BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Oct 4, 1935

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175368.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175368-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175368-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175368-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175368-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175368-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175368-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array .J   ,..  1   pro*^n^Hb'*���������   -^ ���������  ' *-. -*-** -"*���������*���������  /������  <"/  nrijrra  vinw  Vol. XXVI  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4,  l$35  No. 23  Death Summons ������  'Piper? Ross  Had Reached 30th Year���������Army  Service Lengthy and Varied���������  20 Years at Portsmouth Dockyard���������Military. Funeral.  In the death of Francis McBain Ro?s,  who passed away on Monday, death has  taken another of Creston's highly respected citizens and one with a record of service for Ithe empire that is somewhat  rare in these days in western Canada.  j^���������Ccci5cu( w'uO was iii ulS ovtb ' year,  was a native of Inverness, Scotland, in  which city he was born in 1855 He was  educated at Bremner school in that city  and later joined, the Argyle and Southern  Highlanders and embarked for duty at  Ceylon and Singapore. He was next  with the municipal police force at Shanghai where he remained for about 15 years'  and then joined a contingent for serviced Swailes,   M.P.P.    for Delta, were   the  Miss Webster had the senior pupils of  her room at Lister school out for a hike  on Saturday along Goat River. The  outing was much enjoyed by all.  , Axel Anderson and son, Algot, are here  this week and are.making some alterations in the interior of the Lister Trading  & Supply Company. Limited* store.  About half a dozen were out for the  reorganization meeting of the Community Society; on Wednesday evening last.  It was decided to adjourn for another  meeting on October 9th.  Mr. and Mrs. C H. Phillips of Kimberley who were- here for the weekend  cnrnp hat������k ni Tiifisday &*>d Will bf? looking after the picking and shipping of the  Mcintosh Red apple crop on their ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Young, jr., and  two sons of Trail were visiting with Tom  Young, sr., during the week, returning  on Saturday. They were h re for the  auction sale at Mrs. C. A. Robonson's,  Canyon, on Wednesday last.  There was a good turnout at the  C.C.F. rally on Saturday night at the  schoolhouse at which the candidate, B.  O.   iVorson   of  Wardner,   and    R.   B.  Mcintosh Buying  to Date  Movement to Domestic and Ex-  port Markets- Satisfactory to  Date���������Crop ^ Heavy to Fancy  Unwrapped Fqpul*_r.  in the Boer war and was in Soutb Africa  until 1900. From then until 1920 he was  assistant mechanical * engineer at Portsmouth dock yard in England. He was  married jn 1886 at Southsea, Portsmouth  to Miss' Diana Mills, and in 1920 the  family left for Canada, taking up residence at Canyon for a few months, and  coming on to Creston in the fall of that  year, and have resided here ever since.  Befitting his splendid military service  the funerai,.on Wednesday, was-in charge  of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion.  The service at Triaity Church was taken  by the pastor. Rev. Andrew H. Walker.  The palbearers were J. B. Holder, John  Hall, H. A. Powell. A. W. Sinclair. Ed.  Gardiner and D. Learmonth. with the  march to thp cemetery headed by Piper  Leslie of Nelson, a vet.-ren ofthe Gordon  Highlanders, who played the "Flowers  of the Forest" lament at the graveside,  and Last Post and "Revilie were sounded  by Bugler Cox. Many friends were out  to pay their last respects but by request  there were no flowers.  Although of a decidedly retiring disposition. "Piper" Ross, as deceased  was so familiarly known here, was in  great demand for military exercises and  at Scotch festivities were his ability with  the pipes and his fund of diversified  -fltarltftf^Wated afnc^^if^Y-Sna^eTbtiiS!  a well "deserved favorite; and his familiar  figure will be missed in Creston.    ' "  He is survive*-** by bis wife^and four  daughters, Mrs; J. Wareham, ."'"Detroit*,  Mich : Mrs. H. fientley, Liverpool and  Mrs. H. Hills, Portsmouth, England, and  Mrs. George Davies from Port  Moody B.C., and two sons, Francis.  Edinburg, Scotland, and Allister at  home, to whom is extended the sincere  sympathy of the community in the great  loss they have sustained.  speakers, with Fred Powers as chairman.  EvicUson  visitor  Dan  Alton  was a Cranbrook  the latter part of th   week.  E. E. Cartwright has just taken delivery of a new 1935 Chevrolet.  Jack Dodds of Salmo was a visitor at  his home here during the past week.