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Creston Review Nov 3, 1933

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 !>  ������*.?  mmm  '���������f-SJiilW:  fill  ..���������'������������������������������������: ���������V.-r-X&Y; ���������- :  J-J'Jjii&}r  : .-.���������:;- .-.��������� ���������t-..-,*,--,TV...-. ������������������  - ���������''-,'  .'-,--���������   * ^' - - '  '::..;li'A/.  ::'-M.-  I  1  Provincial I/ibrarv  plSi  '������������������:J.  :'������������'fe/%SJSSttl*P  --,'  llllljlfl  a'  77777;j7SB"|  in~M"Hfi  7|;#fK'>77-  --���������^$^;..---.;.---  ���������'���������:'-,V3i?ij':>:.-::'.-,  Vol. XXIV  ^eEEst6N;;���������>���������3.���������;G'.y'^M3&AY. November 3, 1933  :Kof-;S2;  ���������5-v  !'"������-���������  i'rsrj  iVi*  1;  if"-*  !" ;  giiiniiilfi  S -..   - -TOT '    mm  -   itw -nm ffrr   - Ti " ���������T m  Mill  IIDF  - Jaw*vn  illrg|iiri\ ���������% 11 r  Apple Shipping  SHo#Past Week  Due Sad Weather Prairie Distribution���������Okanagan Guts Price  of Mclntosli ���������~ Estimated 45  Cars Apples Still to Sell.  By the overwhelming .'majority  of more than 700 votes the elec -  tors of Nelson-Creston constituency yesterday returned  Frank Putnam, Liberal candidate, to represent them at  Victoria for the next four years.  -������j  TT���������. I .J  UUICV1BCU  iigures siiuw  JT Ul.Ud.Ul  After a lull of just one week,' packing  operations are again in full swing at both  the Exchange and Long, Allan & Long.  Limited, sheds: with the former the crew  of packers had been idle since Thursday  last, but the latter had been busy until  Saturday.;  The slowing up in orders-, may be  attributed to two causes. For the past  week the prairie has been experiencing  much the same sort of weather as the  Kootenay, only much more snow, which,  pat a stop to the movement into the  country districta completely, while abo^t  the same time the stabilization board in  to have a majority at Creston  Valley- polls of about 330 over his  nearest rival, Dr. Walley, C.C.F.  standard bearer, and a lead of  more than 400 oyer the late  member for the Creston constituency, Col. Fred Lister. The  vote is as follows: Putnam 635;  Dr. Walley, 302; Col. Lister 218,  Tom Mountford 54.  Canyon ....  Erickson..  -Wynndel _  Kitchener  Sirdar ���������  Creston���������  Lister T  Reclm. Farm ....  WillowPoint-...  South slocan���������  Shirley   Granite*   Nelson J  Balfour . ..-  Benton Spur.   Boswell    Crawford Bay...^...  Crescent Valley .'������_  Erie    Fruitvale  ....'  firo-Bj. Greek JL.  Harrop  J...  Kokanee -J..  Kootenay Bay   rrocter .���������..  Queens Bay *   Put,  ... 42  .. 64  ... 95  .. 30  ... 27  .334  _ 32  ... 11  _. 31  _ 64  The.size of  the vote at  P-1 a   Kjl fStUU  -tt-;  ... 29  1256  .   13  5  26  36  10  6  35  \J  39  9  3  42  3  Valley polls came as a considerable surprise,  with the possible  the Okanagan cut the once of Mcintosh exception of Erickson and Wynn  to   76   cents household, and whatever   , . vr. j.i_ v ������.   j  buying there has been is confined to the del, where the workers had  very  Macs. 7 j accurately o*uaged the result.  Enquiry at both nouses brings the in-i     tlUifb i-\%o'o.vt.or.t\art  nf   r*n������vrtTi  formation    that  in  spite  of  the bad1     Witn tne exception ot   canyon  wjather^picking was completed by; the tSitv     Putnam     carried     every  ������%&3!i������ng*^ nolL even   taldncr  Camp  ������uuvi|n>iisu eaa*   auinca   jureaaajd*    ivt    i������i������- | _ _ - ' * "  ill  AUDS&U    ,,.-...    xo  Salmo  _._ 60  Slocan Park  '^.  11  Syringa Creek  .a^..   3  Thrums _n���������   3  Ymir ,.L\. 45  Wly.  52  13  15  10  7  99  8  4  3  66  **/.  mVO  19  fiOA  9  3  23  19  3  7  31  *������.  12  2  8  3  2  *n  ^%  tt   a  19  0������  0  33  Lstr.  16  35  6  6  1  121  21  3  60  35  12  12  679  II  0  7  27  5  8  14  9  29  12  6  40  9  n  u  25  4  4  10  10  Mfd  10  1  16  10  1  2  14  1  0  2  X  10  26  2  2  I  1  1  0  3  0  At midnight  time) the stand  were as follows:  (Pacific  mgs  ���������rif  XJM.MS3  Standard  parties  t Toryo a t o  A**. **AaA-*.*-*. a_������o .������������������������������������.-���������  Xj^V^. s. . -��������� ������������������������������������...............  UNIONIST--- --  INDEPENDENT -  IND. NON-PTZN.-  LABOR - --���������-.--  DOUBTFUL.���������--  ... ato  5  1  l  1  1  4  FolliesJMotors  Grocers Losers  This accounts for the 41 seats  contested yesterday. On November 28th elections will be held  in Victoria and Vancouver Centre.  Former  Show  Great   Improvement���������Pharmacy Takes Giose  ., Decision Over Motors���������Cardinals Outlass Imperial Grocers  jrremier j/oimie went: aown  to  ������ I defeat in Saanich,   the only Un-  o  i  0  it  1  0  0  0  0  3  The  T -5V.#i%^hl  uiuciai  m*1..-m~.lZ*.~  JLJ<lUlCl.Ul.y  m>  of  of ten.  over 200 was unexpected, and  particularly appreciated is the  lead of 29   p-iven   "Pnfr.nnm   -at   Vii-*s  mediate   sale   will be under cover at   Lister by a margin  either of the warehouses.  At the end oi October the estimate:  was that about 45 cars of apples are et  to be sold, of which a couple of cars were  at Wynndel.   In the unsold  are about  ten varieties, with  Delicious  accounting-     ^  for 49 per cent, and Rome*?, Spies, Spitz.,' !,_,___ ~_ii ^Tl "b-i-:���������!,������.���������������  and Wageners next in order. As com- . home Po11 at Erickson  pared with this date a year ago stocks ]  , But the biggest surprise of them  on hand -are- iessichan in 1383. t-s������espite������. 3^*rl^" f���������"������i;|eWo-^ 3w~"*Cr-������ 1  ^li^vrA  the -heavy bulk movement liist season.^   ,'W was turnrsnea Dy j.\������i-M#ir,-wliexe  At the Exchange the policy_.is to not   the C.C.F. counted on a majority  wrap until orders for the better grades  *u������*.1i,^���������m ^f#c~������-" -,*i-:~~   x>������*-  are   actually   confirmed,   and   Manager   -n-.. would  ot,Sc-..   ^,������v..b,.,.i?   P.,.-  Cooper states   that with the start up  running so strongly Putnam at  other points, also made its appearance in that ^Ity which gave Creston,  Putnam a total vote of 1258, just  a few votes short of the grand  total rolled up by his three opponents, combined.  D������SI"'^':'������        *'a������o      mim -t-lnrii- f^n  a-* -m.m*������rmvmr V������J.W am.M.a UUUb AVJB  throughout the day. with a heavy  wet snow  ionist to survive being Attorney  General Pqoley, T. D. Pattullo  carrlea Prince Rupert. The Labor  member is Tom Uphill of Fernie;  the sndepend nt is Hugh Savage  of Cowichan-Newcastle, and Rolf  Bruhn of Sa'mon Arm is the independent Non-Partizan elected.  In the. Koptenays the Liberals  have carried Cranbrook,  Neison-  Trail-Ros^and,     and  Revelstoke, and Sid Leary is leading in Kaslo-Siocan.  XU.V  yesterday the demand for Fancies is  somewhat-heavier that formerly. Lon g,  Allah & Long* have not been so conservative, but have on hand about three  cars of Fancy Delicious in the export  sizes.  -       -..- ��������� ���������  Along with the Exchange, Long, Allan  & Long report an encouraging mover  ment to smaller points, including Sioux  Lookout, in northwestern Ontario,  Mcosomin. Man, and Estevan,  Qu'Appelle. Kisbey a d Kennedy Sask.,  all of which express satisfaction with the  quality and pack of valley fruit.  With the demand on -again it is  possible "the 1933 crop willvjbe al moved  before , the end of the month, which  would assure final payments on all  varieties very early in the new year.  Next week. Long, Allan & Long, will be  making final payments on Wealthys.  hat would offset" anything  nam might roll up at Creston Valley polls, but the tide that was  their   cars   brought   in- a steady  ������tream of ballot markers*  Of the 33 polling places in tfad  Pharmacy, 15.   Creston Motors 13.  Highfliers, 16.   Follies,   5  Cardinals, 23.   Imperial Groceteria 13.  The newly-organized Pharmacy team  took a close game.from the Creston  Motors, after a slow first half. Score  at the intermission was 4 all, but the  druggists made a better showing in the  free-throws in the second half to give  themselves the necessary lead. The  orange-sweaterfd Motors must play less  as individuals and more as a team if  they are going to repeat their last year's  record.   The teams:  Pharmacy���������OHvier 4, Nickel 2, Learmonth 4, LaBelle. Downes, Trevelyan,  Tompkins 2, Hilton. Moore 3.   Total 15.  Creston   Motors���������D.    MacDonald 3S  Ariiiit&K*?  6, ii.very,   sr  Payne, H. Lewis; Ross:  The Highfliers walked away from the  Follies in the second Sstura, centering  their attack around the three veterans,  Dot Palmer, Eva LaBelle and Theo  Tompkins. The Follies improved in  their performance and wiii be a real  threat before the season finishes. The  teams:  iyiacJL/onaia  Total 13.  JW������   *mam*S"*     ������*  ed was* heavy. _Jn getoffij^^^^  vote- at C-f-estotf ^illage^^ipi!^^  als had   the better -orga^i2-atian two ^  and in the afternoon, particularly,  Willow Point abd Thrums,    -  Joe Florintino and party of Cranbrook  along with the Benneditti boys of Wynndel were hunting over the flats during  the week '  Benedetti brothers of Wynndel have  secured the contract for felling for C. O.  Rodgers, and commenced operations on  Monday.  telephone crew from Creston were  ere erecting the poles broken in   the  kn  recent truck accident, and  job oh Tuesday.  completed the  Wynnti&������  S������imimia9*  F. Lombardo was home frorri Drury for ���������  afew-rtaya.  To*rn Malahoff of Tye was here taking  in the dance Friday night.  Dr. Henderson. of C reston made a professional visit on Tuesday.  John Pascel, who has been camping at  Atbara, returned to Creaton.  Miss Anderson of Trail is at present  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Marteiio.  Mr. Cartwright, game warden, made a  visit to several points in the district.  J. Wigen,- P. Lechact and E. Uri are  hunting over the sloughs on the flats.  It is reported a large influx of outside  ducks have arrived during the last few  days."'"- '  Mr. R. Bliimoneur, C.P.R. agent, ie .on  holiday. Hie place is being taken by  Mr. Young.  Carl and Rubo Laib woro in town from  Cultus Creek for thoir ttapply of  provision-*.  E. S. Shannon of tho Consolidated  staff, Kimborlcy, was a visitor with J. S.  Wili*on at Atbara.  Workman's Meat Market, I'rail. woro  in for thoir weekly supply of beef from  irif Borosuto rarn.:ii  F. Hamilton wan it viHltor to CrnHtnn  on Tuesday on businoBf* for his company,  the Cnno,dian BrldRO Co.  Mrn, Hinkn and Mr**, 'Lymborry of  Crawford Bay wero noro, Ruosta of Capt,  HlnkH, returning homo tho unmo day.     t  Vineont Cherbo, who Is trucking bo-  tweon horo ond the prniricB, returned  from JttcUvue.Albcrta.'ruet-day afternoon.  Capt. Hinks and Mr. Board arrived at  the first of the week to resume hunting,  leaving for a cruise in their houseboat by  way, of Seven Mile Slough.  C.H. Robinson, fishery inspector, was  here at the beginning of the week   in  connection with matters of his department, and left  for Crawford Bay the  Same afternoon.  A section  crew has been at work re-  {lairing the switch^ at Atbara. Traffic  rom here has been considerable this  year and will be greatly augmented by  the lumbering operations now underway.  A. Lombardo, who has been employed  on the Borosoto ranch for some time  past, returned to his home He is leaving for Trail soon to take up an apprenticeship in. the butcher business with the  Workman's, Meat Market.  Canadian Smelters of Sanca have just  complete*! the londin*)* oi anothee heavy  car of ore for Trail smelter The program called for the dispatch of another  car this month but owing to a minor  breakdown in machinery this car will be  a few days late.  Tho water as Indicated by gauge at  Slough bridge rends 4.60 a riso of 1.65  for tho week. This is a most unuBtial  condition and while tho ho-ivy ntinfl aro  rosponsiblo in part tho chiof factor is  attributable to tho melting of the snows  on tho higher reaches.  A masp-uorade danco was hold%i tho  Community hall on Friday night with a  good attendance from Wynndel, Boswoll  and Creston. Waldo's orchestra supplied tho music. Tho prizewinner-* for  beat costume** woro C Noll (Squaw),  Lily Cam (Old ..Fasluonod Girl). Tlio  evening was voted a great success,  C. O. Rodgers of Croston has commenced logging on tho Wilson place and  other limit*!. Thc logo will bo shipped  from Quarry Siding, Atbara, direct to  tho mill at Croaton. Q. Huscroft, with  a small crew, how������ finished tho erection  of fitabloB, etc. Logging in thit* district  is expucted to extend ovor a considerable  period.  The Val Halle show advertised for the  25th in the hall was not given, as not  enough audience turned up. . " '  The first meeting of the K.K-. Klub is  booked for November 1st. Election of  officers will be the principal business.  Misses E. Towson and B. Hulme, who  have been at Willow Point for the past  few weeks/returned home on Sundoy,  A Cameron left at the end of the week  for Coleman, Alberta, where he will  again spend the winter.  R. Foxall of Nelson was a weekend  visitor at his home here, and one of the  speakers at the C.C.F. meeting Saturday  night.  There waa a very fine turnout at the  Liberal meeting and social in the hall on  Wednesday, 26th. The high score prizes  in cards went to Mrs. Joyce, Creston,  and Ad. Hagen. The speakers were F.  Putnam, Libeial candidate, and P.  McD. Kerr of Vancouver. The chair  was occupied by A. Cameron. Dancing  finished up a very enjoyable evening,  which included lunch.  Celli returned .with them to Coleman,  and will visit with their i son, Floyd, at  Lethbridge before returning.  The tea on Saturday, put on by the  teachers and pupils of Erickson school,  was a splendid success, despite the miserable weather. The cash intake Was  $14.60. which will be used to tune the  piano and buy some books for the school  ��������� ib/i %m������ jf a  Miss Olive Speaker, who has been at  Trail the past two months, returned  home on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kemp wero Nel-  feon visitors nt the weekend.  George Connell, who is attending business college at Nelson, was home for the  weekend.  Mrs. Jim Dodds and children loft on  Sunday on a visit with Cranbrook relatives and frionda.  Misses Alice and Catherine Domchuk,  who have boon on tho packing staff at  tlio Putnam-Cartwrlght shod, havo returned to their homo in Huscroft.  Alf. and Leslie lioiloy, who havo boon  visiting with their mother, Mr������. Goo.  Hobden, returned thiB week to Hollywood, Calif.  Rojit. Stewart and son, James, are  visitors at Canal Flats this week,  Dr. nnd Mrs. Borden of Coleman,  Alberta, woro guest*, of Mr,'.and Mrs.  Frank Colli on their return homo frorn a  holiday  at   Viuicouvor.    Mr.  uud   Mru,  Ganyon G8f&  present a patient in  ma*1 ���������  a���������l~ 1 ~~ *r~~ -  Wightman,  Mc  c  Si"'*"*T*iSis-"'S--���������Pslsne*"  Tompkins 4,  Morrow.  '-        18.  Follies���������R. Rirk 4, Mra.  Kirk 1,  Mc-  Kmi2^e=. JS. - Couling. . M    Learmonth.  X^*Costing; Wightman;.J.  Learmonth;  mm^.^^^     -��������� -      -*= ^ -  -The. Cardinals outplayed the Imperial Groceteria in the men's game,  which was rough but fairly clean.  Howard Corrie did some nice shooting,  as did Charlie Holmes. Andy Miller did  most of the scoring for the grocery lads.  The teams:  Cardinals���������Hi Corrie 1C������, Holmes -7,  D. Corrie 6, Crawford, Ross:   Total 23.  Imperial Groceteria���������Robinson, A.  Couling 2, Christie 3, A. Miller 6 Farris  2, H.Miller, Kirk:   Total 13.  aCf&feaf**  R. Stevens  Cranbrook a  John Vance is at  Creston hospital^  Jack Clayton had the good luck to  trap a mink one day this week, the  animal having previously made off with  considerable of the Clayton poultry.  