunday inspecting a car of fruit  being loaded at tho Quarry siding  Atbara.  A car of apples was loaded at Atbara  for tho Farmer's Institute. These woro  brought from BobwoII by truck. D.  Bradley of Croston was hore looking  after tho loadiug.  An ofli-'ial of the Greyhound stages  was hero during tho week rrranging now  stoppiug stations ono of which Is at tho  Quarry. Hitherto tho faro charged from  hore waa tho Bamo as Kuskanook. Now  station will be rated at a lower figure.  Many of tho cars, whoso owners are  hunting on tho flats, on attempting to  roturn homo on Saturday night wore  stuck in the mud and had to have assistance to got them to tho ferry at  Atbara.  Mrs. Pat. Holland and daughter. Jean,  have returned to. Kimberley, after a visit  with the former's mother, Mrs. Yerbury.  Dr. Walley, C.C.F. candidate, had a  well attended meeting at the Huscroft  school on Monday night.  Mrs. Reil of Nelson ia a  present with her parents.  Bollinger. -  visitor here at  Mr. and Mrs.  Mr and % Mrs.  been on the E.  past six months,  to reside.  Tom Oliver, who have  Langston ranch for the  have moved to Creston  Lister is shortly to lose a highly re  spected family in Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  acks and Mrs. Knott, who have leased  ���������he formpr W. P. Stark ranch at Creston,  and will be mqving there Etome time next  month.  The hand of death has been feit again  at Lister, Mrs. Arnold Daus passing  away at her home here on Monday evening. Deceased and her husband and  family came here from northern Saskatchewan in 1929, and are very highly  respected residents. In addition to her  husband, four children are left to mourn  her passing, Johanna, Mary and Harold,  who attend Lister school. Tho funeral  is set for Thursday t the Lutheran  cemetery at LiBter.  It is with great regret we chronicle tho  mishap at Rykort bridge on Tuesday  evening last in which D. J. McKee suffered such a badly broken leg that on Friday evening it was found necessary to  amputate tho limb just below tho kneo  and Mr. McKoe is now recovering nicely.  Mr. McKee was ono of a small crew at  work at the south end o! the structure,  which suddenly gave way, injuring Harry  Helme, along with S. M. Watson and  George Hendren, both of Creston. Mr.  McKee and Mr Watson were rushed to  the hospital at Crc ton, where both arc  still receiving treatment.  tha**?the;70otarip bulk apples dorninate  the Manitoba markets Bui   ....... t_^j-lk-������8iia7b^b-id7  ^^S^:*J20 a ton, while hampers,  .. Ulr jurnlSiSvS^Iv ."35 . Lracnwcva. uuiu- -  ing about aTbushelof apples,.are proving  ve*^j|,-.7pbpuliM*i 70h77 household 7 the  Winnipeg trado claims it can buy Ori-  aicib apples15 cents a box lower thati  BiC quotations. f:J;- :7"-v77:  - At the Exchange arrangements are  being made to pay for -plums, prunes,  etc., hefore the end pi the week, and  from -t-������w on the firm intends to establish, if possible, a regular semi-monthly  pay day to all its growers.  Kitchener  Mrs. B. Johnson, Clara Hunt and H.  H. Redmile were Cranbrook visitors on  Tuesday, returning next day. While  there they visited Mrs. Redmile, who is  a Cranbrook visitor at present.  The Pine Katz softball club dance and  bridge in Hunt's Hall on Friday evening'  was well attended.   Everyone reported a  good time.  Miss May  an extended  Beatrice Moiandfer, left for her hems by  bus on Sunday.  C. H. Robinson, fishery inspector, arrived on Monday from Nelson on official  business.  Denis Bush, who has been employed  at the C. O. Rodgors box factory at  Creston the past two weeks, arrived  homo on Saturday.  Parsons, wlio has been on  visit at the home of Miss  JEWEL ERY  SILVERWARE  WATCH   REPAIRING  Thin week will wind up apple picking,  and tho potato and root cropn will bo  hnrvwlen, Applo pinr-lrinji- Ih still golnji*  strong ut both bIiocih and will  or Homo days yot.  The Workman's Moat Market was  horo at tho weekend for thoir wookly  supply of moat. It was only with groat  difficulty tho truck made its way to tho  Boronoto ranch. Tho roturn trip to  Trail will not bo mado till Tuesday.  .Tnmen McDonald,  who wan cook  li������r.*i  continue j at tho road camp, and whoao illnoBH com-  I polled him to roturn to hit* homo at Bal-  Mrn. Harper and brtby wero able to  leave hOBpital, Wednesday, for thoir  homo at Crawford Bay.  D.J. McKoo and S. M. Watson are  both improving.  MIbb Madeline Putnam of Erickson la  a patio.it at proiient.  Mr. Kuhn, Mr. Pratt and .lack Fauldn  contlnuo to Improve,  Mm. E. P. Long In undergoing tieat-  mont.  IlIi.i������i������iQeifltf$  I wish to announce that I  have opened a .lew lery Store  in the rear of the Postoffice  Building, where I intend to  carry a line of Jewelery, Silverware and kindred lines.  I intend to specialize in the  Repair department and having  hurl over 80 veara experience  in all branches of Watch Repairing I can assure you of  satisfactory work and prompt  service.  Watchmaker m>manmmmf*mAVhmm>������m.WSiZ  W.W''lJ<mi>������m^  ,EHB   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   &  af^I&& Ata  QL.ll  \m9 AmtAlmX  X here  JLSG  T> 7  reace ���������  The sudden and startling- antnotmcement by Germany on October 14 of -  her withdrawal from the disarmament conference and of her intention to :  resign her membership in the League of Nations, coupled with the immediate  dissolution of the Reichstag: and the calling of a general election to record |  the approval of the German people to these far-reaching and momentous;  Blames Fault*-*; Thermometers  Scientist States;Winter Not As Cold  In North-As Reported  Winter in the north country is  warmer than many people believe.  Tall stories of record low temperatures are due7ih many cases, to faulty thermometers In thc opinion of Dr.  J. M. Stagg, leader of the British  polar year scientists who spent 13  months at Fort Rae, North West Territories, studying weather conditions.  Dr. Slagg said he and his colleagues Were surprised the ground  temperature was as high in winter  time as they found It. He believed  Inaccurate instruments used *n the  north made the temperature appear  much lower than it was actually.  Lowest temperature recorded by them  at Fort Rae was 40 below zero.  mmrm^mA%m.m%%   MVati    lUgptll*  200 to 300 years of active life is  credited to the Giant Land Tortoise  of the Galapogos. A gigantic Sala-  inander in Tokio is believed io-be  500 years old. These creatures, ���������  according to ancient superstition,  made their home in the fire.  Qa^^mmMm.  A Rare Painting:  Henry     Eighth  decisions, threw a new note of alarm and disquietude into a world already  distressed with a multiciplicity of problems. For months past the leading,  statesmen of the world have been striving to avert another war, and toj  bring the nations into agreement in regard to disarmament in order, not only |  to ease the financial burden which such armaments impose, but to provide  assurance of future peace. Germany's precipitate action endangers  cess of these efforts which, in many -ways, wore not  too promising  matter of fact, can the peopie of this Dominion do anything? } nir>h)rti> ovt(,nt  tne suc-  in any  *vent.  What can Canada do to help  avert such a disaster as  ���������*������w������*o ��������������� *!*      A *****  Nothing spectacular perhaps; nothing possibly of a direct nature Nevertheless, neither Canada nor other nations smaller and less important in the  world arena than Canada, are altogether powerless. Each and all have their  Influence to throw in the scale for or against war. Our own attitude towards  other nations is one way in which we will convey to them, our stand for war  or peace. If we favor extreme nationalistic policies, then in the eyes of other  nations we will be regarded in an unfriendly light, and our influence will  thus be thrown in the scale of war. If, on the other hand, we steadily and  consistently, and in every possible way, display goodwill towards other  nations, and prove by our acts that -we des:re the largest and freest inter*  course and co-operation with them: that we recognize their problems and are  willing to help in their solution: that we are not taking a purely selfish position in our international relationships; then, Canada will make friends, will  extend existing friendships, -will increase its influence with other nations, and  will be in a position to do much to maintain peace and banish war.  Following the announcement of Germany's intentions. Hon. Arthur Henderson, British chairman of the world disarmament conference in what a  Press correspondent at Geneva described as swift and emphatic phrase,  demanded a new effort for disarmament. Mr. Henderson's words are address-  to all peoples and nations, Canada included. Giving heed  Portrait    Of    King  Found    Under    Peculiar  Circumstances  Removal of four coats of paint  j from a portrait of King Henry VIII,  \ has revealed what is claimed to be a  | masterpiece from the brush of the  j great Hans Holbein, the "Merry Monarch's"   court  painter.   The  portrait,  ,, i apparently dated 1542, shows the cor-  another world       f   .      ;.,, ..    .. ...  ��������� pulent rule>- distinctly gayer than any  LONGEST LIVED RADIO BATTEBI1S  You save money on lower upkeep cost by  using Eveready Long-Lived Radio Batteries.  Eveready Layerbilt Batteries are packed  with powers���������layer on layer of active  material without Waste space. Ever-  _ iv, ���������.  ������A������    XtmAPmmXmAm   Ua.--.  am       m.mmtmi.x.M..^.^ a.mvm.  The painting belongs to Geoffrey  Howard, of Castle Howard, near  York, and is a half-length portrait of  the oft-married king who ruled England from 1509 to 1517.  Af.  +r\   +V*������rrt   *e   rsr\e.  made possible a Radio for un  wired homes which operates  just like an electric set. No  more   recaaarstng  your    dealer    before  you buy a new set.  Available in your  favorite make.  A -������tL  ftSK  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON CO. LTD.  Calgary       Vancouver       TORONTO       Montreal       Winnipeg  Gwsiag and operating Radio Station CKftC. Toronto  way in which Canada may at this time help prevent a recurrence of war. It  is important that those words should reach as many people as possible, thus  we aid in the good work by passing them on to thp readers of this column.  "My message to you," Mr. Henderson told a- great peace Ideiegat'on, "."a  that disarmament must go on and thg League covenant must not be treated  as a scrap of paper. It cost ten million dead and twenty million wounded to  bring the League into being. We will not break faith with the dead who fell  that there should be no more war. We will not suffer the hope that peace will  be killed. We will not let the world plunge into barbarism through another  world war.  "To you who represent public opinion, I would say, nail your flag to the  mast of the League. Make the will to peace stronger and more steadfast  than the will to war. Every task or organizing peace must spur us to further  efforts. Every delay or defeat must call forth fresh reserve, stubborn and  relentless energy.  "We are faced with a situation that makes it necessai*y to go down to  fundamentals. We must think things out afresh. We must search our own  hearts and consciences. We must take our stand and tell the world where we  stand. The withdrawal of Germany makes it necessary to ask ourselves what  It is we are trying to do in Geneva.  "What Is the enterprise to which the civilized world has been committed  since humanity emerged from the greatest and most terrible war in history?  The answer is we are endeavoring to organize peace."  The enterprise was not confined to members of the League, he wont On,  but the League was the core and the basis of a collective peace system. "So  long as each nation Is the judge of its own rights to free arms and uses its  arms as It sees fit, war Is inevitable. However just its cause* or good its intentions, no government can be trusted to remain loyal to ths cause of peace if  It flouts the collective peace system to which the world is now pledged. A  country which rejects that system, whatever its intentions is inevitably encouraging its citizens to regard war as legitimate and inevitable."  Mr. Henderson's message calls for a re-affirmation by Canada of its unswerving loyalty to the League of Nations, of its determination to prevent  war to the last ounce of Its strength, and to promote peace In all its many  manifestations.  His concise statement of the enterprise in which the civilized world haa  been engaged since the end of the Great War, namely, to organize peace,  should impress itself on thc minds of every Canadian. The need of an assured  peace Is what the world needs more than anything else. It is moro Important  than banking reform, more important than the abolition of tariffs, more important than startling changes In our political, economic and social order,���������  and It is moro Important because It is the absence of an assurance of peace,  nnd the fear of war at any moment, that is the cause of the existing world  ���������depression. It is that fear of war which is the stumbling block to overcoming thc depression. And until that fear Is removed the depression will continue regardless of what may bo in vogue.  "PERSONS NOT FAT  L1������Lb      laaOarlOaL-^l?  i  F&iinent Physician Declares  In a recent lecture before the  American Academy of Medicine, a  prominent physician stated that persons who aren't fat live the longest.  Common sense confirms this. Insurance companies often reject overweight folks, or charge higher premiums on account of the risk. Fat  crowds and weakens body organs���������it  slows you down a^cid puts urmecsssa-ry  strain oh the heart. A host of ailments (even rheumatism, acidity,  shorntess of breath and lassitude) ara  often associated with fat.  So get rid of this dangerous, unhealthy fat. There's no leason why  you shouldn't, when science has given  you this safe, effective treatment ���������  a half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts  in a glass of hot water, first thing  every morning.  This healthful "little daily dose" of  Kruschen keeps the system free from  harmful toxins, it helps to re-establish normal and proper body functioning���������it keeps you feeling fine and fit  all the time. Energetic activity takes  the place of sluggish indolence all  while you lose excess fat gradually  and without discomfort.  Progress Has Been Slow  Television Has Lagged Behind Development Of Sound Transmission  Chevalier Guglielmo Marconi, back  in New York, revealed that his new  micro-waves are expected to give a  substantial impetus to television. At  the same time he stated that he was  more interested in the conveyance of  sound than images.  Some  great  scientific  minds  have  been working on the problems of television,  but  very  little  progress has  been made. Television has lagged be-  hindv compared y-ji^^^eji  opment o/ sound transmission, which  can   hardly   be   improved   on.   Radio,  men say sound  has  reached perfection. At the same time radio listen-'  ers arc really anxious ������.c uecontic r&uio -  lookers.  Marvellous  as radio  is, the  public seeks a new thrill.  