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Armstrong of Cranbrook were Monday visitors with Mrs.  F. Speaker.  Isabel Clark, who has been visiting her  aunt, Mrs. Tooze, has returned to her  home in Edmonton, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs, Reg Wa*son and finally  have moved *.o Cranbrook, where they  will make their home in future.  George Connell left at the end of the  week for Edmonton. Alberta, where he  will attend Alberta College this term.  Jack Zaehodnik, who has conducted a  ^}������i"-'0&fd������rai*5Bho-^ "--^  discontinued business arid "moved away.  --. v - - -   *"��������� ------- ~     '-      - ,       - ,    7-  J. jW. -Bell and������C. MacDougai have  commenced cider making operations witb  a plant located in tine former Cochrane  butcher shop. They expect to utilize all  the surplus apples in the valley.  Quite, anumber of parents and children  were out to Sunday school at the school-  house on Sunday. The teacher, Mrs.  Thurston, assisted by Mrs. Richardson,  conducted harvest festival, the pupils  bringin g fruit and flowers.  -     .'     ./  -TV  Friday morning lasfcwas onemnc- date  for shipment on.Mcintosh Reds and the  total movement from?ali points In the  Creston Valley was 17 carloads, which is  pretty much on a pariWith opening day  movement in-1934.     ii.   '  At all tbe packing houses Macs have  the-right of way, and^re likely to be to  the fore until the middle of the month.  With tieir new rotary- graders the Exchange and Long, Allah. & Long, Limited,  account for a total daily.pack of five carloads, and both firms report an outgo of  not less than two carloads each daily,  and so far they bave n-gr trouble keeping  the warehouses fairly^'well cleaned up.  Just how long this wjjl continue is not  quite certain as to date, the big demand  is for the oldttme household pack (now  unwrapped Cee), but. the crop as a whole  is running more than.OO per. cent, fancy.  By the end of theTweek Jonathans,  Winter Banana and Gjimes Golden will  be on the picking Jistjr and unirrigated  lands are finding the prolonged dry speii  maturing the Delicious'-* and in order to  prevent loss from drop picking of this  variety has commenced in some orchards.  At the Exchange thirty cars of Macs  had rolled up to Tuesday evening. Five  of these had gone to export and the balance had been-, marketed at points Win*  nipeg and west. Manager Cooper states  that the Macs coming in to date are  grading almost 75 per cent to fancy,  with hardly more than 15 per cent to  supply the splendid demand for unwrapped. He expects theepop of this popular red variety will all-be in by early next  week, but it will be at least the middle  of the month before thVgraders are clear  of them  A. Morrison, sub-foreman at Goatfell  camp, who has been on a visit at Calgajy,  Alberta, haa returned.  R. Garnet, R.C.M.P., and Mrs. Garnet of Kinsgate were visitors with A. R.  Barrow one day last week.  Miss Marie. Thompson of the M7  ranch, who has been on a visit with  Creston friends, has returned.  Marcel Senesael and Chas. Bush, who  are working with* the Sash & Door Company at Cranbrook, were home for the  weekend.  Tom Hickey, truck driver at Goatfell  east caiup, Is at his Lome at Canyon for  a few days while his truck is being repaired at Nelson.  Miss McAllister, who teaches at Yahk  was a weekend guest with Mr. and Mrs  G. A. Hunt.   She was in charge of Kitchener school about five years ago.  Hoop League  Elects Officers  E. Marriott is New President���������  League has Substantial Surplus  ���������Wynndel Entry Doubtful���������  Hope Commence Piay 28th.  Wynndel  Miss Broley of Vancouver is on a visit  with her paren ,s at Wynndel.  Mrs. Manuel of Vancouver is a Wynndel visitor this week, a guest of Mrs.  Grady.  Mrs. C. Pedersen left on Wednesday  for Robsart, Sask., on a visit with her  daughter.  Mrs. T. Dunseath hss her  ouvci ,  X.VJ8.8&.  Windrin of Brantford, Ontario, on a visit  with her this month.  The ratepayers meeting to discuss the  union library plan has been shifted to  October 9th, at the hall annex, at 9 p.m.  Corrections to the list of fall fair winners: In cosmos first prize went to* Mrs.  J. Hulme, who also captured, seconds in  gladioli and zinnias.  Miss Leah Abbott, who has been visiting at Calgary and other Alberta points,  as well as Fernie, has returned home and  is accompanied by Miss Phillips of Fernie.  T ...      ���������_ *..*.-, ^     I    The Women's Auxiliary work meeting  Long. Allan & Long, Limited, report a \ was held at fche home o{ Mrsr Towson on  satisfactory clearance cofthe Mcintosh. Wednesday. Work for the fall sale was  They have two cars 1;p export and  the   cut out and work commenced.   The Oc-  mhiStmSS9'  Miss Fay Pendry of Kimberley is visiting here at present at the home of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs; J. W. Pendry.  