The political campaign at Canyon was  Wound up on Saturday night, when Col.  Lister had a fair turnout for his rally  for which the weather was anything but  favorable. ���������      '  The water in the Goat River is tho  highest known at this time for many-  years past. At the middle of the week  the flow was two feet deep over the top  of the West Kootenay power Company  dam.  Canyon United Church Sunday School,  which re-opened early in September with  an attendance of 21, has now an enrollment of 46 who attend quite regul rly.  W. H. Kolthammer is again superintendent and is ably assisted by a group of  thc older ladies. .  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, has greatly reduced its  crew and until tho machinery for tho  powerhouse arrives but few., will bo  needed. One of tho two turbinoB required is horo, and will bo installed ns report  has it tho company "juice" will be available early next month.  Socially and financially tho Canyon  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary maaquorado  danco on Friday night was a great success tlio door in tako running, to $55, with  nnAi'iiA*  *������M   co!!c***'Cd   !������������������������"   ".?*���������������:    "^.   V.  Stophons, who had charge of tho Witches'  cauldron, and it was announced $24 had  boon rnisod on tho raffle of linen, with  Mrs. C. W. Allan of Creston holding the  lucky ticket. Tho best costume prlK-cs  woro won by Mrs. George Bush of Croston, who was docked out as Croston  Vnlloy Apple-*, ond DonzH Maxwell as  Clergmiui. Tho comic prissen wont to  Mrs. Sid Parker aft a Chinoro Coolio, and  Jim Xli'iull-'y, uh a Clown.  was a business visitor at  couple of days last week.  K. Demchuk has been at Nelson for  pome days paat, in which district he was  handling the campaign or Torn Mounr-  ford, the United Front candidate.  John Huscroft loaded out another  couple of cars of baled alfalfa the past  week, for the CM. & S. dairy farm at  Marysviiie.  There was a fine turnout on Thursday  nighc at the Liberal rally at which the  -'������������������ qkers were Frank Putnam, candidate,  and P. McD. Kerr of Vancouver. The  chair was ably filled by John Finlay.  Thoa. Young has moved in from the  Canyon section and has taken the old-  time Chudley place, recently occupied by  D. Taylor, now resident at Yhhk.  Tho school children had another holiday yesterday ���������election day���������the room  being in use for voting purposes. R. T.  Millner was in charge, with Herb Sparrow as clerk.  Tho Commun'ty Society will haven  bridge and danco this ovening at thc  schoolhouse, with ctifds to commence at  8.80. and the admission is 35 and 25  cents.  Miflflcs Curtis and Webster of the local  teaching staff, and Miss Olsen, who  teaches at Huacroft, along with Minn  Agnea Sinclair, wero at Kimberley on  Friday arid Saturday for tho East Kootenay teachers ^convention, making the  trip in tho former's car. The two former  were guests of Mrs. Pat. Holland while  in Kimberley, ond tho latter was a .guest  of Mrs. Spinkfl.  A larp-o number wero out on Thursday  nfrcrrirtran   lni������f fm*   tho fiit-mml mf thn H(o  Mm. Arnold Daus, whoao   death   took  Elnco onrly last week. Rev: C. Baasie,  lUtheran pnntor at Creston. w������b In  chargo and after n.family service at tho  homo tlio remains woro convoyed to tho  school whoro a public burial service was  conducted, ond lator tlio remain*" wero  intorrod in tho Lutheran cemetery here.  The many out to pay their lost roHpectn  and the floral romombrnneoB bespoke the  high Olil*Jt-Iia Ii) Which iiVi:<-.ti.������ il h ilirld.  yji  '���������pm  -,'>-.'-',i'|  K  aa-*:  sssss  SBS  mmm  mmmm. 9SS  mmmmmsss^mmmmmmWA^mmmm  *bi*biii ivj tjWmma^  ^miWE   itmVV "��������� ������--:7:������-;  COLBS ASS  DaNQEroUS  S������**������������!h*s* and relieve  them; build up  resistance with  SCOTTS  EMULSION  Grasshopper  Destruction  Severe Outbreak   Next   Year,   Seems;  Almost Inevitable  There seems to be a rather widespread belief that, in spite of. the fact j  ^,���������**^iiimiz^m^  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Alarmed by a rapid increase in the  use of opium throughout Manchuria,  the Manchukuo government Is opening a chain of clinics in Mukden,  Changchun, Kirin, Harbin, Antung.  Newchwang and Jehol City, where  drug addicts may receive treatment  free.  Outside the United Kingdom, Toronto  consumes  more  tea per  capita  To ���������'  that   grasshoppers  were   very  abundant during the summer and fall of {  1933, no  serious outbreak will occur;  in the sprang of 1934. The available!  facts,   however,   lend   practically   n*> |  s.uppor*". - cGi" --such mxa. expectation  ���������understand the situation/some knowledge of the life history and development of grasshoppers, and of the nature and causes of the recurrent outbreaks, is necessary.  Ofe History &v.d Development.     The  grasshoppers of economic importance  in the Great Plains all pass the win-  i ter in thc egg stage in the soil. The  eggs are deposited by the adult or  winged grasshoppers during August  and September. The adults live and  continue to Meposit eggs as long ss  | warm, open weather occurs, gradual-  | ly dying off until the coming of snow  and severe frost kills the last survivors. The eggs are very well protected against premature hatching. Indeed it hag been found that a period  of 30 days with the temperature continuously above 80 degrees Fahrenheit in the soil would be required to  cause hatching in the fall. The eggs  are also able to survive extreme cold  Natural Resources Commission  ������!.NfUV SriHHH IVWtW  i^wiBsraas    wvasvvu   s^ajsvufvev  NOVEMBER 5  PAUL IN JERUSALEM  Golden Text: "Where the spirit of  the Lord is there is liberty."���������2 Corinthians 3:17.  Lessor*: Acta 15:1-35.  Devotional Reading Romans 8:1-11.  "explanations and Comments  Trouble' Makers Como To Ant  From   Jerusalem,   verse   1.���������-Jewish  synagogues were composed of Jews  Ta������%.-������������1.  Saskatchewan  And  Alberta  Seeking  Compensation For Alienation  Of Lands  Alberta will  ������ftSH������ccnewa.ii  .4....A  tea merchants states   In per  capita j^^  as long. ag  th       remain  undia  consumption, he added, Canada stanosj turbed in theJr natuml position in the  third among countries. ; upper -mycr of SQil   our severe win_  Over 10 per cent, of the male popu- i ters have no effect upon them. When  lation are more or less color-blind, j the soil again warms up, hatching  according to the conclusions reached ' occurs more easily but usually does  by a committee which has been in- | not begin in the Prairie Provinces un-  vestigating color-vision requirements j til at least the middle of May, be-  in the Royal navy. ' coming, common   the  latter   part   of  A hollow statue of Mussolini is to i that month and early in June. Albs erected atop one of Rome's seven! though often spread ovez- a consider-  hills, and elevators will carry visitors I able period, the hatching of these  to a platform in the ftead, where they j eggs is usually complete by the latter  will be permitted to "see the world j part of June. The young hoppers de-  through Mussolini's eyes." j velop rather rapidly; beginning about  Two air mal extensions in the ithe middie or latter part of July. The  STorth West Territories will be in- S adult grasshoppers may then move to  durin������-    the   winter with!other localities of    fields,    in    which  augurated  Coppermine and Camsell River established as the new receiving postal  stations.  Lord  Willingdon,   viceroy  of  Ihd"a  they  continue    their    feeding    until  ready for depositing eggs.  There are a good many other species of grasshoppers, which are of little if any economic importance here,  which   vary   rather   widely   in   their  and former Governor-General of Canada, is to be in London in the spring.  He is going home on personal leave, j habifcs* F<>r example, some of those  which will probably be of the usual! other forms hatch from the eSga dur-  duration of four months. \ mgr September and pass the winter in  .    _   . . i_ * , ������.   Sa part-grown condition. Other species  A.  Perley,  pxoneer hotelman    who   wtater ���������    well.grown  died in Calgary recently, has left the  residue of his estate, $125,000, to the  City of Calgay hospitals.  Almost all commodities moving out  of Vancouver to world markets during the first nine months of 1933  show an increase over the corresponding period of 1932, according to a report issued by Port Superintendent  iC. J. Burns, of the harbor board/  Dr. Donald John Armour, a native  of Cobourg, Ont., who became one of  Great Britain's most noted brain and  nerve specialists, died suddenly at a  meeting of the Medical Society of  "London, England.  real in rraser valley  "several Large Farms Furnish Unusual  Source Qt Income  Farmers of the Fraser Valley, British Columbia, havc an unusual source  of income in their peat fields. The  peat is cut In the summer and stacked into picturesque piles which arc  allowed to dry in thc sun. Later It is  removed to air-drying barns nnd  tvhen in ripe condition It is treated  by machinery for poultry Utter, for  horticultural and nursery purposes  and for insulating in building requirements. There arc several large  peat farms in the lower Fraser Valley, one in Surrey, one in Burnnby,  tine in Pitt Meadows and another In  Lulu Island.  ^k Bap' Bar A B u\m ^C  Rub Miiurd'a- in gently. It  P*fi������traie* ������c������r������ ligament*,  nllaya inflatiiinatloii, anotlxa,  lie<"la.  Putt you on your foot I  urge upon Premier R, B= Bennett, the  immediate establishment of a natural  resources commission to determine  the compensation coming to the provinces for the alienation of lands since  1905.  Mr. Justice Bigelow has been named as the Saskatchewan member of  the commission while Alberta will be  represented by Mr. Justice Tweed'e.  Announcement that the two provinces would make joint representations for such a move was made by  Hon. M. A. McPherson, Attorney-  General, and Provincial Treasurer for  Saskatchewan.  He stated that the commission  would likely consist of five members  and would adjudicate on the position  of both provinces. The Dominion government, he believed, would likely  name a representative for each province, while the two provinces and the  federal government would likely  agree upon a chairman.  Bs8Lckstc!i   Indicate kidney trouble. Gin Pills  give prompt and permanent relief  as they act directly but gently on  the kidneys���������soothing, healing and  strengthening them. 50c a box at al!  druggists.  m   m   .~   mm m   ym   ��������� ja   ma   Mug. *-%bJHI  w.  n.   u.  auia  as well-grown nymphs and  still others in the adult stages. All of  these types become conspicuous as  soon as the snow melts in the spring  ' but should not be confused with the  economic forms.  It has been found that grasshoppers tend to increase when the spring  is warm and fairly dry, and the summer and fail exceptionally hot. Under  these conditions, especially if they are  very pronounced, much more than the  normal number of eggs may be laid  and a large proportion of the young  hoppers will survive to maturity. If,  however, such seasons occur in succession, then an outbreak develops.  Thc extent of area affected and the  intensity of the infestation depends  upon just how favourable the weather  conditions are for tho grasshopper  and how widespread these conditions  occur.  Ordinarily, the outbreaks* reach a  peak of intensity and distribution, and  then thc numbers decline. The decrease, in turn, is primarily due to  adverse weather, such as cool and  very wet weather Immediately after  hatching, or cold, wet nnd cloudy conditions during tho egg-laying season,  under such conditions, much fewcr  than the normal number of eggs are  laid and most of tho young hoppers  perish without reaching maturity. The  decrcaso mny'be'very rapid if tho adverse conditions aro intense and of  long duration, and especially when  aided by disease us well as the usual  parasites and  predators.  Thc most significant thing to remember is that the decrease In grasshopper numbers occurs almost Invariably during thc summer, preventing* another outbreak; rather than In  the oarly spring. A long period of  records shows that rarely docs nn  outbreak fall to occur once the eggs  aro in the ground, and even then affects only a rather local aroa, In  fact, only three instances are known  In which there has been such an occurrence and In at leant one of these,  ft rather intensive campaign wan  ncccsuary.  Pleads For Stronger Navy  JSritain Below Safety Line Opinion Of  Lord Beatty  Lord Beatty, former chief of the  naval staff, made .a plea for a stronger British navy in v which he urged  Great Britain to adopt a shipbuilding  programme for unemployment rel'ef.  Speaking at the Navy league dinner, he declared that Britain must  never again bind herself to "such an  unsafe limit" as 50 cruisers after the  London naval treaty expires in 1935.  "It is not parity with the United  States that I cavil at,' he maintained,  "if she wants as many as we do.  "But the acceptance of 50 to do the  work of.70 was a .grave and deplorable blunder. It is a matter of interest and grave concern that the personnel of the United States navy totals 107,000, a 60 per cent, increase  over the 1914 numbers, and that Japan had 88,000 in 1931 and has probably a greater number today.  "Our personnel has been reduced  to 90,300, a decrease of 35 per cent,  on 1914 numbers.  Prince Gl* Wales* Height  Record   In   Cathedral   At   Denmark  Shows Five Feet Six Inches  The height of the Prince of Wales  was recorded on the occasion of his  recent visit to Rosklde Cathedral, the  Westminster Abbey of Denmark.  Within thc cathedral is a pillar  against which, from time to time, visiting Royalty havo atood and had  thoir height marked. The Pr'nce's  line was 5ft. 7 In. from the floor. The  marks In thc cathedral include those  of Peter the Great, 6 ft. 11 in. tho  present King Christian of Denmark,  6ft. 7 in.; and Tsar Alexander III. of  Russia, 6 ft. 2 in. The Prince placed  flowers on the tomb of his great-  grandparents, King Christian IX, and  Queen Louise, tho parents of Queon  Alexandra.  rite of circumsion. Other Gentiles  who attended the Synagogue services  were called "God-fearing" or ���������'devout," but were not in "full fellowship" -with the rest because they had  not been circumcised. We have seen  how Paul and Barnabas preached to  the Gentiles and founded flourishing  churches, among them those at Pisi-  dian, Antioch, Lystra. Iconium and  Derbe On his first missionary journey,  and how they reported to the Church  at Antioch of Syria, the church  which had sent them on their mission,  that "God had opened a door of faith  unto the Gentiles." The church at  Antioch, itself composed largely of  Gentiles, rejoiced over the good news,  and did not realize the far-reaching  ���������etfect of his new departure. When the  report reached the Church at Jerusalem, however, it waa not so welcome.  In fact, it aroused violent opposition.  "Certain members of that church,  upon their own responsibility, went  from Jerusalem to Antioch and de-.  clared there that Gentiles must first  become Jewish proselytes before they  could become Christians���������must be  "circumcised after the custom of  Moses" in order to be "saved.'  The Committee Sent From Antioch  To The "Mother Church' In Jerusalem, verses 2, 3.���������The visiting Jews  aroused much discussion and dissension- in the church at Antioch. Paul  and Barnabas opposed them vigorously. Finally it was decided to send a  deputation to Jerusalem, and settle  the vexed question with the apostles  and elders taere. xsa-cur&IIy, x-aul and  Barnabas were appointed among the  delegates.  