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Creston Review Oct 26, 1934

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 , i I -,..   ., -^ ."1.  1   ^ ^ '  ' '   If       *  7   .* ���������; *^  *������f ���������������* i  I  " ��������� V* *~, ,j������? ���������T^'^^aWTi  -"-7  CTOT7  iil^JaU  EVIEW  Vo .  XXV.  CRESTON, B; C, FRIDAY. OCTOBER ������6,  1934  "-- *  -- j '-$  No..-28  *V������i ���������*���������">.  ^8  ^1  ���������***  Louncil Defers  Pavilion Work  Improvements Asked by Sports  Clubs to Stend'^Over Until  Spring���������Will Place Responsibility  Conduct School Pupils.  committee was authorized to'- Interview  the local provincial public works superintendent to see what' the .rental - would  be of the road rollor, to be used .in improving the village highways. *i*he  council agreed to have the handyman  look after the building of a brick  chimney on Park pavilion.  .mWmmwlSmjpSMSm  SS^mWEmmmXmmmm  *m*M*JT  The October session of the village  council on Monday* evening was uneventful, correspondence features occupying  most of the time of the gathering, which  was in charge of Reeve F. H. Jackson,  with Councillors Comfort and Murrell  in attendance. 7 ,;    ?  Letters were Tread from Creston badminton club andVCreston basketball  league making request for the use of  i*ark pavilion for the same eveni gs as  were available last saason, and ottering  the samo. rental. Both organizations  also wrote signifying their.  WiliiiJjjuess  B.V  help defray their share of the cost of  Apple picking is all completed here  but there is still a considerable quantity  to haul to tbe packing sheds.  Mrs. Bedry. who has been a patient at  Creston hospital for some time, arrived  borne at the first of the wepk.  Public school inspector Capt. Manning,  of Cranbrook. was here on his serni-annual official visit Wednesday, last,:   ���������  A non-party meeting Is to be held at  the hall on Saturday evening for tbe purpose of discussing relief matters in general.   ,���������.?:.*���������.     ?7.-7     :~W:   77  Hospital s^rva  ������9  Donations of Canned Fruit, Jam,  .  JeSly, Pickles Invited��������� Having  a  Membership" Drive���������Donations to Provide Raffles.  The October meetiiig of Cre ton Hospital Women's Auxiliary was held Thursday afternoon, with the president, Mrs.  R. Stevens, presiding,\.and an attendauce  of 24 members.  Mrs Ibbirson repo-gted for the visiting  committee, andMrs.^ Chas. Murrell for  the buying committee.. The following  donations have beei������J received*. Pillow  cases. Mrs^Barraclougfh; sack offeathers,  Imperial _ Groceteria���������-Hunden 4,  Couling 3, uourdon 1, Downes, Payne 3,  Kirk, Marteiio, Rogers 1:   Total 18.  Cardinals���������H. Corrie 10, Holmes 12,  Ross- Cartons. D. Corrie 4. Crawford 2r  Total 28.  WynneSet  Mrs. E Foxall was a "Nelson visitor  last week, with her sou, Robert.  A. Cameron left last week for Coleman, Alberta, where be will again spend  the winter.  Ab88vb8kIa    llfB mm*m,m mm.H*imm /r*.v*4%  l^ppi-C lYJIvyvcIM^iii.  -LGBaUifiUBS of Isti  ' n.;  making certain improvements in tbe way  of removing beams at either and as weil  as in tbe centre of the building, which  would better the play in both lines of  sport.  President P. P. Levirs and secretary  Adam Robertson of the basketball league  were in attendance to present, if asked,  the case for the hoopsters. The council  gave the improvements very serious con  sideration but decided to def ^r action  until next spring at which time the build-  is to be resbingied. Some doubt ha3  been expressed as to the wisdom of makr  ing tbe* asked-for changes, on the score  that the structure will not stand this  sort of reconstruction.  There was a letter from the Women's  Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion asking  the town to purchase a poppy wreath for  Armistice Day decoration purposes, and  the council decided to buy one of the $4  sort.  The secretary of the local British Israel  Association wrote asking for the use of  the-town hall for tho, regular meeting the  las Monday in **each month:. The  council had an idea this might be setting  a dangerous precedent and,, deeded ������o  think the matter7over "  month.  The board of trade wrote expressing  appreciation of the council's effort to  more effectively control parking on  Canyon street, and the village handyman, Canute Anderson, had a note -asking that the hydrants be put in shape  for winter."  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $362, the biggest single item in which  was $55 for electric light used last month.  The date for clean-up day was agreed  upon and tenders will be called for the  hauling away of the ga bage.  The clerk was instructed to write A.  H. Green & Company, Nelson, for blue  print of their survey of the,7 extension of  Vancouver street through to Creston  Avenue in the vicinity of the new  hospital. Provincial police ���������' officer R.  H. Hassard will be written to asking  him to inform the council what regulations are in force regarding village  highways.  A letter will be sent the minister .of  education asking for an interpretation of  Article 18, clause 5, of the Manual of  School Law, if still in effect. This has  to do with the discipline of children to  and from school; the council wanting to  know whose duty it is to enforce such  discipline. The local school board has  made it quite plain it has no intention  of assuming any responsibilities in this  connection-  Coun. Comfort of the streets and roads.  Under  the   auspices   of Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary.  Annual Hospital  Mrs Glen Jnffesingeishas r ceived word  of the ^rtival of a daughter, on October,  14th, toher daughter, Mrs. Tom Baynes  (Jeanette) at Prince Albert, Sask.  The rainy ? spell that happened alon g  at the end of the week and was again in  evidence on Tuesday, has brought along  a much needed supply   f moisture.  Mrs. J. T; Vance has leased her ranch  to Frank Pratt of Calgary,; Alberta, who  is to get possession shortly; Mr. Pratt  has been living in the valley for some  months.  : H. Young, enumerator, completed his  work of enrolling voters for the 1935  Dominion election atthe end of the week.  The present list shows 15? names. Further opportunit to enroll will be presented on November 12, 13, 14 and 15th.  /vf  I1������d   ���������       Wynndel:   wool, M  G. Abbott'of Wynndel;   also donations  ~ " mrw4r\rmm*c&-    ���������#-/���������������,     V\rk   wi *������/3 A   ��������� i������-B,*f-r*i  a^WVtU^      VU aV#*.      1UUMV ������MVU  Paul Ofner, who is working his mining  property at Lumberton, spefat a few days  at his home hers.  Miss F. May of Shaunavon, Sask.,  a visitor last week- at the home of  and Mrs. B. Franklin.  was  Mr.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Broomfield and family of Shaunavon, Sask., are visitors with  Satisfactory Demand for Winter  Varieties Particularly on Home  Market���������Good Storage Available Fruit Awaiting Shipment  IV* .  "EVoB^lrli..  a JUUIBBJII.'  MmffmBmommmMmmm  mxmmmmmrmm.^mMmmmmm  Mr, and   Mrs.   Art  Bowness of  Cran  brook were motor visitors here on Friday.  Mi-5s,Jessie'White,7wa-s a weekend visitor with-friehds at jCfreston and Erickson  ���������"S'tefttB^T-fo^  '     Cranbrook after a week's stay with her  parents," Mr. and Mr?..Chas. Nelson.  There are now 110 men in camp at thp  airports Ten additional men came in*  from Calgary, Alberta, on Saturday.    -  Chas Bush and son, Charles along  with Carl Anderson, who are working at  GlenHlly, wfere home for the weekend.  The dance at Hunt's Hall F.iday evening by some of the airport men was fairly  well attended. Priest's orchestra supplied the music.  Deer are real scarce in the Kitchener  country so far this season. Shooting has  now been legal over a month ?but very  little venison has been.brought in.  Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Putnam and son,  Frank, and .C. Senesael, who is employed  at an Erickson packing shed, were weekend visitors at theJ^PP"**-*7 of the latter.  , N. P. Molander celebrated his Bixty-  fourth birthday on Friday evening when  he entertained seventeen of the old timers  at a smoker at his home. Everyone  spent a very pleasant evening.  of old  woollen  blankets. -     7  7 Mrs7 Archibald arj|d Mrs. J. P. Ross  were named visiting committee for October-November. The president thanked  all members for their/support in making  such a success of tfce recent Made-in-  C an ada exhibition and sal*5'. Plans were  "made for a membership drive to increase  the auxilairy strengthfor next year.-  Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. G. G. McKenzie  .were" named to captain the two sides,  and the losers will entertain the winners  according to the "number of members enrolled at the time of tpe December meeting of the!'" auxiliary.7?*7 "  It was decided tci. have the annual  fruit shower for the \hospital; on Saturday, November 3rd, lin Trinity Church  hall. The following committees will be  in charge; Kitchen���������Mrs. Avery. Mrs.  E. Johnson, Mrs. _W. M. Archibald.  Fruit table���������Mrs. G, ^Sinclair, Mrs. Jas.  Maxwell. Postoffice boo h���������Mrs. W. L.  Bell, Mrs. F7 V. Staples. Tea���������Mrs.  Cherrington, assisted by. Mrs. McLaren  and others.  H. H. Gobbett ha-������* donated a lamb,  and W. M- Archibald an airplane ride,  and these have'been" accepted and wil  be laffipd. Tea hostesses were Mrs Fred  ,Smith..Mr^-.^plj^i^Mr*'- Ibbitson and  ���������Mrs? C7" Muffeli> Tlie- .freewill .offering  was- $2.  TT  Mr.   and  Mr*37  Wynndel residents,  and Mrs. A.  Martell, on  their  Fernie.  Broley,  were guests  former  of  Mr.  way  to  Howard Corrie was an auto visitor to  Lethbridge, Alta., last week. While he  was away Doug. Corrie of Creston was  in charge of the store.  The. local store has changed hands.  The new proprietor is a Mr. Birch of  Cranbrook. Mrs. Birch and children  have arrived t<> take up residence here.  Mr. and Mrs. Miiler and son. who  have been visiting at the home of Mrs.  Miller's sister, Mrs. J. Wittman, have  left for California, where tbey will spend  the winter.  J. C- McFarland andE. Lypps of Rossland were visitors at the weekend with  Mr. and Mrs. L. A.'Davis, and on their  return were accomp nied by Mrs. McFarland and son, Bob, who ha/e been  visiting at the Davis home the past few  weeks.  77  Mrs. A. Joy was hostess at a miscellaneous- shower, honoring Miss Clara  Wittman. on Wednesday last, at which  the bride-elect was remembered with  many useful* gifts for the new home.  Mips Wittman.wij-' marriedJthe following  day to";-Adolpb Ri^^i^o^Piricbec^Creefej  Alberta.   - , '   ' *V~' ���������-.-, ^���������^���������-- "-'  Review, Cardinal  Win Basketball  Last Year's   Champion  Squads  Lister  atari   xjuaivB^iutcaat  <j,. ��������� _. _ ���������  A .-  piciously���������Large Crowd Turns  Out for Opening Games.  will take place in  United Charch Hall  CRESTON.  3 to &.30 p*m.  Postoffice Booth  TEA: SERVED :FREE  - -*  Donations of Canned Fruit. Jelly,,  Jam. Pickles and Vegetables  will be Kratefully received.  Due to the bad weather that prevailed  the Church of England service scheduled  for last Sunday was cancelled.  Mr. and Mrs John Bird were Nelson  visitors at the weekend, motorinR in on  Saturday, and getting back Sundayieven-  inB������   .���������';.   .  Harry Helme was busy with his truck  laBt week hauling in to the packing sheds  the last of the winter apples from Lister  ranches.  The planer at thc John Hu**croft sawmill plant has been in operation for some  days past dressing up the stock of lumber  in the yard.  Alfalfa baling ib to got under way this  week at the Jock Duncan ranch which is  now in cliqrgQ of Frank Dodgson, while  Jock iB employed at Corbin.  Mrs, Lister Is to be hoatews to the Community Society at hor homo on Saturday  evening for tho first bridge arivc under  tho auspices of the Lister Community  Society. ������,  R. T. Millner has complotod thq compilation of tho federal votors list for tho  1935 election. It shows a total of about  90*namoa. Thoro is to bo a flnnl revision  of the Hat on Novombor 15th, "  Public school inspoctoi" Manning wnn  hero on an oiUciul visit during the woek,  and took a flnul look at tho old school  building. On tho occuuion of his next  call thonow building'-"vlH bo in uno77  aloRB^FIlmor of Nnnalmo, who lm������ boon  on a visit ?wlth R. Stovena a������ *vVoll ������t������ at  Canyon, spent a fow i-loys iii Croston  honpltnl lant weok. but w������h well enough  to loavo for home at th<o mlddlo of tho  wcolt.  With over one hundred and fifty fans  irs. attendance and with the Creston  brass ba d entertaining between games,  the basketball league opened under very  auspicious circumstances. Frank Stap  les, honorary president of the ieague,  was? unavoidably absent, so that the  ceremony of tossing up the first ball of  the season was necessarily foregone, but  the crowd of enthusiastic spectators was  treated to a fine exhibition of first of-the-  season ball.  It was old favourites' night, with the  two champion teams of last year turning  back the first determined bid for thoir  titles. Creston Review took the  Pharmacy 18-10, and the Cardinals  staved off the closing rally of the Imperial Groceteria by a score of 28 18.  