It wiii come some day. But will the  public like it when they get it? It  would be great to see the Mjorld series baseball, the Derby, or a big parade, but so far as having to see the  crooners and croakers of radio as well  as listening to them���������well, that might  be just too bad!���������St. Thomas Times-  Journal.  League Issues Warning  Of  Control Milk Prices  A drive of Fraser Valley milk producers for a minimum price for their  product was climaxed at a meeting  of representatives from, all over the  valley. The following resolution was  passed: "That this meeting proceed to  form a 'One Big Union' for the purpose of controlling the price of fluid  milk and stabilizing It at 55 cents per  pound butter fat In Vancouver, New  Westminster and other centres of the  T.B. free area."  However the horse didn't leave thc |     Day-old chicks aro being Imported  road and roll over three times whon Into St.  Lucia,  British West Indies,  a. bee got in tho buggy says thc Brandon Sun,  from  Florida  Airways.  via tho Pan-American  Any  rj'RXT*Qr  "  ,i|l������^1^;t*(|.i"..^^'^^i^'i.d(^!rv^������'^|f^^BM^  - a-**"- .-.   i yTw     W  P*"*"   a"***"*"     __ mai  awb  Looseness of the Bowels  **Wj^ aWl"���������  Bfl     WW Wf    ^ftjJffiS      T*"r     ***fci������3Pr pWtifmm*  mWhmWk   IB".   HP ���������?I*M*NU> ^Mmpk> Ml      'Hav RW kWamWi,   mJ^9  When tho bowelo become looses and diarrhoea, dyacn-  tory, fliimmor complaint and other bowel troubles not, in,  immediate attention should ho given and thn dlnnhar|joH  chenlcnil before thoy become noriniiR.  To chock tlioMO unnatural discharges there ia a  romedy In Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that hna boon on tho market for tho pant 88  yonre. It in rapid, rollablo and uftoctivo in itr* action.  A fow dofiCH if* -jfiierally ������11 that in rerjuiroc! to give relief..  \ZWmjfr"  T|  Got It at. your drug or goneral store; nut up only by  ho T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Out.  YOUR LIVER'S MAKING  YOU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������INJo Calomel needed  Wh������n you feel bluo, depressed, sour on tha  world, that's your liver wliloh isn't pouriim its  dally two pounds of lir-uid bile into your bowels.  Dlaeatlon and altminntlon aro being slowed  up, food lit aooiimulntina nnd decaying insUl������  you nnd mnlcinti you fool wretched.  Mora bowel.movers liko salts, oil, mineral  water, InxiUivo candy or ohnwlnu (turn, or  rrojiHha������e, don't, no fur enotich.  _ Yon nw-d n liver stimulant. Ckrlkv'a JLUtla  Uvor rills is tho best'one. Safe. Purely voro.  tta.lo. Buro, Ask tor thorn by nnrao. ilofuoo  ouUatlluUw. 20a. uL ull Ji-uiiu'iaU.. t\'t  la3S IH Ti16 Sfomscsi  Gas in the stomach, belching, sour  water brash, pain after eating, etc.,  can be overcome within three minutes  if you will take a little Bisurated  Magnesia in water after you cat. Thc  ordinary Bisurated Magnesia which  you can get at any drug store will  correct acid stomach and stop ac!d  indigestion immediately. Try it and  see.  Countries Must Abandon  System  Closed. National Economies  "There seem to be real signs the  depression is gradually lifting," reads  a cheering report presented to th-s  League of Nations committee on  economic and financial questions.  "In industrial countries," said the  report, "production is increasing and  unemployment  is  diminishing,  while  S������  lh������  sercs-AO-fil-**  fhf.  ^vtJQrtS  r>������ COUH-  *���������"���������"*"���������    ""���������*-*    ~m.O Am* "** -***K9 "***"* "* "*"*     "���������"-'"���������*   ���������"m"m   a*"r  tries whose economy is mainly devoted to agriculture and mining are gradually-improved. 7       : 7'  "At the same time visible stocks of  the great majority of raw materials  and foodstuffs about which information is available would appear to bo  declining."  But the report adds warningly,  "The point has again been made within tbe League of Nations that there  can be no lasting improvement of the  economic situation unless the different countries are prepared to abandon the system of closed national  economies which are tending today to  become general, and which threaten  to stifle international trade.**  The report was presented by Au-  .prtiat-tm sj/>hivi-������(3f ir"oi-'*K(Mr������ta*1' "lycinister tfi  Rome.  An answer editor is asked whether  bagpipes can be tuned. They may,  we suppose, but it Is cruel to step on  a cat.  Now Chemical Discovery  Five yeata of Intensive laboratory  research by two University of Toronto chemists has produced chemical  methods which make possible tho production of sulphurj from waste gaaoa.  iir, IvI. C j-������uhwo'u, ijjt'ui'uapui' oi" organic chemistry, nnd G. P. Boal,  demonstrator In chomical onglnoorlng,  aro talcing out patents on tho moth-  odn.  Pol-foot modolfi of ovory typo of  flying machines used ln tho last 200  y-inrH hav-B juflt neon plr-oivl on exhibition In tho Royal Museum, in  Edinburgh, Scotland.  Egg Grading Change  Now Man Simplifies Grading; Of Eggs  nnd Changes Old System  In future graded oggs will consist  of "A 1," "A," "B," nnd "C," according to an announcement by tho department of Agriculture. This simplifies thc grading of oggs and displaces  the old system of "Specials," "Extras," "Firsts," and ,,Soconcls.,,  Tho words "now laid" will bo used  only in conjunction with grado "A 1,"  and tho word "fresh" may be applied  only to grades "A 1" and "A."   >  All oggs possessing tho quality of  grado "A" may bo sold in that grade  irrespective of size. However, oggs of  different sizes must bo packed separately with tlio size Indicated on tho  container.  Storage oggs will not be permitted  to bo Hold in a higher grado than  grade "B."  Gentleman (who Is visiting, to little  boy. of thc houac): "And why won't  you lot mo take you on tho river In a  nice boat?"  Llttlo Boy: "Oh, ploafio, Mr. Tubba,  bccautio I heard pa nay that you can  hardly koop your hoad above water,  and���������and���������I can't awlm."  STmS Sj   fi**B      liESS Er fi~B wi   Bs~  ^Bil""""r    ESSmB ClaSSa^' 8*3 """"""fl  ^SSBm       mm VS0Qu"f  BiVQEVav  FEEL YOUNG  Just because more years than you  cure to count havo fled by on your  life's calendar is no reason for feeling  old. Age, after all, isn't a matter of  years. It is a matter of health.  Stay vigorous and you stay young.  But how, you ask. Do it tho way  thoiiBandtt of people of advancing  your a do. Take W mourn"* regularly.  Wincarnla ia a dcllcioun wine, frco  from drugs, that brings you all a tho  valuable elements of grapes combined  Willi tho highest grndo beef and  guaranteed malt oxtruot. Its invigorating effect in almost magical���������yot  perfectly natural,  These valuablo element n In WincarnU*  give your ageing system exactly #tho  stimulating nourishment it require-*.  Thoy sootlie your norvns, enrich your  blood, and llood your wholu body  with almost "youthful buoyancy and  vigour.  More than 20,000 mod ion 1 man have  huartily endorsed Winournit*. It in  a groat tonic. It will make yon feel  young again by croating for you now  stores or strength and energy. Got  Wincarnin from your dr*igt"dHt~-SaU*������  AgenU: Harold F. Ritchie & Co. Ltd.,  Toronto. ****  r^acflRiti^^  M*M-R4.fi AM'G������f*A PR KS������A ft*.,,.  \H AUTOMATIC-UK UOOIi..   BSTITUTES  ���������3  1  *B. J  tJ  W.    W.    U.    3017  Ifiiiyittlto^  ^'4J.������ft*Hl������W"*������**rtV*|.. tw.Vt  . ..,.(11 ,**!������*.#.������������ ,  Mt������������#������ PA, ll.������ . t-VAmmhtmAtmWMto^mtmmm*^^ '1->|B-i t'f i'*ii-*''-i-a~K-:.:' '���������' ir^ATHS^fVtmT   '��������� '���������*B*j>  "a-  MTICCAIIHII  Prt*0  iLi������i rua  Geneva, Switzerland .���������Premier Mussolini of Italy was credited with indefatigable- efforts to unite four European powers, including Germany, in a  discussion of disarmament at Stresa,  Italy. 'J ���������:,-^v������������������;���������'���������'.<:' -..7 "���������  At    the    same    time    informatioij  from   Berne, -, the   Swiss   capital,   indicated a determination to safeguard  Swiss   neutrality   in   the   event   the  ���������peace���������of Europe was threatened.  The report reached here that the  Italian leader had asked other powe s  -regarding the feasibility of further  conversations on disarming.  Poland was said to have been ask-  Central Manitoba Mi  rfesiQeni* Diss ������  IIAO  II  - HEADS:: C-03MMB2R.CE  l  En  Suffers  Heart  Attack On Train  Route To Toronto  ., Winnipeg,..-.Man.~Bn- route to his  home in Toronto, A. D. Miles, president of CentralTManitoba Mines, Limited, and a former managing director of the International Nickel Company, died aboard a Canadian PaciSc  Railway train October 17.  Stricken with a heart attack, Mr.  Miles was dead v when. med'cal aid  w������s ��������� Cautaiaed at Whitemouth, "Man.  He had appeared in excellent health  when he left here early in the evening, associates said.  For many years Mr. Miles had been  associated with mining and industrial  enterprises in eastern Canada.  Mrs. Miles, living ln Tornoto, survives.  He was born in Allentown, Pa.,  educated in New York City and at  ed wbether she would-approve such a  project and to have replied that she|New York and Yale Universities. Af-  wants all the problems considered at ter taking his B.Pb. degree at Yale,  Geneva. he   hecame   instructor  In  chemistry,  Lbndon, Eng.���������The full cabinet of j geology and mineralogy there.  19    ministers    deliberated    for    two|     In ,1905 Mr. Miles relinquished tu-  hours over the situation arising from  Germany's precipitate abandonment  of txie world disarmament conference.  Xt was understood the ministers  reached no decision on the subject  of future policy and the stand to be  taken when the arms conference re-  mimes at Geneva. The necessary conversations with other powers are still  in progress.  It was learned, however, the cabinet was in full agreement with the  stand taken by Sir John Simon, secretary for foreign affairs, in his controversy with Baron Konstantin von  Neurath, the German foreign minister, who charged Sir John misrepre?  sented Germany's arms demands to  the United States.  torial .work to engage in mining activities. He was a former president cf  the Ontario Mining Association.  ������D 1  c. *.������  Lf~L~!!i  UpmJ  s.mu  Swmfe.wtta,  iVn*������f������*a-A  m . ������������������naaav:  m m .mmmm..^^m  tte*  Alkali   Water   Clogging   Flues  Blamed For Delay  Was  'Oka'KI^  A.     \A%mmkjA\Jf  T������"h -*��������� **r>r,-mJm.f C*r,aa.m.*A  ��������� jl H-c JimOjtxi    .ioCis***  Enforcing Blue Eagle Laws  Motor Car Of Future  MwdiC-  5*!   nA7.apfl5f  "Departure From Conventional  Lines Is  Predicted  Toronto, Ont.���������The   motor   car   cf  Uie   future   will   have   three   wheels,  two at the front and one at the rear.  The motor will also be at the rear,  ���������according to Prank S. Spring, of Detroit, in discussing transportation of  the future before the Canadian  sec-  -"tion, Society of Automotive Engineers  here.  It was not possible to design a  perfectly stream-lined car with..-.-four  wheels, he said. Another revolution in  design would be the placin^""**?^ the-]  two front wheels outside the body  proper. Cutting down wind resistance  depended upon reducing the frontal  area of a car and this could not be  ���������tone if the wheels had to be included in the front width of the. body de-  Blgrj.  He predicted engineers would soon  President*;    "Roosevelt    Issues    Order  Covering Compliance With  Regulations  Washington.���������A two-edged executive order designed to force compliance with the blue eagle provi jions  of the presidential agreement was issued by President Roosevelt.  The order called for'a. fine of $500  and six months' imprisonment for any  person falsely representing himself to  be operating under the agreement or  displaying the blue eagle insignia  while not complying With its provisions.  The president's order, issued under  specific authority of the Industrial  law, also authorized Hugh S. Johnson,  the recovery administrator,- to pre-,  scribe further rules amplifying those j  laid down by the chief executive. j  who haa been elected President of  the Canadian Chamber of Commerce.  He succeeds John W. Ross of Montreal.  St. Lawrence Waterway  Reported   Rocsevelt  Will  Press For  Ratification Of  Treaty  Washington.���������Proponents of the St.  Lawrence -waterway read into the selection of Colonel Edward M. Mark-  ham as chief of United States army  engineers a decision by Pres'.dentf  Roosevelt to press for ratification of  the St. Lawrence treaty with Canada  at the jnext session-of congress.  Jsmuar*"' 5 is set ss the conTess rc������  convening date.  Markham was elevated to -major-  general over several Tranking officers,  this coming after a study by h*gh  government officials^ of the engineer's  reports * to the state department on  the Great Lakes-Atlantic seaway as a  member of the Canadian-American  joint   engineering board.  couldn't take it.  Britain's most famous train was  towed into Pueblo five hours late.  Known abroad as the train that is  never late, i:the ''Royal Scot's'' engine  developed trouble near Eads, Colo.  The gradual rise toward the con-  tinentai divide begins near Eads.  Those in. charge of the train said  alkali water placed in the locomotive  in Kansas and the kind of coal which  was used had been the cause of the  locomotive's trouble. They said the  front end of the engine became stopped up, the firebox was clogged with  clinkers and the flue sprang'leaks.  . mi~ ~   j.wr,sw   ._jtj.   .������_. j ���������.*,��������� ������ i^^-.*^,���������  - -*,***=   uaiu   icjll   uuuci   J.I/C   owxi   punu  for Denver, where it will be put on  exhibition. A giant- mountain type of  engine was following to give it a  boost if any more trouble .developed.  The delay, the crew* said, was the  first in the train's 70 years of operation.  IVff   B &������  *������*%Y*ffaVt  rui  ft tub!!  Gasoline Sales Higher  t?o.  Conscience Money  Compromise In Wage Cut  Report , In Railway Circles That  ' Agreement Has Been' Reached  London, Ont.���������Reports were current in railway circles here. that a  settlement had been effected in the  running trades' dispute with Canada's  two major railways involving a second 10 per cent, cut in the basic  wage.....  Rumors were in circulation that  the second 10 per cent, cut would be  rescinded on November 1, and the  first on May 1 next year. It was said  also part of the money lost by. mem-  Federal   Arbitrator   Returns   $25   To  "Dominion Treasury  Toronto, Ont.���������In a, special des-  j patch from its Ottawa correspondent,  The Mail1 and Empire7 tells of a form-  er federal arbitrator from Winnipeg  who returned $25 to the Dominion  treasury, explaining the money was a  fee received some years ago for acting on an arbitration board.  According to the; newspaper, .the  man declared he had taken no time  off from his job when he acted as  arbitrator and therefore he now desired to return the fee as his acceptance of it did not harmonize with the  teachings of the" Oxford group which  he had just joined.  _*ardsd At    Ottawa   As    Sign    Of  General Activity  Ottawa, Ont.