Tney started out happily, being escorted some littls distance by ieliovv-  members of the church and journeyed  southward through Phoenicia and  Samaria. Everywhere they brought  joy to the hearts of "the brethren" as  they declared that the Gentiles were  accepting Christ as their Saviour.  The Arguments For And Against  Christian Liberty, verses 4-21.���������When  the delegates arrived at Jerusalem  they were honorably received by the  whole church. They gave an account  Of What had taken place in the newly  founded Gentile churches. Then certain Pharisees, arose and said, "It is  needful to circumcise them and to  charge them to keep the law of  Moses."  So great a matter, which involved  the question whether the gospel was  for all the Gentiles or omy tor the  few who should first become Jews,  could not be settled offhand. A meeting of apostles and elders was called  to consider the question. After considerable discussion, Peter rose up  and said, "Brethren, ye know that a  good while ago God made choice  among you, tnat by my mouth the  Gentiles should hear the Word of the  Gospel and believe." He was referring  to the time not long after the conversion of Paul when he had gone  down to Joppa and had had there his  vision on tne housetop, and then had  gone home with the Gentile Cornelius  and after preaching to him and his  household had baptized them; for, as  he said, "Of a truth I perceive that  God Is no respecter of persons; but in  every nation he that feareth Him, and  worketh righteousness, is acceptable  to Him." Peter had bad to justify his  conduct to the other brethren at  Jerusalem, and when they heard the  circumstances they had glorified God,  saying, "Then to the Gentiles also  hath God granted repentance unto  life."  ������9*  Armament Dispute  Discuss Issue Between British And  German, Foreign jVUnisters  The government has issued a white  paper, which it was learned author!*  tatively, was aimed at settling the  dispute on disarmament negotiations  between Sir John Simon,, Secretary  for Foreign Affairs, and Konstant'n  von Ueurath, the perxnan Foreign  Minister.  The document merely put into per^  manent and official form previously  published ; reports regarding the dis~  armament bureau meeting in Geneva  on October I4r and an exchange of*  telegrams between Sir John and Baron    Von    Neurath    concerning    Ger-  cms  parley.  The main point at issue between  tbe British and German foreign ministers Was whether Sir John had accurately interpreted Anglo-German  conversations in London, October 6r  to American delegates and others.  rS LIVER THAT MIKF5'  YOU FEEL SD WRETCKED  Wake ep yess Liver Bile  :���������-No Calomel aecessaty  "Rear you to feel healthy and happy, your  Brer mutt oour twci pc<isds sf liquid b&������ iaio  your bowel*, every day. : Without that bite,  trouble atarta. Poor<ticea*������on.',i*-lowa3linuBatk>n.  Poieons ia the body. General wretohsdnea*.  How can you ssp^t tsi'clssr up a s"4-a*tioa  Has this completely frith mere bawel-moviiiff  ���������alta, oil,, mineral Water, laxative   candy   or  eher-VEE $aaa, or roughagaT They don't,wake  -. vp your liver. - ���������   -  "Sfoa need Carter's Iittte live? TiWs. Purely  vegetable. Safe. Quick and sure reaulta. Aefe  for th������m by name. .Rafuie substitute*. 25c. at  all drugsiata. At,  Comes to Womanhood  Give Hor Lydia E. Piuldinm'u  Nay -    m w     ������������"������ ,. .���������������  V V&UlUIJjUU- >OOJIJU|*������J������MIU������il  Most girts In thoir teenn need a  tonic nnd regulator. Give your  tlnufthter Lydia E. lMnhliumVi  Vegetable Compound for tlio noxt*  few tnonthd. Tench her how to>  liuurd her health nt thia critical  tlmo. When nho In a happy, healthy  v/lfc and mother t������hu will tltait-k  you*  Preventative Remedies  Eminent English Surgeon* Discusses  Cancer Problem  The cure for cancer, in the opinion of Dr. H. Bcckwith Whitehouse,  eminent "English surgeon and gynecologist, will likely be preventative.  "Wo shall probably And some chemical or animal subatanco to strengthen our natural resistance to cancer  and, in that wny, prevent it," he s*xid  ln Addressing a gathering of physicians at tho Academy of* Medicine ot  Toronto.  Later In an lntcrvlow, Br. White-  house said cancer could not be attributed* to nicotine or tho Irritation from  tho stem of a pipe or cigarette. Cancer, he said, is no way hereditary.  "It Is very possible tho diacaoc la  caused by nn organism," he aald. "It  may bo an organism too small to bo  aeon yot by the microscope. Ono thing  In this connection Is interesting. Wo  havo ostabllflhed beyond very much  doubt that there are cancer hounos.  Wo havo kept tab of ovory cancor  cttHo, for yours, und wo find cancor  canofl da develop again and again in  certain houaoa."  Sale Will Be Stopped  Under New Code "5J.S. Gangsters  Cannot Buy Machine Guns 7  Small arms manufacturers in United States have agreed to accept as an  amendment to their NRA code a provision forbidding sale of machine  guns and sub-machine guns except to  governments, banks, corporations  with private; police .departments^. and  foreign purchasers. Aj& a -result, as-  soon as the code goes into effect, the  hitherto almost unrestricted sale of  machine and. sub-machine guns to  gangsters will come to an abrupt halt,  except when the arms are bootlegged  into xmderworld channels.  TAKE  ���������B  FOR  I.1VEHI8HMBSS  Aimm, Ww^^mfmwttmVW<tt*m'  Z9HamJ 4y Q^S & Mm im raSpcv  STOMACH PAINS  A dote ofBeccham'a PHU mcIi night  Will taep vou Smiling, Utalthy iV might  HSfiAVV  WAKED PAPER  tlaa a hundred usoo,     Alway������  have a box In tho ldtohon,  PAPKtt  I mmmpmmamm.  mkmmlAWt  HAMIClOlM. CNVMUO  pnnour-TC  mXmiSaammmZp  11;������<> CIC ARETTE ���������<-;PA P ERS-:t7  TME fSAMI". PAPERS AH J  w^tHtAUTOWIATIQUE-.liOOK-  mmammmm  tE-BffiSSi-  mwam  m'i    ^ 7:i u.. ;,.;!,���������  a"'"������"**-"1  .MMM/IMUlMMBIMIfl ^TB^yyW^$$W^''' CTRESTOjS-.;1  7  they are going to do something about  their problem. She "decides that they  are to be married, and until Peter es*  tablishes himself, go on living their  separate lives. Above Peter's protests  she carries her point.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTERXV.  _ _?^!*a^SBPW^,^i"������"*vir ___  mwm WmimMmmm  THATTSpOTH ES2H ERVES  7..-,/ ; ������N RICHEST BLOOD - ������ :;.~-  7 jB bi cbsPNew-y Ks&m^  . Sale.s7A'-j'ent>������������������:��������� Hiiro!d* F. Rilchi*  iZ'.... ...77 &..<". oi'/..-*>td7; Toronio.--'-^7ri21  OCCASIONAL WIFE  By    -  EDNA BOBB WEBSTER  Author   of    "Joretta.*'    'TJostlck  Girl** Etc.  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  -"commercial artist, and Peter Anson,  -a struggling sculptor, meet in an art  class and fall in love.   ...  She is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family, but is not to share in their fortune when she comes of age.    They  are faced with the problem of "marriage or career" and Camilla does not  -Want to tie Peter down when he has  so mucn promise as a sculptor. At an  art school dance, Gus Matson, Peter's  roommate, who is jealous of Peter's  success, takes   Camilla   out   on   the  Sawn to    tell    her  ' "somethinc    she  When Peter returned to his ioora,  he,found that Gus had been there and  gone again, taking with him all that  belonged to him and several articles  belonging to Peter, as well. In the  days which followed, he missed vari-  cus of jj.is possessions as ue needed  them: his tie, a lately acquired shirt;i her like a .shining fgarinent. Her ^oy  uevciuj/cu ,������y-iuCQJ..uuxue. - I<-    jiecessary.  But fpr her sak-e.;aslwell as .his .own,  just novf, "'"file:- -braver, wiser course  was : the one j-pn7Twhlch' they "��������� .had  agreed.7. ;--7; 77*^ \7 ;-7$-'7;--,-  "Even so, she Twos a magnificent  little "siiort to -i take such a. chance  With Thim.. t������ike a /yonngster who refuses -" to:' look I-'&t7the:Jinince ��������� pie ' while  he-:obedientlj^-ea^-''ti%/bread pudding  which his ��������� vmoflii^ ; ��������� "for  him;7Welt, he ne^ her  loyalty,, he ,'::ydi*yed-;^������tn'd7 resolved to  make it up to herspme day. He hoped  tlifi-t d������y would iioL :.u6:iod far away.       a ~ . .  prat* for Caxuilla,: iit?x iewcicy ciptned  '-l".! i-.'.&X. tft-^.i :iv' '���������:':; >���������;. t'  his work jacket and materials. In lieu  of these, Gus had left h!s own discarded belongings. ���������  But Peter dismissed such trivial  matters from his thoughts and devoted them to ways and means of; justifying his -siiai-riage to Camilla as soon,  as school closed in June. All their  plans were made. They would be mar-  of anticipation^opulclivhpt have been  greater had she approached a marriage of prominence and wealth, to be  celebrated with a royal wedding. Her  manner continued to mystify Mrs.  Hoyt, who rather envied anyone  whose slightest word or action could  convey so much delight. Her beauty  glowed warmly, as a flower-bud opens  sible. Peter had wanted to take a studio somewhere near the museum,  where he couid worTk alone and devote  all his time to studying and modelling. They agreed that he should do  just that. Camilla had planned to remain with the Hoyts during the summer, while she looked for a position.  Beyond that, everything was undecided. Her own family had suggested  that she might return to them, tut  sho had no desire now to share a  home and family -which had discarded her once. True, it has been done in  the interest of her welfare, but she  resented it, nevertheless.  A more: attractive plan for her, she  thought, would be to share a room  somewhere" near town with her  younger sister. Rose, who already was  a file clerk in a downtown office.  ������.?���������������-<.���������    ������������������?_-���������--.-   ?ji,^,j!    ~������������������^    v~���������a     ���������;   J.   Vt7    a.lV������*X.jra    AAJVCVI,     AbA>A%7     UC01,     *3.Xi.i*<5  I've known my family," she told  Peter. "Of course, we aren't much  alike, having lived  in 3uch different  Peter appears    on  knocks Gus flat.. On the way home  Sroxtx  the  party  Camilla tells  Peter  SOUR STOMACH, HAS  .        --    --    ----- ���������' ���������    ��������� :>.-. -.* ,>.���������... :.*.. . -    .-.-.-rt^   J.A- .*  "I could not enjoy a  i.ba  meal, because of the bad  after-effects ��������� sour stomach, gas and indigestion."  I lost weight, : became  nervous and slept-poorly," said Wm. Pashin-  sk" of 491 KcnilworUi  Ave., Hamilton, Ont. "I  took Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery  -and my digestion -was better, I enjoyed my  aaeals, and I felt so much better.'.'  Writo Dr. Pleree'a Cllaale, Baffalo, N. JSy  .' w Sm&mM "alBaYWawX"" "r. fll la". Am.  ���������'"wr-mp f  TTHY  not  fio  home  for  ��������� Christmas? . >  . Perhaps you  haven't boon, there for years.  , Restful cabins... comfortable  public rooms ... marvellous  meals ... and tho perfect  Cunard Personal Service await  ;.you in whichever class you  -travel on these popular ships.  tlllaPaB^a^^^MiwBwT ^SalrW B^HljP  H   ���������*������*��������������� ������w!&  SAILINGS  from MONTREAL on  Nov, 24 ��������� K.M.S. ''AWnANIA"  to Ilavro and London.  Nov.*"7 ��������� R.M.S. ������������������ATHKNIA"  ��������� So Qalfi-ietB LlvtofiHiul, GIhuUow.  ' from HALIFAX on  ' l>JM;.'.������������������"������ ��������� U.M.S. ������������������ AUSONIA"  '  . "DfiC������;������3,r~K.Jl9.S. ''ASCANIA*"  . to Plymoutli, Ilavro, London.  Doc. 15 ��������� tt.M.S.  "LETlTlA"  to DeHasf:. Liverpool, Olnaftow.  from flttlnt John, Doc. 14.  Xoip Round-Trip Fores  Cabin Clema from 1206.00  Tourist Cluas from  1611.00  Third Cluus...........   131.50  should know about Peter." Gus tells j environments, but we agree pretty  Camilla Peter is a cheat, that he only: well and she's a wise little kid. I  -grants her money, and that he, Gus, think: i could learn a lot from her,  loves- her himself,  ^that^moment, an<J teach her ^^ toQ lt might be  good for both of us, you see."  Peter favored that plan to her living at home, so it was tentatively arranged that as soon as Camilla obtained a'position, she and Rpse would  take{ ..a'"-'room somewhere together.  But upon no..account was Peter to  consider himself obligated to her as a  husbaTod. Everyth'ng was to be sacrificed to his career except their occasional, pleasure of seeing each other and  sharing inexpensive recreations such  as they would have done under other  circumstances. There was some discussion about confiding their plans to  Mrs. Hoyt.  "But why should we"?" Camilla  asked. "The way she is throwing me  out upon the mercy of the world, she  can't care much what becomes of me.  I'll leave there soon, anyway, and it  would only make her more disagreeable untilT do: if she were my mother or really concerned for my future,  it would be different. As for my own  mother, she never has been concerned  about me, except to give me away because it would provide a chance for  me to live in luxury. Queer���������to have  two mothers and yet have none, really. I feel like a half-child, as it Is."  "You're worth a million," Peter  told her.  "To you," she reminded him.  "Well, It had "bettor'be to me," he  laughed   happily,    "How  about   the  honeymoon?"  "We shall have that when you are  famous and we can sail around the  wprld," blithely.  "By that time, you will bo a gentle old lady with whlto hair and I  shall be a crotchety old fossil," he  warned her.  "I'll wait! But, Peter, you might  get your new studio ready to celebrate our woddliigf!" !  *f**or which ho applied himself to  ovory odd task ho could find that  would add a fow dollars to hla depleted account. He had hoped to tako  one of tho larger Htudlos In tho Craft  building, but ho kept this cherished  ambition to himfielf and managed a  similar one In tho Annex Hall, in tho  roar. At least, It was very much bettor than tho shabby rooming house  whoro ho had boon Hvlnp;, nnd where  ho would not havo takon comma for  anything in tho world.  Thoro woro tlijies whon ho doubted  tho wisdom of thoir Impulslvo plana.  Thia wasn't tlio way ho wan tod  Camilla. Stljl-lio, could havo hor na  other way- -unlotifi ho took some commercial position at n nominal onlary  unci Hactiiiofiti bin beloved dream,. Ho  would do that, ovon, If some ultuatlon  wi������g������^  "Ann-,   til't'.ii  B"scnralont>  ������1i.  .������    .1.. .        _.���������. _.������8i������a     %.... auvia.uu  ������.^...������..,....,  from youir local aAe.nt.  or from tlio nauiiri-iM; Cunurd ollkco  270 Main Sfreot, (04-206)  Wliuilpua  3������n3'  W.    N.    U.    2018  ried quietly and keep it secret, if pos-^ expectantly to the promise of its ful-  Sllment.  4 She laughed and sang about the  house as she had done In those years  before she had learned the truth.  about her family ami position. She-  was much more amiable and confidential with Mrs. Hoyt. At the same  time that person knew she was concealing from her the most intimate  experience in herlife.  "Camilla," she ventured one evening, "it can't be that you are interested in this���������ah���������Mr. Anson?"  "Why shouldn't I be interested in  him? He is the most popular fellow in  school," she replied^ calmly enough,  while her heart beat* furiously at the  mention of Peter's name, Of course,  he was in her thoughts constantly,  but it startled her to hear his name  spoken by anyone else. Mr. Anson ���������  soon now sru-c Vvuuta be **a"ro. Anson,  she thought with exultation.  "Of course, but,being popular at  National is of little significance. Such  prominence can mean, nothing. You  must not waste your attentions upon  a man who is not already established."-   ������������������    -.������������������'-' -..':"-.--.:!'"-  Anger swelled within Camilla's  breast, but she had learned to control  her thoughts and speech in the presence of this dominating woman whom  no words could moveji OpposTng her  was like insisting that you were  stronger than a stone -Wall and trying  to batter it ddWri." With ybiir feeble  force. Better ioadinit-'that ft was  there and later climb over the obstruction quietly.  "I don't intend to waste my attentions upon any man," Camilla replied  enigmatically. Which -was true  "enough. Any attention which she gave  to Peter.was not wasted,-she thought  with a secret happiness, and continued thoughtfully, "My greatest concern now is a position. You know,  mother, Tm beginning to thank you  a lot for the arrangements, you made  for my future. You-couldn't have  done better, because I am going to  find myself and real happiness in this  great adventure into which.you have  forced me."  "But my dear, my plans did not involve your taking a position. I reared  you so that yon could marry wealth  and position���������and you may, at any  tlmo you wish. Terry called again today���������"  ��������� 'Tm not at all interested in Terry.  I am too busy to be wasting my time  on a man like him," sho repeated,  with a chuckle. "Our class assignments are pretty heavy now and final  exams in two weeks. All thc time I  can spare for social affairs will be  occupied at school. By thc way, arc  you coming to see mo presented with  my certificate of entry into the world  affairs? Society will be represented  quite largely, because I am not tho  only lady of leisure who got stung  with tho ambition bug. Avis Worth,  you know, and Muriel Amos aro in  tho same class. The difference is that  thoy went to National to Increase  ���������thei*' chttneos of fiixllnE" a man an*d  I went to doorehso my need of accepting ono/' sho laughed.  "Camilla, you aro incorrigible. You  hlwayt* havo boon a problem that  grows no bettor with ago, nnd looking  for a solution.''  "Then you'll bo rathor glad to be  rid of me, won't you?" she .observed  thoughtfully, with that inherent  twlngo of pain which ovpryono ox-  porlonces at tho thought of leaving  tho place that has boon homo.  ISvon Mra. Hoyt's practical volco  was a littlo wistful whon oho, replied,  "No���������I shall misfl you very muoh,  Camilla. I wlah thoro wero aomo wuy  ���������but lot ti������ say no moro about-It.  You will not bo leaving for several  COFi* EE C AHE���������equally popular for  tea, luncheon or supper...  Cream together $& c. butter  and "4 c. sugar, add 1 -well-  beaten ega and ������������ c. milk.  Add this mixture with about  2 c. flour and "4 *csp. salt to  1 c. Royal Yeast Spon&e* to  make a soft doufiit. Knead  lightly and place in greased  bQ**Vl... Cover aad sat ia ^arns  location until double in bulk.  (About 154 hrs.) Shape into  regular coffee roll shape. A1--  lovr to rise until double in  bulk. Brush surface -with  melted butter and sprinkle  -with nuts or cinnamon.  Bakcat400������ F. about 25 mln.  *ROYAL YEAST SPONGE*  BUY  MABE-IK-  4VASADA  GOODS    -  Soalc 1 Roral Yeast Cake in  1& pint lukewarm water for  15 mis. MMsaolve I tbsp. sugar  in S������ pint xnilk. Add to dissolved yeast cake. Add 1 quart  bread flour. Beat thorough.,  ly. (Cover and let rise overnight to double In bulk ia  -?TErr&:..place, *"ree.f  draughts. Makes 5 to 6  of "batter.  rom  cupa  *|>e sure to keep a supply of Royal Yeast  at home. Sealed in ah"-ti������ht wased paper*,  they stay fresh for months. These famous  dry yeast cakee have  heett the standard for  over 50 years. And send  for farce copy ������r the  Royal Yeast Bake  Book���������-gives 23 tested  recipes. Address Standard Brands Lissited.  Fraser Ave. .& Liberty  St., Toronto, Ont.  ;-SBX%;iiiSu<^^JS^;:-^  MkTLWm  months, and much can happen during  the summer."  How much would happen she little  knew, thought Camilla. Nor did  Camilla "know wh&fc v/ould "h2T*'psn  else her optimism, -which is the inimitable hope of-youth,might have  drooped sadly.  ..(To Be Continued.)   ;i  Just Silly Superstition  Agriculture In Canada  Is   Chief   Single  Industry  Of  People  In Dominion  Agriculture, including stock raising, and horticulture, is the chief single industry of the Canadian people,  employing according to the latest  available figures 28.7 per cent of the  total gainfully occupied population  and 33.9 per cent, or over one-third  of the gainfully occupied males. In  addition it provides the raw material  for many Canadian manufacturers,  and its products in raw or manufactured from constitute a very large percentage of Canadian exports.  Nothing In Idea About Broken Mirror  Or SpUle������j *"*4a*lt  Don't be alarmed, if you break a  mirror and someone, says that you'll  have seven years' bad luck, because,  like^mpst superstitions,^ it is all non-  erense and merely the ei-id of witch-  craft .that, was practised ^djciring- ttie  Middle Ages. In those days if someone*  ���������wanted to do harm to someone else  he would contrive to break a mirror,  into which the second person had  lately peered. It was said that if the  mirror could be broken before the image : of the victim had. "evaporated"  seven years' bad luck would be bound  to follow the smashing of the glass.  Actually, of course, the whole idea is  ridiculous, "fust aa ridiculous as thinking that the spilling of salt will bring  bad luck. That particular superstition  is the result of the very ancient idea  that to spill salt at a man's table after one haa dined with him is to insult him and challenge him to battle.  Almost Instant Relief  .-"P H^ff^ HUH    B'^ffl fes aaUB Li ^lsi BlCH H 5. .If  I.  lit HAVE TO GET  TAXI ANP GO HOME  I'VE   DGV/CLOPEO-A  TERlilBLE  ATTACK  MEUHALG'A  r  *3  1  MARY.WHV  DONT YOU TRY 2  ASPIRIN TABLETS;  THtSVlLGETRlDOP  \OUQ   NEURALGIA  IN A FEW MINUTES  20 MINUTES LATER  -jTVXm WONDERFUL HOW  '^QJJICKLV MY HeaRALGIA  WENT. THAT A6PIRI  CERTAINLY WOFtKS   /"  FAST "^  IA  N   J  For Quick Relief Say ASPIRIN When  You Buy  Now cornea amazingly quick rdtef  from headaches, rheumaliBm, neurit's, neurnlgia ... the fastest safe relief\  it in said, net discovered.  Those results pre duo to o *icJen-  tlflo discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet bcgin������ to dissolve, 'or, disintegrate, in Ihe -nmndng ' space of  iw<������ M������ii������nd������ nfier touching moisture.  And lionco to start "taking holer of  pain a few minutes after taking.  Tho illustration of the filnsa, licro.  tells tlio Btory. An Aspirin Tablet  ttlurk; to disintegrate almost instantly you nwollow it. And thus is ready  to no to work almost imtantln,  Whon you buy, IIiouhIi, be on  guard naninf-t Hiih������llf iiIcb-. To bo sure  you Ret" ASPIRIN'S auleli ulU-J. Uo  aurc the nomo Bayor m tho form ol  a cross- la on every tablet of Aapki-tt,  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Drop nn Anplrln  Tablet Jti a s'nss of  water. Note that 131*-  FORB it toucho3 bottom, il has ntnrted to  tliaintOKrote.  What It does in this  lltiisi it docs in your  ulornach, Hence Un  fast action,  MAOK IN CANAPA  Does Not Harm the Heart BB  She learned the  telephone's  value in time  of sickness  page  aim  ���������������a~,  During   the   illness   of   her  8JJLJ.-8 - JB  1 .       .  ������     M_ 1���������Amm-       m.~~Z~lmm*m  in the Carieton area, Vancouver'  had a telephone installed in the  house. When the child recovered, she had the telephone  taken out. Later, however,  remembering how valuable the  telephone had been when her  little girl was sick, she decided  that it wouldn't do to be without a telephone if illness came  again' especially if a doctor  was needed in a hurry. So she  had the telephone reinstalled.  page, editorials on the back  as well as on page two,  good luck he works insome-more  politics in local paragraphs, one  of which informs that "Every  Liberal vote at this election  means a vote lorthe beer barons.  What have the beer barons dohe  tor you?"  If the old saying that advertising pays is only half true  Editor Love ought to win by a  ^Tftam-w-xf tM7,Amtm imaTrtyirm  W -mPA. Jf    ���������������������������*-��������� mymmtw    ���������������������������*���������. g^^m^mP  Should Have Ureamery  In this respect it has been a  matter of quality rather than  Quantity, with the &CF. leading  the parade with two headliners in  Messrs-.- Irvine and Telford.  If any of the parties had a  campaign fund they would have  no reason to complain of it being  inadequate as expenses incurred  in the 1933 fight are the lightest  ever, if one tmaJP judge by the  advertising space taken in the  two payers published in this riding, and the scarcity of the old-  styie campaign literature.  Railway tie mills operated by  Messrs, Parkin, MeGrath and  Larson will give employment to  100 men in the Inyermere dis-  t ict this winter.  A boycott threatens the Capitol  theatre at Rossland because some  of the seats . havo recently been  taken out and placed in the T*rail  movie house*.  1   ^Br*Bi A^^BV^^B*8^4BM������aJ*"h^B^Bk,^aJPBlA^BH-bMnaa*^^ia1BB^  iCoofeaay Tsfepfione Go,  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.vC a yewf in advance.  $.*?.Cbb3 to u.8. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY,  NOV.   3  Impends min ^mfm^srtiswng  A movement that should have  the whole hearted support of both  town and country is the effort  that is being made to have a  creamery    established    at   some  point    in    the    Valley.     A   pil^iiC  meeting to discuss the project is  called for Monday afternoon at  the town hall and should attract  the attendance of all  interested.  With fruit prices at their present level, and with slim prospect  of the apple market returning tc  the more satisfactory price levels  of a few years ago, ��������� dairying  should have serious consideration.  It has proven a life saver in fruit  areas like Vernon and Salmon  Arm in the past half dozen years  and will, undoubtedly work out  as satisfactorily in this district.  Some preliminary work in the  way of canvassing to ascertain  just how many cows are likely to  be available will have to be done  and i: is hoped that at Monday's  ���������*jtfcaaj*a*a"aVa������J  ���������a  a  a>.<a.^.  .A ii A^mAmPamAmm.A* A'  %������/   I   IVI  i "-J-I* U  JS. AJrfA'V  E  KSION  ma if i re a**!  rnEiiriii  OH AST   4-.-m.nt   fr \ms\m*-.   "..1!    ftO  U*J  1 1_  mciv,  *JjV  'The "faewspape?" ffsternity wil!  await with special interest the  returns from Grand Forks-Greenwood, in which constituency T.  A. Love, editor of the Grand  Forks Gazette, is carrying the  independent non-partizan banner  and is, apparently, finding the  going a little bit rough due to the  fight being three-cornered and a  C.C.F. nominee cutting in on the  so-called independent vote.  In addition to public meetings,  Mr. Love has been using no end  of space in every issue of his excellent paper, the last issue  climaxing them all by haviug  politics without stint on the front  volunteers to take on this work,  and complete it as quickly as  possible.  %*.**!!.pGigak  .TkriAmmammmA  Another Unfortunate Delay      j  The untimely and much regretted death of former premier  W. J. Bowser, at Vancouver,  on  x-v_j���������i _ <-������e?i,-i_    l ������...    :~A.~.r.4-  vyciuuei  6uvii, iiaa   eveajr    juuivuv-  ion of lengthening the unsatisfactory state of affairs in governmental circles   at Victoria  The late Mr. Bowser was a candidate in boifi Victoria and Van--  couver Centre, and due his  passing voting in these two  constituencies is deferred until  November 27th.  At the capital four members  are to be elected and two at Vancouver, and as there are but 47 *  members in the entire house, ihe j [  delay means but 41 will be re-jf  turned on November 2nd, out of  which eve . the most enthusiastic  ���������a^-ri-H-f-ilpT-a-r*   -arniil/)   K*af������*-rll'������y     tr+-VT\&m*mir     f*r\  have the Liberals or the C.C.F.  emerge with the necessary 2-5  followers to establish their right  to be called upon to form the  next government.  With voting uncompleted until  the end of the month it  will  be  Nov. 16 to Feb. ""8.  Limit April 30, 1934.  OLD COUNTRY  Nov. 20 to Jan. 6.  Limit 5 months.  EASTERN CANADA  Dec. 1 to Jan. 5.  Limits months.  CENTRAL STATES  Dee. 1 to Jan. 5.  Limit 3 mouths.  onnTT  H    .-*.'     fit      "B~-j-a    S    >������"--j  r.  r  ���������  Go this winter, when fares are  much lower and the return  privileges longer, on tickets to  Pacific Coast, Old Country.  Eastern Canada^ and Central  States points. Fine all-steel  trains���������real travel Cdmfort  and Service.  Fares, Train Schedules, and  full Informatfcn iron. Agent  w  I  I  I  AHADBAN  A^iia-t  aj'yu'yv't'M't l������j-,������"B/,l������,f,v������*r  V'ry^'t'T'it'f'yri'f'Vf'Bj'rv'rrr  ti  -a.-a.-m.a..p..a.  A.a.^.a.a.A.A.A, a., a .. a  a . a. .a..m.a^r a- +.-+. r  mAaAm  .A.m.  late in !December before  liitiA.  administration can take over the  reins of government,   which  cer  tainly does not  all to  ������ii~~~  dllUW  tU   wem  The election   campaign which,_ _,_.  ��������� ..     . .  closed Wednesday night has been time a*. f1!  to inaugurate  j new policies, with a session of the  IT  NEVER  PAYS TO TAKE CHANGES WITH  INFERIOR COAL.    WE HAVE THE BEST,  GALT  COAL  WILDFIRE    LUMP  MICHEL  FURNACE  &&������lXB S3RY FiR  PROMPT DELIVERY. PHONE 21.  4  4  f  ������  I  4  ���������4  I  *  I  4  4  l  S. MCCRJE ATH  COAL,    "WOOD,       WUOVR.   FEBJD  vvr,v^"v<-' w  ��������� m'W'V^'wm'ww'wwm'V''  ���������^.y .^.^.y.^.  -a, ^.,<a-a. a   a.m   a.m.-^.,^,^  any  their  ��������� A**A      til*      A      afc ���������If*'      ^l^-l^-lftl-t-f (iAlA*llli4lAiffc|||lallil|l.4llAlaf llfc  ,       i  the best this district has had in a  score of years. 7.  So far as we can learn the old-  time excitement has been entirely  lacking, as have also been the  usual personal mixups on political  matters that have hitherto been  inseperable from party campaigning and which are sometimes slow  to be entirely forgotten.  Insofar as public meetings go  the campaign has been unique.  Jk   m.^   I  legislature gaci^ them early in  the year*"      \~.  ^  The Okanagan Complains  HUK   ������JSL      W ���������  zkoAtL Ka/mSpSp  my ^tW ^S*n      Ammmamm^K^m^^n^p v  t$  NOW READY FOR Y  Get your winter supply now and be  for the cold weather.  prepared  THAT'S what yow, too, will sny when you  replace thoBe dim -"'borgaiii" bwl-hs with  genisine EDISON MAZDA LAMPS. And  you'll save money on your lighting bills.  mmmm mam^m.    *������������������ ^Hnb>   ^ajW"alH^  ng^gm^m ���������mar^naa., mm jwbwj.   ^  /Amy     w������.a,  m������^^m jji*    ������g|t Wjm wm^mAaammm       teH  WI^WT BI^^Hi        affHaV   \mmmWm ^���������*j\a^aia^aawT*ii m^mmmmm mZOm&Hm     ii". ii  L^I.  -Jmm&   ������JL*J   L^i Ik. I    immJ ^IIW       *a*-*M.        MM  ^^jH^jffljjfj ^^^yfQB^r     EBV m^SBmmu^kr     -^u^ayptjip       WSm  Qtoo^-^  fciaa'iiaiiillttn   M���������im.       Amkj  Q   '^jaM MWam.  *"js   vBf   mJwr aTiy        *iiOT> w"*������**Bn***B*r  m.Mmmm'm'   mm        VBP%  ���������I        aWV     ~B*a~aV   a\%\   W-mmaAW.  LAfiVflaPS  MADE IN  CANADA  U.43  CANADIAN  GENERAL ELECTRIC CO., LIMITED  ���������,���������..���������,���������t^m^mmmmmmp~r..m*..������������������ <.*������������:~ m.-^ptpn- r!-MgraKtmiicwr*r*mmBX*rArmmmVA--  In connection with the "cent a  pound or on the, ground" apple  marketing plan it is not at all encouraging to hear even the occasional squeal from the Okanagan  that the deal, insofar as that district is concerned, has been ruined  in part, at any rate, by the Creston district underselling them on  Mcintosh.  Whether Creston selling agencies can be proven guilty of the  charge laid by the Okanagan the  Review has no information, but  we cannot understand why Creston Macs should be rolled at  bargain trices in view of the  more favotable freight rate Creston enjoys as far east as Swift  Current, Sask*, within which  territory this yearns crop of about  40,000 boxes of that variety  should be somewhat easily disposed of.  