The first game opened rather listlessly  with the usual first game faulty passing  and weak shooting, half-time score being  4 3, Then the Review opened up with a  dazzling display of speed and comKn-  at ion. The two new recruits, Irene  Bourdon and Dot. Palmer, worked in  well with the squad's veterans, and incidentally scored most of the points.  The Review defense was strong enough  to nullify tho detetmined attack of Dot.  Olivier and the La Belle twins, with Opal  LaBelle making most of tho openings for  her forward lino.   The teams:  Reviow~-Levirs 8, Lewis, Payne,  Bourdon 8. Palmer 7, Ilowtamoii,  L, Couling, Jorde:   Total 18.  Pharmacy-r-O. LaBollo 1, Tompkins,  M00V0 2, Lear ���������* onth 2, Qlivter 2, Y.  LaBelle, E. LaBelle 2:   Total 10.  Tho second game was speedy from  start to finish. Poor shooting by the  Groceteria siqund gave the Cardinals a  lend of 16-8 at half time, although tho  rcdahirts dominated tho play. With  about fiftoon mlnutcB to go, tho Groco������  t-Sritt staged a nice rally, creeping up to  within eight points of the tiring Cardinal*", but It wft'ft trlf Io Into to chango  the result of, tho gamo. Charllo Holmes  ended tho gamo with a nlco basket to  swooton ft scoring average already im-  prosnlvo. Tho Corrlg^brothers played an  outstanding gamo, Hundon, thn Groco-  toria recruit, looked good, oh did Jack  Payno, Horb Couling won high acoror  f6r tho' losorn. Marriott and L������*vlra  handled tho whlatJos.   Tho teams:  A wedding of much.interest in-tbe~ district was that of Thursday, October 18th,  at the home of Mr', and Mrs. J. Wittman,  Wynndel, when their third daughter,  Miss Clara, was united in marriage with  Mr. Adolph Rowe, of Pincher Cr ek, Alberta, with Rev. A. Walker, pastor of  the United Church, officiating. The  youthful bride, who was given in marriage by her father, looked very sedate in  a cOstume of brown crepe* back satin  with floral trimmings, ^brown hat, and  accessories to match. . Her boQjueb was  of bronze munis. The matron of honor  was the bride's- sister, Mrs. Howard  Slingsby, who wore a becoming blue  gown and carried a boquet of rose chrysanthemums The best man was K.  Wittman. The wedding dinner was served fr m a table centered with a three-  tier wedding cake. Early in the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Rowe left on a short  wedding trip sitter Which they will reside  at Pincher Creek. Alberta, and with  them go the best wishes of a host ol  friends  Tha movement of apples out of Creston and Erickson which has been active  since tbe middle of the month, continues  quite brisk, with"~mixed winter varieties,  such as Judicious, Wagener, Rotnes and  Spies, in good demand.   The preference  is for Delicious, in wraps and Cees.   On  the home Tmarket���������-Creston to Medicine  Hat, Alberta, purchases have been unexpectedly heavy, and there is little to complain of the orders as far as "Winnipeg,*  though on the latter territory the buying  is heavy to jumbo and loose"- in boxes!  The Exchange is breathing easier in  connection* with the Macs, for whicb the  demand slackened materially *sr!!sr in  the month. The outgo is steady an������i ai  the mi die ofthe week hardly more than  10 per centrof the crop femainfd unsold.  Manager Cooper was ofthe opinion at  least half of the Macs had gone out  wrapped. Ten carshavegone to export.,  These were Fancy and Cees,'  In the export shipments the Exchange   <  has already moved ten cars of Macs as.  compared 'with two ears in 1533. ~ To  date ten  caTs of Jonathans have gone  overseas as compared with four last year.   -  The firm has moved two cars of Delicious  overseas already,  cheifly TExtTa   Fancy  and Fancy, but old  country bu-smee-s in  this variPty is being booked  judiciously  as the Delicious are showing unusual size  this season.    The Exchange has handled  three cars of Cox  Orange to the Old  Country���������all of them from Boswell.  Further evidence that. 1he crop is much  in'eyc s: of 1933 is indicated in Exchange .  shipments.   Up till yesterday the fir  bad rolled a total of 161 ears, as compared with 123 for all 1933. and the sfted is  still well  filled and  thoro is possibly  an  other 20.000 boxes to come in.   In'order  to give the maximum of storage the  Exchange has .emptied thej*ag.shed,pf jumbo  grates, tops and .empty"boxei'and*with?  *-. 7* -"ttSis e.xtf a'^oace and grow&rs' 6*#n "stora^e?;,^.  there is no pbssrbi;ity'������tfe!^'^ma8^..to .;?;  the big crop.  The only grief to. marketini** just at  present  is the low price' prevailing on  -  Jonathan, which can be had at $20 a ton *  for loose Cees,? and $22 .a ton for loose  Fancy, and while these are available the ���������  demand for Other varieties suffers     The.  cause for the bargain offerings in Jonathan is due to breakdown in the Okanagan.  The large apples have been couling all  the trouble accorbing to press _ reports  erall apparent, but is not likely to be as  bad as first reported. Up to the middle  Of the month the Okanagan had moved  41 per cent, of the^crop.  -���������*-^ss  Alice Si if ing  Death of Mrs. Cromoton  George Willis, who has been employed  at Eholt for some time past, has returned  home.  Bob Willis, who has been on the prairies for the past three months, arrivied  home earlier in the month.  Joe Miller was at Yahk for a few days  last week on business in connection with  the recent grazing of the cattle in that  orea.  Mr*-, Frank Ebutt and daughter, Shirley, who have spent a  couple of weeks  with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs  j.   H.  Webster,  left on Wednesday for  their homo at Britannia Mine.  H. H. Taylor was on the rounds last  week compiling tho new voters list for  what is known as sixth Creston, which  star e at the Kelly ranch and goes  through to Rykerts-���������below tho C.P.R.  right-of-way.  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Paul and family,  with the former'-* purentt*. Mr. and Mr a.  J. W. Paul, of Turner Valley, were visitors during the week with Mvb, Marshall.  Tho latter wero former residents here,  and soo a big change in the district since  their departure. ?  Tho rainy apell the valloy is encountering this week Is particularly welcome in  thif* district which dons not .boast  irrigation Up till Wednesday about an  Inch of rain had foil, which will boo tho  trees Into winter in good tihape.  A danco was hold at tho Gujr Constable barn on Wednesday evening of lant  week. Thoro was a lurgo crowd In att-  ondanco and tho proceed** go Into the  cprhmimlty hall fund. Munio want by  A. B. Noun, Bob Man-hull, Ron Smith,  Goorgo Willis and E. Constable.  Many friends here ' will hear with  sincere regret of the death of Mrs. J. P.  (Major) Crompton, who passed away at  the family home at Victoria Oct. 15, after  a somewhat lengthy illnes**. Deceased  was in her fifty fifth year, and had resided at Creston from 1819 to 1923, in  which latter year they moved to Victoria  to reside permanently. Along with her  pprsonal charm the late Mrs. Crompton  was a gifted musician and gave freely ol  her talent in aid of church and community causes, She is survived hy her husband and son, Frank,  Erickson Ladies' Hospital  Auxiliary announe a  HALLOWEEN  Tea and Sale 0  Home Cooking!  -"*(; thfi home of  MRS. F. PUTNAM  Erickson  on  2.30 to 5.30 p,m.  TJBA  1$ Cent's-  Everybody Welcome f a,  THE   EEVXEW. TeBESTOH.   B.   G.  AND FUMED  AT  SLUGGISH  tRAiNS  A civic lottery to help raise funds  necessary for administration of tbe  city's finances has been mooted by  Mayor Camillien Houde of Montreal.  To preserve peace, the world needs  a "heart trust" as opposed to a  "brain trust," Hon. Yotaro Sug-imuro,  Japanese axubassado? to Italy, contends.  Drastic punishment ^ill be meted  out to all minors caught smoking  cigarettes on the streets of Nanking,  according to orders just issued by  Mayor Shih Ying.  Carrying 4,049,877 bushels of wheat  to the markets of Europe, chiefly  Great Britain, 15 vessels cleared from  the Hudson Bay port of Churchill.  Man., during the 1934 navigation season.  H. E. Sellers of Winnipeg was reelected president and all officers and  directors returned to office at the annual general meeting of the Alberta  Pacific Grain Company, Limited, at  Calgary.  The Dominion treasury now holds  gold to the value of $72,357,276,  which is $16,807,430 in excess of  statutory requirements, ft report of  the finance department. Issued at Ottawa, says. Against this gold there  are notes in circulation to the amount  of $207,003,548.  *r 'E  "fl  1  9estr  LMe Journeys In Science  Poker riancis, -foa /  It pays to "kou rour uwn   witn  It dissolves  clogging grease  ���������never harms  the plumbing  WHY be annoyedby stopped-  up drains? It's so easy to  keep them clear and free-running.  Simply sprinkle Gillett's Pure  Flake Lye down each week* Use  it full strength���������it will not in any  way harm the enamel or plumbing. It cuts right through all  clogging matter . . . kills germs  and destroys odors.  It's easy tobeyour ownplumber  this workless way, and you've lie  unwelcome bills to pay afterwards! Get a tin of Gillett's Lye  from your grocer today. It "will  save you hours of unnecessary  scrubbing and rubbing all over  the house.  Never dissolve lye In hot -water.   The action of thc lye Itself heats the -water.  ���������  FREE BOOKLET���������The new edition  of the Gillett's Lye Booklet gives dozens of practical hints for saving time  and -work with this powerful cleanser  and disinfectant; also contains full directions for soap making, thorough  cleansing and other uses on the farm.  Address Standard Brands Limited,  Fraser AvenuetoLiberty Street, Toronto,  Ontario.  GILLETT'S  EATS   DIRT  COAL  fBy Gordon   K.   Guest.   M..A.1  A century ago, the great British  statesman. Sir Robert Peel, said that  the future "belonged to the nation  which could produce the most coal.  Certainly the importance of coal cannot be over-estimated, and there is  little doubt that the sudden curtailment of the world's coal supply would  be an unbearabe blow to our civilization. In transportation, manufacturing, and for heating it is widely used,  and the production of those mighty  tools of man, iron and steel, depend  upon it.  Coal is known to the scientist as a  carbonaceous mineral, because carbon  is a. fundamental part  of   its   structure.    Formed    from    the    luxurious  vegetable growth of early geographical ages, it is the product of the slow  decomposition of these materials in a  limited   amount   of   air.     Geologists  tell us that the conditions most favourable to its formation are found in  fresh-water lakes   bordered   by   fiat,  marshy land, on which an abundance  of   vegetation   grows.     The   plants  grow, decay, and grow again, pushing their way out into the lake and  gradually building up on the bed a  mass of peat, which is the firot stags  in the development of coal.    Gradually the mass hardens first forming  lignite or "brown" coal.   As hundreds  of thousands of years pass, the layers  of peat are buried by masses of clay  and sand which harden into rock, and  which   through   the   heat,   pressure,  and chemical action  in  the   soil become first bituminous and  then  anthracite, or hard coal.  It is estimated tliat the coal which  is now being taken from mines, was  deposited forty million to one hundred and fifty million years ago. Fifteen thousand million tons of coal are  mined each year, and it is said that  at the present rate of consumption,  tho earth's coal supply will be exhausted in five thousand years.  FINE        CUT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  we Recoauaead "C&iNTECLER" or ������VOGUE" Cigarette Papers  Planet Yields X-Rays  University Of California. Believes  New Source Of Radiation Found  X-rays from mercury, an entirely  new source of such radiation, are announced from the University cf California. The discovery that mercury  will produce X-rays was the outgrowth of a new type of high power  vacuum tube with voltages not  hitherto available to science. The  process -was described in the physieal  review by Wesley M. Coates and  David H. Sloan of the University'J*  radiation  laboratory,  department   of  wide  stances. The "targets" upon which,  the mercury beams were smashed include aluminum., sulphur, bromine,,  molybdenum, silver, tin and lead.  frvxrtxv  variety, from "soft", that is with  small penetrating power, to "hard"  rays that drive deeply into solid sub-^  The history of China goes back to  the vear 2205 B.C.  f'J-  The  dog  population  of London is  estimated at approximately 500,000.  ������j=5r"  iTMxirtm.  -    - ��������� >5-MttaVlOBaB  Customers of fashionable shops of  London may now be photographed in  gowns and jewelry they think of purchasing and make their final choice  imtt^m' studying tho printa.'  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  You are "Ice'lnK punk" simply because yo'ir  Over isn't pouring its daily two pounds of liquid  bile into your bowels. Digestion nntl elimination  ���������re both harnncral, ana your entire system, is  beina poiBoncd. '  What you need is f. liver stimulant. Borne*  tt-ing tliat goes further than units, mineral water,  oil, laxative candy or ohiiwlnB earn or roughage  which only move tho bowels���������ignoring tho real  eaiiRo of troubln, your llvor.  