���������Sales of gasoline in  Canada* in July this year exceeded  June and were also higher. than in  July of last year, reports issued by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics revealed. The amount of ������*asolh*ie consumed is generally regarded as an indication of general activity.  Sales of gasoline in Canada during July advanced to 56,490,000 gallons from the preceding, month's total  of 48,233,000 gallons and the July,  1932, sales of 51,551,000 gallons.  Imports, of natural casingh&ad  gasoline into Canada during July  amounted to 3,619,847 gallons valued  at $80,749 as compared with 3,878,771  gallons worth $151,684 imported in  June. Gasoline lighter than .8235  specific gravity at 60 degrees temper-  j ature imported in July totalled 857,-  C4I'-AttfCC  IW ITO  \ISS   unSSa -���������*    rntm     s b   -**���������*-.  W-ashingtdi-u���������-Action to limit high  salaries'of big- business leaders isit tbs  United States was privately forecast  in j pfficial circles after the federal  trade commission announced it wa.3  asking 2,000 companies to furnis'a  data on the salaries of their executives and directors.  Following President Roosevelt's inquisitive glance at movie salaries, tbs  commission's inquiry was described in  informed circles as a prelude to more  definite action.  The senate resolution instigating  thc in^uir-*r ordered th**- -f?e"^?^a*r'H*' reserve board to obtain salary data  from all member banks in the reserve system, directed the-Reconstruction Finance Corporation to report salaries paid by * banks borrowing from it and instructed the federal  power commission to learn about the  compensation of public utility officials.   '���������   ������������������'���������'. "'���������'���������' "-  While no instigation has yet bee***  formulated, some officials expressed  the belief that continuous publication of salaries probably would have  the effect of keeping them down.  A ruling by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation that no public  money would be loaned to railroads  whose     executives     were     receiv-ing  $100,000 and over a year unless they  cut their pay soon brought the compensation of three men ail well known  in the railroad field down to the maximum allowed���������$60,000.  Strikingly large salaries are now being paid to life insurance heads, according to Alfred M. Best & Co., insurance reporters, who estimate that  the average president's salary of the  large companies is $135,000 per year.  bers  of the running  trades  through  Save a car that could takeoff and fly. I the second cut would be refunded to  them and that the rest would be applied to their pension fundi  Edmonton-Jasper Highway  Proposal Made To Cbmplete All-  Weather Road  Edmonton, Alberta;���������A proposal  which will rhean completion of ah a 11-  w.eather highway from Edmonton to  Jamper has been made..to the Dominion by the provincial government.  This announcement was made recently by Hon. O. L. McPherson, Minister of Public Works.  The oiffer is that the province is  prepared to supply equipment for  federal gravel camps along the h'gh-  way this winter If the Dominion will  give assurance that It will place the  37 miles of grade east of the p-rk  boundary In shape to receive gr.avel  ns noon as weather conditions permit  next year.  .    Rail Conference Continue-*  Montreal, Que.-���������From an authoritative source came a den'al that formal conferences 'between the< mahago-  urnentf*.' of tho railway companies and  vlce-preinldonts of the running trades  employees had como to an end. The  negotiation*-- would continue an official  of one" of the railway companies filiated,    '. ��������� ' 7- '������������������''.  Veteran Mount k; VcmX  Ciiui'iuUuLovyii. --���������- c>ergc. Miilcolm  Martin Macintosh, 89, ono of the  crlftlnaV'7.3 men'in the Royal North  West Mounted Polico, now the Royal  Canadian Mounted Pollr-e, is rlond  hero ,Ho enlisted at Toronto In 187J1  nnd was ponalonetl In 1808.  ijf-*-ijii-i.---i*- j'ti in "ii -*-        ir    r  ' ��������� ���������[-������������������! ��������� ���������  1 ~--i   (  '-- r'n ji n mi nnii������tn  Labor Party Gains In Norway  Recent Elections'Give Them Twenty-  Two New Scats :  Oslo, Norway.���������A platform of unemployment relief and opposition disharmony had carried theXabor Party  to big gains In thc Norwegian political picture.  Labor emerged from the elections  in which 18 parties competed for  votes with 22 new seats in parliament  and a total of 69.  Conservatives, who lost 10 seats,  retained 31; the Liberals, losing nine,  24, and the Agrarians, losing throe,  22,.  Canadian Legion Convention  Ottawa, Ont.���������A Dominion convention of the Canadian Legion, to be  held "as soon as convenient" and during the next session of parliament,  has been decided on by the executives  of that organization who have beea  in session in Ottawa during the past  few days. Probabilities are that the  convention will take place in Ottawa  in January or. February.  610 gallons appraised at $92,495.  /���������8������*������������������ mmam\p."m* pm.mpm ������������������������*-������������������������  6uiauud liifucuujr  Chancellor  Hitler  Says His  Country  Will Not Be .Treated As Second  Class Nation  Berlin, Germany.���������Chancellor Hitler proclaimed that Germany will participate in no conference 01? agree to  ho convention "as- long as she is not  treated equally."  As if to still reports abroad that  the reich may return to the disarmament conference and the League of  Nations, the chancellor in a speech  to his followers maintained:  "Germany is determined in the future to attend no conference, enter  no league, agree to no convention,  and sign nothing as long as she 13  not treated equally."  He bid for the co-operat!on of his  enemies at home and issued a slogan  for the rcichstag election campaign  the sentence, "We simply refuse to be  treated aa a second class nation!"  A SCENE FROM THE SENSATIONAL REICHSTAG TRIAL  Selective Reciprocity  Victoria, B.C.���������''The best thing  Prime Minister Bennett could do for  British Columbia would'-' bo n, reciprocity treaty with the United States- affecting lumber, fish and copper, stated T. D. Paltullo, provincial Liberal  leader, in an address. "This," he said,  "would bring back (J5 por cent, of our  lumber market, put more money in  our flshormch'a ppeketa and revive the  copper mining Industry,"  Test' O'iho A;?nin IXhuiIhmmI  wii-uscr, out,���������Archie G. Gignna,  Sandwich Wont township solicitor,  was acquitted for the second tlmo on  a charge of unlawful establishment  and operation of a radio net in hl������  homo. The case Is regarded aa a test  of Dominion Government legislation  imposing ������. tax on radio roceivlng  imit.fi.  Support Stand Of Simon  Says   Foreign   Secretary   Spoke   For  British Government  Liverpool, Eng���������-Viscount Hail-  sham, secretary of war, said the government'fully supports-Sir John Simon in the stand the secretary for  foreign affairs took on disarmament  last week in Geneva.  "There is one thing I ought to say  because the foreign secretary Is hardly able tG say it for himself," Viscount Hailsham. said in a speech.  "The foreign secretary, in what he  did at Geneva, was not speaking personally, or individually, but as a  representative of the British government with the assent of his col-  legues."  Sir John and Foreign Minister Von  Neurath of Germany, have questioned  each other's statements ������s to developments at Geneva last week. Baron  von Neurath maintained Sir John  misrepresented the German arms  viewpoint to the United States, and  the Briton has offered to publish  documents to disprove the accusation.  One  To  of  has  Stratford   Firm    Reported  Have Reached Settlement  Stratford, Ont.���������First sign  cleavage of the deadlock which  existed between 800 striking Stratford furniture workers and their employers appeared when It wag officially announced the workers at the  Preston-Noeltlng Company���������one of  the largest affected by thc strike���������  and their employees had reached an  amicable settlement.  The announcement In tho form of a  formal statement, was handed out by  James Preston, president of the firm,  after he had been In conference with  tho shop committee.  Ono of tho moat sensational trials of modern 'times,.that,of the five mon  accuncd of being concerned in the burning down of thc Reichstag at Leipzig-,  Germany. Tho central figure, Martlnus Van dor Lubbo, tho young Dutchman,  who caused a sensation by his inane laughter, hunger strike and "confeM-  Hlon," Is shown In the picture standing with his wrlflt** manacled while being  'quosHonirvl  hy Hio nouH;,  Utterly Against War  Washington. ��������� President Roosevelfe  said In an address to tho nation that  no threat to world peace emanates  from tho United States, for "we aro  overwhelmingly against war," nnd na  a nation "wo are seeking no additional territory at the expense of cur  A Statutory Holiday  Ottawa, Ont. Remembrance Day,  Novombor 11, Is a statutory holiday.  Announcement ta this effect wan  made by the state department in response to many Inquiries aa to whether Romombrnnco Day was a compul*  wot-y holiday. mm*it^Wa'<ftv+sHrm^
TMfl!   VitJSSTWS   JB5S V IBS W
"Rainy day trips
don't worry
or
Mr. Telephone
When stormy weather prevails
and something is needed from
the store, it's a great relief to
Mrs. Housewife to know that
she doesn't have to go out herself.
The reason is this: There's a
telephone in her home.
Mr. Telephone is ready to run
errands. Rainy day tiips don't
worrv him.
stake in the valley's foremost
industry; whose prosperity can
only be in proportion to that of
all other valley residents.
A candidate with all the essential qualifications���in or out of
the legislature���to safeguard and
promote the best interests of this
community.
Opportunity knocks but once.
&o<i   helps    those    who
tJ�� AM COl t7A��
VOTE PUTNAM.
*"***"JC
States Situation Squarely
Kootenay Telephone Co.
���,im��� a e,u
inc. iav-.rsc.-d s UTm i5t����6-w
Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C
Subscription:    $2.50 a y**ar in advance.
53.00 to U.S. points.
C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner
CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY,   OCT. 27
D~
mT�� Az^r
vurci u��
MM	
now
MOa  vote
Never in the district's history
have the electors had suc'i a rare
opportunity to do themselves and
the province a good turn at one
and the same time as will be presented on Thursday nest by seeing
to it that ballots are marked in
favor of the Liberal candidate.
With the Liberal party in the
province practically soiid, and
with the opposition split a dozen
ways, more or less, what chance
has any other party?.
The Liberal"platform with its
assurance of a highway commis
sion, a day's pay for a day's work
for the unemployed, a free hand
given the leader to pick his cabinet from the best material whether
within or without the party, the
freedom'of the member to oppose
his party's legislation that he
deems detrimental to the pro-
vine's best interests, and the manv
other excellent features of the
platform
The candidate, a Creston valley
resident who has" successfully
negotiated farm life from the
stump ranch to highly productive
orchard by hard work and intel-
legent management.
A candidate who played his
part in every line of district endeavor���commercial, social and
in every other direction* never
seeking prominence butjust playing the game, with his slogan, "If
it will help the valley, let's have
it."
A   candidate   with   his   whole
ta.
1 only
a^eCOntttlianCfl
Victor
Orthophonic
Portable
a.   BE**JPJlfl*L?^i u SsLEjaE
Firwt-cUisH condition.
JiejLpilar price $49..50.
To clear al:
wiUi two ir'H;or<l.s.
��E1
For such as these it might be
well to remind that in 1917 Liberals by the hundreds rights here in
West Kootenay backed the then
Conservative member, R. F.
Green���running as a Unionist, of
course-^-making common cause in
a united effort to win the war.
And be it said, at that date,
Liberals had a very keen recollection of a deserved," or undeserved^- political past Mr. Green was
not nnding it exactly easy to live
d6-^n.^��77.7.'77. ���
Tb^a^7B.C. is facing just as
great a crisis as Canada faced sixteen years sso. and the
Butterfield, the well known
writer in the Vancouver Province,
has changed his political views.
He says:
"With election day sneaking
nearer and nearer it is fitting
that we should take careful
stock of the situation. This
may be something of a surprise
to you but I announce after
careful thought and due prayer
that the only reck of defense
for British Columbia in the present crisis is that it shall elect
and return to power the Liberal
party.
Look over what has happened.
Last April or thereabouts, I
went into the non-party-and-
purity idea with all the enthusiasm oi a boy with his first
sweetheart, we expected the
miiienium to occur and to bring
with it a flock of honest supermen who should lead us out of
the wilderness of evil government in which we have been
wandering for years.
As the months wore on this
hope vanished. Tbe thing became merely a conspiracy between the members of the discredited    Tolmie    government
��*Bi1ff��#.f'e��-i    t.fwsrsurti      Cfaaf+i-rBO-    V��str.\r
���-~~-~--      ���...�����~.      0��,.��..0      ^-^.^.m
to power with the old gang but
wi'hout the Good Doctor.
There then dawned upon the
the startled horizon the cohorts
of the visionary Woodsworth
with his mixture of Marx,
Blatchford, Fabianism, Henry
Geo ge and young Maclnnis.
In all the mess there appeared
only one consistent group with
a definite statement for the
public. That was the Liberal
group headed by Dr. Fattullo.
Still hoping for the miiienium I
continued to abuse the Liberal
party, but it is useless. The
other aggregations are not
worth the paper they are printed on and are obviously del-
iterious to the eountry.
If you are reconditioning a
ship you don't put back the
officers and crew that have
recently wrecked it. I might
even go so far as to s*ey that
you do not put a bunch of
pirates in charge. On the other
hand you do not turn it over to
a bunch of people with an ignorant and very mixed conception of navigation and who
have never been to sea before.
Wherefore it arrives that in
the meantime, while we are still
waiting for prosperity to r��?as-
sume its functions, we can do
no better than appoint men of
experience to run the ship*
I hope I have made thia clear.
I will make a resume of it: I
regard the Liberal party as the
best bet. The Independent
groups are only Tolmie bulls in
sheeps' clothing. The C.C.F.
is not worth the consideration
of thinking men.
It has been said that party
government robs the people.
But with the C.C.F. in office
the people would very shortly
have nothing to be robbed of.
Which would be humiliating
and against all reason. With
the consolidated independents
in office under some such fellow
as Bruhn or Jones we would
only have a repetition of the
ghastly ineptiude of the last
five years.
I make no apology for this
apparent change of direction.
I and proud to have the strength
of mind to announce it.
^c<-*xss sgor ana   &ne  Review
hfl�� cn&rttal      *^j��t\<-    8-sv wnm.M/1   4-VkP%ae.