The sorrowing ones ih the  Okanagan also overlook what  might be termed the human  factor; that is, any prairie jobber  who has been accustomed to buying on terms in which he has  some say, who suddenly finds  himself confronted with a none  too polite 90 cents a box, take it  or leave it sort of thing, sometimes very emphatically decides  to "leave it" and buy --.omewhere  else, particularly where the price  is no higher.  So far as quality goes Creston  apples are quite in a class with  the best the Okanagan ever put  out. This year bo-called fancy  packs and stylish labels are not  the asset the Okanagan haa always thought them to be.  In order to get satisfaction in  connection with Rpw*i"-,1 relief unemployed ladies sta^e an occasional parade at Fernie.  TkTUokin^i and Mwmm&iBmng  CRESTON  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  >���������������������������������������  ���������wm'ww  ftnA.ii, A A. a\ i A , BT>ni.J>������ A. n A .A i An A ��������� A ��������� A nrfr.w A .A . A, A , A,. A -i l^i n A ��������� A-nl*S. aTfc-.i^ ~^'mA. ^> "^~nB*t mAaAmmaJaamAmJm.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and IVIiitton  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  >i|������iiii^iiii.iii^MiMw^i|ia������j wiijtfji^i^iy-liatwiBuiiBi m igi m wn u. um ** m> u ii_*< u a*M|*������W||*l*a,a|l'**M*>*1 tMntw wiay > ay������-mi **0 * 'imp * 90 T -ay >������ >jy mp hi ^y m ayr-ni i mp' ��������� ly* mf i  VaUBBH  m  Thrift.  -mmir"  spending  lent,  than  consists    in  von  earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you havc taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bat-..  anceo   and  shatl   welcome your  account. &&o  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  4,  i  ii  Cr������fit-r������n Bmnch  E. J?. Foeben��������� M-SB-itsffer  1  mm  BBifffi-aain,  m^WLm^  M&AMmMmikm^mm  i>ViUaiaaji8aai������|- tuaj'imiaimnj i^iwaiiaiaj liiajwaajaji  "���������I -''���������>'7^y*7*r"l Turn ukj������e������to.n Hssvisavf  I  ��������� **"   Mam ���������*. aTM  OlQlIU  Thnavirn  HIGUIiQ  -VMIIaJ    ������������������*������-  WH ���������  HE WAS A HIT AND  RUN LOVER  aj       TV aTkaUAa-i  Ankle chains gave him the jitters.  A-fc^-      VTMilllUVM      W*-r     -fc#w   'AiW*.       *        ������      T  one woman at a time!  Clark Gable  in  <������������*������ -  no avian of  i.B VB   . ^sr ��������� V*  8 ���������  with  CAROLE LOMBARD  DOROTHY MACKAIL  Love, as he liked it, lasted  just long enough . . and then  like the game of cards he  played ... it called for a hew  deal all round. ���������  B������������a]B������������������������aieBi������a).aia.a)������Bi������������iB������������ai.B"������������������aioBB������������������EJ|  G  -Dllll-DEQ-'C  iiOilSJI-iiiJ  "Chinook" Goodrich super  quality brown pack with  cleats. Has been a great  favorite for years and certainly gives great satisfaction.  A complete line of DRESS  v*ar Tnnnnc'    ,-,-,   -,._,-, a-a     _^_    '���������  i\uJoucft,cj as wen as  Men'sLow Rubbers to  wear with socks. 5 also  carry Boys* Rubbers.  JLocai and jrersonai  The apple movement out of Greston  since the Uiicidle of last week has been  very light. However the Exchange crew  went to work again yesterday and the  end of the week will see fruit rolling  a'gain in considerable volume.  Hallowe'en passed off even quieter  t^an usual, Tuesday. The younger  generation "waa sat'-roan in rr,rinii~era"r-.~e  numbers looking for the customary  treats, and wera well rewarded. The  old reliable soaping oi windows was less  than usual, and very little property was  disturbed.  Hearty congratulations are extended  Miss Dorothea Spratt, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. John Spratt, who has success*  fully completed her final examinations  and har been awarded her certificate as  registered nurse. She bar-, completed the  the full three-year course^ at Jtootenay  Lake General Hospital at Neison.  Final arrangements, for Creston's  observance of Armistice Day, Saturday,  November lltb, wiii be made at Tues  day night's meeting of the Legion. It is  expected to follow along the lines of  former years, with the address on this  occasion by Rev. Andrew W lker. who  will be assisted by Rev. A. O. Thomson.  All interested in the establishment of a  rreamery at some point in the valley  should be out fcr a meeting at the town  hall on Monday afternoon at 2.30. K  E. Paulson, who was made a prelimin  ary canvass of the situation, reports  unusual'interest in the project and a  surprisingly large umber of ows available. ...........  The sale was completed at the end of  the week of the former Trotter place at  the corner of Victoria Avenue and Hill  side Road to J. P. MacDonald, local  forestry superintendent, who has occupied the place for the past few years. It  contains about two acres in orchard and  was owned by P. Lantz, who resided here  a short time, but is now at Laird, Sask.  The packing house staffs at Wynndel  Erickson and Creston had their annual  dance at Park pavilion on Tuesday evening, which was very largely attended,  and which was much enjoyed by those  present, the music by the Cres-  tonian orchestra, under the leadership of  A. B. Ness, being praised by all. and W.  Hale making a: first-^class master-of  ceremonies.  For the morning service, at 11.30, at  the Presbyterian Church the pastor,  Kev. A. O. Thomson, wiii speak on the  subject, "Under the Juniper Tree." At  7.30 p.m., he will continue his talks to  the young people on the topic,  -'A_Ven  " the faith  *���������*..   a   P.   <���������     .<~~l*m  UUMU I T  FiwvsT  WYNNDEL  PHONE 52L  RRIE & SON  GROCERS  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  FHGNE 19  WHGL.Ei$AL.E  RETAfL.  ww   E-  END   SPECIALS  QUALITY  - For)n<*  T*i*  flLU^^^������    !  dKim-Miik GileesB  EXETER BRAND  m������%  &Sm\  Pound  Pkt.  QUALITY  FOODS  So sio O������W S  J'%\%r}-JJ :  3 bars Palinolive Soap fl^Bfi  I pSi. Prlnssss SOAP RMES /���������������������������������������  REmEmBER  Cheap foods are not good.  Good fohds are not cheap  SPRiATT'S  i  V. MAWSON  /-no r*������c* T*r\ vr  ]������b eoooeoBBoae'BB oro as OBOSBSBBBBBBJIB ������������������������������������������]  the Father oi  of the affair with the high score prize  going to Mrs. M. J. Beninger and consolation, honors to Mrs. P. Maione.  After cards a d lightful lunch was served  and the guest was the recipeint of many  \TQ-r\r nyott*7 and useful **ifts and for the  kindly remembrances she expressed sincere appreciation.  rH���������S**-5*������*   TtaAi^A^    af^liiatBAU KnflAWiOMf        tlfOW  XI ltjl"bjr     VU4VCU   \/l*Ul\.U        |LSC*0^B.**<������-*.J.v        rt������������0  packed to capacity Tuesday night when  parents and friends were entertained by  the Sunday school children  and officers  at-       a        moo/itiorodo       lioll/������o������a'o������������       nnT+,v-  About 75 were in costume and the  judge-*, Rev.A. Walker and W, J.Truscott  had quite a job making the awards, as  follows: Be?t������ dressed girl, Goldie  "Walker as Shepherdess; best uressed  boy, ttobert Ibbitsen. Wizard; boy's  comic, Gladys Davies as an old man;  girl's comic. Rachel Morrow as an old  woman. After the promenade and the  rawowjiirier of "tizss there was a line -of  varied amusements, and lunch, the hall  being attractively decorated for a  hailowe'en. outing.  admission of West Kootenay points to  the oiganization. Officers were elected  as follows:  Hon. president���������Dr. Murchie. Michel.  President���������D Foubister. Kimberley.  1st Vice-President���������F. Levirs, Greston .  2nd. Vice Presidents���������C. Duncan.Fernie.  "Secretary-Treasurer���������O. Gill, Cranbrook. '  Fees were set at $10 per club, with - $2  additional for each team entered over  one. Blanket powers were ^given the  president and secretary. Jttepresenfc-  stion at the annual meeting was restricted to two voting delegates from  each club.  Mrs. C. Senesael, Miss Hazel McGonegal and Mrs. D. F. Putnam of  Erickson, were Bonners Ferry visitors on  Monday. The former will visit with  Mrs.   Putnam  until Wednesday   where  ���������Kir:~~ TT~���������.l  rJlt  _a.J a  a1.~  1U.K1   XJ.OCC1    WUI   CBI.8.C1IU   me  on Tuesday.'   i f  pa.i;o.trrs  BL -Bl  ������Wii���������*&  ������0SB������S  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Q Satisfaction guaranteed.  " Mm?     imWimf^^iS&ffiaf  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairina  HbBSBB  .. E B GpI ��������� 1      .  ^W ^9 WS rS,  "H E9 1*9 1*9 u*"ff ***9 Eft jsm VS   *Ha\_^3F Bai     ^Ll^b^S  ERICKSON  General Garagei Work.  Reboring, Acetylene Welding  Pontine and Buick Oars.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  ture o������ Faith u>  ful."    At -2 p.m., there will be service at  Alice Siding school.  Tom Mountford, "United Front candidate wound up the political campaign  locally with a meeting in the United  Church basement on Wednesday evening. Dr. WaileyT'CC.F. nominee. Ji-ad  a rally on Monday evening, and Col.  Fred Lister made his first appearance in  town Friday night; w ifh W. G. Littlejohn occupying the'chair,' and T. G.  Norris. K.C. of Kelowna, speaking  A wedding of interest to. Creston  people was solemnized at the Church of  the Redeemer, Nelson, on Monday even  ing, when Douglas, third son of Mr and  Mrs. J. D. Spiers of that cty, and formerly of Creston, was joined in wedlock with  Miss Annie Elizabeth daughter of Mrs  I E. F, Jar vis. Rev. W.J. SHverwood,  | rector of the parish'officiated, and following the ceremony there was a reception  at the home of the bride's uncle, L. J.  Dunk  To^night*s basketball contests will sae  the High Reps in action against. Creston  Motors; Review vs. Highfliers, and in  the men's section the Imperial Groceteria  takes on tne High School. Due to the  packers' dance on Tuesday night the  games scheduled for that evening had to  be cancelled. In the ladies' division  Pharmacy and the Review are tied for  first place, while the Cardinal*-* have a  clear lead in the men's f-ection.  Two young men evangelists, Leon W;  Hawlcy and his soloist and s-ong leader  will commence a series of special  evangelist meetings in the Full Gospel  Tabernacle, Monday,Nov. 6th. at 8 p m.  running every night for two weeks or  longer. Everybody is cordially invited  to attend. Mr. Hawley is a graduate of  the Seattle Bible Collage, and has been  pastor of tho Community Church at  Priest River, Idaho, for tho past few  ye rs, but has lately resigned to take up  evangelistic work.  $5UU for community projee ts  was secured by Vernon Elks at a  carnival last nionth.  IT   TIJC    IJUft-fllTfil  hi   ������081 nudfiiAt  it  Creston was a  for a day' last  Rosalind" Bradley of  patient in the hospital  week.  Miss Madeline Putnam .washable to  leave the hospital-improved last Sunday.  J. P. Vance of Canyon was a patient  for a day.  Charlie Holmes of Creston was a  patient for a day."  David Brown of Kingsgate relief camp  is a patient in the hospital.  .  O. Pratt was able to leave the hospital  Saturday much improved.  Mr. Kuhn was able to return to Boswell, Sunday, improved.  Mra. E. P. Long, Jack Faulds, Stan.  Watson and D. J. McKee are patients  and al! are improving,  Mrs. B. Jonnson and Mrs. E. Driffil  were Creston visitors on Saturday. 7  Mro_ Clivs Batsman of "Movie s^ent-  the weekend on a visit with f riendf? sn  town, returning Sunday.  Miss Jessie White, principal of the  Kitchener school, left on Thursday by  ������ ������ -S-7-I I- ,8, -        I. ._     ������������������&._     _*A J_J  UU3  IUI     OJlUUri ICjf ,      YVUCiC     SI1C     QI.IC11UCU  the East Kootenay teachers' convention  on Friday and Saturday. She returned  on Sunday in company with Inspector  and Mrs. Sheffield of Nelson.     * Z, ' v  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PEAtTECOSTAL  REV, F.'G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, NOV, Si 7  KITCHENER,   SCHOOL--I0.3tt a.m.  Sunday School.   11.15 a.-tri.^ Church.  Sunday School.   3.00 ^.m.. Church.  CRESTON���������Sunday   School,   10   a.m.  ANrs O u WCE jvi ens x  iijvaiiBelist  ijeon  w. ilawiey  special Revival Services in the Tabernacle every night at 8 o'clock, commencing  Monday, Nov. 6th.    Special music.  IrGobd singing.  Inspiring message.. Come!  -4a~-"-%t--~'tla~-������-->^^  ���������-*~ f*j\\rs  PAYCASH AT THE ShvPZHiAl  Greston H.S.October Results  Mrs.  D.  W*3ston  and Miss Evelyn  Johnson Iwere joint hostesses on Saturday afternoon at the Wc-aton home,  honoring Mrs/ Wesley Eddy (hee Bervl  Nlcbols) at a well appointed miscellaneous shower which was attended by n  couple of dozen of the young friends of  tho honor Kucat.   Bridge was tho feature  '     We are well stocked with  Brick, Cement, Shingles, and all kinds of Lumber.  Have a small quantity of  1x4 No. 2 Shiplap at $12.00 per thousand:  Some No. 2 Common 2x4 at, $14.00per thousand.  .-r^TaQT     A    <d        mT\     -'"O mf^\^"\mf~^ ���������"CT������ *������">  (CbI  Grade 12���������Kathleen Bundy 83,  Marjorie Crosby 75, Ellen Hagen 70,  Agnes Crane 66.6. Mary Abbott 66.1,  Alice Wesling 60, Alexander Telford 57.2,  Fannie Lewis 57, Reetha Phillips 56,  Allan Speers 54, Ed y the Rentz 51, Jack  Payne 48.9.  Grade 11���������John Spencer 79, Do: is  Crosby 77, Eleanor Spratt 74, Ethel Sutcliffe 71, Charles Taylor 70, Ethel Van  Ackeran 69. Mollie Moore 68, Dorothy  Palmer 65, Harold MacLaren 62. Daisy  Trevelyan 61, Clifford York 59, Irene  Bourdon 57, Norma Marshall 56, Eva  LaBelle 53, Nell Payne 49%  .  Grade 10���������June Wiged 85, James  Downes 75. Elizabeth Stace-Smith 74,  George Plumb 72, Hilda Hagen 71.8,  Chester Goplin 71.4, Dorothy Wightman  71.8, Richard Avery 70. Lloyd Mac  Laren 68.7. Betty Kemp 68.5 Aileen  Klingensmith 66, Ruth Hare 68, Yvonne  LaBelle 61, George Dodd 60, Edward  Argyle 57, Dorothy Collis 56, Arthur  Dodd 55, Phyllis Earnhardt 58, Thoo  Tompkins 60.8, Helen Dubar 50.2,  Douglas Alderson 49, Godfrey Vigne  48.6, Frank Clayton 48. ���������  Grado 9���������Marion Cooper 77, Huchena  McCreath 76, Roy Jackson 74. Daisy  Rogers 70.7, Lance Maddess 70 6, Joyce  Donkin 69, Rnymond Humhl<������'G7, 'T-Tn7.nl  Sinclair 66, Bruce Niblow 64, Muriel  Penson GS, Treasa Torchia 62.9, Leah  Abbott 61, Irving Ferguson 69,, Rachel  Marrow 68, Ppfi Murphy 57, Raymond  Bovnn 64, Grace Bond 58, Budd Browell  48, Margaret Henderson 44.  East Kootenay Hoop League  At a meeting in Kimberley on Saturday, at ��������� which reproHentativou from  Fomio, Michel-Natal, Cranbrook, Kim  horloy, Creaton and Wlndormorp-  Atholmoro woro pronunt, an East  Kootenay Ba**l<otbnll Association was  formed.  Thia association has applied for  affiliation with the Brltlnh Columbia  BuHkttllmll Ahh d-iUi-ri, Hwiihii;1I, lliul,  goographlcal dllTlcultioH   procliided   tho  SALAD DRESSING, 11-oz. jar, each  Dutch Maid.  $ .27  CANNED BEETS, Whole Baby, 2 tins. .39  Royal City.  MARMALADE, 32-oz, jar     .  C. & B. Little Chip.  BUTTER, CreasneJiy, 3 ibs   Imperial Gr ceteria,  JAPAN RICE, 4 lbs       Clean and Wholesome.  SALMON, Sockeye, fr-lb. tins, 2 for  Malkin'sBest,  DILL'S, Libby's, 2\ tins, 2 tins...J.......  Spicy    Crisp.   Juicy.  ���������dp*  .69  .aba"?  .37  .SI  SODAS, Red Arrow, each      ...    .19     %  Family package. m        r ft  TaWJl^kiMl'������a������raall������������>ltf^  Films Finished���������-24 Hours  Rolls or Negatives left before .5 o'clock returned  the- following clay by 6 o'clock.  No extra charge for Bordered Prints.  Send your friends an Enlargement from your  own Negatives by GEORGE'S STUDIO  across the street:  ncolUii Sill lib m oUllEi  OnO.'Il. VLTLMJMJV.  TH1U  RIflXALL 8TOKR ^ranR!   Tsinv'SkT-gy  ������������������  CBES'  IB  'Cava.     S.     fl  II I'M  ^MlialBj!  mm  Science Comes To Aid  new auQmarine -uiiaser  Initiative  Can Kelp Narcotic Addicts To Over-   .    rzrz-o.    TSrfil-t*  Gi������bbb6     A. a*t5    aiuaw*..  