Take Cnr tar's Ijittlo Liver'Pills. Purely vegaj.  table. No harsh calomel (mercury), Hafo, Sure.  Ask for thorn by name. lt������luuo aubsututes.  20o. at aU druggists. oO  TELL YOU HOW TO COOK  IN THE SAME  with no odor..  less cost... better results  &i  E������IBBli&-?9 ,-  Eat Im%7 -bbxbv  -*0*l "jj" Jj g jjg  Reduce some women to the  petulant shadow of their own  smiling selves. Others take  the* Vegetable Compound  when they feci tlio ''bines"  coniin-j-; on. It steadies quivering ik-i vet.... hctpA to ton enp  the*f;eiicrfllhtsdtl)...glves'hem  more pep . . . more charm;  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  U" ���������nr-ii-mriir "   ' 'ijji-,.iii iiiun. jn .unim ri.i.. V "     mt mitt mm iiniiiirxin������8ii-ritfir"wrfaiai-ni--������ir-������-"��������� ���������"*���������������������������  W.    N.    "O.    2000  No Undue Hush  During 1001 a Sanitary District in  Chicago was suocl by a construction  company. Recently tho case was  finally wiped from tho court docket  because, of thc failure of thc complainant to proaccute. At least It  can bo said that tbo court did not  act hurriedly, or ln a manner that In  any way deprived Ihe plaintiff of his  civil rlKhts.  *   Canada supplied Malta ln 1033 with  vovcr .$360,000 worth of -"food***, mostly I  wheat nnd flour.   Tho imports from  Malta to Canada far tho samo year  totalled .flRO.  Place each in its own bag made from Canapar  Cookery Parchment. You seal in all the mineral  salts and flavor, this way . . and there's no  odor, not even from cabbage or cauliflower* You  need only use ONE burner���������turned low.  And vegetables are only one food that can be*  cooked better with Canapar. For instance, when  boiling or steaming fish, all thc goodness and  flavor are retained ��������� and there's no odor ��������� no  sticky pots and pans to scour. This alone makes  Canapar worth using.  Remember that Canapar won't absorb odors.  [You rinse it otf���������hang it up to dry and use it  repeatedly. Try it as a dish cloth, especially foij  glasses���������it does not shed lint.  PAPER pnonucTc  Fa  a     I     '���������tr-IT.*',*".- ���������a J  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  Makers of the famous PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed  ��������������� Paper in. the Green Box.  PARO^NT  A Pure Genuine Vegetable "Parchment K^^  Wmhouties Alt Calgary, E&r.cr.tos* Regsait*. and Winnipeg :aSE'V5iM^  kt  THE TENDERFOOT  ��������� ��������� By  GEOBSE B, BODNinr  Author of **Thai Coronado Trtafflr,  ���������Tho Canyon Trail", Etc.  CHAPTEaa Hi.���������Continued  Somehow the Broken Spur always  found a -market. Broken Spur cattle  were shipped periodic-ally to California to "be fattened to bring ths  highest prices in a falling: market  while the Hour-glass could not pay  its freight bills for such shipments  "Poor old Joe Carr saw the Hour-glass  go to pieces under his once able  hands and he-sought in vain for the  reason. That suit over Soda Springs  was the last straw. "���������?������������������  "I know damned weii they've been  robbin* us deaf, dumb and blind," he  -snapped to big Crewe, his.foreman.  "But I can't prove it. What can I  ���������do? There's nothin' I can do,  **S"rank.   ..."  "Huh. You might try leavin' the  cork in that whisky bottle for a  ���������change," said Crewe, who was not inaptly named Prank. Carr cursed him  -and on that occasion left the cork in  the bottle .   .   . for an hour.  "I wish to God I could get track of  that   young   fellow   Gerald  Keene,"  went on Carr fretfully.    "You know  how old Peter Vinton left the Hourglass.    Half to me and half to him  and if one of us dies, the other gets  the half of the one who dies.    Funny  way to leave a ranch.    Nobody can  find   young   Keene.   Nobody   knows  his  address.    I've been runnin'  into  the red ink right along by borrowin*  ensh to finance the Hour-glass for the  last few years.   I've been doin' it on  my own responsibility.   It ain't right  that he shouldn't pay his share. . . ."  "Listen  here,  Joe.    .'   .    ."   Crewe  wheeled on his employer. "I've known  you for   a   lifetime   as   men   count  years.    As a cattle-man nobody can  teach you a thing about ihe business.  A3 a distiller you ain't much but as  a steady consumer of bottled goods  you ought to have a gold medal. No  use blinkin'  facts that're right face  ���������up   on   the   table.    It's liquor that's  helped put the ranch in the red.   .  .���������>  Red liquor.    It might have happened  anyhow but I know it helped a bad  INDIGESTION?  Then  Try KRUSCHEN  ���������n'tNO EXPENSE  Xf you suffer from loss of appetite,  indigestion, sour stomach or a miserable  feeling after meals there's nothing like  Kruschen for relief. The little daily dose  of Kruschen first stimulates the flow of  gastric juices to aid digestion, and then  ensures a complete, regular and unfailing elimination of all waste matter every  day. .      **  If you suffer, you'll welcome the  opportunity to try Kruschen 3alis iiow  positively free of charge Ask your druggist for the Kruschen Giant "Package.  This is the Regular bottle, together with  a separate FREE TRIAL, bottle. Use  thc Trial bottle first. Then if you are  not entirely convinced that Kruschen  will do everything claimed for it, return  thc Regular package unopened to your  druggist and he -will redeem it at full  value. But act quickly or your Free  Trial Bottle will be gone. Your druggist  has only a limited supply.  #,"-: ���������?"#  Remarkable New Formula is Especially .Designed  fbr~Nose and Upper Throat where most colds start  A FTER years of research on die problem  x\, of colds, Vick Chemists have developed a remarkable new preparation���������Vicks  Va-tro-nol. This exclusive Vicks formula is  especially designed to aid the functions  -which Nature has provided���������in the nose���������  to prevent colds, or to throw them off in  their early stages. Used at the very first feeling of nasal irritation���������just a few drops up  each  nostril���������\*a-t������o-aol  helps  io  avoid  *any colds altogether. (.  .Easy to use, anytime or place���������at home  or-at work. Keep a bottle always handy.  Gnfredus-is Vidcs Colds-Ceiitrol PSeR  This new aid in preventing colds is the ideal  companion to Vicks VapoRub  (modern  external treatment for colds).  with certain simple rules ^f health ~these  two preparations form the new Vicks Plan  Raf.am_.aa  %   icucvva  Head Colds at Evsiy Stsgs  If irritation has reached the stuffy, sneezy  sta*--*e���������"Nature's usual warning that a cold  is developing���������prompt use of "Va-tro-nol  helps to throw it 08 in the early stages.  Where irritation has led to a clogged-up  nose (a stuffy head cold or nasal catarrh)  Va-tro-nol penetrates deep into the nasal  passages���������reduces swollen membranes���������  clears away clogging mucus���������brings welcome relief.  "Va-tro-nol is real medication���������-not mere  "oil rirops"���������yot is ahsQlutsl'* safe for children and adults. It has been clinically tested  by physicians���������approved by specialists.  thousands of clinical tests���������made over a  period of two years, and under medical supervision���������indicate that Vicks  Plan greatly reduced the number,  duration and dangers of  colds. (Full details of the  Plan in each package of  Vicks VapoRub and Vicks  Va-tro-nol.)  .. Made by  vide Chemical Company  MAKERS OF VICKS VAPORUB  '������������������'���������   Windsor, Ontario  vA/iWB  ������%���������CCruS  BcSBmStimS  SAMPLES  YOUR DRUGGIST now has  Vidcs Va-tro-nol.  Also a limited  supplyof combination trial samples  of Va-tro-nol and  Vidcs VapoRub���������  with Vidcs Plan  folder containing  directions for  using these twin  aids to fewer and  shorter colds.  matter to git worse.   It's time some-  body's tellin' you.   ..."  Carr began   a   futile   protest   but  Crewe cut him short.  '���������'You'd never, have got into that  <^d;������pe^,t|5:7sayer Dollar but  for red liquor.Vj^hatgame cost you  ten thousand and you know it. You'd  never have tried runnin* a horse for  the Coahuila Sweepstakes if you  hadn't been so full you couldn't hit  the ground with your hat. Then you  made a bet you'd win it and when  you sobered up you wouldn't even  hedge. A cattleman's got no business runnin* a horse except at the  end of his rope. You know it when  you're sober, too." That's what makes  *T was tryin* to win back what  I'd lost," said Carr.  "Hell, man I I know that. A fat  chance you had of winnin'l ---Three  strangers aettin' in the game an' you  with the only roll in town with Spike  Goddard sittin' In the game and a  bar mirror behind you that you never  even saw till too late. Man,*^ou were  aakln' for trouble."  "Well, I got it all right at that.  Listen here, Frank, Is there any  way I can locate this man Gerald  Keene? Can't you think of somo  way?"  ''Simon Burwell of the Drovers  Bank in Cato handled tho ranch's  business didn't he ? Better write to  htm.   What's the trouble, Joe?"  "Money," said Carr hoarsely. "I  need money, Frank, and that's a  fact."  "Can't you borrow enough at the  Seco bank to tide you oyer? Old Pe-  gram, tho president there, ought to  help you."  "Hell, man! It's old Icehouse Pe-  gram I want to pay. They're yellln'  over somo back interest that I  haven't boon able to pay. I borrowed  eleven thousand from Pagram on my  personal note nnd X havon't boon able  to pay him tho interest. It's about  elovon hundred odd.  . .  ." (^  Crcwc whistled, IQlovon thousand  at ton por cont. (and Texas allows a  ten per cent, rato) meant that old  bToo had borrowed about all ho could  on his share of the ranch at prevailing rntos in the money market. No  wondpr .Toe wan worried. No wonder  ho drank a little. Crewo suddenly  made up his mind that novor again  would ho criticize a man till he know  all of both sides of tho question.  "That's bad/' ho said evenly. "But  I mean how, much is tlio total you  owo?"  hands that looked suddenly old and  frail.  "A damned sight more'n I've got  or can raise," he said. "But if that  damned Broken Spur'd keep their  thievin' hands ofl���������..me I could yet  come clear I think."  "Well, they won't," said Crewe.^  "This suit over Soda Springs shows  they mean to drive you to the wall.  That suit'll cost you ten thousand in  court fees. If they lose they can't  pay . , . or won't. It'll all como  back on us . . . You . . .! Why  not talk with Dustin over the matter?"  "Over an ivory front sight," snarl-  Sk^^im^ee^f^oi. cStS out| he^���������gi.I1_������f. J������e ?^,toJ??!������  where I can get in touch with Ger-1,    ������*,mc  ners when it meant somethin' to  back a man's play. There ain't much  hope, even if we find this man Gerald Keene, that he could or would  help much but as far as I can see,  Frank, it's our only chance. "Cf we  can find him, lie might 7*be wiUingjto  help us out for the fuli 6*--raership of  the Hour-glass. What do you think?"  '���������"Looks to me like you're about  right," said Crewe. "Our best hope  is to find Gerald Keene." 7  CHAPTER IV.  'Tm still a-waitin* to hear you tell  me how you plan to bring that red-  you see as far as the end of your  nose? Don't you see the mess we're  In? Dad Kane knows enough of what  Corse and Gray were doin' up in the  hills to put you and me both "behind  the bars for ten years. ..."  ;u 77       (To^Se Continued)  MAKE YOUR FALSE  TEETH HOLDFaASf  Eat, talk, sing and shout and never  fear embarrassment. Your false teeth  stick all day long when you sprinkle  on Dr. Wemet's Powder���������they fit  aid Keene.   He owns half the ranch.  He might help."  But all attempts to find Gerald  Keene had failed and at times old  Joe doubted whether such a person  really existed.  "I don't know what to make of it,"  growled Crewe, tramping tha -floors  "The man has just dropped out of  sight. Nobody knows where he Is or  even*where he used to live."  "And to-day I was notified that old  Pegram wants   some   definite action  taken on my note," said Carr.   "That  means pay.   How in hell can I?"  Crewe whistled again.  "It looks like they've got you byl  the   short   hairs,"   hos growled.    "If  they crowd you, wbat'll you do?"  "Good God! What can I do?" demanded Carr miserably. He remembered old days when a mere verbal  assurance that he would pay would  havo satisfied the bank but Pegram  know nothing of thoso days. "I'm  too old to start all over again," ho  said wretchedly. **I can't do It,  Frank. Too, there's Edith to bo  thought of."  Thoro had always been Edtlh and  old Joe Carr had never ceased to  think of her though his thoughts  wore not always sober ones. Crowe  could not help reflecting sanely that  a fow hours of thought about I'Tdlth  at the proper tlmo would havo prevented much of tho present trouble.  But ho only said:  "Thoro scorns to bo only tho oft  ohanco that wo may find this man  CleraM Keene, Btlll . . . "|*"ivori then  X ain't too sure he'd help much. You  can hardly expect a man to shoulder  half tho dobts you'vo Incurred on  your own solo responsibility. Mon  don't buy deiid horses a������ a rule."  "Huh.     His   uncle   Peter   Vinton  uuuuatu     ������>viuxci*    uuxiaciJL     ������������  generous drink and dyed Dustin  quizzically across his glass. Dustin  continued to stare at him. Words  finally came.  "There's a lot more than any girl  in this now.    You poor fool!    Can't  little���������any drugstore.  Said to be the oldest dated optical  instrument in the world, a telescope  sold recently in "London bore the date  1646.  n  Few Minutes Eases  Neuritis Pains Now!  DISCOVERY BRINGING QUICK RELIEF  FROM PAIN TO MILLIONS  Remember the pictures below when  ���������you want fast relief from pain.  Demand nnd get the method doctors prescribe���������Aspirin.  Millions have found that Aspirin  cases oven a bad headache, neuritis  or rheumatic pain often in a few  minutes I  In tho stomach as in the gloss  licrc, an Aspirin tablet starts to dissolve, or disintegrate, almost tho  instant it touches moisture. It begins "taking hold" of your pain  practically as soon as you swallow it.  Equally impoptant, Aspirin is  safe. For scientific tests show this:  Aspirin docs not harm the heart.  Remember thcao two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Sqfetrj.  And, sco that you get ASPIRIN. It  is mado in Canada, and all druggists  havo it. Look for the name Bayer  in tho form of a cross on evcry  Aspirin tablet.  Get tin of 12 tablets or economical  bottle of 24 or 100 at any druggist's.  Why Aspirin Works So Fast  Drop nn  Aspirin  tnblet In n &mi of  water. Note that JJE-  FORE* It touches tha  bottom, It is disintegrating:.  would havo.dono it."  Carr wtu  W.    N.    V,    S0<10  Joe Carr flung up a pair of tired | desperate.    "Petor nnd mo was part-  IM 2 SECONDS BY STOP WATCH I  Whnt   hfippen-. _ In  An Aspirin tablet start* to disintegrate and go to work.  lllMfl Rlimwi  happens in your stomach���������ASPl'tlN  tablota start ''taking hold" of palm  a few minutes after taking1.  K  When in Pain Remember Theae Pictures  ��������� ASPIRIN DOES NOT HARM THE ITCAIIT ���������  lli^fl*WI*lt>l*IW  mwmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmlm) Hi tmm*mmmm*VWltwr'  tmm**r4*tntt(&mr  rmPmHfh+jt. iLMmmV^Wmm'mata  'i'iii-,   -UJiJSH'l'Oiil   KAS V JUS W  1'  A  So  they'll know  they're  not forgotten  You haven't forgotten relatives  and old friends in other parts of  Canada, but do they know you  haven't forgotten them? It's  good to remember; it's better  to let them know you remember.  ��������� Tell them today by iong-dis-  tanee telephone.  .Although thousands of miles  may separate you from dear  ones, the long-distance tele^  phone is ready to bring about  a speedy reunion.    ���������  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  care that has been taken on construction above ground, even  more thorough have been operations below the surface to make  sure of the minimum (if any)  trouble from seepage. With such  abuudant assurance' that the  dykes will stand, has come the  quite natural enquiry as to when  the lands will be got under cultivation, everyone being anxious  to see action in this direction  with the minimum of delay.  With breaking operations under  way this fall Creston will certainly  have a real merry Christmas and  look forward with cnnfideriee to a  happy arid prosperous new year.  *-*  ipiiiiiiiS  THE  NEW  THE CRP^THN RPVIFlfti  I   lib     %������-������*fe������>^   a   ^jMmm     aaaaif Saagf  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F.T3AYES. Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCT. 26  With ranch storage scarce and  warehouse space anything but  adequate to afford needed late fall  ___^j a-I * j..���������      Tr.n       ������_  {/iulccuuu   iur  iue     v aiiey   itppic  crop, orehardists  will hear with  satisfaction that for  this season,  at least, Creston Vaiiey will  not  be called upon to function in the  apple cartel it has been decided  to   operate    in    the   Okanagan.  ' Under   the cartel  arrangements  each shipper will be aiSthorized td  ship only a certain percentage  of  his total pack of a variety  in  a  given period,  and  that upon all  shippers having reached the percentage prescribed,   further percentage will be authorized.    It is  pointed out, however, that while  Creston will   be exempted  from  the percentage restrictions,  shipments from here will enter  the  general pools.  $trdas*  Mrs. George Cam was in Calgary for  a few days.  Frank Bridges of Cranbrook was here  with his truck during the week.  George Connell of Erickson was a visitor at Atbara on Friday evening.  The water as indicated at Slough  Bridge reads 2.10, a fall of 0.20 for the  week.  The preliminary list for Sirdar polling  district closed with ninety-six names  shown.  Mrs. J. S. Wilson, who has been visit  | ing in Nelson, returned home at the end  of the week  Mr. Clark of Crawford bay arrived  here on Wednesday to Join Capt. Hinks'  shooting party.  John McDiarmid of Nelson was a weekend visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  a, .   ������>-     n 1IDUII  ������8B,   i^B,l*.CBBC������.  Mrs. Thomas Rogers, who has been in  Creston hospital for a few days, returned home on Wednesday.  Ernest Frampton, "who has been a business visitor to the coast, returned to  Sanca at the end of the week.  Pete Longueval of Twin Bays is building a new house there and expects to take  up residence in a few weeks time.  Geese whieh have been hard to get  since the opening of the season are now  being secured more easily hunters report.  The weekend saw many hunters shooting on the flats and despite the unclem-  ency of the weather good results were  the rule  P. Ofner of Wynndel and party were  hunting in the vicinity this week. While  here Mr. Ofner took the opportunity of  looking over his trap line.  E. Blair of Kitchener with his truck is  engaged on the highw y here, being employed in gravelling the detour which  will bfe used vOry soon nowV  One of the West trucks from Nelson  passed through here with a compressor  from Kitchener. The compressor was  for the L.H. mine at Silverton.  Joe Koliman, who has just completed  the erection of a new home at Tye, moved his furniture there at t e beginning  of the week and is now in residence.  Mrs. Hinks and Mrs. Fisher of Crawford Bay accompanied their husbands to  Atbara, Thursday. After lunch on the  houseboat the ladies returned home by  car.  A new Voters List is now in preparation and  the Public are asked to co-operate with the Enuni-  jerators so that a complete and accurate list of all  eligible voters may be made.  In the more settled  districts  a   house-to-house  canvass   is   being   made,   and   will   continue   untilv  Tuesday, October 23rd,  At that time Preliminary Lists will be closed.  There will be a copy made for each Polling Divis-;'  ton or Subdivision. This will be placed outside  ihe building where revision for that Division or  Subdivision will be held immediately on completion  ofthe Preliminary Lists.  Court of Revision will be held on Tuesday,  Wednesday and Thursday: November 13th, 14th  and 15 th respectively, at which time any corrections, changes or additions may be   made.  STANLEY McLEAN NORTON  Registrar of electors for Kootenay  P.O.  Box 25 3, Kimberley, B.C,  u-aSt  ^miii'liiniiii liilliiii^  Q.  iBBBaaBsBaaaaaBBa  ���������W  aaaaaaa aiaaa ��������� ���������������������������aaa  I ���������������������������BBBBBBBI  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������!  t^f ft"**"*  The public works  department  will made no mistake in including  a sizeable expenditure in control  work in connection with the work  that it plans to do on Goat River  bsidge on the old   K.V.  highway.  For the amount   of water that  comes down the Goat, even   at  flood stages, it has always struck  the Review that there is altogether   too   much bridge,   with the  attendant expense of maintenance  from year to bear.- Judging by  the amount of new channel the  dragline has been able to dig in  a comparatively short time on the  Dyking     Company's     diversion  work   on   the   same   stream,   it  should be possible to construct a  runway  for some distance from  the bridge that will do away with  the widespread  flooding   of   the  river in its present uncontrolled  constantly     changing     courses.  Along with cutting down the cost  of   bridge   maintenance   in   the  future the effort co control the  river should  prove beneficial  to  land owners in that locality.  4-*m  While every" so often one meets  up with a resident who can hardly  be rated as 100 per cent, reclam-  ationist, rare indeed are those  who can find any fault with the  class of construction now under  way on the flats by Creston Dyking Company, Limited. With a  dyke to cope with Goat River  being built with a 60-foot base,  an outside slope of three to one,  ten foot wide on top, and ten feet  high, and the earth put in place  with machines* of 15-ton packing  capacity, most everyone will agree  with the observation of an but-  nider who remarked, "Well, if  that dyke don't keep the water  out then no dyke can be built  tliat will."    And along with  the  Last week saw some heavy blasting on  the highway, removing the last of the  bad corners. The debris from the blast  was speedily removed without interupi-  ion to traffic.  Dominic Pascuzzo, Frank Hamilton  and C. Wilson w^re visitors to Creston  Saturday night. Sam Bysouth of Kuskanook was a businpss visitor to Creston  by auto the same day.  Mr, Proctor and family have arrived  here to take the place of R, Blumenauer  who has been transferred to Cranbrook.  Mr. Proctor will occupy the house vacated by the Blumanaeurs.  Navigation from Kootenay Lake up  the Slough is rendered impossible by the  bar at the entrance to the Slough. The  upper part is almost blocked owing to  the silting and lowneas of the water.  Another car of Boswell apples waa  loaded from the Quarry siding, Atbara,  at the end of the week for overseas.  ThiB makes the fourth car for empire  destination so far this season from thiB  point.  Many prospectors are making the area  centering round Summit Creek the venue for their activities. Indications are  that this area will be thoroughly searched  thia fall and coming spring by practical  mining men.  G. Timmons and W. Barner aro at  work at the Lakeview mino near Sanca  nnd report encouraging results in course  of driving the tunnel to a new level.  M. E. TillotBon is also active on his  c aims nearby.  Capt. Hinks, with Captain Fisher, as  guest of the former, of Crawford Bay,  arrived horo on an annual hunting expedition at tho middle of tho week, and proceeded up tho Slough in tho houaobont to  tho junction of tho Kootenay River.  Returning from a hunting trip' with  hla truck Gordon Spoirs and party while  disombnrlcing the truck from thn ferry  crossing the rivor tho coupling holding  the ferry to tho landing snapped junt an.  tho truck moved forward, with tho ro-  ������ult tho truck went into tho rivor betwoon forry and binding. Fortunately  tho drlvor wan able to Hcramblo out  Tho nquipmont corm'stlnK of guns and  clothing wan lator ealvngod nnd thn truck  hauled to whoro with tho aid of a caterpillar.   Tho (ruck wan undamaged.  The first Oxford Group in East  Kootenay is at Kimberley. Nakusp has also taken kindly to the  new religious effort.  Up to October 4th the. Okan-  Bgan had shipped 800,000 boxes  of Mcintosh Reds to export and  the domestic market.  According to the Courier sever  ai    nunareci    acres SvijacG-ni  Cranbrook are being slashed and  got ready for ploughing.  Purchasers of six consecutive  monthly membership tickets are  entitled to three weeks free treatment at Penticton hospital.  For the first nine months of the  year silver produced at the Trail  smelter is 25 per cent, in excess  of the same period in 1933.  Wm. Lindsay, a foreman at the  Sullivan mine, Kimberley, is now  mentioned as a possibly Liberal  candidate in Kootenay East.  Within the past two months an  additional 100 men have been  taken on at the Sullivan mine  and  concentrator at  Kimberley,  The coal towns in the pass still  have some attraction. Rev. C.  H. Gibbs has come from Bermuda  to be English Church pastor at  Michel.  Penticton council is passing a  bylaw making landlords respon<  sible to the city for light and  water rates in case the tenants  fail to pay.  Kelowna has a Prairie Relief  Association that is planning to  ship 16 carloads ot fruit to the  dried out areas in Saskatchewan  and Manitoba.  A. E. Jones of. Cranbrook has  the contract for a new customs  and immigration building at  Kingsgate. Workmen have already started the excavation  wock.  That "Tiane-llp" Your Mbtor  Wants^GET IT NOW  Let us check your Ignition, Spark Plugs, Carburetor' Gas Feed Pipe, Generator, Battery, etc. It's  worth a lot;   costs little.  .   ���������        - *  We are ready to fix you up with Anti-Freeze,  Chains, Batteries. And last, but not least, the right  grade of Motor Oil and Greases.  CECIL  P&one 16  MOORE'S GARAGE  FORD DEALER Creston  x.tx*������,. A.Am A.fk .*.*..������,.+ '  I HAVE NOW SOME  ^a*J**"f JfSSI SSL KB jdSSBbk        ^&Br     Stt LwS ^sm JB9b*^& ^tW        ^^BL    ^fflalBJh  aV       V     ������BL     ffwffff&���������      -MmWmW     tm*Hk tiffSBMm9ff    jBj&\ B*m9  JS        A      ^T* ,      a*a7*5* ���������3bb***e~**      4BWT8T      ��������� ***J0y (3 SS SS B       BSsmrnVrSt *m  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  rifl-bt, and my Lumber is right.  4  4  4  i  4  a    ^ H���������H     /"^   fc*ah     tt.   