--���   ��� m~-~.-..mmmm~ ��� . I^MV      W   AVUB.t��M     V.h*.KM\*
delicately eonscienced Conservatives that it might be well on
Thursday to return the compliment the Liberals rather cheerfully paid the present Senator
Green in 1917.
And for the very good and
sufficient reason that evidence is
accumulating that some time next
year another call is likely to issue
for a union government at Ottawa
���something many think is long
overdue already.
A little reciprocity in the way
of votes on November 2nd should
have the serious and  favorable
art/X*r\0,��aH*f%.l%��,fr'-��af%.'��y%    #��������?       -4>I* �����***af* ���    mf^r\m/m.rA^%wmwwm*m
<^W&��Oi"C&*wl l*Ol-U*4A   VJi        (/UUOC     VSOUOCJI   VCt"*
tiyes who affect to believe that
Liberalism is without the pale.
financial report was left till the November meeting which will be held at the
Mallandaine Hall, Creston.
At the close of the meeting the members drove to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Bird, where they were hospitably entertained. After lunch the auxiliary badge
was presented to Mra. P. Putnam by the
Legion president, W. V.  Jackson.
ft A��jro ruii! QA&tSs-
w Wilis   Oiii    a UTtm'
shire   pig<*.   from   registered stock;  $3.
Mrs. 3". Yerbury, Camo Lister.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
IN
aT*��  rf"��
Xs.tm,,
******
mjiegjAttrig
Earlier in the campaign, when
the C.C.F. was at the peak of its
popularity locally, at any rate, it
was a common thing to be told
that Saskatchewan was strong for
fhf. ttr*.����n3 pipM^x1),.
It would now appear that the
C.C.F. has slipped badly in this
former stronghold. On Monday
there was a federal by-election in
the Mackenzie riding, a constituency hitherto strongly Progressive, and a locality where
most everyone was quit--* sure the
C.C.F. would score quite a decisive victory.  ;
But such was not the case. Almost complete returns now to
hand show that the Liberal candidate to have a majority of almost
1500 over his C.C.F. rival.
Mackenzie demonstrates_ that
the longer peo*ole have to; size up
the C.C.F. th^0lessL practical It
looks', and thenless. people want
to have to do with it���and the
greater regard they have for Liberal policies.
What happened in Mackenzie
on Monday is mighty likely to be
repeated in British Columbia on
Thursday next. Play safe. Vote
Putnam.
THE
Block
(D.D.
MATTER
18, of Lot
6107 1).
OF
812,
Parcel   *'B."
Plan 730-A,
The basketball, league season opened
with a good turnout of the followers of
the sport on Friday night In the
ladles' section the THigh School Reps,
trimmed the Follies, and the Review
quintette bested the Creston Motors.
In the men's department the Cardinals
won over the High School, with the
latter showing unexpected strength.
fvM&x   x*��0.   ii.
\msmmm.ml..   ��� ~ .,
LAND AGT
Proof having been filed in my office of
the loss of Certificate of Title No. 6107-1
to the above mentioned lands in the
name of John Herbert Gobbett, and
bearing date the 22nd September,
1919. I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of
my intention, at the expiration of one
calendar month from the first publication
hereof to issue to the said John Herbert
Gobbett a Provsional Certificate of Title
in iieu of su ;h iost Certificate.
Any person having any information
with reference to such lost Cerrsficate of
Title is requested to communicate with
he undersigned
DATED   AT    NELSON.   B.C., this
CI/..A.L.     J_. _J*   P.t . .1.  J. - -��-*       . m\*mm
6atu uuy oi oep*.��ni��)er, a.xj. aitao.
A. W. IDIENS. Registrar.
Date of first publication, Sept. 29, 1933.
Notice of Intention io Apply to
Purchase Land
In the Nelson; Land Recording District
of West Kootenay and situate on west
side of Slocan River, at Shoreacres,
B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that Wm. J. G.Oliver
of Shoreacres, B.C.; occupation, rancher;
intends to apply ror permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on west
side of Slocan River on the line between
D.L. 302A and,D.L. 303 about sis chains
east f the north-west corner of 3 L. 2 of
D.L. 302A *, thence 20 chains west ;
thence 20 chains north; thence 25 chains
more or less east; thence south following
west bank of .Slocan River to post of
commencement; and containing 40 acres
more or less    <.'.
WILLIAM J. G. OLIVER,*
Dated August 7,1933. Applicant.
���A..A.A.*.  4it.��,*.
��� '-^- ���*.ri^T>.J>.aa A-.ffi.^.ifi-^B
A, A. A.f.. A.<*,.'*. A. A. A. A.
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INFERIOR COAL.    WE-HAVE-THE BEST,
\Jli   JL
,T. COAL
MICHEL  FURNACE
PROMPT DELIVERY ^HONE 21.
i
s��a &* ��\x��}^ttma��%:M:*2.
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m. apjikj* ���_�� jpk. .
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Applied Socialism
Reporting a meeting held by
the C.C.F. the Burnaby Broad-
east, reports a speech of Ernest
Winch, C.C.F; candidate in isurn-
aby, as follows: "In openiner,
Mr. Winch said he considered the
individual candidate was a very
minor consideration in the election. The big question was the
principle. The C.C.F. was not
out for any immediate reforms
such as the future of the Pacific
Great Eastern Railway. The
issue is socialism versus capitalism, nothing less."
Which reminds of a bit of
Scotch conversation:
Tarn: "What's Socialism, Weel-
um?"
Weelum: Socialism���oh it's
juist share and share alike."
Tarn j   "D'ye believe in it?"
Weelum: "Me, no? It's only
for fowk that have nae money o'
their am."
All of which is respectfully submitted.
COM
W
NOW READY FOR YOU
Get your winter suplply now and  be prepared
for the cold weather.
EB&ry mFSff* 4%nessS
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TRANSFER
PO. BOX 79
ALBERT DAVIES
PHONE 13
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Should- Return  Compliment
I   V. MAWSON
: OltKSTON
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There is altogether too much,
talk about more than a few valley
Conservatives who are determined
Col. Liwter will gee no vote of
theiro, who are seriously considering not voting at all. The id(?a of
voting Liberal if?,  aceminRly, well
junt about unthinkable, to hear
some of tho talk.
Legion Auxiliary Meeting
The Octobo ltneetitiK of the Women's
Auxiliary to Creston. Valley Post Canadian Legion was held at tho Li'-tor
Hchoolh*upo with president, Mrs. W.
McL. Cooper, in the chair. 19 members
and visitors wore in attendance. ��
Arrangement** woro made for a canvass
of tho valloy in connection with the
poppy campulgn. A poppy committee
of Mra.   D.   Ross,   Mrs.   Payne,   Mrs.
r�� ....   �����*�����   v��.-tir.,*..,.., ����,! \"*(,   W  V
Jnoltson was appointed. Regarding this
work a letter received from Mr. Mc-
Nicol, Rccrotnry of tho B.C. provincial
command, states this year the work of
nf-Hembling of ppppU'H and wreaths came
ana goclfiond to the disabled men employed in tho Rod CroBs workshop-- ot
Victoria.
The,; Auxiliary decided to provide
supper for tho Lop-Ion danco on Novom-
Imii* 10I.Ii. Owing to tho amount of nUu-r
biiHlnoMH to dlspoHo of the roiualng of the
Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef
Local Lamb and Mutton '
Grain fed Pork and Veal
Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts
Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork
Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod
Finnan Haddie      Kippers
BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.
PHONE 2
"|'y**W* mmwA^mm^^^^^'i^^^AmtA'mmmmuA^mm'Amm^^ ymw^'mgrk mm mm-^-m-ii^ t/rmA"Ai'mmwmMirmM'k km ara^a ���'Hjim'iimmbj' ^ffiMay m^mfwmmm"m^mmf'mMMwaaavM*obmmmAtm/mm^
Do Not Lose Interest
 ^by   delaying   to   deposit   youi"
ccivilin-gs.
IF you cannot visit us pcraonally,
send your deposits by mail. Have
the satisfaction ojf knowing that you-r
money is safely protected and in
earning interest regularly.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Capital Paid Up $20,000,000
Reserve Fund $20,000,000
Creaton Branch
IX. J. Forbes* Manager
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alHlU THJfl   CJUSSTV!i   MX. VIK W  I  n  W^W-..  Local and Personal  FOR   SALE���������Citrons, at  2   cents a  pound.   C. Kelsey, En'ckson.  Guy Constable was a business  visitor  at Nelson at the first of the week.  PIGS   FOR SALE���������Five weeks old,  choi .e stock.   W. J. Truscott,   Creston.  A. C-Yuill of., Vancouver, managing  director of. Creston Electric Company,  Limited, was here on a business visit at  the end of the week.  f-mraHiuWB'  mA'M-aia.'yjEtL  shack  and  Office  FOR  lot,   $80.  SALE���������Two-room  Enquire  Review  FOR SALE���������20-acres fruit and  ranch, all stock and crop included  cattle  Full  22,  Review  particulars on  writing  Box  Office, Creston, B.C.  Fernie Free Press: Will Liphardt,'  who has been operating his brother's  jewelry ptore here, has moved to Crestoh  where he will go into business  Miss Nora Payne is ba:k on duty at  telephone central/after & two weeks'  vacation.  Mr. and Mrs, C. H. Hare were weekend visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Argue at  Cranbrook.  GIFTS���������The  only   gift that  can't      buy���������your    portrait  XMAS  money  George's Studio.  HEATER FOR SALE���������Big heater,  suitable for large building. Can be seen  at M. J. Boyd's.  WANTED���������Double bed with coil  springs, must be in good shape. O.  Becker, Camp Lister ���������'-  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire  weeks     old,   nrst-ciass  stock,  Learmonth, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Ford engine, set  power, in good shape. Morrow's  smith Shop.   Crestoh.  STOVE FOR SALE���������Cook stove in  good _ condition. Apply Mrs. Hyslop,  next Premier garage, Creston.  pigs,  6  $3.    D.  up for  Black  HORSE    FOR  horse, about 1200  with harness, $50.  SALE���������Good work  lbs., five years old,  Fred Macht, Camp  Mr. and Mrs. t: Ba. warren oi woodland, Calif., are Creston visitors this  week, guests of their son, Dr.   E.  M.  Miss H. Sloan of Nelson, operating  supervisor for the Kootenay Telephone  Company, was here on official business  this week.  The November meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies* Aid will be at the home of  Mrs. Geo. Johnson, at 2 30 p.m., Friday,  November 3rd.  Mrs.. Jos. Foster left on Friday on a  itle and  will probably- be  English  away six  with friends at rJewcasile and otner  cities.   She  months.  The Junior W.A. of Christ Church had  a good turnout for the annual bean  supper in the rarish Mail on Wednesday  night last, at which the cash intake was  $30.  Or������������nrl af%^l a**^������-_   H       4fe Sm\  Theatre ualii uOli lit  '' " rf  AGREA^NOVEL--  now a great picture  He risked all that  h umanity; rnightlive!  OUctl  c  in  *���������������  ~nrrowssnsf  "wixn  HELEN HAYES  The Whole World Cheered-  . . . but the fame he won could  not make up for the love of the  woman he had lost. A great role  for a great star in a great story.   '  Kimberley Courier: Mrs. William  Donaldson and family left Sund ay for  Creston where they will join Mr. Donaldson and will reside there in-future     r  E.N Smith is havi ng an auction sale  of horses, hogs, furniture etc., at the  "ReclftTrnatioHi Farm on Saturday, J"fcv=  ember 4th. Sale at 1.30, and terms are  cash.  Ray Treen ot Grand Forks arrived on  Monday to take over the work of a sis-  tant C.P.R. agent, succeeding Hank  Godderis who has been transferred to  Kimberley; .  Creston Ladies' Legion Auxiliary,  report unusual success with the sale of1  wreaths to local business houses in connection with the observance of Armistice Day.  HOUSE FOR SALE���������Terms or cash,  8 room residence on half-acre, full bearing orchard   and garden.   Good lawn,  ornamental   trees  Review Omce.-  and hedge.   Enquire  QUALITY  iifiDEL  pMONeM  COS?fl IF  mBm^aj3f'   *B***-^^fi***f   22 ^ELk   aB ^Sa    Bi  WHOLES^",'  t-rcs/ mHSim  OiiESTOsi  PHONE 19  SODAS  RAMSAY'S  Large pkge.  UB  p^aiaii 1MB.'������'.-'  We guarantee all goods sold by us  to be as represented.    We wiii  cheerfully refund purchase price  of any article returned to us as  unsatisfactory.  SEE WHAT YOU BUY!  iMSlST ON CELLOPHANE WRAPPED 600DS  2'lfcs---.-345e.  Oooo!  uMaggLc daiir  4  LARGE  BARS  Face Cloth Free  30c.  .****'  F. V. Staples was a business visitor at  Beaverdell at the weekend, Mrs. Staples  accompanied him as far as Greenwood,  where she visited with her sister Mrs.  D. Macdonald.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Davis, customs  officer at Rykerts, got back on Sunday  from a three weeks motor trip which  took them to Kansas City, as well as the  big Chicago exhibition.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraser and Mr= and  Mrs. W. L. Bell were at Spokane at the  weekend where the men were in attendance at the international Masonic  gathering Saturday evening.  FOR SALE���������Ten acres at Canyon,  one acre alfalfa, one acre ready for cultivation, balance is slashed. Will -sell  for $600. For ail other information  Apply Wm. Hook, Canyon, B.C.  Mrs. Best, who has been a visitor with  her daughter, Mrs. J P. MacDonald, for  the past few months, left at the first of  the week on an extended visit with her  daughter near Sacramento. Calif.  Tbe staffs of the packing houses are  this week sending out the invitations to  the annus! ball, to be held at jfark  pavilion on Tuesday evening, October.  31st, with dancing from 9 to 2 a.m.  Phyllis Foxall will be ready at November 1st for dressmaking and other  sewing. Also complete Spirelia service.  Cherrington ccttage, opp site Cook's  geenbouse*, Hillside Road. Creston.   '*'���������������������������.  Something at least out of t he ordinary  as to size in mangolds -is on display in  the Farmers* institute store w ndow.  It is a sample of Golden Yell w Globe,  and is from the Gus Villeneuve ranch.  