Science has found a solution,to the  problem  of the narcotic  addict who  attempts to free himself of the habit, i  anesthetists of the United States and j  Canada were told at their annua! congress recently in Chicagro.  Three New York anesthetists, related their success in blocking nerves by  means of alcohol injections effective  for days and even weeks, thins relieving the patient of the torture pi fever, nausea, neuraliga and other symptoms inevitably associated with stopping tiie use of a narcotic.  Most of the cases were those of persons virlio had contracted, the habit  as the result of intense pain during  sickness or injury, Dr. M. B. Greene  of New York explained, adding that it  was .������t?"ffe*t*erit'; when the subject used  narcotics from desire and was not interested in breaking the habit.  Koyal   Air   Force   Machine   Will   Be  Stationed At Malta  The first Royal-Air Force flying'  boat carrying a quick-firing gun, cap- J  able of firing* shells, in addition to or- j  dinary machine guns, has been completed   by" the* "Blackburn   Airplane  Company at Brough. The eraft ia designed principally for subfiiarine chasing. . j  The new j*run, which is mounted on  a rotary turret in thc forward cock-  .lis. nice..4  t���������~r��������� a      7=*T>Q*  tw������* a. a. mm     aCt.������.A     **��������� mf\d\     APmmAAWA pmj am     mm,  ������<****���������,    WCaVl*   A44.BU    A*W     A\tfAa%mA\Jk*S������     -m*A,  mi  mm i.i.     .    Bi������-     Wff 8BMIB ���������   W WPB    '      ���������������������������������������������  NtURITIS  Initiative, or the lack of it, the development or the denial of it, appear.  to be quite common subjects of discussion ia these days of the Great Depres- j  ������ion. On the one hand, peopie are heard to say that aduption of the pi o- '  gramme of the Socialists would result in the destruction of individual initiative, while, on the other hand, exponents of Socialism ask what initiative  is left to people these days, and what initiative has an unemployed man subsisting on Government relief?  Both are wrong. Socialism could not destroy individual initiative even  if it would, because initiative is an attribute of the human individual, and it  can be, has been, and always will be developed under any conceivable kind  of government, or system, or set of circumstances. Initiative is*God-given  and cannot be destroyed, although its expession in definite action in-ay be  hindered, even for a time prevented. ��������� woman says she is giving when she  Nor is it correct to say that present day conditions are destructive of j writes of her relief from neuritis:���������  initiative, and that there is no room for its exercise by many people at this j  tune. Rather, tSse reverse is u-u������. ������������e������������3!������������.y is scuu ������.w v������c ������.ja������7 u.UiuEi ������,������. ,w ;  vention, and invention is only possible -where initiative is Srst displayed. The j  necessities of the present are, therefore, an urge to greater rather than less j  initiative.  Not only so, but evidence is not lacking, rather it is available on every  hand, demonstrating the fact that greater initiative is being manifested by  thousands of hard pressed individuals than they ever thought of exercising  ib the days of prosperity.  After all, -what is initiative?  '  A    "token   of   gratification"     this  "For twelve months I have had  neuritis in my arm, and up till the  last two *weeks have had to carry it  in a sling. Since then I have abandoned my sling, am able to sleep undisturbed, and can perform household  duties that previously I would not  have done. These benefits I have received from Kruschen Salts. This has  all happened in two -weeks,-and I am  optimistic enough to think that in an-  and one-half pound shells over ah effectiverange of 1;50<J, yards.. The  shells are held, in clips of five. The  connection from firing all five rounds  In quick time is said to temporarily  reduce the forward speed of the flying boat by ten miles per hour. The  experiment- of mounting the gun  whose recoil���������reprssentiag a. pull cf  1,600 pounds which has to he absorbed in the boat's structure���������will he  watched with keen interest by a'r  forces of several nations which are  concerned with the same problem.  The machine will be able to fly 132  miles per hour with a maximum  range of 1,500 miles. The wing spread  is 97 feet and the length is 70 feet.  It stands nearly 2G feet high. The  new ship, named "Blackburn Perth,"  is one of four to be stationed at Mal-  ta.  a   ������-:���������vo~ ,������;,.��������� ,-~*,.,..*, ^Q-R������:nrvrv oq������o if  ���������*������' other fortnight I shall have said goodie simple dictionary defxmtion says it is to nem������tls once and for all   Call  an introductory act or step; the first active procedure m any enterpr:se*   this a testimonial*if you choose���������to  power of taking the lead or of originating. That is, a-baby shows initiative! me- it is a token of gratification." ���������  when it begins to creep, and more initiative when it takes its first toddling; (Mrs.) N.E.L.  Neuritis  is  Does Not Produce Chancellors  steps, and from that time onward through life. It cannot be destroyed.  But it can be encouraged, or discouraged; its development can be assisted or retarded. Parents and teachers have a very great responsibility in this  dition.  Argentine Raising Peanuts  a   result  of  impurities  in the blood.   And it is impure blood,  circulating- all over the  system  and  setting up inflammation in the tissues,  respect. Employers, too, have an obligation in much the same way towards  that causes those excruciating pains,  their employees, and if they are far-seeing they will realize that it is to their j ���������������|eneirij-a-^^  own advantage, as well as promoting the advancement of the employee,'to ��������� ������������������������,.������������������������,������,<���������, ^n+mi-n*, ���������������...,������������������ ���������.���������*.*���������������. >jn*,,~������  encourage and assist their workers to display initiative in the tasks allotted j needs to persuade your internal or-  to them. While it may be true, as sometimes charged, that Capitalism oper-j grans back into a, healthy, normal con  ates in some -ways to lessen initiative, it is also true that in quite as many  other ways Capitalism has promoted initiative.  Governments, too, -under whatever system may be in vogue in a country, may develop the initiative, not only of individual citizens, tut of a. whole  people and country. Too much parental ism in a home is a deadly influence  upon the development of the initiative of a ch'Id, weakening its self-reliance,  and sapping its courage. In like manner, too much parentaiism in government  operates as a deadly LnSuerice upon the citizenship of a country, weakening  the self-reliance of the people, and sapping their courage to meet the inevitable obstacles and difficulties which sooner or later in life must be met and,  if success is to be achieved, overcome.  Parents should  not be  expected  to  do everything  for  their children;  teachers should not do things for their pupils but train them to do everything they can for themselves, only so is character and ability developed;  employers should not look upon their workers as mere cogs in a machine, but  as thinking, intelligent human beings with personalities and abilities and  thinking powers of their own to develop and use for the common good of all;! aver{*'3'e  Governments are the creation of people in the mass to do for them what they,  pounds,  as individuals, .cannot alone do for themselves, but Governments were never  intended to perform those services which the individual can and ou*-*ht to do  for himself and herself.  Referring back to our dictionary definition of initiative,���������that it is the  power of taking the lead or of originating,���������the truth must be impessed  upon us that, in the final analysis, it is the individual that must originate. In  any great enterprise, or undertaking, in any large corporation, it is some one  individual who first originated the idea to the development of which the  organized forces of all are finally directed. Governments are only groups of  individuals, and their policies have their birth in the minds of individuals, and  their acts of administration are but the carryng into effect of a policy  resulting from the initiative of somi> individual in the first instance, the *.vis=  dona and value of which is ultimately recognized by all.  A man or woman lacking in initiative never gets very far. If they are  content to let others do their reading:, study and thinking for them, then they  will never become educated. If they are willing to lean upon others, and rely  upon the judgment of others for decisions that may have to be made, then  they will always be dependents, .and never independent. If they refuse to  exert themselves, to express themselves, they will go through life bereft of  the influence they might and ought to have exercised upon their times and  fellowmen.  Initiative is a power, lot it bo repeated, that all possess. But like all  powers it must be used, exercised, brought into play. Only so is it of any  value, and only so can It be developed, and made to be the rich thing in the  life of the individual it ought to be, and only so can the rewards it is designed to bring to its possessor boTwon. It is a great gift, an imperishable  gift, which should be highly prized, never surrendered, nor allowed to fall  into disuse.  Kas Gone Into New Industry On  Large Scale  Coffee, and beefinot being so much  in favor as years gone by Argentina  is beginning to .raise peanuts on a  rather large scale. In the past crop  year production amounted to 135,591,-  520 pounds as compared with 129,-  328,450 pounds in the 1931-32 season,  an increase of 33.5 per cent. The  area harvested amounted to 193,393  acres an increase of 66;6 per cent. The  yield   per   acre   was   892.5  Pains After Eating?  Try This 1  Pains after eating are generally  due to an excess of acid in the stomach that forms gas and causes belching, heart burn, bloating, sour stomach and indigestion. Bisurated Mag1-  nesta,; taken after meals will give  such quick and pleasing relief you will  be surprised. Any druggist w.ll tell  you ordinary Bisurated Magnesia is  fine for sour acid stomach conditions.  It should be in every home. It works.  Sees Marked Improvement  Only  Two   In   Last   Hundred Years  Born In Scotland  Where do the Chancellors come  from? Scotland claims so many of  the Premiers and Archbishops of  Canterbury of recent years that it  would not be surprising to find the  Northern Kingdom providing a good  proportion of Chancellors of the^Ex-  chequer as well, especially in view of  the Scottish genius for looking after  the bawbees. In reality, however,, only  two Chancellors in., the last 100 years  were born in Scotland���������Sir Robert  Horse and the first auord xvitchie, "55r.  Neville Chamberlain was born in  Birmingham.���������and so was his brother,  Sir Austen, who was Chancellor thirty  years ago. "uondon can claim Disraeli and a number of others. Among!  the counties, -Yorkshire 'can ^ boast of  three great names���������Lord Snowden,  the late Lord Oxford and Asquith,  and Sir William Harcourt. But' Lancashire can show three who are possibly still more famous-���������Mr. Lloyd  George, who was born in Manchester,  Gladstone, and Sir Robert Peel.  iYiormiic|  When the sun begins to  shine���������-and.v������u've''*'������tl!etS  ysur own'." ynm vj-geen s  Fiiie Cut. That fragrant,  friendly cigarette sure  does put a smile on the  day. It's so cool and sat-  ._*:__. A- j ��������� -��������� a-  isrying.  onu ������v������ *sm.������y  iw  toll. Ogden's Fine Cut  and ''Chanteelef" papers  ... you can bank on that  '"foHypur own" combine  ation morning, noon or  night.  SAVE THE POKE* HANDS  ii*""  F I  T  Your Pipe Knovoa Ogden's Cut Plug  Queer Animals in vJxforu Zoo  Cat Has FullyrDeveloped Fur-Covered  :'Wihgsi  The curator of the Oxford Zoo has  been puzzled by the arrival of a  black and -white cat which has on its  back fully-developed fur-covered  wings, with which it is stated it can  fly. It was seen in a local garden to  moVe from the grouhd to a beam, to  which it could not have leaped, using  its wings in a manlier similar to a  bird. The wings grow just in front of  the hindquarters and measure a foot  from tip to tip. The curator says he is  somewhat sceptical "whether the eat  can really fly in the sense that a bird  does. It is possible that its hindquarters are powerful and that It can  spring to a considerable height, aided  by its wlnga.  si.  ���������,v,...'-jV,.>*"t'""''*-^ ,  Twenty-nine miles pi!--telephone cable stowed aboard rl^e Dominia, the  latest cable ship in toe .wo-rld, is  watting to be laid across Tthfe Straits  of Dover, Englaud, tc augment tha  existing telephone facilities between  London and Paris.  .r*-"s  mm  m  MUSIC SERVICE  Send to us for Everything: in Music.  Quickest-^and most efllclent Music  Service in the West. Send" for our  _-i������i#lIetHi -without ohiiffution.  "H 324 SMITH ST. WINNIPEG, MAN  I aalinBiitialiiMlill^iiiiM*^^ '  kN*J  """ff*1:""""""1  !  There ia no substitute for potash in  agriculture. It cannot be replaced in  the plant's economy by soda or any  other compound.  The Russians are now breeding  emus for food. It would bo interesting  to know what thc emu was used for  before crosswords wero Invented.  Weakening: Diarrhoea .  Dangerous Dysentery  Diarrhoea and Dysentery do not need to run for any  Iftnf*th of tlmo until the whole system ia weakened uiiiJ  dobiiitatod. Few othor diHoancH so quickly underminn  tho -"strength and bring about a condition of prostration  and often collapse.  Dr. FowIw'h Extract of Wild Strawberry Is not only  gromnt. nml' elYeotlvo in choekin*-; tho loof-enoHH of thn  owoih, but at the samo time it HtrengthenH, ntitnulatcH  and braiion up tho Hyutem.  Never bo without a bottle of Dr. Fowlor'n. Alwayn  bo prepared b c-imo of ememotKiy,  Manufactured only by The T. Milhimi Co., Limited,  Toronto, Oat.  W...  A. W      m4  pifovfti-RVs  ���������'^"TF r!,-l"j   i*""B"t   PlaWaW,*  "United   States  Banker  Finds  Conditions In Britain Better  Quite talkative about the marked  improvement in British business; conditions waa J, P. Morgan, United  States banker, on his roturn to Now  York from an extended visit to Groat  Britain.  While silent on various questions  put to him concerning* the domestic  situation here, tho N.K.A., now banking laws and inflation, Mr. Morgan  did emphasize that Tlringl-and had  turned the corner away from hard  times.  "England Ih getting on very well.  Improvement certainly is well sot in  there. The heavy industries are showing improvement and tho whole fooling there In that things are better  and improving;."  FOOT COMFORT  Arch troubles, ��������� weak ankles, tired f("������t  bimtulied by POOTPAX. Th'������ new Eiclon-  tlfto nu]>i>ort llftH part of body we Ik" it  off feet and places on leg boner-. Les-  flone danger of fcornn, eallouno������, bunlonn,-  by holdlnK bonon In proper fionltlon.  Comfortnblo to wear. Only $1,0(1 ������. pair.  Sotad tfor free boniuct tolling what tliey  hayo dono  for othor:i.  THK  FOOTPAX COMPANV  Room 203, 105 Victoria St.,Toronto, Ont,  . ������������     UUSI ' BjMB ��������� JJfSL B   avsjpi  ���������Pk>  A   Uit   Ot   "Wanted   Inventions"    ant  Pull Information Bant !**������������������ On  Requaat,  The MMS-.Y Co. Vft ..'iSilSff'-SJg.'  improve  ���������fOOD FLAVI  "���������**"""^"">i"*^"*������  I ^���������H'r     - - a AMB  J^W i%mW  BlgiiB Are Tho Sumo,  "Moat womon," oaya a writer, "oan  tell by looking nt their huuhandn  when they got homo from work  whether It will bo ������, picture show or a  quiet evening at homo." At tho onmo  time moBt. men can toll It hy fuat  lookinfj* at thoir wlvoa.  