Q       |1L^ a    p"H , li/w" Ii. M-*^ ^86a:  ^- j" .m.. M. ...bV"**������*- ���������. "r-   ."**'������**   ^ P*}   JS"*-"*-*- ^"w_^ JSL-W x_JI M-Jmm JBL.*mx.m~^Jr'  Pl-IONEI 30'''  GRESTON  r_IHU|||; ilTJMTtO-H H*J������H0 I *a|> ������ m r %^l TfffJ jgt lir**fln~-a****���������y*y- y yy- wg  -qp y������������������y���������y���������y y ���������'yf��������� *f ���������-���������y-y-y .^���������|^|.^yl ,,y  s  The CoaisolSdated -Minih's:.. &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  .     TRAIL.   BRITISH OOlmUMBIA  Porthill would like to see about  8000 acres of cutover lands in  that district stumped and made  available for cultivation, the  work to be done by the unemployed.  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Almhionia  Superphosphates Complete FeilSlissbrQ.  Producers and Eefinera of ^       1   '  TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  Cadmium-Bismudu    Lead-Zinc.  i  ���������fl  -,  ���������������r.'i  ���������\ ���������!  i   "jL  V"l  M  'ti  i\  is)  Jl  "7  i  t  Ii  ii  IS  a  V]  77-fl  I  'if  J.\  wf.  m    i\  l-'i  ���������M t.      -  -.i.^nc]  TJiJ"-**-   Ui������lS������TOJN   KJSVIJUn  jar mr  mmXw&J&SSMJ&SKXXMt* " ������������������'* ��������� MrtCMOuOQUUUC-aBB*"*"  Just arrived a complete  stock of Polo Shirts in the  followin'g ^.olors.   '-  White, Blue  Black, Napy  ������Tlmmim.m,  ^������**mjr9  HAT   i*AWMrWS���������  NOV. 23���������Creston Review vs. Creston  Motors. Pharmacy vs. Ex-High. Car-  dinals vs. Loallo.  NOV. 80���������Creston Motors vs. Ex-  High. Cardinals vs. Imperial Groceteria.  Wynndel vs. Loallo.  ��������� DEC. 7���������Creston Review.vs. Ex-High.  Cardinals vs. Wynndel,  Dec, 14���������Pharmacy vs. . Creston  Motors. Wynndel vs Imperial Groceteria.  * A schedule of practice hours for the  different teams has also been approved  up to* and, including Novem er 13r*n.  The schedule will be chauged every four  weeks. Rep. team practices will be; decided* at a later date. Until further  notice each team will work out as follows*  a  1  QUALITY FiRST  PKICED AT  ISO  and  J-**   Bg  P.O. Box 31  Phone 19  GROCERS  WHOLESALE  RETAIL  WEEKEND   SPECIALS  p.m..TEx-  9.30  V. MAWSON  CKESTON  ***"������������������������  TUESDAYS���������6 30 to 7.30  High". ��������� 7.30 - to  8.80 p.m.,'.'  830 to 9.30 p.m-, Cneston Motors,  to 10.30 p.m., Pharmacy.  THURSDAYS���������6.80 to 7.30 p.m.,  Loallo. 7 30 to 8.30 p.m., Creston  Eeview. 8.30 to 9.30 p.m., Imperial  Groceteria.  ������"*-'"������������������".-"���������-' *  AT TUC   UACDITAB  KB     SB BE.     BBWI BIfik  ���������Mr^-'-and  datigbter  aTKd&Mta'  Birth���������October 19th,    to  Mrs. J. C. Moore, Creston, a  Birth���������October 22nd, to Mr  T. H. Wilson, Erickson. a daughter?  George Lake of Glenlily returned  home, Friday. James Scott of Erickson  returned home, Thursday;  Mrs. John Bedry of Canyon, J. Filmer  of Nanaimo, Mrs. P. Gar vie of Sanca,  received treatment for some days and  returned home. ,  Mrs. Barnes of Canyon, Byron Wiltse  of Arrow Creek K. McDonald, National  Defense Camp, Kitchener (who was admitted on Friday), and George Seymour,  of West Creston. (who was admitted cn  Sunday), are improving.  Miss Florence Schmidt of Creston  underwent a major operation on Friday  and is improving.  P. A. Hartig. Crawford Bay: J.  Stevenson, and Mrs. -A. MacKinnon,  Creston; Mrs. W. .G.^vWoikenV of  Wynndel, admitted; ifriday; Mrs.  Patalla of Wynndel, admitted Monday;  MraV Lowerisbhvdf 7 Canyon, admitted  Tue-day, are undergoing treatment.  Hoop League  Schedule Issued  Provides Six Games Each Team  Before Cnristmas���������Play' Friday Nights Only���������Hours for  Team Practises Allocated.  The ��������� before-Christmas    schedule    of  (VQI-lAAq   ������*���������    PyAP*.!*>?*  '^*������**"lr'!*'f'.'H-!?ll    T if>f*f+t***?^    ' V ****="���������  been drawn up and provides for each  team meeting every other team in their  division twice before Christmas, playing  a total of six games each. The schedule  ends at December 14th, and is as follows:  OCT. 25^-Crestbh Review vs.  Motors. PHarmacy vs. Ex High.  del vs. Loallo.  Creston,  . Wynn  ���������*-���������    ������������V_f~.,;  NOV. 2-^Crestorx Motors vs. iux-iiigij  Cardinals . vs. Loallo,     Imperial  Groceteria vs. Wynndel.   V     ?  NOV. 9���������Creston Review vs. Ex-  High. Pharmacy vs. Creston Motors.  Imperial Grdceteria vs. Loallo.  NOV. 16���������-Creston Review vs Pharmacy. Cardinals vs. Wynndel. Imperial  Groceteria vs. Loallo  PURSES reduced fyr sale.  Lovely New House Dresses.  Snappy Taffeta Blouses.  Lynne Fashion Slloppe  Local and Personal  H. Smith arrived from Kimberley at  the first of the week to take on the work  of assistant C.P.R. agent at Creston, replacing E. Leveque, who has been transferred to Ndson.  The vaiiey is this week experiencing  one of the rainy seasons the oldtimers  can remember. Since Friday last almost  two inches of rain have fell���������1.93 to be  exact���������and .So of this came on Wednes  day.  A free jitney service will be provided  from? Creston postoflice corner Wednesday afternoon, 1st, to the tea and cooking sale at Mrs. F. Putnam's, under  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary auspices.  The Junior W.A. of Christ Church  had their annual bean supper at the Parish Hall Wednesday night which attracted a good turnout despite anything but  favorable weather, the cash intake totalling $25.  A. Biccum has removed his second  hand store to his new building on Wilson  Avenue, and the F. H. Jackson store,  just vacated, is being fitted up as a  butcher shop, with V- BriKa in charge.of  the alterations. '"���������"���������'--"���������'~'"'*7'  Provincial police officers Hassard Tand  Cartmel were both business visitors at  Nelson on Friday, going in with a group  of about ten rod riders who were picked  off a freight train ana were.fient down  for short "terms. . V  ""  There was a fair turnout of "members  of Cretsoii; Masonic Lodge who ��������� attended  divine'service afcTrlnity "EJuited Cbnrch  on Sunday evening, and were addressed  by the lodge chaplain and pastor. Rev.  Andrew Walker.  "Agriculture Under the C.C.F.": will  be discussed7by R. B. Swailes, ;M P.P  for Delta, at a meeting under C.C.F-.  Club auspices in the United 'Church  basement Tuesday evening, 30th. to  which all are invited.  The employees of packing houses at  Wynndel, .. Creston and Erickson are  winding up the season with the annual  ball at Park pavilion to-night. A large  number of- invitations have gone out  and the best dance yet is looked for.  Digsby Meons, a six-year old resident  of Copeland, Idaho, who has been in  quarantine at Creston "*tf.c������ Octoder 7th,.  suffering from infantile paralysis, was released on Monday and has returned  Tiomo. It was a very mild type of this  dread malady.  The three-day open season on pheasants last week was taken full advantage  of by local hunters and despite the rainy  weather 7 number got the bag limit of  two bitds the days they were out.  Pheasants are more numerous this year  than in past seasons.  Officers of the Cranbrook Relief  Association will be visiting Creston on  Monday and will appreciate donations  of fruit and vegetables for distribution  to the needy in that city during the fall  and winter, If you would like the trucks  to caH please pnone the Review.  About ten tables were in play at the  Women's Institute bridge in the Parish  Hall on Friday evening with the high  score prizes taken by Mrs. Colin Sinclair  of Flagstone and R. M. Telford. Consolation honors were annexed by Mrs.  J. E. Johnston and W. H. Kemp. A  delightful lunch was served after cards,  I     East Kootenay C.C.F. workers   will  TEA, Blue Label, l's  COFFEE^ 5-lb. tin -  COFFEE, 3-lb. tin -  COFFEE, lib.pkt. -  $ .45  1.65  1.05  .27  Remember  we sell Wholesale Quantities at Wholesale nriees.    Give  us a   trial  when you stock up for the winter.  no  a  J  convene .at Cranbrook on Sunday for the  purpose of selecting a party candidate  for the oncoming general election.  Names mentioned include Manfred Samuelson of Canyon, and John F. Murrell  of Creston. The lattet is at present or.  a speaking tour brthe riding in company  with R. B. Swailes, member for Delta,  who is to speak here on Tuesday.  Messrs. R. Sinclair Smith and H. H.  Taylor have completed the work of registering names on the federal voters list  for Creston village and adjacent territory.  The former took the area above the  track���������North Creston���������and his list  shows 506 names, while the south Creston district, handled by Mr. Taylor,  shows 320 names, or a total of 826 for  the polling, division, a gain of at least  150 over the list used in 1930.  The October  meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary to Creston Valley Post Canad  ian Legion was held on Tuesday evening  with the president, Mrs. W V. Jackson,  in  the ehair. and  lfi members present-  After the correspondence had been dealt  with, the president and secretary reported that local business houses had responded splendidly to the buying of wreaths  for Armistice DayV Likewise all local  organizations had-;given their support,  the response  being ^better than in  previous years.    Committees for the Armistice dance were named as follows;    After-  nodn^WrVV F.* 5P*u���������nam and Mrs.    D.  Ross,  and the president handling   the  evening commit **ee.t? Different members  were asked to sell-poppies in the outly-  laftlng   :, districts7  Eriekson-^-Mrs.     K;  Knott and Mrs.?L. Timmons.  -Kitchen-  er���������Mrs.? R.���������   Watson.   Canyon���������Mrs.  Jap.    Bateman,   Miss  Frances   Knott.  Creston���������Phyllis and Thelma Lowther,-  and the Johnston and Vigne children.  Poppy sale will   start November 3rd.  After adjournmentthere  was  a social  hour  with Mrs. Putnam,  Mrs. Powell,  Mrs. Bird and Mrs. Lowther as tea host  essesT, ...  ^Jaflk^aAjBa^WaaJaflhajBhA^aVAaBkAaaV^A^^  ���������A-U-k.  mJmm aajA.aaM8afcaa>a<B������VjBj jtmrn m% mm%    bbb*^ ������  **BaBjBa''������^8>aSU^Bf|^t48*fl^^aAa*  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  S&COMPA  PHONE 2  frT-ya'a^'f  ���������W*W'%������-a  'Wifwm-  ���������^���������T-r*  ���������^,������,y,Br,rla|'B������,a'''y-  i* * i ^i. m i a M 4. i -E i ^ i  - a. . a.   a . a    a t a t ^ t a - ^ t ^ ni^ m ^ tl ^ t m^ f  aim a   ^    -a _ aA_ a . A.  MBNaMaaaaj ^  ^a  Thrift  consists   in   spending;  less  than  .you -earn.-  If by careful  ecortomy you can  save money,  you  have taken a  long step''toward contentment..  We pay interest on Savings bal->  anccc ;' and'" 'shall ' welcome ��������� yoou,--  account. '���������'���������-'\v-:'i;y    '��������� .']'^^''j'l:'/mSo''  M������ JL M.Mii'      "^BaaBBJt Bi,A-^l M. 'jfc.JL**'JUt WJL ~        JS���������J*.Cjn������J.. r������ SJ^m  .   ^T%^mmy   "���������fmJT^W ���������tl'm\'���������'jB"mT**m^A4^?%'mtm*  , V;,.;',\Ji* COiMMfc  Capital Paid Up $2Cf,000,000  7' '?? ,:?.'7;%' 7' ?TT'7?7; :?i;7;'7.Rie������  Creaton "Brandt  ���������ttrtwi������������������<iai,iT'an.������>i.  una*i<>vfrt������n>������>utiiiji<.ii'i<i  -aiig������giiawiaiiitii-<  Baa*iai'il"lia������li  rv������s Fund .$20,000,000  ' ���������'���������      ' i' .'; .y , ���������;'"'   7*'7,     v.i''  ���������"   7   ''i ' ���������'���������  R. j. Pbrbcjif M������iii'si|cr  .^BjaiiMtotwm.a  [iiiiijwt.'"iiiiin"������������..i������nr'iiiiiiiiiiiwi>.  iint.iiii������m.,iii)nima������m  i.Tn,rmM������J.,������, m~****. m.������*m  Erickson  Mrs. W. Currie left on  Friday on a  visit with friends in Fernie.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P. left on Saturday on a business visit to Beaverdell.  Anglican Church service at the school-  house on Sunday afternoon at 8 o'clock.  Mrs. R. Dodds is spending a few days  at Canyon City, a guest of Mrs. Jock  McRobb.  W. G. Littlejohn is a business visitor  at   Craubrook and ether Crow  points  this week. V  Dan Alton, who has been working here  the past month, left on Friday fot his  home in Fernie.  Jim Scott, who has been at Creaton  hospital was able to return home at the  end of the week. ���������  Birth���������At Creston Valley Hospital,  on October 22nd, to Mr. and Mrs. Thos,  Wilson, a daughter. ,  R J. Speakcrarrlved home "Saturday  from a trip to eastern ��������� Canada which  took him ns far  as Toronto, Ontario.  The packers, sorters and other help  employed nt the Putnam. Cartwright  WMehousu, were luiu oil on Saturday.  Perley Putnam is the latest nuto  owner in the district He has just taken'  delivery of a Marmot sodan from the  Cecil Mooro Garage, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd ! Leadbetter re  turned from their wedding trip late last  week; and woro treatcd^to n*ri oldtime  charivari by the youngbr gorieration the  flrat night liowie.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli returned on  Saturday for a two weeks, motor vacation during which thoy visited ot Port  land and. other coost points. Returning  via Wenntchee thoy liiiade iin inapecrion  at tliCi Grand Coulee dam.  J. 33. Holder, who succeeded John Mall  na votor������ list enumerator,"hits complet d  hla prolitmiBiery Hat, which shbwa approx  Imutoly 206, nameo.