Mrs. A. Corrie arrived  at the end  of  the week to join her husband, who is. at  the   head   of Corrie   &   Sons grocery  They    have  taken   the new Anderson  (McKay) residence on Victoria  Avenue.  School pupils in town will have a holiday to-morrow and next Thursday.  The teacher* are at Kimberley at the  annual convention on Friday and Thursday next schools are closed for election  day.  Mrs. Andrews, who has been on a visit  .n..A>  -    - -  had occasion to "transport the. pole  using the company truck and trailer,  while going up Creston Avenue the truck  suddenly stalled but the trailer continued in motion driving the pole with it,  jamming Mr. Farris heavily against' the  steering wheel and inflicting serious  damage to his nose and face. While the  injuries are painful Mr. Farris was able  to be back on tbe job again yesterday.  children's masquerade parade with  prizes will be held in the hall" hallowe'en  night, October 31st. Games and. music.  It is under the auspices of the Women's  Institute.   Everybody welcome.  .  Mr. and Mrs. M. Hagen received word  ������-~���������   U~_J-    ������.������=<������ uuDiesa Oil  nesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.  Ibbitsen with Misses Peggy Truscott and  June Wiltse assisting as serviteurs and  Mrs. Ibbitsen helping receive the many  callers. A novel feature of the afternoon  was the awarding of lucky tickets, the  following having the good luck to figure  amongst the fortunate: Free permanent,  Mrs. J. E. Hayden 4. Three permanent  specials. Miss Doris Ferguson 19, Mrs.  E. "Jri 22, Mrs.--A. Glasier 1. JFree  marcel. Miss L.r Benedetti 12. Three  marcel specials, Mrs. W Ferguson 18,  Miss Peggy Truscott 27, Mrs. A. Goplin  3. Free finger wave. Miss Florence  Wood 11. Finger wave specials, Mrs. J.  P. Ross 5. Mrs. Cecil Moore 24, Miss L.  Lewis 28.  Ogenski, the happy event taking- place  in Nelson, with the reception at the  groom's home in that city. The-newly-  weds are to make their home ih South  Slocan.  CARD OF THJLNKS  \7% jmW-a-AmA^*  ���������  ivwa jj  at-raa*aV*I"at in *������  *&������*���������*���������  "���������"a*"*  publicity due to  ital   front   t!me;  ������?*l*.l-it.aA*-*-������ **r\w\  . *������*?���������    A\������* V1UM1I       VA  bnOB K6p8iriD.  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  [] Satisfaction guaranteed.  OA ma ASA JV M* an At A9  Shoe and   Harness  Retmirinse  Gonnel  ERICKSON  General Garage Work.  Iteboring, Acetylene Welding  Fontiae and Brick Oars.  V  ALL WORK  <s-������arv������%ci������af^ciVaaaS,l������s     -������>s\������va1  reports from the cap-  to time of reputable,  citizens seeing a very modern type of sea  serpent in Cadboro Bay. All are. pretty  well agreed that the monster is of Mnus-  usl build, having a head like a seai and a  back like a camel,, .some claiming it to  bave three humps.7 Amongst those who  are -determined -to"' get firsthand information on, the morlstrosity i-s our former  citizen, Capt. Crompton. who is recently  mintioned by the Victoria Colonist, as  follows: Major J. A. P. Crompton, a  resident of Esquimau, who has been  in te rest edin sea life for many years, today went out to Ten Mile Point with  binoculars and a camera in the hope of  catching sight of the visitor.  Mr. .and Mrs. H. F. Packman of Wynndel take this means of expressing their  appreciation of the skill and attention  their daughter, Vera, received at Creston  Valley public hospital and of the kindness shown by many friends.  LYNNE FASHION SHOPPE  ���������m\M  a i  Next to United Church.  THERM!  SECT OnrmAnnni  OL. 1 CIlliailGIII  8r ... .   .a  natural  waves  Falls into  without Finger Waving.  88, I...   avasav vaaafsaj-avaat mpg  mPHWfPgpy PP.Om.SSS  juat arrived  the West Kootenay Power & Light Com  pany wiring crew, for a couple of weeks,  returned to her home in Rossland,  Tuesday.  A bridge drive for the benefit of Mr.  and Mrs. D. O'Neil. is being put on by  the Women's Institute at the Parish Hail  on Friday, November 3rd, with cards at  8.30 p.m. Tickets will be sold and a  liberal patronage is uuticip&teu.  A quiet canvass is being made of  cattle owners to find out -what the feelr  ing is in connection with the establishment of a creamery at some point in the  i valle ., If the response is enthusiastic a  meeting will be called to go fully into  the matter,  Wm; Liphardt, who has been in the,  jewelry and watch repair business for the  past 80 years, the last 16 of which were  at Calgary, A borta; is opening nt Crestoh in the quarters in the rear of the  poatoflice building. He will carry n  stock of silverware, jewelery, etc , and  specialize in personal and prompt watch  repair service.  Ted Winchcombe, who has been in the  barber business here for tho last half  dozen years, left at tho end of the week  for Penticton, with the intention of going into busine-is In that town or some  point in the Okanogan. Both Mr. and  Mrs. Wincheombo wero 'popular- with a  wide circle of friends who wish them the  best of luck wherever they locate.  M rn. Ted Winchcombe, was glvon a  genuine surprise party which took the  form of a handkerchief shower at the  homo of Mra. J. E. Hnydon on Monday  evening. Bridge was tne feature of the  evening with first prko going to Mrs, A.  Goplin. After enrdm'a delightful lunch  w������s served and the presentation of  handkerchiefs followed, Mrs. Winchcombe suitably acknowledging the gif ������  and exprcBHina appreciation of tho many  f r ion dun ipn sho had formed In Creston.  Sho loft on Tuesday for Penticton.  J, G. Farris, superintendent of Creaton Electric Compnny, met with a nnnty  mishap on TuoHday afternoon. While  taking a polo to tho nonpitnl ground** to  connect up the electric light service*,   ho  Hospital Women's Auxiliary  The October meeting of Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary was held at  the home of Mrs. Sinclair on Thursday,  last, with 22 members present and the  president, Mrs. R. Stevens, was in the  chair.' Mrs C. Murrell, convenor of t^e  buying committee- reported on the  activities of that branch of work. The  visitinc* cornmitte������5 Mrs. W. K= Brow  and Mrs. C. Hare, stated they had visited the hospital and found everything in  order. Mrs. Stevens, the auxiliary representative on the hospital board of  management, brought a vote of thanks  from that body for the help that was  given to make the Boswell regatta the  success it was. ������.  A complete detailed arrangement was  made regarding the hospital opening and  the refreMiimenis. Fostotnce booth,  raffle of quilt, canned, goods donations  ,and liicky ticket are in competent hands,  and ladies from outside auxiliaries and  Women's Institutes are to assist the reception committee of the town in  welcoming -all vipitorp.  A vote of4"hanks was given Mrs. McLaren, who entertained the auxiliary at  her home for the September meeting, also the tea hostesses,. for that day. The  Nbvember meeting will ba at the home  of Mrs. W; K. Brown on the 16th.  There was "a raffle of four dozen tulip  bulbs donated by Mrs. M. Young, netting $1.05. Tea was served by Mrs. Jas  Maxwell and Mrs. W.: M Archibald  The freewill offering was $2.40.  Millinery,   Ladies'    Wear    and  Sia*m."-*ed Goods.  ���������  Located upstairs next to  Ross Meat Market.  Fancy  Special Price for School  Girls $1.50  FREE   STUDENT   WORK  Marcels and Finger Waves.  re   fl   P&RBY  sset-y-B    mi    e niill I  in  Victoria Ave."i  r'.-fs-K'.a'T'ra-w  -���������*^</t-g**-������~-g-w^^  Saturday and Monday Specials  Wynndel   mm*;.  -'���������'  Mrs. Martell, who hat*, been visiting at  Lethbridge,  Alberta, returned last week.  D,  McGregor left  week for coaBt cities.  at  the first of the  Kimberley Courier: Fred Burrin and  Eric-Wood of the Kimberley Motors have  purchat-ed the garage formerly owned by  JamoB Mitchell.  Tho first snowfall of the season came  on Thursday covering the ground with a  white blunket about four inches in depth.  C. Richard is busy erecting a now  residence to roplnco tho ono lntoly destroyed by fire, nnd is being nflBintod by  local rcnidontB.  A mooting of thc Woman'a Auxiliary  wan held at tho home of Mra. Towaon on  Wednesday last, at which Novembor  10l.li, wan ftxB>d (iH the date for the nnnnnl  sale of work.  SPOE POLISH* 2 ims $  Black, Brown, Tan. #  HAM'N-AISE. jar   For Sandwiches.   Kitchen-Fresh.  GREAMETTES, 3 pkgs ,   Cooked in half the time.  SOUPS. 3 tins    Vegetaple and Tomato.   Royal City.  BAKING SODA, 1-lb. pkgs.  Magic.  SALMON, Pink, Vs, tails, 2  Extra Choice.  CORN STARCH, 2 pkgs  For culinary purposes.  .29  .25  .29  each 11  tins + j 27   ; ;.'...;��������� ,23  1  i  1  I  .10        fi������  SAIR DATES, 2 lbs    Fresh.   Cello wrapped. H  8     For Quality, Phone 20.        For Quantity Phone 20.     g  9mt9&iant&wim.V������m1&m^  YOUR DRUGGIST  He -is  exacting  a member of a learned profession���������  in its requirements. Your Physician  relies on him to compound prescriptions. There  must-be no mistake. You call on him for .many  services���������often when other doors are  For his many services in promoting  health, he deserves your good will and  support.  KNOW YOUR DRUGGIST BETTER.  i      Y  closed.  public  hearty  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  OHO. 1-1. ItifiaGIJY  TI-1H. R133XAUU  BTOR19  *i  ^5������XSiB)tfSF,������5 w������������.������������aw������������������������M������^^  mi.AJ.Jm7J  ���������taa-tp-iy ff.-*g*"*i5i*y':'' ���������';:' y-^-wewtf^T  XI.JEL If IU U , 4^/AX.a2jtC3 X H-ri-BJ .  *fi3t* ������������������'''���������'- 2S&"-  ���������X*>a./ .....   Wm*m ���������  ^.���������iiuijiN. jiiii. iimiia w ii...  The German - government has confiscated the property of the Jewish  banker, Hugo Simon, who is abroad.  The Graf Zeppelin started from  Frledrichshafen, Germany, on October  14 on a- south American trip with  Hugo Eckener in command.  Horn. lyemasa Tokugawar Japanese  nainlster to Canada, is studying how  trade between Japan arid Canada, as  well as other parts of the British  Empire,   can   be   expanded.  Sir Samuel Instone, director of the  Imperial Airways, announces that  Imperial Airways is actively investigating a projected trans-Atlantic airmail route connecting with the airmail systems of North America.  my.^ s-.l*-r���������    --.-���������    -^--.���������.-..-r-icr    r-.P    *���������������^ * 1 * ������������-.    <w.m  AT &������B>\������A14������^      UJ      J^*XSl*������/>0     Vr*      i.u....i..wO     *. ^.mi.  the United Kingdom in various districts in Canada was advocated by  Walter Newbold. British economist  and former member of the House of  Douglas Fairbanks, the American  screen star told istervewcrs that he  had no intention of divorcing Mary  Pickford, his Toronto-born actrrst-1  wife. He said any reported divorce  was  pure invention. j  In September 100 families were j  moved from the drouth-stricken j  farming areas of southern Alberta to I  fertile northern areas, bringing the j  number moved so far this year to I  400. the railway systems reported re-'  cently. \  \\^tf������raV*/mV*0'������  M-ifi/ipa  \mmAmt^m^  omsm> S0me money  A���������JB     ._*>������y������ a^fp* ���������iP'**- -mm     t  **. JL WfmlWd, kVXjO 0  -a m~  JS       TT&pn. Mam P%*A  ������&\r������u> jrvmcr  {      Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada, Ltd.  Now we give every man who "rolls his own" more  Turret Fine Cut for the same old price! On this new  deal you'll get still more cigarettes from every package of Turret Fine Gut���������you'll actually save money-by  purchasing this cooi and fragrant cigarette tobacco  and buying your own cigarette papers.  Remember, too���������you cats get 5 large booklets of  ������'Vogue" or "Chantecler" cigarette papers free in  exchange  for  one  complete   set  of  Poker  Hands.  It pays to "Roll Your Own*', with  nn.T"  ��������� JL \\m^  FINE   CUT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  SAVE     T H E     PO K E R     H AN D S  oiiMnftv Qrunsxm  vrqeiXwi  rJuiiisAi d^nuuiL liEO-JUii  OCTOBER 29  I His alike in life and in death, for by  ' dying and living again Christ became  the Lord of the dead and the living.  "The penal system of Canada as it j WORLD'S TEMPERANCE SUNDAY  is now administered is a, disgrace to '���������  our national life ,and should be swept j  away,"   declared   William   F.   Nickle,   [s*   t^    fulfillment  K.C.,   of  Kingston,   Ont..   former  at-; Romans 13:10.  Golden Text:  "Love worketh no ill  to his to his neighbor, love therefore  of   the    law.  torney-general for Toronto, speaking;  Men's   Canadian i  Lesson:   Romans  13:12-15:3.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 68:1-6.  Explanations and Conun.es*.ts  The Conduct o������ a Christian, 13:12-  before   the   Young  Ciub at Monti*eai. I  The cure  for  cancer,  in the opin-j  ton of Dr.  H. Beckwith Whitehouse, I ��������� ���������     ^       .  ,  ��������������� W* ������������������"������ wm UUe-yj"^^^ 'SJ^&t&'g.  be preventative. "We shall probably i terpretations of this metaphor may  find   some   chemical   or   animal   sub-! be given.  The  "night"  is the  Lord's,  stance to strengthen our natural re-] absence, the  "day" is to  be ushered  ��������� in  by His appearance says one;   the  Tvanen>>.>an'-   fiwaW   (ina,   M/������a������r  ��������� Suatniivui   VUij     vuv     .< wjr  New Glass Cannot Be Seen Through  From Outside  At last people may live in glass  houses without pulling the shades  down.  A patent has just been granted to  Frederic A. Delano, head of the local  a &c���������ai~iGuS  Travel Is  Blocking Railway  Sale  Japan  Buy   Line  ""-Tot   Anxious   To  "From Russia.  "What with bandits tearing up the  tracks, firing on trains and carrying  away passengers for ransom, the  Russians are having quite a tame trying to sell the Chinese Eastern Railway to Japan. Negotiations have been  going Ott for months.  