5y*s?������-  I  S"*^  .'��������� C������Ol<"ft'a,fy''ar*fflfCWW -  bvlnffs better, easier, cheaper  cooking", CbhiflnoB odors. I-Ioldn  full flavours-of meatfl, flah and  vo*5*citafclB-,i3, Sncjiponslvc. Iflach,  oheet chn bo used over and  over. All 'de-deri, or wrlto  direct-to    .  "^"lAM-XtqW. ONl-Al>Jt>  i  W,   N.   IT.   2018  mm  ������)mmmkmm**4*!yM.<Am<'*������uiv ���������tm\nm\iMi  iimimm  SS  (������' ������i ������tjB������v#������waj������"Br 3PHE   irr  ���������jrrr������*T-*ajsi-f-j/-%'avy  \p������\,J.'Um5 J. \s X% ft  /  AV AIYKMTRW  BM&m-*ml    KlMLr4m9\jr%JB.\lV  hUM* P&fHPV  ������.&2.*mlV&kJ        m\    mT&imWmLiSmJ Z,  UNTIL DEC. 4  Labor Troubles In Cuba  MAY HEAD .UNIVERSITY  Geneva, Switzerland.���������Adjournment  of the world .disarmament conference  until - December 4 was recommended  by its steering committee.  Simultaneously reports; originating  in German circles, were current-that  Chancellor Hitler's government would  announce the conditions' for Germany's return to the arms discussions  and the League of Nations after November 12 plebiscite, called when her  intention to quit both councils was  announced.  France served notice tloat the  League of Nations, and not the four-  pOwei*   yvcSt-Ej.ii,   xi������M***GpC3.n   pSSCc  pECi,  must handle disarmament when Rene  Massigii v the French; delegate, Insisted before the' steering committee  that all disarmament discussions  ���������jausi be held exclusively in Geneva.  Arthur Henderson, the British  chairman of the conference, said in a  speech it would be disastrous to adopt  a policy which could be interpreted  as unwillingness to complete the task  of disarmament.  M. Massigli's contention, given in  behalf of <JoseT1'h "Paul-Boncour th.3  foreign - minister ��������� in the resigned  French cabinet; was apparently in  reference to suggestions, that tlaly,  France    and   Great   Britain*   should  ���������naC-ra-ntitia-t-A     -*F������n.-B-*     *frl**laTt,*a.     ���������fr'j*|-������������<a<^-ir>>t^TTat>V     **������<r������J-fc4-      4-jn.  replace the agreement those countries  sighed last summer with Germany.  The proposal for ��������� a recess, subject  to the approval of the conference  was made with the understanding  that s. reopening of discussions in  December depends on the progress  made in the interim, either by private conversations or through a s-*������s-  pial  p.ommitte������>.  "Break   Again   When   Resignation   Of  Havana. <juba.���������While a United  States destroyer stood off the ccast  of Cuba to aid in checking ser^cus  iabor disorders, oulciai attention  again swung to politics when it became known President Grau's cab'net  went to the palace prepared 'to resign.  The .resignation was said in high  government circles to have been offered as a result of s^rio'1*? ffins* deration of a semi-parliamentary government proposal under which a commission of 20 would be established to  virtually control Cuban affairs.  D������-������/%������*-S/:ts-tV-'l 4*        mfmtv*mw%%        Vlaata-V        O aTM f\ A "Y\ m* r%. WW #\> O        f\ *  pa    A A*AAA*A^pA-a w-       ���������*** a mm%Pm      a>A������^������^jaa       <u*vvv mr a/At* a A** Is      V  the resignations in abeyance pending  -further study.  Serious labor troubles- at, several  American-owned sugar mills worried  the government as.at; least one American was endangered by strjking  workers who held him prisoner.     -  The United States "destroyer  in Oriento province, near the Alto  "Twigs'' was standing by off "Mantilla,  in Oriente province, near the Alto  Cedro sugar mill, where C. M7Jerv"s,  the American manager, was held by  strikers who had formed a Soviet regime.        77:7" ..77- -7. 7  Needs Food And Livestock  Economists Say'Russia Could Absorb  World's' Agricultural! Surplus  London, Eng.���������Observers in close  touch with the Russian situation expressed amazement at a report frcm  ������������������������������-���������      -V���������^.-|������       +���������*,���������������-       ������W(! f\t\{\ f\fif\      nr.nA'4-  X^tKiW J.  \J*. Mm U.Ub        .^v. w, w-^ v, v*-v        ^. ***..m  was being sought, on behalf of thc  Soviet in connection with the overtures looking to possible United  States recognition���������with 5450,000,000  wanted for machinery and steel rails  and $50,000,000 for cotton.  The observers said  rails form  one  but  PROVISION MADE  FUR   jODLLOaJ  mwim wini  '���������>B-aa\Tjv    ;s.-a&������  Ottawa, Ont.���������Single unemployed  men will be absorbed into worl:  camps -^ to be established under the  direction of the Department of Na-  r   +>4 av*.***}      T\s\4pmrmW%*.*A        o������      *lrt���������&���������%������������+      *r\*F     +lr%tt\%     f\i*r\m  j      m,AKJAA^A,A   ^ Amm* Smr A.\*,AA\rAP y %���������*+.*   -   ^Apa*. Ar *>Jm. Ammmm* ST** *"*  ; gram-for. meeting the unemployment  1 Drobleiii   riiiinsr   the  winter.        These  sorb   the  whole   world's   agricultural  surplus on long-term credits.  Instead, it was noted, farmers in  Lord Irwin former Viceroy of In-' the United States are destroying mil-  da, who is reported to be the likely r!lons <* P4gsthey could Have snipped  choice for the most dignified postion to Russia and likewise horses and  in the world, the chancellorship of catUe which could easily be tram-  Oxford University. The post was laft pof*^^ ^^^T^^f*'  vacant throusrh tbe recent death  Viscount Grey of Fallodon.  of  the  direst  of  Russian  neeas, ,  pointed out that Russia's most urgent, camps will be- utilized for carrying  need is for foodstuffs, and livestock | out federal projects, and the Domn-  of all kinds. Independent agricultural j ion will clothe, feed and house th*  economists here say Russ'*? could ah.. Caen and give them 20 cents per day  for tobacco, etc.  Agreements    concluded  ���������with the  provinces, it is stated, follow along  lines already indicated. Again the  Dominion will pay 33% per cent, of  the labor cost of municipal public  works. The federal government will  also pay 60 cents'per day toward men  Denies Any Association  With German Government  Political leaider Dies  w%    fa. -aj., w%m ���������- ���������  -..���������#-,.   .���������;-.-.-,  Kenei nisirigiiiiion  Qg      Besides, much labor and industrial j employed on the trans-Canada High-  way* and 50 cents per day for thoss  employed on provincial highways.  In respect to such, single unemployed rneh as may be unable, for*  physical or other reasons, to go to  the work camps, the Dominion will  pay half the cost of supporting the-n  up to a total of 40 cents a day.  Unemnlovment relief measures oc-  trpuble in Russia would be reduced  if ample food and livestock supplies  were available, according to an economist who believes foodstuffs \ are  needed more than tools.  Another source held that - if the  Canadian and United States wheat  surplus had been exported to Russia  I two years ago,  it would have taken i  gft������ Cars "Distributed Free Of Charge  In  Sask&telicW&ii  Areas  Saskatoon, Sask.���������More than 200  railway ..box .cars, lgaded with produce, have been uisix-itouted free'of  charge this fall in needy area? of  Saskatchewan, it" was ' learned '^Wednesday from. "Dr. John L. Nicol superintendent of missions in northern Saskatchewan for the United Church of  Canada.  Ail of this work has1" been done  under the Saskatchewan relief commission with the aid of the railway  companies.  People of five provinces contributed  donations but residents of Saskatchewan supplied more than half of the  total to less fortunate inhabitants of  their ownTprovince. ���������".**-.''  W.   J.   Bowser   Is  -Victim'  Of   Heart  ���������:������������������''.-.-:--' >:;AttacIt:     7 r  Vancouver/B;C.���������Death struck unexpectedly -<*o remove.7**om,the turtu-  lent political scene of British Column  bia one of the champions of the independent-non-partisan cause, W. J.  Bowser, K.C., and inject new confu-  .sion into the alreadymuddled election  situation.  "Mr. Bo-tvser's death removed a figure' familiar for' 42 years in the political arena of this province. He was  a former 7 Conservative premier and  had held various cabinet positions.  ': *- The -veteran *camnaio"ner -wa*** - the  victim of a sudden heart attack; He  was 65 and a native of Rextbn; N.B.-7  WhUe political friends and foes  hastened to pay tribute, election officials found themselves confronted  with" a  situation   believed   unique   in  *.ls~   ���������ifcfci.i _**!:*-**:r~ k_--_'.^. ���������> *  iuc ���������o.xui.cLX.a KJt.   yxii.sa ptuviliCw.  'Mr. Bowser was running in both  Vancouver Centre and Victoria on the  independent elections, which take  place November 2. Election officials  in Victoria announced the election in  both tidings will be deferred until  November 27r  Representative   Of   Dye   Corporation  Buying Nsekle For Kis Firm  Ottawa, Ont.���������Expressing amuse- [ supplies off the market and at the  ment at- the suggestion that his mis-1 same time would.have saved Kuss'aa  sion to Canada for the purpose of peasants from the famine of last  contracting with "the International w'nter. Anglo-Russian trade hegofa-  Nickel Company for supplies of that tions are progressing slowly and  metal might ibe; connected with the smoothly,  re-arming of Gerinahy,.. Eysten Berg,  representng the 17 G. Farbenin-Dus-  trie, of Frankfurt-am-Main, reiterated his duties were much more peaceful. Mr. Berg arrived here with Colonel W. A. Bishop, V.C., f).S.O.,-Can-.  ^.da's flying ace.  Mr.  Berg emphatically dissoefated  Plot Frustrated  s\���������  cupied the cabinet council at a two  and' a;1 half hour^ session -with Hon.  Wt A7 Gordon, Minister of Labor,  outlining to the government the  measures being taken, and proposed.  No official announcement was * made  i at the close but Mr. Gordon said there  was practically no change in the system which has been in operation for  some time.  rous Indians  Oood  Crops    -Place     Indians  Favorable Position  In  U.S. Carriers Seeking  Minimum Lake Rate  kwlL.a������AJ.Ajr  -*���������"���������-*���������>������������������"������������������*- mfmmA>.m>tA . *w'm*~MT- ��������� aiif\m\-na.r.x-\r\w-k   %rty\*h\n   +Tl-iat^  aS'%pAA.      ������.*VMt   ,UA������j        A���������ArM,Amm^m^ rn.mmm.a~.        mmmmrma.      >^.H.  German Government. The I. G, Ccm-  pany, he said, was ; the largest dye  and chemical .corporation in Germany  ���������perhaps in tie world���������and in its  many and varied products used many  metals. Nickel was one. Normally the ,  company employed -160,000 hands in 1  its huge plants.       _  Two Thousand Marriages  Ratendone    Is    Reported  London, Eng.���������Police started an investigation into what they described  as an undoubted attempt on the life  of Viscount Ratendone, only surviving  son   of   Earl   Wiliingdon;   viceroy  of  Ind'a   and   former ��������� Governor-General  -.-������������������������������������ ...... *��������� :i  of Canada.  Police were called when Miss Dor-  ota Flatiau,   a   neighbor  of  the  vis-  ' count   encountered   a   man   she   said  was, an "Indian" crouching on the flat  roof outside his  apartment.- -"-*  She" said  the  man. carried  an  l������-  inch curved knife and that when she  threw a -flower pot at him he fled.  Surrenders Pension  Aioeri wiggih ulves up Jtteavy JL.ire  AAAkA.%J' WW AAA-ASA  To Be_ Celebrated Simultaneously  In   Authorities recovered the knife and a  Italy In New Fascist Rite j piece of lead pipe the intruder threw  Rome, Italy.���������Twd thousand mar- at Miss Flattau.  riages will be    celebrated    simuitan-j     The viscount, who was said to be  eously in Rome and the province of' going   to   India   next   Monday,   was  Latium.'in a new Fascist rite ca"led  not at  home  when  the   incident  oc-  "the   consecration  of  nuptiallty,"   to.curred.  Ottawa, Cnt.-7?''Indiana, on prairie  farms are remarkably prosperous at  present and undoubtedly {in a imich1  -��������� iJ-������-���������'  jjuaiuavjix  cCOIiO'uiiU������iil,y  IXX3U  their white neighbors," aays the annual report of the Indian Affairs De-  This   is   due   to   intensive   agricul-  partment. ,������������������-���������--7--:-... 7-,-  tural assistance and instruction given  these Indians during the past half  century by the governments Furthermore, Indians are exempt from pa.y-  ment .of taxes and other overhead  charges.  '7  ;";' ' j"-'      ���������-..���������"'''���������'" 7 ������������������;?;:,  The  Indian   population   of  Canada  remains at approximately 108,000.   ���������  Cliunee To Break Record  AgnsHiz, B.C.���������tTlie world's, egg-  layl'ng record was equalled when  "Dauntless Bcrean," White Leghorn  pullet,^ laid her SSlst,egg in^oS days;  A Umvorslty Of- Briiiah-y-^'dolUmbla'  White Leghorn, in 1020 laid 351 eggo  In 864 days, ''pauhtloss Deroan" has  a chance ,-to Weak the world's record  of 357 oggs for a 365-day period.  Would   Srlake   Agreement   Of   Five  Cents Per Bushel On Grain  Ottawa; Ont.���������biiicial information  obtained here is to ��������� the effect y that  United States lake carriers are endeavor" ng to reach ari iajgreement with  their Canadian competitors to fix a  minimum rate on grain across the  lakes of five :-cents' per bushel.  The "United7< States owners;; are  working at Washihg^pn to haye lake  operations brought under the N;R.A.  and it is understood have made good  progress. They have represented to  Canadian lake carriers that if the  Canadian operators will ngree not to  cut rates below a 5-cent minimum,  Washington will co-operate in fixing  an N.R.A. code which will7b6 binding  upon all American carriers.  The proposed code, of courfle, would  cover iron pre and other cargo moving between American ports, but Canada is interested only in lake rates  on grain.-,.,.,-7--.,:.;.'',..-;.>."��������� ���������  inaugurate the 12th year of Fascism  and to exalt Premier Mussolini's bigger population program. /  Similar ceremonies will be conducted throughout Italy at the aame time.  Miss Flattau, a novelist; said she  was giving a party at her Victoria  Square home and that when she went  into her study she heard a noise outside that caused her to look out Of  In Rome, 550 couples will rneet in the  the window. It was then, she declared,  ane'ent Church of Santa Maria Degli   that she saw the man crouching on  * Washington.���������Criticism of his retirement pay led Albert H. Wiggin  for years head of the'; Chase National  Bank, to surrender his S100 000-a-  year-for-life cheque in a surprise announcement to the United States sen-  ���������������������������Interrupting the presentation of a  mounting pile of evidence of the profits and risks in the Cuban operatiors  of the $2,000,000,000 financial houss,  Ferdinand Pecora, its counsel, put into the committee record without comment a letter from Wiggin to the  bank board giving up his annuity.  Concurrently with a meeting of the  Chase board in New York to accept  Wiggin's proposal, Pecora developed  in questioning Shepard Morgan, a  Chase vice-president, that the bank  floated $40,000,000 in Cuban bonds in  United States with knowledge Of a  Cuban treasury deficit and financial  troubles.  Angeli for a nuptial mass and to receive the benediction.  !  Embargo On Wheat    *  Bismarck, N.D.���������North Dakota  railroads reported that shipment of  wheat out of the state yirtur������lly was  *������������������������#*     n.    wmw+mt%v\Ata4rAY.      an     ta      fr-i-fctcjii-tl-f-     r%4*     rirwr  kArk* 8Mb A������ Wkpw ** V*>M V *������**��������� A-A+A <      Am      ���������  A. VaJWH������V **��������� A. m** Va������  *   ���������  William. Langer's embargoi They said  they were ready to transport the  grain but received little for* shipment.  