-At the, provincial  .election a year ago tho Hut ahowed only  141 Tinmen, some of whom had died nnd  othorn no longer reniclcnt lie o. Certainly tho 'new 1st itidloutoH that tho  l-Jrlckt'Oin district is growing.  WE CARRY A GRADE OF COAL  IDEAL   FOR  EVERY TYPE OF  HEATING   UNIT.    BUY   YOUR  WOOD AND COAL NOW  When   you  want   transfer   work   we   will  prompt and careful service.  give   you   b]  W   c;   MrfRFATH  *    *  a  ���������  COAL.    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  T  ]  a^^pV^^������WVMM>W������iMMraBMi������8^  w*mrm������mW^yLT*f^^*,4\4fr^mr*^P'^&**^rm^m*m  **w*w*rmVmVmV"mTmy0mW'W*VW  ��������� A.A.AaA.a^   ' ���������������������������  Gorbin Washed Goml  *' *���������  Those fortunate customers Who burned Corbin  Washed Goal last season realize that it means  "Warmer and Cleaner homes." Corbin Coal is  "Hard, Hot and Cleaner" and will last all  night.  PLENTY OF DRY WOOD.  HEAVY TRANSFER or LIGHT DELIVERY,  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  w~wr  mm^rm4^mmy'Btf?tmmmim*Mwi*r*^ w^m ������������������Mr*>^p <������w������w wok  -3if  H alio y������ e'en  SSavcSiSziS,    "wVm&k������,   P'I*������wojrk& 7  BecoraitBonB,   BstBBoon&  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK S  ; Olio. I-I. KBIJtiY  T'HIC RBXALL WTORli)  ���������^ig^^^n^Rs^if^^^^if^if^is^^^n^^^^if  X. TSM   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C  14  ������ i  II  1'  ���������a'  t  /:  ORANGE PEKOE BLEND  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  /-     OCTOBER 28  THE CHBIS?TIAN*S STANDARD OF  X.IFE  "Fresh from the Gardens  The "Toll Of The Road"  Golden text: "And be not drunken  with wine, wherein, is riot, but be filled with the Spirit." Epheaians 5:18.  Lesson:    Ephesians 4:17���������5:21.  Devotional reading: Colossians S:  12-17.  f  When is a halt to be called to the ever mounting** toll of deaths and  serious injuries attributable to automobile accidents.  It is well nigh impossible to pick up a newspaper these days without  finding a tragic headline recording one more,���������or several more,���������fatalities  and to learn that some promising life has "been snuffed out or the community  has lost the services of some of its outstanding citizens;  If the total of killed and injured in automobile crashes of one kind or  another, and from one cause or another, in all 'countries throughout the  world could possibly be ascertained each and every day, and then made public daily, it -would perhaps shock the consciousness cf most people^    The  opinion may be ventured that many a war has been fought in which the  average daily casualties were not as great as to-day's average "toll of the  road".  If the same number of men, women and children were being killed and  injured each day and every day in a war being -waged on the "North American  continent, our newspapers, peace societies, churches, governments, would beg-in to demand that a stop be put to the carnage.  But because the slaughter and suffering is merely the result of automobile accidents, people shrug their shoulders, give expression to some polite  words of sympathy, wonder -why there should be so many accidents, and  then pass on to discuss the price of wheat, the result of the international  yacht race, or the outcome of the world's baseball series.  Governments and communities the world over have improved and continue to improve roads and main highways. Hundreds of millions of the  taxpayers'" money is being spent annually in so doing, while the maintenance  of these higher standard highways costs tens of millions more. And the  better the roads, the more accidents.  Automobile manufacturers continue to take advantage of these better  highways to turn out more powerful and even faster cars. They equip them  with better brakes, better tires, safety glass, better devices of every conr  csivable kind, and then they axe turned loose on the highways.  Volumes of laws and regulations -are passed to control the operation of  these cars and traffic regulations of many kinds are approved and ordered to  be enforced. Some of them are; many are not. In fact, -without a traffic  officer posted every few miles and on every road, complete "enforcement of  the many laws and regulations is physically and practically impossible. People know this and proceed to ignore laws and regulations enacted for the  protection of themselves as well as other people.  Glaring headlights which blind the driver of an oncoming car; only one  headlight burning; no rear light; overtaking and passing and, then cutting  in ahead of another car and doing so at a high rate of speed; tearing up an  incline in entire ignorance of the fact that another car may be mounting  the other side; dashing in from a side road on to a main highway without  stopping or slackening speed; operating cars with defective brakes,���������but  why continue the enumeration? These and many other violations of law  and regulations are daily sending people to their deaths or to live on, helpless, suffering cripples.  When is it going to stop? How is.it going to be stopped? Or have  people become so reckless and so callous of death and suffering, and so care-  Is&j of the iiglilo of others, that they are quite satisfied that the "toll ox  the road" should go on mounting higher and higher ?  The passing of even more stringent laws will not stop it, although they  might prove, for a time at least, a greater preventive. The better enforcement of existing laws and regulations would help, especially if the penalties  for violation of them were made much more severe. More and still more  ���������education of the people would ultimately bring some results.  But in the final analysis there is only one way in which thi3 black blot  on our present day civilization can be removed. The individual citizen must  himself do it. Education, laws, law enforcement alone will never accomplish it- It is that strong, almost all-powerful Human Factor, which so  many people to-day are inclined to ignore in the realms of society, economics  and in relation to all public policies and acts, which constitutes the weak link  In thc chain of public conduct and public relationships.  Individuals must take this great problem in hand. They must not only  understand and obey the law themselves, but whether they like to do so or  not they must individually become guardians of the public weal and take an  active part in solving the problem, rather than maintain a merely academic  interest in it, saying "Let George do it," and relying on law and policemen  to do what law and policemen alone can never do.  -Explanations And Comments  The Old Man i the XTnbeUevlnjr Gentiles, 4:17-19. 7 In these verses Paul  warns his readers against the life of  non-Christians. His opening words,  "This I say therefore and testify In  the Lord," remind one of Christ's  words, "Verily I say unto you," having the same solemn force as the latter, calling attention to the weighti-  ness of the words that are to follow,  to the importance of his readers-  hearing and heeding. And the exhortation is, "that ye no longer walk  as the Gentiles also walk." Paul is  writing to Gentiles, and in these  words there is an implied compliment, for they separate his readers  from the non-uhristian Gentiles. But  his readers are living in the midst of  these non-Christians, and in danger  of being influenced by their evil ways,  and therefore Paul earnestly warns  them against a relapse.  Do not live as they do, he urges;  they are without intelligence, without  God, their consciences are hardened  Into callousness, they have given  themselves over to the grossest sensuality.  xne x-aevv aVau.u; Believing 5J������nl:  ������������������Hies,  4:20-24*    Paul now tells his readers  that, unlike the Gentiles of whom he  had been speaking, they had learned  the true teachings of Christ.   " 'If so  be   that   ye   heard   him   and   were  taught in him' does not   imply   any  doubt   as to the fact.    The   clauses  rather intimate that these things can  be taken for granted.   The word may  be rendered,  *as it may be assumed  that Christ was  the sum   and   substance of the message   ye   received,  and that after accepting him. ye were  instructed   in   vital   fellowship   with  him.'    The manner and character of  this instruction is further defined as  being 'even as truth as in Christ'. In  the  historical   Christ,   in   Jesus   of  "Nazareth     are    embodied   the    true  standards of living virtues, the motives, the purity, the holiness, which  his followers are expected to accept,  to assume, to reproduce.   The Christ  of the Gospel is in the fullest sense  'the way,   and   the   truth,   and   the  life".    (Charles R. Erdman).  life'." (Charles R. .Erdman).  must "put away the old'man", their  old selves, with all the vanities and  vices which   they   had   before   they  knew Christ, and being "renewed in  the Spirit of their minds," must put  on "the new man," the  new   selves,  "that after God hath been created in  righteousness     and     holiness     and  truth."  !!��������� ye.j waR������ mog9 Ccr  your money, chew���������  THE PERFECT  Chewing Tobacco  Hungarian Tokay wine, made in' . A Massachusetts florist developed*.  1610, is still held in Fukier's wine j a plant that produces potatoes.on ita  shop at Warsaw, Poland, and can be roots and tomatoes on its stalks at  had for $55 a quart. the same time.  LY  SOUR STOMACH, GAS  "I could not enjoy'a  meal, hecause of the bad  after-effects��������� sour stomach, gas and indigestion.  I lost weight, became  nervous and slept poorly," said Wm. Pashin-  ski of 491 Kenilworth.  Ave., Hamilton, Ont. "I  took Dr. Plerce'a Golden Medical Discovery  and my digestion was better, I enjoyed my  meate, and 1 felt so much better."  .Write Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, ti. X*  Uh BA8 i bKis>/  ... how would you like a battery radio that will  - do everything that the finest electric set will do?  That will bring you the clear, full tone of the  finest electric set ever made, day after day without,  weakening . . . and banish forever the annoyance and  expense of recharging batteries? Then���������hear the new  Air-Ceil Radio���������the wonder of the air!  Air-Cell Radios are built and designed specially by all  set manufacturers to operate with the EVEREADY  Air-Cell "A" ... a marvelous new "A" battery that  re-energizes itself for at least 1000 hours, which at 3  hours a day is almost a year's service in the average  household.  SBVR4S  L  CORN SYRUP  Q3^Pure* wholesome,  and economical table  Syrup.   Children love  ats delicious, flavor.  Woman Dispatches 'Planes  Looks After Passengers And Mall In  All "Weather  The aeroplane dispatcher at Concord, New Hampshire, airport is a  woman, Mrs. Alice "L. Marston.  F6ur times daily a trl-motored passenger, mail or , express aeroplane  alights there,* and whether it be 35  below zero, as it "vVas -onco last winter, or 90 in the shade, as it was  moro than once this summer, passengers are greeted by a trim, diminutive lady who smilingly takes their  tickets, assists them to alight and  then tosses thc mall bags on board or  tikes them oif,  But do not confuse the- Air-  Cell Radios built for the  EVEREADY Air-Cell with any  other battery set . . . AU-CclI  Radios are entirely new from  the ground up . . . with quality,  convenience and economy you  never dreamed possible.  Ask your dealer for a.  demonstration  CANADIAN NATIONAL  CARBON CO. LTD.  CalRary     TORONTO 2?,,?nt^e"1  Vancouver "Winnipeg  Acioa  C7  -llfralll *���������-*"���������* -7* "*���������'"'������������������ a ib-i-*-���������-���������*"������������������.   THP. CANAI*>A STAltCH CO. LIMITED. MONTHltA*.  ,  During the Summer Mouths  It Is seldom, during thc summer, that moat pooplo aro  not troubled with somo form of looi-onet-ti of the bowels.  Generally It dovelopo Into Dlnrrhcwi, "Dysentery or  Bummor Complaint, and bus a tendency to weaken tho  system.  Do not check tho discharges too suddonly.  Do not experiment with a now and untried remedy,  but take Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that had been used by thousands of families during tho past BB yearn.  Do not accept a fiubatltut-a.    Bo euro and got "Dr.  Fuwluk'V' wliow you sash Jar It.  Put up only by Tbe T. MILburu Co., Ltd., Toronto, Out.-  Record 'Phono Call **���������  A. two-way conversation through  an ordinary French-typo telephone  receiver Installed in an automobile,  was successfully completed for what  General Electric Company , engineers  at Schenectady, N.Y., aald thc first  tlmo, when thoy exchanged greetings  with Sydnoy, Australia, 10,000 miles  away.  llonada was the largest Biippllor of  fertilizers to Southern Rhodesia ln  t9?h nnd sho was also tho third  principal suppliir of foodstuffs during the samo period.  The Bone Building Value of Cod Liver Oil  B^ H 11  Bl MBa-a*-**-*   ^MMbF      m^mmmr     0%. EU BJ B   i   fl ff B ������1 JjM fl.  BONE BUILDING MINERALS  GiLor.g Bottcs and Sound. Teeth are bulk of  mineral salts in our food. Cod Liver Oil helps  ovx bodies absorb these minerals.  Scott*s Emulsion is doubly effectlve-~*because  it is an Emulsified Cod Liver Oil in a solution  of bone building hypophosphitcs of lime aud  soda���������PLUS values you receive in ScottV  Emulsion of Cod Liver OIL aa  Black diamonds aro slightly harder  than white ones.   ?  Afrlca'-i   Victoria   falla   ato   moro  than twlco as high as Niagara.  WM*Mv>a-----B-MtaBB^^  W.    N.    V.    200������  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  JFV)r Sala &jj* Your' Bntggioi  mm0m\im\wmmmmm THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOST,   B.    0.  f v^tV->  WHEAT POOL  WILL PAY DEBT  TO MANITOBA  Winnipeg:.���������Assurance indebtedness  of the Manitoba Pool Elevators, Ltd.,  to the Manitoba government would  foe paid-in full was made by Paul P.  B���������-JJ. TJ-r.^.m.r.mr        >iBV������.~ n.n^SJ.���������J, .������_  ICUl,      JiWUilUjI,      MJM.CA.Ml.,      j/i.toiucul,        UI  the directors' report submitted to the  annual meeting of the pool organiza-  tion.  "The progress made in the last  three years, despite light crops, is a  very definite indication, that the  Manitoba Pool Elevators will be able  to meet its obligations to the government," said Mr. Bredt. "There need  be no anxiety on the part of taxpayers generally that any loss will be  occasioned by its operations.*1"  The report showed a net operating  surplus of $361,046. Payments of  $184,972   due   the    government   this  For Better Films  HON. W. 3. PATTERSON  -,4.      !���������      -P.-,!!  year naa   oeen met in  full and the  $48,768 unpaid last year was paid  this year. The indebtedness of the  pool to the government, totalling $2,-  100,000 when the pool -was reorganized in 1931> has been reduced to  $1,S4S,402 at present. The balance of  the operating surplus, approximately  $125,000,' was added to the reserve  account.  A payment of about $60,000 had  been made to the Saskatchewan and  Alberta pools on terminal No. 1 at  Port Arthur. This plant was estimated to be worth? $50,000 and there  remained approximately $260,000 to  be paid the two sister organizations  within seven years.  "-'When reorganization took place  In 1931,"' continued the report, "Manitoba Pool Elevators, Limited, owed  the Manitoba government $2,100,000.  This had been reduced to $1,649,402.  ''The progress made  despite  light  *���������������������*��������������� v%������      t%^      Il iCoi -wt i 4*rf^"i-\#i       4-1-ai met,      lo o*f������       *H-"af-������,e mOm  ���������Wfl-W^SKV ������*A *.mJm.%JmJ,A<��������� W aWCJIa *,������fcW m.mm*m* mm **������������������������ _ ������������������  years is a very definite indication  they will be able to meet their obligations to the government In the  future, and there need be no anxiety  on the part of the taxpayers, generally, that any loss will be occasioned  thereby."  National Council Of Women Deplores  Low Standards  Ottawa.���������With the declaration that  'low standards in the motion picture  field have a direct relationship to  juvenile delinquency and crime," the  National Council of Women lined up  in support of measures to clean up  the pictures.  ������   Tho   council   carried   unanimously  the following resolution:  '-Realizing the powerful influence  of the cinema in' -moulding and educating public opinion;  "Realizing too the fact low standards in the motion picture field  have a direct relationship to juvenile  delinquency and crime;  ���������'The National Council of Women  In annual meeting assembled, would  therefore strongly urge all its federations,, local, provincial and national,  to lend their support to efforts being  made at the present time to secure a  production of pictures which would  assist in character development and  provide a medium of wholesale recre-  &bt,MXJMM.  A resolution which deplored "the  increasing tendency of the Remembrance Day services in many parts of  Canada to be a military pageant and  a diplomatic ceremonial,*" evoked discussion but was referred to the convener of tho League of Nations committee so it may goto local councils  for expression of their opinions thereon.  Grain Smugglers Arrested  U.S. Farmers   And   Farm   Laborers  Have Admitted Guilt  Fargo, N.D. ��������� Fourteen Towner  county farmers and farm laborers,  alleged by the government to have  smuggled thousands of Jiushels of  Canadian wheat into the "United  States and sold it, pleaded guilty in  United States district court before  Judge Andrew Miller.  Pass*iing of sentence -was. deferred  at the request of P. "W. Lanier,  United States district attorney, until  the Grand Forks term of court which  opens Oct. 23.  Those in court were charged either  with directly hauling the wheat to  American markets or with conspiracy  In connection with the delivering of  the wheat to others who marketed it.  Arrest of Thomas C. Wildish,  Minister of Telephones in Saskat- Ellsberry elevator man, alleged by  chewan, who announces that the Pro- the government to be one of-the key  vincial Government has leased tele-��������� figures in the smuggling, was an-  phone circuits to interested parties nounced a few hours before the 14  for use   for   broadcasting, telephone  Towner residents appeared   for   ar-  No War Spirit  General Smuts Does Not Think World  Is On Verge Of Another Conflict  Dundee, Scotland.���������"I do not agree  with those, who think the world is on  the verge of another great war," declared General Jan C. Smuts, empire  statesman, who played a leading part  in the last conflict, as he delivered  hJ������ reotoral addrcsS'to the University  of St. Andrews.  General Smuts, noted soldier and  scientist, former prime minister of  South Africa, has been rector for the  past three years of the 500-year-old  -university, but this is the -first occasion on which he has been able to be  present for induction. His term expires in a few months.  Scaremongers were doing their  "best to create an atmosphere of war,  but despite them, and the present  lamentable failure of disarmament  efforts; and despite the vogue of  "silly drilling and strutting about in  -uniform," he said, 'T do not find real  ���������war temper anywhere.'**  Sell Lands Too Cheap  m  Criticism   Of   Disposal   Of   Alberta  Lands By Federal Government  Ottawa. ��������� The Dominion government was criticized for disposing of  Alberta farm land, either by giving  It away to settlers or selling at $3  per acre when as much as $25 per  acre was being realized on similar  areas. M. M. Porter, counsel for Alberta, appearing before the natural  resources commission, was arguing  the claim of that province for compensation for alienation by the Dominion government of 25,000,000  acres of western land.  Mr. Porter quoted extensively from  sales records between 1908 and 1930  to support hia ,idai^ Jfche. lands^could  have been profitably disposed of.  A number of maps were filed In  an attempt to show lands situated in  closely-occupied areas, with land  prices of from $6 to $25 prevailing,  were by the act of 1908 either given  away for nothing as homesteads, or  sold at $3 per acre as purchased  homesteads or pre-emption.  communication or for telegraphic use.  Winnipeg To London By Ah*  Western     Flyers     Vision     "Regular  Schedule To Be Covered in  48 Hours  Winnipeg.���������Winnipeg to London by  air in less than 48 hours and on a  regular schedule is the plan of a  group of local flyers revealed here.  Roy Brown, Ted Stull, Milton Ashton and Jack Moar, four men promi-  raignment.  "Wfirijjarifier ���������Demand in ths United  States for soft grains for making  macaroni was seen here as the cause  underlying the smuggling of wheat  from Canada across the international  boundary into the United States.  UUU&HOBOKH TO  SELL LANDS IN  SASKATCHEWAN  Winnipeg. ��������� Peter Veregin, president and chairman of the board of  directors of the Christian Community  of Universal Brotherhood, Ltd., announced the entire holdings of the  corporation in Saskatchewan were up  for sale.  Speaking through an interpreter,  Mr. yeregin declared he could not. at  present disclose future plans for the  sect in Saskatchewan. .  First announcement of the sale  came from John"McDougali, an advisor to the 3>buJkhobor chief. Bids*  by tenders were being called for on  the properties, he said. "They will  liquidate their holdings in Saskatchewan," said Mr. McDougali. He said  the bids would be received here.  Failed To Take Precautions  King Alexander Lost Life Because He  Did Not Wear Bullet Proof Vest  Belgrade. ��������� King    Alexander    of  Yugo-Slavia lost his life because he  nent in flying   in   northern   Canada f  who combine more than 25,000 hours   Z^T~Zi ^��������������������������� *.*��������� t,.,h^ **.** ������rj%������*-  _ ���������  . . '   . did not wear his bullet-proof vest,  of flying experience, are convinced of  the feasibility of such a project and  see In the "northern route" the base  of a daily air service with the Old  Country.  The  route  they  have  studied  lies  on almost a direct west to east line  The king, assassinated last week in  Marseilles, owned two bullet-proof  vests. He had intended to wear one  of them in France as he had done a  month before on a visit to Bulgaria.  But when he went ashore from the  . _    x-bt-_������_j.s__    n.w.^...u:a..    ~jt   Tt������i  xuc   v^ua/aoucuj.   v^VMxu**vuu.a.a.jr    xjm.    <o>ji.j.~  versal Brotherhood owns 36.000 acres  of land in Saskatchewan and has a  membership between 6,000 and 8,000  persons. Xt was believed here many  would remain on the land in Saskat=  chewan -while others might move to  British Columbia where the brotherhood* owns 40,000 acres which is not  all being cultivated.  w.     . ,_    _     ��������� ��������� ,     ���������     cruiser Dubrovnik  at Marseilles,  an  ^T^^^X *������- Sfi ^L?!^f-! admiral's uniform was his garb.   The  Associated Press learned he put on  I f yo u \v a nt{to f e *? 1 t  :^iK#Eip|rl^*  lake  fl     P   R   MiM  TONIC  Makes Quick Recovery  Warsaw.* Poland. ���������; The paralysis  which kept Peter Milewicz motionless  for 30 years took a sudden turn for  the better���������too sudden for a couple  of would-be robbers. When the robbers stalked into the paralytic's home  in the village of Markeniski, near  Wilno, the invalid suddenly vaulted  out of bed, grabbed a gun, and began  Ar<r%   A****/*-.   m.Tw.r**'*r   ������*l*   "**������*/*   *5*4rtJ?**!'**''    -*nrtra*������*-rt-ii/l���������  ers, who promptly fled.  and then south to the northernmost  tip of Scotland. It crosses Hudson  Bay, BafiBn "Land, Greenland, and Iceland.  "This proposed service would not  be^a hit or miss affair," declared Mr.  Moar. Air conditions, communication  bases and type of equipment had all  been closely studied, he continued,  and he was convinced there-would be  a regular air service within two  -years. ,. ��������� -\  '  Miners In  Hospital  Pecs, Hungary.���������From many parts  of tho world came messages of sympathy and encouragement for the  1,290 miners who remained on a five-  day underground hunger strike in a  dramatic fight for better wages. One  hundred and ten of them wore in  such a condition they were taken to  a. hospital after they wero brought  out.  Would, Abolish Ratio System  Japanese     Delegate    To    Trl-Power  Naval Conversation States Position  London.���������Admiral   Isoroku   Yama-  moto, Japanese delegate ]to tri-power  naval conversations here, said flatly  Tnvvnvi      Yvr^ll      a^ftyy-j Q-yifl      5>^������l*?'f".?^V"'      f.4     ���������f'!"'*?������  ratio system of limiting naval armaments.  Instead, he revealed, the island empire will seek to substitute the global  tonnage basis.  These proposals will be made to  representatives of the United States  and Great Britain in the course of  talks scheduled to start here next  week.  the bullet-proof vest, then found the  admiral's uniform-tunic would not fit  properly over the coat of mail.  He removed the vest at the last  moment and went ashore with a perfectly fitting uniform but without the  protection he had planned.  Wheat Export Cut  Australia's    Surplus   Will   Be    Less  Than Last Year  Rome. ��������� Australia's surplus of  wheat for export will be about one-  third less than last year, the International Institute of Agriculture estimated.  The institute reported this year's  crop at 136.800.000 bushels, as compared with 174,900,000 bushels last  year, aud the average of 180,400,000  bushels over the last five years. Allowing for a domestic consumption of  55,000,000 bushels, the export surplus  will be not much over 80,000,000  bushels.  Garnet Wheat Standards  Tentative Grades Passed For Nos.  *  And 2 By Committee  Winnipeg. ��������� Leaving incompleted  work to a sub-committee, the Western, grain standards committee closed  its two-day meeting.-Tentative standards were passed for Nos. 1 and 2  Garnet wheat to give the inspection  department a basis for grading Garnet separately when the revision in  the Canada Grain Act takes effect.  These grains will serve until such  time rts sufficient quantity of Garnet  from the 1935 is delivered to permit  of new standards being set.  The sub-committee appointed will  deal chiefly with the low grade  grains, all other working having been  I completed during the meeting. The  proposal for two grades of feed grain,  because of variation in weight, was  among the subjects given the eub-  committee.  Toronto, Ont.���������The national relief  Yamamoto's   announcement   came * committee of the United Church of  soo'n after authoritative sources had  Canada announced   It had arranged  Ask Addition To Agenda  Vancouver?