Sunday"? school is ? resuming Yaf teF the  suirtdmer-vacation at 11 a.m., on Sunday  with MraYBird and Miss Agnes .Sinclair  in charges ,vY ,7,7 ;.???7.Y?777 vYY Y.T ������������������  John Huscroft has just completed shipment of three carloads of baled alfalfa  which have gone to the C.M. & S. dairy  farm near Kimberley.  Mr. and   Mrs. Geo.  Pearson of Yahk  have made Several trips here by truck  the past week, taking out loads of baled  alfalfa from Mrs. Beard's ranch.  balance has been disposed of chiefly at  Swift Current, Sask., and points west of  _rm*^vlh^*^W*^  a superior <*olof ib the offerings from the,  Okanagan. 7 Manager - Allan ' estimates  the crop running around 60-,-per. cent, to  fancy. -What--prunes 'there'--, are coming'  are not in any? -too good ddmand. The  Wealthies are^all gone as well as the  plums, but limited quantities of the  latter varieties of pears are still- arriving  <*."  Alice Siding  if 1    lli  of CRANBROOK  will be at  W  C. L,  . Je^ipry;, 3 tore.  s  on  it ,  Please  make-:, appointments  With Mr*  Liphardt.  Canyon  Mcintosh Reds will be all picked by  the end of the week, and a start will be  made o*t) the Jonathan.  Mrs. Birce and son, Harvey, of Cranbrook were Sunday visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. W.E. Searle.  Quite n number from here were at  GreBton on Monday night for the C.C.F.  rally at the Grand theatre.  Gus Hoglund has just left for Kimberley where he will be undergoing medical  treatment for the next few weeks.  Cliff. Reynolds has returned from  Lumberton, where he has been operating one of the Craig trucks on the log  haul there.  Joe Clayton is taking life easy just at  present-recovering from a motor cycle  collision? with a cow at Erickson, in  which He had a couple of ribs cracked.  Notwithstanding the quite busy year  cupid has hod at Canyon reports are  still coming Of at least another of these  happy nuptial events and in the not distant future.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited have a crew of half a  dozen men, in charge of Fred Chapman,  and R Smith, again at rock removal  operations below tho power plant, and  oxpect to be busy until the end of  December.  A wedding of grout interest here was  solemnized at Trinity United manse,  Creston, on Wednesday evening, at which  Rov. Andrew H, Walker united in ma-  rlaiEc, Clara, third daughter of John Ny-  gnar 1 of Canyou, with Arthur Simister  of Lundbrock, Alberta, youngest son of  J. H. Simister. Tho happy ������Vent was  wit-no Hod by Mies Emma and Jamct?  Simister of Canyon. After the'eeromony  there >vt������t? a reception at the home of ihe  bride's fnthorvto which juat tho relatives  und .immediate friends were invited.  Mr and Mrs. Simister loft on. Thursday  morning for Lunbreck, whoro thoy are to  reside. Tho brldo has bfeon prominent in  softball club and othor eowimunity aet-  i vltles, and th*** beM; y/lehoa of all are extended for a proaporouH and happy future. ' T V  Mrs. F. W.  from a ten-day  Idaho.  Ash returned last week  visit at Coeur d'Alene,  QMiss Hazel Miller was a weekend  visitor at Erickson, a guest of Miss  Gwen Putnam.  Miss Margaret Blinco was a holiday  visitor with Cranbrook friends during the,  past week.  Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Harris are jnst  back from a visit with old friends at  Lethbridge, Alberta. :.'...  Fred Alderson left at the feritd of the  week for Calgary, Alberta, where he is  taking a course in the technical school.  Misses Esthete Betty and Marion  Stace Smith were weekend visitors at  Twin Bays, guests of Miss June Wigen.  Mr. ane Mrs. Cecil Hamilton.are now  occupying their new residence erected on  the lai.d recently purchased at Lakeview  Heights.  ��������� RubboII Young, who has been at Alice  Siding for the berry season, and lately  employed witb CO. Rodgers, has left on  a business trip to Vancouver.  '.I.J. Frepnej*-, a .fosrmer principal of  Alice Sidingschool, was calling on friends  here last week, en route from Rossland  to Edmonton, Alberta, where ho ia attending college.  tober meeting will. be at the home" of  Mrs. Wood on Wednesday, 9th.  ��������� /���������*-/- -*.-���������" -'"--"- ^^-Vv'&ywj--"-"-' >a*i- , .  s TJWynnd'������l basketball "Saris* had a7"rn?������*et>  ing Friday evening at the hall E. Urr  and Fr.3d Marteiio are acting as managers. - Lewis"Abbott:is secretary-treasurer.  Nothing definite was arranged but tho-  first practice was held Tuesday evening.  At the Women's Institute meeting on  September 20th a guessing contest was  held at which Mrs. Doug. Butterfield  was tbe winner of the parcel, a pair of  pillowslips. Several had the correct contents and a. draw had to be resorted to  to decide the winner.  The secretary's report of the Women's  Institute fall fair shows that with all ac  counts paid there is a credit balance of  about $40. This does not seem a very  large return for the amount of work involved, but when the $126 cash paid out  in prizes and about $125 in merchandise  is distributed iriHhe district is taken into  consideration it convinces the effort is  worth while.  