Sheriffs In the 53 counties, are under  the governor's order to prevent acceptance of wheat for outside shipment by all elevators.  the roof. The man, she said, was outside the viscount's bathroom.  Sugar Smugglers  Ottawa, Ont.-���������General orders have  been issued by Royal Canadian  Mounted Police headquarters here to  its eo-usto'u----d R*id l"ind ?orc653 -to be  on the lookout for sugftr smugglers.  The two-cent-a-pound federal tax  created possibilities for a lucrative  smuggling trade, but General J. H.  MaeBrien, commissioner of the  R.C.M.P., does not believe it has  reached any large scale.  UROIii BRITAIN TO XNOJRilQASlli NAVAL STI'OCNOTH  AttmekH Roosevelt's Plan  Nottingham, "fflngland.-^-Slr Goorge  Palah, world-famed economist, de-  c.lared. In... a.,, Epcecii. here that.,, lye**,' -.  tlont Roosevelt's efforts to expand tho  income of tho United States wero  having serious reactions all ovor the  worldrit In very, doubtfiil, he added,  whether- any country would be able to  nsmaln on the gold standard.   <������������������������������������������������ ������i a-.������ni ai ������a>l p mi ��������� I >liwa>i������������aiBt.*��������� *BM������������������W������aBjiBM������^w������WWjMB.%).^i^,<^.>^wa������Mai ������aj������Waa���������������a���������^M  w. "w." tr.~ aoiR     ' jy"  Boycotting German Goods'  Montreal, Quebciq.-���������Gorman goods  wore offlclrilly boycotted by the Moii-  treal .Tewfsh Oouricll of >Vomen in a  ^oluitk*.|ii ^clbpteril (unanlmotiHly at a  meeting of the couiicll hero. Mrs. Alfred S&immern, co-founder with her  husband of the school of ihtbrnational  relations at Gohova, denounced Germany and defended the attitude  adopted by France.  ���������''���������"'   TnernhRfl'- Is .Shown  Ottawa,  Out,���������An  increase  of  17  *'   ^        - -. .������������������"    ' ' ' .'.���������-- "~ ..."    ... ^-..-^...^..v.*  transfors in the form of bank doblts  or amount of chQquos passing through  the banks in Septambcr when l;ho tp-  tal wan #2,487,009,000 an compared  with $2,008,000,000 In the cori-espond-  ing month of last year, according to  a roport istmod by tha Dominion Bu-  reim of aiatlRtios.  Predicting Short Winter  Regina, Sask.���������In spite of October  .blizzards which havc swept Saskatchewan prairies, Indians of this district  predict a short winter, with little  snow. Their    predictions   last    year,  l-\0 UaOaf-)   ������r������'n   r*irtitolr*������������*a'l,������  a'rtrl   *K<w������>-i**i-8-������*a������  ****#***t.������^  **���������*+*���������* +A   . V������-   ��������� A<m**mmsm** M������iM     mmmm^m      **���������****. A-mpa^      jftA %**-*+���������*  correct. The winter was long and th-3,.'  muskrats needed their    big    houses,  while  the fro*sen    berries    furnl*?hed  foods for birds. This year the signs  are opposite they say.  ISxh'Mt Of '-���������Iced" Flowers  London, Eng.���������'Teed" flowers from  South. Africa are giving London one  of the moat "beautiful exhibitions ever  staged here. Three consignments of  South African wild flowers, packed In  crates and transported In the cooling  chambers of ships, form the nucleus  of the exhibition.  Grant For Kingsford-Smith  Sydney, Austral ia.r���������As the result  of wide public agitation for appont-  ment of Air-Commodore Sir Charles  KIngsford-Smlth, famous flyer, to  some public position, the federal government has announced a grant of  $15,000 to him, no position be'ng  available.  Two of (���������"writ RHtan'fi most famoura wova! .������****rpert"i, Admlrnil Rlr TTRrnlo  Chatfiold (loft), First Sou Lord of the,'Admiralty, and Karl Beatty (right),  former chief of the British Naval Staff, broke into tho news within two drtyo  of' each other. Both wero reported as urging Great Britain to IncreiiHo hor  'naval ������tr<-mgth as iieoeRHary for tha security of tho British inmplre.  New Trade Trunnnetlon  North Portal, Sask.���������AUnique reciprocal trade transaction has been  made here with the shipment off ,3,000  live baby bass from the North Dakota fish and game branch to the ("fq"*-  katchewan Department of Natural  Resources in exchange for several  , thouHund i>icl������iiel eggs. rzrt&ii'ix&vf  J^i9t^J������^tJWfi  I* -  ���������THB/-diBUBSTOII  BEYSS*?  m- ���������- -m  ^-^.-yw-VVVV* VW'V'V'V V V  ��������� o .1 jyr^y^y���������^y���������?y���������^r���������^gy���������^.���������^y��������� .u."  ���������'r-^- v.'v  *  THE FRIENDLY STORE  ���������w.mw V va  i  '<  Where e.conomy Rules  Our weekly prices are money saving opportunities.     They  feature items  eliing under our usual low prices.    By  all means take advantage of them.    SHOP HERE  AlSjn QAUR  A. JAmA,  1   A*C PWO, JB.     T     mmmmM A  JELLY POWDERS, DeLuxe. 6 for  $ .25  COCOA, Bulk, per lb        ....    .15  TEA. Ridgway's English Orange Pekoe, lb 52  r?wt?r?$!!?  x/p>n.0p>*n x*c  #������,- a a* /c  *~S JLJS. ammm* m%-t Km* Am* %} V      Va* m* m* m* 57 B> mW} *>      Oj       |������-Vf jj* *W> *>      ���������...������.....-  ���������  AtS  MIXED PEEL. Robinson's, lb. pkgs     . 21  aujijr, i^tirovnv, per vukv      .Uo  WE DELIVER  LiOca.1 and t^erspnaa  FOR  pound.  SALE  C  Citrons, at  TToiaoir Erickson.  2   cents a  LOST���������Gold wrist watch,  at Packers  Ball.   Reward.    Police Station.  PUPS   FOR SALE���������Five weeks old,  ehoi.e stock.   W- J. Truscott,   Creston  LOST���������Collie,   brown,   black, white,  niitswcia dSCK.  I'.CVVOIU.  Mrs. A. L. Palmer was a visitor with  Neison friends the latter part of the  week.  Ibhetson's Beauty Parlor, opposite  Speers general store.   All lines of beauty  ���������������- %aav \ak ���������*- UVilO.  Creston and District Women's Institute November meeting will be* at the  home of Mrs. F. V.* Staples, at 3 p.m.,  Friday, 10tbv Each member is asked to  bring a cookie receipe and explain how  to make the cookie and to bring a pencil.  Principal Levirs, O. Sostad and Miss  M. Smith of the high school staff, and  Principal E. Marriott, A. Robertson and  Misses Wade and Hobden of the public  school, were at Kimberley on Friday and  Saturday for the East Kootenay teacher's  conv^ijvion.  -phe w8ather of the -past week has been  rainy and dull, and not for many years  has the moisture supply been so heavy  in October. A considerable part of the  flats is again under water much to the  dislike ofthe "due" '"  r  STB tBfl aCa**k ������^mm&'l  *tff~������l,  B   B Bfl ^9a.   jat*"<a\ mSx A^k.  albA mat O   ^mm.   B fl   *a<Ok *".   bob  uiesiOiB vaiiey  Phone 12  ���������������  o-uperaiivs Assn.  CRESTON  ������..Pm.Pm.m.A.A.^.m.A.jA.  mA,, A, A..A.am  .a,. i\,a,mi^.m.A,A.  .A.m.ak..m,m.A.A, AtA ������ a.a a. a.  oueoiai lor ivi-oulii oi  ociouer  JaaV  An opportunity to get Edison  Mazda Lamps for all your electric light  requirements at a special price:  25 to 60 watt Lamps, in lots of Six or more, for 25c. each.  100 watt atSOc.  These are the best lamps made so place your order early.  To the people who have been wired by Ness Electric a reduction of 10 % wil  be given on electrical appliances, such as Irons and Toasters, and a special gift with  each Radio and Washing Machine.  ���������   MM  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  -The  only  buy���������your  gift that  portrait  wiii   trade   ior   puuitry.  **  a., a . a    m.a     m.    m. .  a . m     m.  1T1   fi .A,m. A. A i * . a.m.,  k  >  k  k  k  ���������k.  w  k  k  m  t  i  k  t  P  I  \  m*  r  i  YOUR ATTENTION  i������ drawn to our Display of Appliances and  ELECTRICAL. FIXTURES  MAW ������������J p~iwtK������ r-vwm^j &%.P*V2i?l!������f\������W������  Yicr "5a*iu*B~a������>������ *r"Iii be Welcomed aad Your inspection Invited.  SS|(-aVi3iA������b  la-rum bb������,^*  Refrigerators  Ranges  Table Laosps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  I  Machines  11a A ft a a bm niAnn������B> .  VObUUII! uscaiici-ii  XMAS  GIFTS  AAAASAAUJf      ��������� "aWCaUl-b  Geofrge's Studio.  HEATER FOR SALE���������Big heater,  suitable for latge building. Can be seen  at M. J. Boyd's |  FOR SALE���������Ford engine, set  up for  power, in good shape.   Morrow's  Black  smith Shop.   Creston.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersey  heifer,  A H. Pigott, Wynndel  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robinson return-  on Wednesday from a few days' visit  with fHerids in Spokane.  Presbyterian Church services at Alice  Siding school are re-commencing at 2  p.m., Sunday, November 6th.  WANTED���������Five or six tons mulch or  spoiled horse hay, for roofing poultry  house.   C. P. Hollm. Creston  At the first of the month an unofficial  estimate is that about 45 cars of apples  remain unsold of the 1933 crop.  WANTED���������Quarter or naif-acre of  land, in or near town, with or without  house,    jf.O. Box 48, Creston.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  R.  Foxall   of   Nelson  were weekend  visitors at the home of  the 1 ttter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H  Crawford.  J. F. Coates of  Nelson, electrical in  spector for Creston. was a visitor this  week, a guest  of Mr. and  Mrs. W. B.  Martin.  FOR SALE���������Cast iron box stove in  good shape, 'will take 2 foot woid, $6.  Also set single harness, $4. Fred Macht,  Lister, B.C. -  roFOR TRADE���������3 yearold goat,trained.  Wiii Trade for bicycle, or what have  you. Mrs. N. P. Wilson, (Erickson),  Arrow Creek.  Farmprs are reminded of the "meeting  Monday afternoon at the town  hall .to  dSSCUSS viae eSbSaJ-aisutkient Oi    *������   Cfciaiuery  in the valley.        7  Old timers are having some trouble  recalling a late October < and early. No-  npmi>p. with as mach rain as is  in  evi-  A  Fwentv-Fbur Hour  Service if You  L#esire &% :  and often times less  This is the Service I intend  giving in the REPAIRING  OF WATCHES.  OPTICAL REPAIRS  stant service.  m-  You will be delighted with  the repairs, and the cost will  rest lightly on your pocket.  LIPHARDT  Watchmaker & Jeweler  ������������������vEiiiirs^  Buy them by the  Carton and Save  The long evenings are with us.  More time for reading, cards and  indoor activities. --Lighting; will-be  important. Users of ili������> "juice" who  want the best at low cost shculd use  LACO MAZDA  10 to 60 Watt, 25c> each  Carton of 6 Globes, $1.40  Or you can buy them at  26c. each.  COLORED GLOBES  in all shades.  Globes in all sizes can be  had heret  G. Sinclair  Creston. Hardware  2 i'ry Our,Service���������You*U Like it! ������������   :       ��������� ' %  Floor Lamps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  \  West Kootenay Power & light Go. Ltd.  CRESTON,   B.C.  r  *���������  . ���������  *  yW'^^yV't* '- y^p^pyyyyy  .W'WWA'W'W'W"  ���������>,f������,T*yy,T,'rv,<"T  ry  ������F������ECIA.3L  RATES   ,  OVERHADljTrOBS  It pays to put your car in shape for cold weather.  We have a limited amount of Car Storage-  at $3.00 per month. .  r>.&���������*������..umjj t>..B xtL-avuuua at. fa.?u iier.Kmiuii..  ���������  You cannot afford to be without it.  I  a  ������*  r.RES  QTORS  uantQn STkEET ai Bak i On av������.  OBESTOH  afi  i-*a**t-*---������t-a?'i<-(er-������>->������������!*^>t������^  iii~i**EI*ir-Er}*3i*I*ffi  m      ���������        H     _d **"*"  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  3.50  Superior grade Uppers, Goodyear Welts... 4.75  Fine Kid and Calf Oxfords in Goodyear  Welts, at $4.50, .5.00   and  6 00  Boys' Oxfords, sizes 1 to 5������, solid leather  soles  '  3,00  Youths', 11, 12, 13, .$2.-25; leather soles  2.75  Boys' Bals, in solid leather, I. to 5  2.50  Men ps and Women's White Canvas and Rubber  Sole Shoes for Basketball.  1  GROCERIES  ON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD  -Amp' Aur III 0      IT^% a v    0 Urn*   fl     BUaT w  HARDWARE  ^.Mr-ar-t^l*";*^  dence this fall.  Mrs. L*������virs and Misses Nora Payne  and Ada Lewis were weekend visitors at  Bonners Ferry.  FOR SALE���������20-acres fruit and cattle  ranch, all stock and crop included. Full  particulars on writing Box 22, Review  Office, Creston, B.C.  Mrs. R. Jackson, of Toronto, who has  been *> visitor with her cousin, Mrs. F-.  Rose, for the pas three weeks, left for  home on Saturday last.  ��������� A. Goplin left at the first of the week  for Farho, N.Dak., having received  advice by wire of the critical illness of  hip mother near that city.  W. B. Martin, C.P R. agent, is taking  hi������ usual two weeks' vacation this  month, and in his absence R. Young of  Nelson is in charge at the depot.  According to the last issue of Telephone Talk there are now 140 telephones  connected to the local switchboard���������a  gain of eight since the first of the year.  Creston badminton club will entertain  thc Yahk club at a series of games at  Park pavilion on Wednesday evening  next, for the official opening of the local  E>a->ason  HOUSE FOR SALE���������Terms or cash,  8 room residence on half-acre, full bearing orchard and garden. Good lawn,  ornamental tress and hedge. Enquire  Review Office. .  The balance of the Stockbreeders'  Association cattle that were ranged at  Yahk during the high water seat-on. were  brought back to tho flats on Sunday, nnd  wore looking particularly good.  The Armistice sale of poppies, which  this ypar is in charge of tho Legion  Ladies' Auxiliary, commenced this week  at outlying poIntB, and will bo under  way in town at the first of the week.  Legion members tiro asked to turn ont  in full force for tho 'Novomber meeting  on Tuesday night, 7th, ��������� at the Mallan-  clnino Hall. This is the unnual rneoting.  W. V. Juckson is tho retiring president.  E. Nt Smith's auction sale of horfles,  pigs, implimonts, furniture, otc, takes  place at the Reclamation Farm tomorrow afternoon, 4th, at 1,30 prompt.  C. C. French will auctioneer and terms  are cash.  J. W. Hamilton and Goo. Murrell returned from Nelnoh oh Friday In *B*hlph  city thoy had attondod a mpotliiK of the  Anglican Hynod tit which Bishop Aduma  of the Cariboo was; ehouon as tho now  bishop of Kootonoy.  Tonlghl/t- social feature Is the  Women's Institute bridge ot tlio Parlnh  Ilall at 8.80, with an admioalon of 86  i-owtB. Tho bridge Ih for t;h������ bowoflt of  Mr. avid Mrs Ban O'Ncj'I, who loot their  homo nnd ito contcntr* by firo n few  woolen ago.  <a>*. m% m A ��������� aa>    i A% la^aV I  m% , i  4k .a������A^ia������*a\afc.a^a^aA������*arfaWaAafcaA^^a^a������afat^  mmtim*mm%.  mA.ak.AmA  haAalJaajB^aVa-BflaWaja^aaV  17E  7  T  Gives you strength and energy'.   It is the  centre of J;he?well balanced diet.  PORK,    BEEF,    LAMBi    VEAL  Bacon,      Lard,      Balogna  WJE3INERS    JE^OR ��������� HALLOWE'EN  ROSS' MEAT MARKET  n   ��������� <^T   ^ammm mmgm, .a mi  mm wmmpIW '  BBB    aa* ��������� a, aa a    BH   \ft H   *3 BJS59     S3  Phone 8  ���������VB.  *^"r"  J. I>. ROSS  We deliver  <r,var,"y^'-y  .vwyr"www'W"  4  W' m  ��������� a4������aia.4alA������iAai4ai  mm.mmmamm%maaJ^MpSAmmtmmmmmJ^������yMmm^  mt m m ]9MUm\^kW  vprv lln II  "S3 B w D    "sso     H bbb  n B  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.  m\ Mt       ^""a-H afV 11  JVlcClary   Quebec ���������  Coal Renter.  Cook Stove, No. 8 ���������  Coal or Wood.  Queen Heaters, 3.75  'Stove  $16.50  -  24.95  5.95  Pipes,   Elbows,   Stove   Boards,   Stove   Screens  Coal Scuttles, Shovels,  SA                     '{may       |^     >g���������^     wr���������^ W^       fA* '  /\     W y^ r^ vr* \\\������ ^S  ���������            ai^km           <ij      JL              1���������4 -    H���������mi a^   *maJ  Dry Goods:        Clothing.       Hardware. Furniture  riiir-t*BJH'B'y''T*a'^ I*1 --y���������iy"||f ^.i^y���������.y .-my-..^ m~^.r^, -p^y ^^y Y1y-.^.^  i  wasmmmm  emsusmssBsm  BillfWMI'J


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