Bids ������.nd COUIi-  Wos-ks Withoat Chester-si Tree  ���������.������; ������1.      ������������ v. A  ������������������bj. .X.       m>M^������j������  nlannino*  Baltimore    Smithy    Travels   Country"*  With  Forgo  On  Truck  "Under the spreading chestnut tfee^  The village smithy stands. ...   ."  SLo the poett Henry Wadsworthi  Longfellow in the 19th century, but:  not so Harry C Greenwoou, Ox iaaltt--  more, Maryland, the blacksmith him.--  self of the 20th century.  Greenwood found, what with tho 2  decline of the horse, the horse would *  ^nmrmqann  sistance to cancer and, in that way,  prevent it," he said.  i "night is present obscurity in contrast to the eternal day, says another.   "This  epistle  was  written  at  Washington for    a    glass    which  transparent only one way.  A person may    look    through  the  Girl to Woman  Mre. G. F. Peace of  <*S Cambridge St, Gait,  Ont, says: "When. I"  vras a girl developing, I  ���������was quite anaemic, nervous, run-down and  weak. I used Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription. This medicine built me up,  _ strengthened my  system,  drove away that nervous, tired condition and  I developed without any more difficulty.."  -Write to Dr. Pierce'* Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y.,  J������r  free medical advice  glass from the inside of his house  and see as clearly as through ordinary window panes. People oh the outside, however, ^cannot see through to  Corinth, which,  both as the  seat of i the ins'de. This is caused by a diffus  local government and because of its j ion of ��������� ht by means of arr  critical position on a strait  between   . ,   & f   \ \  the  two  seas,  must  have  been  gar- \���������S  glass   materials  on  one   surface  risoned  by  a  strong  military  force,   at angles.  The image which always rises before       Among  other  patents granted  re-  my mind when I read the passage is   centlv are    a    self    brushin������,    tooth-  this: I fancy Paul, after a day spent   cen"y are    a    seit    orusnmg    tootn-  in hard work, partly in tent-making | brush, a calculating machine advising  and partly in preaching and in visita- j farmers how much  grain  he  should  tion among his converts, writing far   fe2d to his cows to' get the maximum  bers, so now-he goes to the horse with:  up business with or without spreading:  his forge -mounted on a truck and sets"  oVti<--aa--sf-ri'f'f ���������**   fr������*������������   * '  of. ter-bida have been offered. The great   not come to him in sufficient num-  js   stumbling block    is    the    precarious  state of travel on the line.  In five days the track was torn up  five times, trains were fired on three  times,, railway stations were set afire  twice, rail-way buildings were attacked 13 times, and 150 railway employees were kidnapped, ,        , V  Armed gangs attack the trains and  crimes of violence are frequent. There  were 76 attacks by armed desperadoes in 1930, 119 in 1931, 704 in 1932,  and this year there have been 247 attacks to date.  With all these goings on, the Japanese wonder what kind of a railway  OMEft  Scheme Feii Through  Brilliant plans to rafHe himself as  in Budapest, Hungary. He proposed to  hand'."���������^John S. Howson  sell 10.000 tickets to young women in !     Let us therefore cast off the works  search of a husband, and promised to  marry the  winner regardless of her  S-i^^*������'- dSbrSK'SSi ������U*Ut ������f -*���������������'-��������� * dOTic- which ���������������"  the sentinels are changing guard, and j keeP the hole in the doughnut, a ven-  the   morning  light   glances   on  their i tilated seat cushion, and a collapsible  armor,  while  at the  same  time  the I gravestone,  last sounds of debauched revellers in'  the street fall upon his ears, expressing himself in the now familiar words,  44-8*..     .^i^.V.4-     4������     *** ...     -.������~������.J.        4.V; -      ~-������..-r     ������ -.     -~J-  The power driven tooth brush Is  hitched to the bathroom faucet and  revolves through the force of water  power.  age, looks, means or social standing.  The police stopped the adventure.  There are 82 miles of free exhibits  at Chicago's Century of Progress Exposition.  Thc busiest day of any married woman is when her husband stays home  to rest.  W.    M.    U.    2017  1 of darkness [some of which are enumerated in the next verse], and let us  put on the armor of light. Be strong  in the Lord and in the strength of His  might, put on the whole armor of  God, Ephesians 6:10-11. The description of this armor is given in Ephesians 6:13-18. See Also 2 Corinthians  6:7;  10-4;  1 Thessalonians 5:8.  "V^vi������     +*r%m\     r\%\rmw*     4-\-,f\    irt/wviWi O *���������*.������-"!     ���������!-*���������������     "���������������*������'��������������� *���������  mm   V/U       -W-Mj-a-t       ������J *m*k* Jf 1m+a*mm       >J������W ******.**** ���������<-*       tplmt       ������J <A Up  off the works of darkness when you  have obeyed the command to put on  the armor of light. Evil thoughts are  driven out by first filling tha mind  with good thoughts. ,  Paul speaks of conduct as "a walk"  some thirty-three times in his letters;  Let us walk becomingly, as in the  day, he urged, and then he enumerates some of the evils which a Christian will not commit. Dr. James Stlf-  ler bids us notice that strife and jealousy are classed with the coarse Indulgences of the animal nature nnd  make a climax; the contentious, envious man ranks with the drunkard  and thc debauchee.  But put ye on the Lord Jesus  Christ, and make not provision for  thc fleah, to fulfil thc lust thereof.  The Grout ReuUUeH, 14:7-9.--"The  thought of our accountability to God  alone (verse 6) brings life and death  and the judgment day before Paul. Tn  versctt 7-12 he so portrays these great  and inspiring realities as to make all  acrimonious controversy over days  and diet seem trivial and wicked."���������  E. J. Basworth.  For hone of us Uveth to himself, and  none dioth to himself, "Man's whole  life belongs, not to himself, but to  his Lord. It docs not mean 'every  man's conduct affects others for bettor or worse, whether he will or not';  It mcano, 'no Christian Is his own ond  in life; what is always present, to his  mind, as the rule of his conduct, I0  tho will and the Intercut of bin Lord.'  The flamo holds of hla dyinfi*. Ho (loon  not cliooac cither tho time or tho mode  of it, like a Roman Stoic, to plc'iao  hlmuclf. He dlca when the Lord .wills,  us tho Lord wllln, and even by li'n  death jrjlr.rl.-lcn Oort." Wo vnunt, rccoj-j-  ul/.o tha lordship of Chrls-t, for we uro  Young June Bride���������Oh, dear, t  don't know what to use to raise my  bread,  I've   tried  everything.  Husband (in undertone) ��������� A derrick and a couple of jacks ought to  do It.  they are dickering for anyway. If the  gangs and bandits keep up their activities there will not be much l?ft.  It is an indication of the lawless state  in Manchuria ��������� and si condition with  which the Japanese have been trying  to cope.���������Border Cities Star.  A whale captured recently off the  New Zealand coast had in its head a  harpooh which the whalers had fired  at it 15 years ago.  Both employment  and  profits  are  Jsrising in Australia.  PROYEl)''BY 2 QENE.R/yn0NS  KETCHUP CAPITAL BECOMES A LAKE PORT  Leamington, ketchup capital of tho oast, on Lake Erie In tho heart of  tlio tomato and tobacco country, has boon a lost lake port for two generations. Now with the completion/>������ a now harbor by tho Dominion Government, tho Ontario town again becomes u shipping uenlru on the euwt-wect  lako-and-mll route. Photo shows: A scene at the opening ceromonios, with  Hon. H. A. Stewart, Federal Minister of Public works, greeting H. J. Holms  II, ������,3 the ili-fit. freighter. S.S. City of Windsor of Canadian S ton rush I p Linos  Ih loaded,  Strict About Apple Shipments  As a safeguard against the export-  to Great Britain- of apples infested'  with apple maggot, steamship r naa*  refuse- to load cargoes of apples from  infested areas unless certified free ot.  apple maggot by the inspectors of th������'-  Domlnion Fruit Branch.  . Some people are born great, some  achieve greatness    and    others    just-  grate on you.  '^OWIFEEL  Ml   II     I        B   Bw-t      B-PIm   EL**")-"'  JJ    B^ffl p i-fi" nfli   **4IM8*'a*3,       A    |fl���������7*f H  After traking Lydia K. Pink-  knm'B Vegetable Compound  That's wltnt hundreds of women  nny. It steadies the nerves . .. makca  you cut better . . . sleep better,. . .  relieves periodic headache, nnd  backache ... makes trying days  endurable.  If you ate not as well as you  want to be, #iv������ this mediclrrie a  chance to help you. Get a bottta  from your drurktiiiat today.  n������ttvinn itfttur*  m   -nuvora   o(  m������!������.������, II,      VORAt-  ttiilrn ami niih  -- and no  <Klor������ flucapo.  At rt*nur������, or  write��������� -,     ���������  "C*Cr*CIWx*"*foV  (r-AiiciiMecir  " "        IUU1LYON, ONfi'AWli**i  M  *j#  %  ^^A^^^s^^M^mMmm  'mp^m^mXm^  mWmk0m%At4m)m������mAm^  ^aaOat*!*' ai.ajaiator^-U ^U*#*A^^������i������^*U?������TJBUt aiailU^������Lu*������  ���������;,t,J.,,'X\M.l>ljmkl*im,Jm^.  ���������..^.^M,,,,.^^.^^ , I  '"���������    ,..J,,.  <7  ������tw -iHafBinwjfVjgr  *������  "[l'jHf yiJ      JX,Ei V JUL "���������"*** .      -U1JX.C101V/1.1 *    ��������� S3.      'kjm  1   /  t  "Why couldn't you, Peter? Til  have to do that, anyway, whether I  ana your wife or not. "Why can't I  be your wife, too?"  "My wife J" he repeated, with awe.  "You would���������take that chance, dear,  before I have proved to you that I  can do anything worth while?"  "I'd, take bigger chances than that  to have you and your love. Why  not? Where is the risk?"  "Well���������suppose I failed, after all?  CtmTir\T*mr\a *%       T       "���������*"-���������*���������*rfw  ~~���������X*affc���������'** - "  -*  4>aAj ^AmkAAmJUAmm %m  ty  II  OCCASIONAL WIFE  ��������� -7���������������������������������������������-      "' By ������������������������������������- 'U">  13KSA; HQBB WEBSTER  Author    of    "Joretta," "Lipstick  - Girl" *stc7 .-���������'���������������������������-'' ���������-.'������������������  SYNOPSIS  * Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  -.commercial artist, .and : Peter' Anson,  ��������� is. struggling: sculptorj meet in aa art  ->class and fall ih love.       She is the  .���������-J> i-~JM     -J_.._t.   -������������uu^jri.cu8   uaugurei.  ^    m.-.a ^ 14. V ������ .-   P*. ~.  ���������     woaxuJJi ��������� jlobajju-  -^���������Kr "but she is.not to share in their  fortune when she conaes of age. They  are faced with the problem of "marriage or career" and Camilla does  mot want to tie Peter down when  he has so much promise as a sculptor. At an art school dance, Gus  "Matsoh, Peter's roommate, who is  -Jealous of Peter's success, takes Camilla out on the lawn to tell her  -"something she should know about  "Peter." Gus tell3 Camilla Peter is a  f-*Jb.es.t that he only wants her mosey,  ������nd that he, Gus, loves her himself.  At that moment Peter appears on  "the scene and knocks Gus fiat. On  the way home from the party Camilla  tens jreter iney are going 10 ao some-   --.-        f *��������� m*m.m**m.    -  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER  XIV.  "We are going to be married, soon,  Peter, darling," Camilla told him.  "Why���������why, honey,    we    shouldn't  dare to!-' incredulous.5J������> ?4,      .  -.**.  "Afraid, Peter?" ^    ,      ^  "For myself?"No, of course not."  "For whom?"      -" s ���������.7-.,.., .   "Why���������for you!    t, "couldn't-    take  pare of you." " j.    7  "I shouldn't let you. I'll take care  &t myselft���������until  you  succeed." 7 7;  *T couldn't let you do that," he pro-  tested with finality."��������� 7.;���������" 7;   ;������  ��������� ���������   ;" ''     '������������������   ''I'" ���������      : '    :   ���������-'-' ''"'���������'^v": ,H.:"'"  rmwm\i*r.%y. T*9  ���������'You   would   still  be  you,'   gently.  "Yes,  I suppose so."  "Well. Peter, it's you I love and  want. Nothing else makes a lot of  difference to me, except that I want  for you everything that you want  to be, for your sake as much as  mine." ������������������'  ���������  "Sweetheart*!" he gave- her a double deisionstr'-'tioji of his. a*,vTeci2.iio*i-  "What a girl!**' he exclaimed and  laughed tremulously. She clung to  him, weak with emotion and reluctant  to lose the sweet ecstasy with which  it filled her. She was part of the  night, its beauty and silence and fragrance,'there in his arms with his l'.ps  upon hers.  "Don't let me go!" she whispered.  ���������"I wish I needn't���������rever!" vehemently.  linrUfi������        m^^lmW*       -**** /���������������.������������������������������ ' *���������        mrmfk.%%       ***** f-Bj <*       <r pf\       'TV*"* O **���������  JLXJ-CXX.       VV-U.J*       'iJLX^AA    km      JW*\m\       VTulll.      a, A*      mmPKmmm  ry me soon?"  "Want toMf I only dared!"  "Then you shall.    And    it    won't  make  a  bit  of  difference   to   either  of us, financially. We shall live just  as we had planned before we met."  "But I can't even provide you a  decent place to live," helplessly.  "You won't need to. I just told your  that we'll live exactly as we had  planned before, except that we shall  belong to each -other."  "You mean���������not even live together?"' /-.-  "That would be fatal to your work,  Peter, and the last thing we snould  think of doing. I shculdn' t consider  living with you until you are established. You must not think of taking on the responsibilities of a home  [until then. But that heed not kesp  us from finding a little happiness."  "That isn't the way it should be,"  aj���������   UUJCVI.CU.  so practical?" he wondered with ten  der amusement. 7      ' j  "That's not hehag as practical as'  it sounds," she laughed softly. "Most  of all, I want to keep -the romance of  our marriage, Peter. We cgm just go  on being lovers���������baying the excitement and expectation" of seeing each  other after days of separation. Our  holidays���������they will be, such happy  holidays when we are together for a  little while. And those hours together  wiil be so .much, more precious to us  when they are not crowded w'.th  housekeeping problems and worries.  We shall meet and part as strange  lovers. Won't that be much more romantic V*  "But the parting?'' he objected.  "You're not a bit like Romeo ,are  you? You know he said that parting  is such sweet pleasure?*  "What did he know about it? He  never -**>arted from -vou."  She laughed happily and they kissed again. Presently,; she said slowly,  "There's another thing about our  waiting for years and years to marry.  Do you remember What you said that  first night we talked together, about  ���������wanting a thing so intensely and so  long that finally when you could have  it j you didn't want it?"  "Why, Camilla, you don't mean  that- we could chan0*������- our minds ever  ^.8*^...4.    ������~v������s*^.8..|������-_    ~_wl~    .-.*������!_ ~, ������������**  "It could happen, Peter."  "Oh, sure, even lots of people who  marry,-change their minds about each  other afterward. But not us."  "But that isn't what I mean, dear.  I don't think we ever could do that,  if we have each otfter and share  everything as we go along. We shall  develop together then. But if we have  to live on^hope alone and go our separate ways, we may drift apart in our  interests���������well, and find that we are  not what each other wanted. There's  a phrase running -in..my mind that  someone wrote, 'The sickening" pang  of hope deferred.' Doesn't that sound  "Whatever it Is,  we  BBS  71  JACK, IWV TO SEE CLARK ABOUT  THAT BIS ORDER. INfO MINUTES  AND I HAVE TERRIFIC NEURITIS  ^Va-HAT CAM i DO ***    f   -__    . \  uvm   vvvmiv*:   uo awmc i  ASPIRIN . TWO TABLETS   j  V/IU- STOR THAT RAIN IN      j  A Few MINUTES,   f  iLATER  WELL, JACK, I ������OT THE ORDER!  YES, FEUT FIT AS A FIDDLE  vou bet*. ,'u- always ^_  GET ASPIRIN    f~.���������YtmSm\\  WH������ N  I WANT [      /^Zm%       ���������  QUICK RELIEF ' "  FROM   PAIN.    r~-J\  Real ASPIRIN Starts Taking Hold in Few Minutes  Now comes amazingly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia ... the fastest safe relief,  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results are due to a scientific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet begins to dissolve, or disintegrate, in the amazing space, of  two seconds after touching moisture.  And hence to_ start "taking hold" of  paiii a Tew minutes aster taking.  a ax������> Aaauca%.acibavJXB   %mx   mx* ^tooo,  u\.jw,  tells the story. An Aspirin Tablet  starts to disintegrate almost insiant-  i-w you swallow it. -A/i������? ihus is rssdn  io go io work almost instantly.  When you buy, though, be on  guard against substitutes. To be sure  you get ASPIRIN'S quick relief, be  sure the name Bayer m the form of  a cross is on every tablet of Aspirin.  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Drop an Aspirin  Tablet in a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE it touches bottom, it has started to  What it does in this  ������"ass :t decs :n your  stomach. Hence its  fast action.  MADB IK CANADA  Does Not Harm- the Heart  VfHY not fto home for  Christmas? ... Perhaps you  haven't been there for years.  Restful cabins ���������. .comfortable  public rooms . . .marvellous  meals . . . and tho perfect  Cunard Personal Service nwalc  you in whichever class' you  travel on these popular ships.  O. fliaBC|i^Pfl Awm.\w mm^fSjaMmmTam^mmiX.^& Jajta. JsjaCSl  SA1MN6S  from MONTREAL on  Nov. 24 ��������� R.M.S. "AURANIA"  to Plymouth, Ilnrr*, London.  No*. 27 ��������� R.M.K. VAl-I-IENIA"  Co "flolfant, "Liverpool, C3Ih������qow.  Mm HALIFAX-on  Deb. '���������*������������������������' ll.M.tS. "AOSONIA."  JOaMJ. IS��������� U.M.8. ''ASaANIA"  to Plymouth, Havre,, London.  ������ec. 15 ������������������ R.M.S.  ^LttTI-riA"  Co Ilclfast, l,tv������riinol, Glaiaow,  fromRnlnt John, Dec. 141.  Low JRound~trlp Fares  tint-In C*I������bj������ , , , .. .from S206.00  Tourlat Clixiia trnm   Ufl.OO  Third Cltt.aj. , .....   1������1.K0  Auk  uhouc   nur   specim   C*iiriii������niMai  VCacuiolonH,   trotn  your  li*cm% ���������������*<;������������*-  or from tln������ nenr������s*t Cunard <������nlco  270 "Mtiln (Street, (94-306)  ',-':., "Wlnnlpoa  a-M2  W.   N.   XI,   J5017  ���������"You are so stubborn, darling-," she  sighed. "iNot the way it should be  but better than nothing, isn't it?  Better -than waiting for years���������and  years���������"  wistfully.  ���������"You almost convince me," he drew  her close again, eagerly. "Are you  sure youTwbuldn't regret it? I can't  tell you bow much it would mean td  "me!!"ll7   7 ;7:7 - '7, .  "You needn't, because I know. But  I'll  marry you,  Peter,  only  on   my  terms���������-that, you  are   to  assume  no  responsibilities whatever,    and    that  we shall live apart until you can afford ,to take care of me. It. is your  Work I am thinking of, Peter."  "More, than of me?''  "Off course not.  After  us.  But .it  means everything to us, doesn't It?"  "That's rights    .:  "Suppose we had to wait five years  ���������ten���������to have each other���������-for love  ���������" with one long embrace, she gave  him her  first voluntary  kiss  before  she continued, "just because of a few  stupid ddllars that wc should need, to  live together in the regular way that  convention follows"  "I know, I suppose it would be Impossible, anyway," he admitted. "We  are not children. You are almost  twenty-one and I am twenty-flve,  Camilla. We should know what we  want to do. But If you insist upon  taking care of youraelf, why hot combine like other fifty-fifty marriages?"  "Too many of those fall, Peter. No,  If we marry, our problem requires  an individual solution.TWheri a;'girl  trios to be a business -woman, a wife  and a housekeeper, she almost always  falls In one of tho three; and that  one ia usually Iri beih-j ,������ii wife. It  would bo oven worse for a man like  you. ' . ,. ;7, 7 .'', ','    ' ,-7 .;' 7.,:' ,'7. ,;'7'';'  "In tlio first place; you wpuid work  alone and, have, rnore time to brood  over trlflen, Y<>u are sensitive and  would feci your lrredporislbllity moro  than tho average man, If wo : lived  together, your studio [ would have to  bo our horiio. When I ruahed off to  iuy <j/Ticu-i������oiu- job unci nuglcctud anything, you would feol that you should  do tho work because your work tied  you to no doilnlla hours, More and  moro, you would bocomo tho mat at  homo wearing Llio upiimiuui fooling  sorry for-'your tired working wife.  No, Poter, It never would do for us  to llvo together until you hnvn mftiin  good.1"  I     "How can you bo in lovo and yot  ire going to  take no chances with it,* Peter declared.  "But, say," she held him off suddenly. "I'm doing all the arguing  about this. It sounds as if I were trying to make you marry sne against  yourwill.'v* '-  "Darling, you know "that isn't true.  You are only convincing me that'you  are willing to take a bigger chance  with me than I have any right to  ask of you. Yet I am selfish enough  to ask you. even though I love you  better than anything in life," he told  her tenderly.  "Because you love me better than  anything in life," she corrected, him.  (To Be Continued.)  Runs Navigation School  Captain    At    St.     .John    Transmits  Knowledge To Young Sailors  Looking through the window of his  office in the customs building, high  above St. John harbor, Captain Richard Pollock watckes incoming ships  manned and commanded by former;  students of his little navigation  school.  TFifteen years ago Captain Pollock  left a sanatorium out west where he  had been confined by serious illness  n������%rl 1-\������\4-l/\A<>1 #\Va *> r*l������VJ%*>a'a'-'������ *������ A WW* 4* "-"Ib *f"        ^/-%B> an  baMU        J.XVJ-������,AVs^V-t.       O.U        aUVCl. Ha^W.|ll*VM 1.       JL%a*& **>  navigation instructor at St. John,  N.B. He applied' for and obtained  the position. .   .  little Helps For This Week  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ���������i- By Aline Michaelia���������  "God, even our Father, who hast  loved us and given us everlasting consolation and good hope through grace,  comfort your hearts and stablish you  in every good word and work." ���������  2 Thessalonians 2:16, 17.-  When sorrow all our heart would ask,  We need not shun our daily task,  And hide ourselves for calm;  The hes-bs we seek to heal our woe  Familiar by our pathway grow,  Cur common air is balm.  ���������^J. Keble.  When  We   turn"'away  from   some  I duty or some fellow creature say.'ng  Since then he has instructed hun- ( ou������ hearts are too sick and sore with  dreds of young men eager to sail on j some great yearning of our own, we  THE OLD ASSURANCE!  Till winter's chill  White fingers still  The bloom and song of earth.  No heart can guess  The loveliness  Of summer's lyrlcl; mirth.  Until love goes  Nobody knows  What light It gave the days,  What charm it lent,  What blest content  It shed on* all life's ways.  Yet, sweet, though soon  The flowers of June  In fragrant dust must Uo,  Cling close, keep near " .-  And never fear  Oiir rose of love can die,  the modern ships of commerce. Some  students have gone from distant  Canadian points in order to receive  instruction from the captain.  The school has two rooms, one  main section where aspirants for a  master's certificate pore over problems in trigonometry and astronomy,  and another for the captain, a salty  looking room with sextants, maps and  other Instruments of the navigator's  art.;  Captain Pollock went to sea������.t the  age of sixteen, sailing from Greenock,  Scotland. Now he gives his knowledge of navigation to younger and  stronger men anxious to follow the  ocean trails.  may sever the line on which a divine  message was coining to us. We shut,  out the man, and we shut out the  angel -who had sent him on io open  the door. There is a plan working in  our lives, and if we keep our hearts  quiet and our eyes open it all works  together; and if we do not it all fights  together and keeps on fighting till it  comes right somehow, somewhere.���������  Annie Keary.  "A really good polcer player can  make a lot of money apart; from, his  ordinary work," wc arc; told. This Is  the first tlmo wo know that a really  good poker player needed to have any  ordinary work.  Little Betty, watching the farmhands spreading out a stock of hay  to dry, could contain her curiosity no  longer, so she politely asked:  "Is it -a needle you're looking for?"  Thero Is no fool like an old fool  who tries to act like a young fool,  "D>o .yi������u iiud ii. littnl In ������li������ Uiibbhib itmuai riaByn?  l>ayo whon body and brain fool opproflsedT  * "-* i ellioinnUon of bndy .-���������-������������������    ���������  i.   It in moat ll  mi urn nt rottuli  bit*, bennuie .reaiili,, ���������. ��������� ....  Kimraiiton of ������i>mplAtenean.   Follow iAtau) aim'  Inoomplotii ellioinntlon of body wiuttaYia prbb������  tii������i renaon.   It in moat likely "  lllajkaja)     IkaM    r\m'  your dii.lJ-7 "liiibita". - baowiao ,r������������iilimty" li������" no  ably tli������ renaon.   It la moat likely W������"rf������aToii  even thniiuli yon urn i������a reculiii* na ctn be In  A Spring Balance Of Quartz GSass  Can Be Melted Only In The Hottest  Of Flames  Quartz is one of the, most difficult  to melt of all materials. It softens and  forms a glass only In the hottest of  flames. Yet It Is used to make the spiral springs used as delicate balances  in certain laboratory research. Such  quartz spiral balances are being used  at the Forest Products Laboratories  of Canada, Department of thc Interior, by workers in the Pulp and Paper Division, Montreal, for the Investigation of the relationship between  water and papeivmaking pulps. Tho  quartz Is molted In a flame of oxygen  and acetylene and drawn Into long  threads about the thickness of a hair.  By the aid of a somewhat less intense flame, thcac threads arc colled  Into delicate springs about half an  inch in diameter. Enclosed in glass  apparatus from which air Is removed,  they mako possible the weighing to  extreme accuracy of small samples of  pulp.     The extension of tho quartz  spring, read by a small telescope to  an' accuracy of a thousandth of an  Inch, indicates tho weight of tho sam-  plo suspended on It.  EMEr PABM-���������Soothe  by Rubbing in     n  plo health rnlea:   Hat moderately, met-p B������fll^  ���������ilcintly, cfli lota of friialt air n������d ex������rolno���������niu"  orioB  or  twioii ovary  woak Jbika a bmnlrm,  Llv     -' ������������������  nil invltfi  Nnturo   i   .���������.���������     ... .yo.   Clot Arju.vivjo ������.*-**.. ^.-.i,  from,your drumi'iit.   StOo nml fl<ln In tin*.   7Ha  Iff *t  irnwa will puii'y i  BivnUnn   i������nd   lielj*  "hoadacSsoy" dr-yc,  mirowp Liver Hah.    Aiv  id bivltforato yoiif wlmla  ajmrkMiiff ntlt-ea of Andrews  ilrnwa will purify nnd .iivltforato y  Nnturo   nnd  tntmun  tir������d  Got Atidrev-e Liver Za\1  - , ,_    ������8o mid mt, in tliM.   ������"fto  for tha ������i������w^ Urtfrt bottlfl.   Hn|������ Ajtontan; Jalin  lor tna tiaw. nr|������ ivottin.   