���������British Columbia has  -suggested tliat tho question of responsibility for unemployment be  added to the agenda laid down by  Prime Mlnlstor R. B. Bennett for tho  Impending conference of premiers on  possible constitutional amendments,  Premier T. D. Pattulo stated.  <*������ mtimm^mmntii  J- 77'i;rHA7TSOiQ'THE5i?l>|l|RVES 77,'  Sitl������5 'A"ij'������'-i'tiir H������ifold' f,- H\\cb\'<tj  ^.....h^mw,...,^* md;';;?f0 fQ-n tcJ.r<rr,HM.r  flfmmmmmm^m**m*mmMm,wmmm^mmmm^mm  W.    N.    U.   2000-  To Make Return Flight  Dublin,- -Lieutenant Ccnarc SabclH,  who crashod ln Ireland with Captain  Gooi'go Pond oil ft itsccnt unsuccessful non-stop flight from Now York  to Rome,-arrived here recently, saying hb planned a return flight from  Ireland to North America.  disclosed the Americans, Norman H.  Davis and Rear Admiral William H.  Standley, will suggest substantial reduction in general naval armaments  and renewal of the Washington and  London naval treaties.  during the last fortnight for transportation to needy parts of Saskatchewan 40 carloads of Ontario fruit  and vegetables. Many of the cars,  the committee said, were filled on a  community basis. '  PROMINENT IN FRENCH tfEWS  Dominion-Wide Broadcast  Moose Jaw. ��������� The Philharmonic  Society of Moose Jaw will broadcast  over a Dominion-wide hook-up on  November 18 commencing at 8  o'clock in the evening. The program  will be broadcast from St. Andrew's  United church. The Philharmonic  Society of Moose Jaw is one of seven  Western choirs asked to put on a pro-"  gram for the C.R.C.  Now Science Explains  9f uj   akfu iiAWaUj  a "*a*u|va*->  JTwSi Hg\I  Feel That They're Slipping  J^singTheir"Gri*p" onThings  ���������For Wator'Survey  Winnipeg.���������Appointment of a Dominion government commission to investigate* means of water conservation In southwost Manitoba wan urged horo by Mayor Ralph H, Webb,  upon his 1'otui-n from an Inwpetqlon  trip ln that n,roa.  Because of tlio fact that tho French people believe the polico woro lax  in not protecting King Aloxandor of aTugo-SlavIa from assassination, Albert  Sarraufc, (loft), French Minliitor of tho Interior and head of the polico force,  hati boon forced to resign. It Is also expected that Henri Churon, Minister  of Justice (right), may bo forced out of ofllco duo to his department'fi failure  to uatkify the public in ltd conduct of tbe Investigation into tho Stavlolty  ftcandal  Many people 'round 40 think they're  "growing old." They feel tired a lot  . . . "weak." Have head aches, dizziness, stomach upsets.  Well, scientists soy the cause of nil  this, in a great many cases, is simply  nn acid condition of tho stomach.  Nothing more.  AU you bave to do is to neutralize  the excess stomach acidity.  When you have ono of these acid  stomach upsets, take Phillips* Milk  ol Magnesia niter meals and before  going to bed. That's alll  Try this. Soon you'll . feel like  another person I Take cither the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS'"or tho  convenient new Phillips' Milk of  Magnesia Tablets. Made m Canada.  ATmSO  JN  TAntKT  FOUMt  t'lilllipa* Milk of MiiR-.es*������ Tablets are now on sale nt all rlriii*  Htort'3 everywhere, i-ncli tiny tub'  Icl la the equivalent of  ii t.ciispoonft-1 of Genuine Phillips' Mlllt of  Magnosia.  Phillips* THE  CBESTOK   REVIEW  At the Oetober meeting of the village  counc'l it was decided to postpone until  spring the making of the improvements  at Park pavillion asked for by the basketball and badminton clubs.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister  CRESTON  CRESTON-  7.30 p.m  ERICKSON  SUNDAY.OCT. 2S  Sunday. School  -10.30 a.m.,  , Evensong.  -3.00 p.m., Evensong.  Local and Personal  Miss Mildred Kingsett is a visitor  her home at Nehon thisVeek.  at  Mrs. E. S. Dawson of Kimberley is  here on a visit with her daughter, Mrs,  G. R.John.  Tom Barrett of Cranbrook was a visitor here at the weekend, a guest of Mrs.  E. Garfield.  Chas. Moore has been buRy**-the past  week on survey work on the flats. It  is reported the Reclamation Company  is disposing of some of the acreage and  breaking will start at once.  GENERAL ^P ELECTRIC  RADIO  ������-j..M..jx.+..^.m..m..jx.m.. *t.m,  ���������  ���������  ^^AA^auA^a*  -Jm-a-^.a .a .a   a-a:m.  vAaJk.  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  PRICED AS LOW AS  $42-95  General Electric  AH Wave  RADIO  Hear the principal  foreign short wave pro7  grammes, as well as  police calls and all standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 Genera! Electric AH Wave Radio,  ,. Miss Mayjorie Bell left at the first of  the week for Cranbrook, where she has  secured a position.  Birth���������At Creston Valley Hospital on  October 19th, to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil  Moore, a daughter.  Miss Cl&Ta Morrow of Trail is here on  a holiday visit with her parents, Mr and  Mrs. W. H. Morrow.  Miss Irene Johnson of Calgary, Alberta, is holidaying at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson.  - The November meeting of the Presbyterian Ladle-*' Aid will be at the home of  Mrs. G. Johnson, Friday, 2nd. at 3 p.m.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  announce the usual Armistice dance at  Park pavilion, Monday, November 12th.  Miss Margaret  Stapleton left at the  end of the.week on an extended visit  with relatives and friends in  Vancouver.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  November meeting is at the home of  Mrs. W. H. Crawford. Thursday, lst, at  3 p.m  Remember Wednesday is hallowe'en  and it will be well to have all moveable  property safely housed or otherwise safeguarded.  Mrs. H. Dykstra of Lethbridge, Alberta, is a visitor here at present, with_ her  father. M.P. Wiltse at the Arrow Creek  fox farm.  Miss Minnie Downes left at the end of  the week for Trail, where she ha<������ secured  a position, and expects to remain for  some time.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, of Vancouver, will be at Fred Klihg  ensmith's,  Creston.    3   p.m  Oetober 30th.  Powell, secretary of the hospital, were at  Memorial Hall, Tuesday afternoon, to  meet the ladies of Boswell who are interested in hospital work. Mrs. Stevens  gave a talk on the auxiliaries* methods  of raising funds, while Mrs. Murrell read  figures which showed the great increase  in the work being done for the hospital  this year compared to work done in  1933. The ladies of Boswell expressed  their pleasure at the prospect of working  for Creston hospital, and a committee of  Mrs. Bert Hepher, Mrs. Hoiiiday Smith,  Mrs. Cummings and Mrs. Allan, was  formed to proceed with organization.  FULL GOSPEL TABERHAOLE  s.  New Pastor in charge:  .     REV. W, A. LFWIS.  SUNDAY���������10 a.m., Sunday School. 11  a.m . Worship. 7.30 p.m., Evangelistic.   ALL WELCOME.  ti  C.CiF.  lihlin Mi.j-.tmgr  *BBS  I  in  United Church  Basement  CRESTON  TUES., OCt. 30  at EIGHT m.m.  n n o  si.  tOQHfl-n  8  *** I *��������� a * s-u* #"1 r������ ������ y  JL  MCOUOJ $  West Kootenai Power & liglit 'Co.,ln.  GAMYOS STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  PHONE 38  ���������w ������������������*> wrmwr"'wm"wrm*'wmmwmxr v "wmm'm'ww'wxr'ww^.mi-wx* -m���������v  **>  *B>  .  ���������  p  ���������  r  t  t  ���������  ft-flft! l"***! iiifjitiilc  uuuli.ii ncHincn  ISI EL. as BJI  IfCJlIl  Consideration should be given to footwear during the  wet and cold weather. Protect yourself by supplying yourself and the children with Dominion Brand Rubbers.  Ladies' Rubbers to fit all shoes.  Children's Rubbers in all sizes.  Men's Rubbers in light and heavy weights���������  Moccasin style and High Root.   ,  We also have a full line of Stanfield's Uuderwear and  Socks in all weights.  Compare our prices with your catalogue, and buy at home.  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  Mr. McMahon of Toronto, Ontario,  arrived on Monday on a visit with Creston friends, and is a guest of his daughter,  Mrs, S. A. Speers.  The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper  will be dispensrd at the Presbyterian  Church at the morning service, Sunday,  October 28tb, at 11.30.  Second crop raspberries have been  gathered in some of the gardens in town  during the past week, which is said to be  the sign of a mild winter.  Mr and Mrs. Williams of Vancouver,'  who have been here on a visit with the '  former's sister, Mrs. Stapleton. left for ,  home at the end of the week. -     |  Mr*. S. A. and Miss Betty Speers,  who have been holidaying at Toronto  and other Ontario points for the past  month, arrived home on Monday.  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  a*-e having a hallowe'en tea and sale of  cooking at the home of Mrs. Putnam,  Wednesday afternoon, October 31st.  Apple shipping is quite brisk again  with a good demand for all the winter  varieties. Not more,than ,10 per cent, of  the big Melntosji^rop remains unsold.  WOOD FOR SALE���������200 cords  seasoned poplar, split and sawn any  length, at two ricks for $2 75. or three  ricks $3.75, delivered. Chas. Fleck,  Creston. -7 %  '  B. Rruch, who has charge of game  protection work at Cranbrook, was here  on official business at the end of the  week,    a   guest   of   Mr.  -nd  Mrs. H.  Cartmel.  niDsdflJlIIB5-;iflBLifiB  v   will speak on  "Agriculture Under the C.C.F."  Everybody Welcome  Collection  Make your Kitchen and  Living Room snug for the  winter by covering up the  floors with  ��������� mAiAiim  Liiiuidur  i  Sold  6  and  in widths  feet,  9  ween  12    feel.  Some  nice bright  patterns to  choose from.  wLmongoieum Mais,  25c.  AXMINISTER RUGS  27x32, $2.75  G. Sinclair  Greston Hard-ware  IU'*r������--**.������>---������^  \  -a  JW.  JtA  a  i  PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  A<zw wnw WE* -*an no it  ���������- .wmLtm     m. ������vb   wax        f t  u    ^*������������-jk������ ^    -.   --   -    -   -  badminton   season   commenced  night  at Park navilion-   The  WW  ���������a'rT'yfrf*1"*  *Bg.���������V'V���������V1 V " V ' 8P ���������  ?;~]~!".B-w.~VT"**w~~Hr*T'******^ '���������Mini "i Hum" -  SPECIAL PURCHASE  TOW  COMPRISING  Fancy Jacquard, pair ���������   ���������  Fancy Jacquard, Ige. size, pair  Colored Turkish, pair 40c. and  Heavy hard wearing Turkish  T������b. w m w ���������������* u m a. mm gxm  %J^t������ KmM,**.J|������lj^ 4f  ������������ib.������������jihS __  *Uk������ vi  mmmWm  Winter   stock   of MEN'S   SOCKS,  All  Woo!, good wearing qualities.  Finer qualities for  dress  wear,  20c. to 60c.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  GROCERIES  The  * m af-wi Hi -a vr  cub has already its allotte'I membership  of 50. with a number of names on the  waiting list.  Christ Church Womans' Auxiliary are  having their Christmas sale at the  Parish Hall, December lst, 2.30 to5 p.m.  Plain and fancy needlework, candy and  home cooking. A new feature will be  the men's stall.  R, Stevfina. Mrs. IIay<ea and  Mrs. Murrell, officers of Creston Hospital   "Women's  Auxiliary,   and  H.   A  There is absolutely no_ mystery or secret as to how we  can buy and sell to our customers a high grade line of foodstuffs considerably less in price than our competitors. We  know how to buy.  tr..-** ���������  |    FLAKED SOAP���������1 pkg. Jiff and Dish Mop,  aVVIil *  ���������I*-*  I  i  4������A a w������  MARMALADE, C & B, Eight O'clock, Jar  SPAGHETTI, Heinz Cooked, 17 oz., 2 tins  CLAMS, Loggie's,1's, tall, 2 tins ...���������      CEREAL, Red River, 2 cartons For  .-. .���������.  SAGO, TAPIOCA, PEARL BARLEY, lb  Cello bags���������see what you buy. . ��������� v  21  .32  .29  ,27  .35  .08  Si  j*������  %  5  1  ft  i  &  3  IE  1  s  Qm  B*B)  ������  1  s  i  1  I  1  6  SERVICE  PHONE gQ  QUALITY  k       -**���������   il   -*>       I* 7~ -    1l|  I   af  I  l*fc      |T| Il "Ti ��������� m\ m  0m j 8b������ ��������� A  I ja������ ��������� A   I _*t   I  ������������������BaAafl^MMka-BiiaW  .A. A.A.. A. A.  Grand  Theatre  Sat., Oct. 27  Clearance Sale  on  COMPANY   LTD.        MAHDWARE  OPERATOR 13 IS  NOT A MAN.'  Because Robert W. Chambers' Cosmopolitan Magazine atory is one of the  fiction masterpieces of our time, it ha������*  boen made into the moat ambitious  entertainment of the season.  perator  Marion DAVIES  Gary COOPER  A thrill-moment to be remem  bered 1 When Gary Cooper, as  the handsome Southern spy-  catcher, sets out to kill Operator  18, thrillingly portrayed by Mar  ion Davies! Little does he know  that this dangerous person is the  woman who had nestled in his  arms, clunpj to hia lips!   Whnt a  Sicturo M-G-M has made of  toberfc W. Chambers' magnificent romance of Civil War days.  Tensely dramatic, high-lighted  with gayety and songs, its your  next Big event in motion picture  enjoyment.  Papers  Suitable for Living Rooms  and Bedrooms  You can pnrchaRe enough Wall Paper  aitd Border for a room  : 12 feet for-  jl *���������a j%. iTf rcci.   ior  14 x 16 feet for  $2.75  .25  tmJmmJwimW  \  CEILING PAPER in White and Cream  per roll, 15c  See our Wall Patterns while stock is complete.  S. A, S PEERS  Dry Goods,       Clothing.      Hardware.       'Furniture'  \  Wtey^gy*~WwW%^ ig^y ww%^*y**^aj^^ wv*t^:m,4Mrmf*ifmw*Mt*' '������y*"y^Bi ���������


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