sni������  A, Uuatou Co., Ltd., Tc*onlo,  The King and Queen, who have so  many tastou in common, do not share  the same views about long train -Journeys. Her Majooty Is said to dislike  travelling hy night, whlto the I-TInf-1  considers it wasto of tlmo to travel In  tho day time.  mmmvmmmmmmfmmmmmmmmiu .^iwhbwmbwb.ii���������.��������� m, ��������� mmimm m4,mmmAUMam  SB feet of whlto or coloured  paper Uor kitchen use���������coverlng  shelves, lining drawern, etc.  pAPcn pnnnucT";  I.,.,,, I.:r/1.-,. I...iw j ���������  HAMILTOM. ONTA&lO  1 BiB   BSIBiIrl  "a a W ffl *9**SI   Q   H^B H_fl( fl '  fOCIKTY Or HAMILTON, It WALNUT ST. t.  will mall Ih* pamphlal oulllnlnrj  Iti work and elms from * tocM,  polltlcel/ economic and rellalouv  ������itptct,on racelpt of 3*!>c itampa. THE  CBESTOH  BETIBW  ���������w m'm'wvvvwm'  ���������m'vm'wwvw 'w'  '>'vy*y**,<.������'r-  THE FRIENDLY STORE  m  ���������      4  We are now using Molasses Alfalfa Meal in our  Chicken Mask. This ingredient has been found  beneficial to Poultry of all kinds, and when used along  with Pilchard Oil in our. Hen Mash it quite readily  demonstrates its usefulness.  It is also used extensively by the leading dairymen  who find it of great value to milch cows dt.rhigtke fall  and -winter weather when production and vitality are at  a lower standard.  Don't forget it pays to feed quality grains. You  will always get them here.  WE DELIVER  Ltr  1  A Pi  \  Creston Vallnv P.n-flnfifatjya  Phone 12  nvvm  LQgas.^jftgirj- f^ersoii&i  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters have  booked the evening of Wednesday, November 15th, for a military whist.  A decided improveme t in the appearance of the King George Hotel is being  AAAmm\,\mm\Z-.*������������������*���������     g������* A mm + j������   mmt   ������a    m.-**mmAr   mrm     mP-mAA^m-mp.  For the voting on Thursday next the  polling station will be at Mercantile  Hall, and due to increased list ot voters  there will be three election officials. W*  G. Hendy, R. Sinclair Smith and H. A.  Powell.  The voters list to be used at the  provincial election voting on Thursday  next shows 846 iitmnsa. Several of these  are of nersons who are dead, but well  over tSOO iare qualified to mark their  ballots.  Sportsmen report the Sunday  the best of the season  a.  m.a,m.A.A,A.A, Am.  -Air-B>   ^--^i^"   *���������   rfN. ft i i-^liiirf*n.-It   l*1ii ^...i^ ii ft.^a.'^an^i i ^--^ r  .ail, aa ��������� A A.*,.m.A.A.m  mm^mmH**tm94WRp^^  * 1  ^kJmUXl  ������   lor  TL M  rviontn ot October  Mazda Lamps for all your electric light  An opportunity to (set Edison  requirements at a special price:  25 to 66 watt Lamps, in lots of Six or more, for 2Sc. each.  100 watt at 50c.  These are the best lamps made so place your order early.  To the people who have been wired by i*l���������E3 Electric a reduction of i0% -wiii  be given on electrical appliances, such as Irons and Toasters, and a special gift" with  each Radio and Washing Machine.  ��������� ma  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  e*  ���������>  A  a>  k  >  A  k  k  k  k  k  t  k  r  r  .  ;-V   -*-      ^-___^      -^ .   A .   -"*-      ^      "fl   i **-iiiit*LB  Announcement!  i-i-a-kt-o OaOaOiiroH  cnQf������������i ���������fx^*r������TfcaO'**������a-Ml,tT ������**   **-}-fc,p   C^OT-P -TiwwTiPti  Viv  S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances.   We  Mr's."A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances,  have for sale  Hot Point Rangss  Westinghouse  mmm.p . Big.  i.m A.A%PP O  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing  Machines  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  i West Kootenay Power & Light Co. Ltd.  CRESTON,   B.C. cahyoh ROAD  PHONE 3  mmr^Mmmy^m  A-am-mmm-** ynya yy*"**"**? 'ry"  vMmwwwMMMVMwpwmra  .<r-Hf V*  vice  XtTan*.  ������������ cov  hunting        Due to climatic  conditions the birds were flying low and  the kill of ducks was heavy. Geese are  now reported quite plentiful, but not so  easy to get.  vice-principal Adam Robertson had  the scholars of his room and some of the  Eupila of the senior division out for a  ike to the top of Goat Mountain on  Saturday which the boys and girls  thoroughly enjoyed.  L. A Campbell of Rossland,  president and general manager of  Kootenay Power & Light Company,  Limited, was here on a visit of inspection of their Goat River canyon development on Thursday last.  Tuesday night is hallowe'en. So far  as we know the youngsters in town have  not experienced any noticeable change  of heart and it will be well to convey to  a place of safely, gates and most other  moveable property.  Due to unfavorable weather and other  conditions ovpr which the directors had  no control the opening of Creston  Valley public hospital set for Wednesday afternoon, 25th. has been indefinitely postponed.  The assessment roll for Creston village  for 1934 has been completed and shows  an increase of about $12,000,   practic-  ���������n -.������    _*���������    v:-i.    i_ : x_  any   au   ������i    wuicu    i������    aju     nu|/iuiroiiiciits.  Total assessment is $443,549, and of this  $175,517 is on land and $268,432 on improvements.  whereby all teams, other than high  school talents get a 45-minute workout  each Thursday evening. The schedule  is a rotator with each team getting the  same treatment as to the early and late  starting hours.  Mrav-.O, Parry^s beauty shop has greatlyJm Moved th&equipxnent by the recent  installation off a ew Thermique ner  manent wavin-jpnachine it was a first-  class prize winner at the Chicago Ex-  Boaltion and is guaranteed to give the  est results. The Thermique has .set a  new,standard for permanent waving. It  requires no metalli heater or curling rod  heaters.   There is no heat or weight, and  ���������ruaBcx  *wi u\iw r  8 the coolest wave known requiring ho  finger waving. With the additionyot this  machine Mrs. Parry now has a beauty  shop equal to tbe best ih the B.C.  interior. ���������-���������.:.  S: a  6  #    ���������"#���������*  PQSlf  \ Did the rain and the snow at the  weekend find you with a roof that  must have attention. If a new one  is required let us quote you on  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  BUM DAY, GOT. SO  CRESTON���������8 *.m., Hols*- Communion.  11a.m.���������Matins and Litany.  FULL SQSPEL TABERNAGLE  RENrt-COSTAL.  REV, P. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY. OCT. 29  KITCHENER,  SCHOOL���������10.30  am.  Sunday School.    11.15 a.m., Church.  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   3.00 p.m., Church.  CRESTON-Sunday   Schools   10   am.  7.E0 p.m , Gospel Service,  HUSCROFT SCHOOL, 8 p.m.,Tuesday  f������TDl?CS'T������r������Xr   rp,  ������57���������i--��������� z. jsJs.p'J.  mmf.jf  amm   ^H.   jS������   m^am    ^mmW  k Wk i*\**W������ *TJ mw\ as  km*      ������>*AS������������y-  V^mAA****  m,  a aamwaj .  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  i, c ana 9 riy  Or if it's just a repair job you will find  Plastic Cement  1 andS-W. tins  mighty bandy..  Electric Globes  LACO MAZDA  I    if ark    Aft.     H^***        50       A*SBS>f*  ..Ai.     apkJr    -*<-w--      *>*    ���������**���������*������>     mm mp>m/m     mrmmmtAt*  Carton of 6 Globes, $1.40  COLORED GLOBES  in all shades.  atTX*  Sinclair  ���������**S*M 'mMA+maVm.-mjPM.M  *-|Mtf������������>JblT>a*������a-^a#>������W-|i-rt  9          ' ��������� S. '  mm.            am.              p.               .                    n*           s B9   A   ma           a.   a ������S  / ry %Jtzr service��������� i ou a Lptete ix: ������*������.  S.  SPECIAL: KATES  I  i  ootn LiOng, Aiian oe uOng, jLiinnueu ana j ���������������;  the   Exchange   report the demand for  %  'wwwm*mmw~+r~w*w  .^"^a>^**t^ai*-*a*8*B^-a^^  n %3 ti  for  Men   and  Boys  VALENTINE &  MARTIN'S  Reliable Footwear in all sizes.  Men's Panco Sole, full stock Uppers .$3.00  Elk Uppers, in all leather Soles v  3.50  Superior grade Uppers, Goodyear Welts... 4.75  Fine Kid and Calf Oxfords in Goodyear  WeltR, at JH4.5fT, 5.00   and    ft 00  Hoys' Oxfords, sizes 1 to 5J-, solid leather  soles  .. 3.00  Youths', 11, 12, 13, $2.25; leather soles  2.75  Boys' Bala, in solid leather, 1 to 5  2.50  Men's and Women *$ White Canvas and Rubber  Sole Shoes for Basketball.  apples brisk, with a very heavy movement in the household grade. If the  present demand keeps up the whole crop  will be practically shipped by the middle  of November. 77-  Tfae.seating^capacity of Trinity United  Church basement was overtaxed to hold  crow** in attsrusaFsce at taie iAuhtui rally  on Saturday night at which the speakers  were Donald MftelDanald of Trail, Tom  ^Reidi M.P. for new Westminster, and the  ."candidate Frank Putnam, who got a very  co! dial reception. C. F. Hayes presided. ..'���������'���������"  i  s  I  It pays to put your car in shape for cold weather.  . t -  KA/<i> hmmmia 'pm Kmitd/I nmAmi| - 0%f tJpmm yjfp%mamtajm ���������  _*���������������*������   s.s% l��������� . A���������&JL.  Ol ya.VV.flcr  faraj������*j������a,*s.  PRESTONE ANTIFREEZE at $3 95 per gallon .  You cannot afford to be without it.      .  S  B  CTflW,   mmiMif%^wfm\S%���������^  unc^ i ijw ifiu imm  CANYOM STREET at BARTQM AVL      ^       CRESTOM  tar  i  *.  a>  g  n  ������B> -  ft  I  s  fc  i  *-a*%L*-r������^������������������8a-������������^  BL-A ,m-. A. A.m. A. A.  .J8..A.A.A. A.A.*i^i.*.A. A.  .AmA^mA.A.  ������ <ft.<B8j.0>.l^i.tfBj, #..<Bj.^l>. A.HfcaAjii^T'iiiii'-l  M  Ci^T^Ba ^^^^^ re^^^^. ^^^^^^ ^HP'^kS B^^   HI     ^^^  ^^H ^ff^^* ^^^^ffli AM^^^^l    tWRh     ^^L ^9 ^*^^p* ^9  Ej        ^^^^"  Kto B Imwa "-/itKoAri i III  Jfm m^AA k\ M  WA. A   km I AM m    aaflasa mm.  COIVIPANY   LTD.  OROGENIES  HARDWARE  ~tf."*:'".if~fW''"Ti"X  About ten tables were in play at the  Christ Church W.A. bridge in the Parish  Hal! on Friday evening, with the high  pcore prizes going to Mrs. F. Putnam  and fruit inspector R Came. Second  prizes' were annexed by Mrs. M. .J.  Beninger and W. H. Kemp. Refresh  ments were served, at the close of the  evening. '  Sports history was made at Creston on  Sunday when the final game for the  baseball championship of the local  league, between Porthill and the  Athletics, had to be. cancelled ������wing to  the diamond being covered with, two  inches of snow. The . oldest oldtimer  cannot recall anything like this ever  happening before. *  The United Young People's Society  has changed the night of the reuular  weekly meeting from Thursday to Wednesday. At the meeting last week  arrangements were made for sending  spveral representatives to the conference  of young people's organizations of the  Kootenay presbytery, to be held at Nelson on November 11th. .  Col. E. Mallandaine, S. A. Speers and  Fred Chapman were' auto visitors at  Spokane on Saturday for a big Masonic  gathering in the temple in that city at  which the officers of Nelson lodge had  charge of conferring a degree on a Nelson candidate for the edification of  Spokane Masons and visitors from many  points, that made up an attendance of  almost 700.  ���������*  Rev. E. R. McLean of Vancouver,  travelling secretary to the Religious Education Council in B.C.. was guest sneaker at the meeting of the United Young  Peoples' Society on Wednesday night  last, which attracted a fine turnout.  Earlier i the month the society had as  Rpeaker Col Mnllnndoine, whose remin-  isencen of early dayfl In the Kootenaya  were highly appreciated.  . <t -    , ���������/  Valley residents. got the surprise of  thoir lives in tho wenthmr line nt the end \  of ;the week. On Fridoy morning the  district was blanketed with snow utmost  two inches deep. This disappeared under n warm sun that uhon throughout  the day. But on Sunday morning  another two-inches of snow wan provided, which in turn was tnlcon oil by a rain  that net in early Monday morning  Saturday's eastbound train was ovor  five hours late reaching Crouton, due to  a blocking of tho lino at Procter whero  Friday evening an eastbound froight rnn  into a rock Blido. rolling tho engine over  the bank and killing the engineer, K.  Birco. Deceased had tlio mlnrortuno to  bo in chargo of tho qngtno, which, about  four yenrfl ago ran over nnd" killed tho  lixto A. D, Manuel nt Croston depot.  Soaaon tlcketH aro now on ������nlo for tho  batikothnll Icaguo games up to Docom-  luir 10th, priced nt 76 cento tondultr* and  60 co������it������ to juniors. A achodulo of  practice   hourn   han boon   worked out  Gives you strength and energy.   It is the  centre of the, well balanced diet.  PORK,    BEEF,    L^MB,    VEAL  Bacon*  WBINBRS  Lard,      Balogna  FOR    HALLOWE'EN  Phone 8  MEAT  J. I\ ROSS  We deliver     *  **AT'*m4%*vyBfA***k^mf,r~������j9wy^^  mAmA?w4m������m>^^mmAammmmi-^aAm^mfiAy0  *a*ajWaMBu������J'LWa*a'a'BWaW������i~fe*aBflat������MBa������^  a#a^Bafta������a4aj^a������\t^kaTB%atfeAM  ake Every  Economy and Satisfaction is what We "offer  you whether it is a Heater, Range or Cook  Stove.  We have been handling these for years  and the many satisfied buyers We number  amongst our hardware customers indicates  that we are offering equipment that satisfies  both as to price, economical operating and all  round satisfaction.  You will be surprised at the low prices at  which these are now selling.  McClary   Quebec ���������  Goal Heater.  Cook Stove, No. 8 -  Coa,l or Wood.  Qij*8f3t! Heaftef s������a 3*75  $16.50  ���������  24.95  SAm^Hm, b*bHb**0'  .95  Stove Pipes,   Elbows,   Stove   Boards,   Stove   Screens  Coal Scuttles, Shovels.  ���������  ��������� ra P   ~      p    "     ��������� ffl������kt*ar ""^,".4  jtt. Bmmmmmi       fil���������4 ������N^   ttkAm^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.  aXn������*W%.  JL        Mmmm  Hardware.  ""Kb.  Furniture  ^  I  *  pm^p.^vqp.vpwyi.ym.y>m^p.w'"4mm ia*m*w^mmm'**^w���������'wi*^*"w'*wr'*'w*w'*'w*%  -Mfflni

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