Kitchener  .lack Davios is at Vancouver on his annual holiday.  Mies Hazel McGonegal was a Bonners  Ferry visitor on Sunday.  Chan. Nelson and son. Harold wero  weekend vit)ltorn at Cranbrook.  N. K. Dhvltn and Dan McDonald woro  Sunday visitors at Bonners Ferry.   ,  Mr. and Mrw. Frits; Molander returned  on Sunday from a week's holiday at Van-  ccuver, .  Mro, Cljas. Nelson was a Crunbxoolc  visitor during the week, receiving medical treatment.  Thc rends through Kitchener have  been graded. The grader was in chargo  of Jock Osborne,  An interesting event was that of Friday afternoon at the hall when the high  school class had a debate. . The subject,  Resolved, "That Grade 9 have no home  work." Oline Uri ond Sid. Davidge  sponsored the affirmative with Jennie  Pearson and Ronald Wall taking the negative. For a first appearance under such  circumstances the debators made  a good showing. The judges were Mrs.  Dunseath, Mrs. Wigen and Miss D.  Butterfield. They commended both sides, but gave the ' decision in favor of the  negative. Congratulations are due Principal Marteiio for his successful initial  effort by his pupils at public speaking.  After the debate the school girls served  tea with Mrs. M. McGregor and Mrs.  M. Hagen superintending, at a charge of  15 cents, proceeds to bo used for buying  reference books and addition to the  school library. The intake was $9.60.  The turnout was good and should encourage the pupils to continue this work.  m^v*mMmm.*m.v.MM     ������.rfk������jr.G������x*   vr^AW    i#uv     MMM     A������88^������  numbers on Friday* night for the annual  meeting of Creston Commercial Basketball League at the town hall with the  league vice president, Doug. Co.rie, in  charge in the absence of President- Frank  P. Levirs, who is how located" at Kimberley. ' '    V - "���������*"  There was a letter from Mr. Levirs  briefly outlining the league se son and  giving a sketch of basketball which is.  this year commencing its fifth year of  league play. In the letter, too, were certain recommendations which the meeting  referred to the incoming executive for.  consideration.  The balance sheet was submitted by  Adam Robertson and showed the season  to have been quite a prosperous one.  After all expenses are paid there is a balance of almost $130. In this surplus is  the one dollar per head which, was assessed on all the players a year ago to help  defray the cost of "raising the beams in  Park paviiion, which work was never  undertaken.  Officers elected for 1935-36 are: President, Jb*. Marriott; vice-president, Frank  V. Staples; secretary-treasurer, Ben  Crawford. Two other members will be  named to complete the.executive���������a representative from1 the men's" and fSadies'  division. The fees for the coming season were fixed at not to exceed $2.  The new executive was asked by the  meeting to consider paying the referees  a nominal sum per game, and also to  have in mind a nominal h -noroarium for  the secretary-treasurer who, in his latter  capacity, has, a very ' important duty to .  perform and account for.   It is expected  the caretaker will also be paid a small  salary, and in view of splendid voluntary work done in this connection by-Bill  and Ardrey Weir they will be given first  chance of taking  on the work.   It was  decided the league should have a const-  v;"]itution^of,ijt&'jDwnand^the executiye^wUl  '    draft this and? submit" it atT a general  meeting before the middle of the month.,  Teams are to be"-registered- with  tbe  league secretary "by October? 10th, and it  is hoped,to open' the league season.about  the 18th.   From present appearances the  ladies' division will have the same lineup as   last'   season:   Creston   Review,  Cecil Moore's. Creston Motors and Pharmacy but in the men's division there U  doubt, as yet, as to an entry from Wynndel.   This year it is possible Wynndel.  will have a league of its own and will not  have an entry at Creston.   With  Fred  Marteiio now resident at that point basketball is going stronger than ever and  there is said to be plenty of material for  f*" ur boys' teams.   Wynndel, too had a  disastrous time of it financially la>t season in its' Creston league venture.   With  no league games played at that point the  team had no means of raising funds with?  which to pay  the cost of  travelling to  Creston regularly for matches in the local organization.  Atl?riday night's meeting Wynndel's,  representatives were asked to submit a  proposition that would be satisfactory to  them and the league officials here will  f-ive it every consideration, all present  eeling that Wynndel would be an asset  to the league activities again this year.  The usual hearty vote of thanks was  given the retiring officers, Mr. Levi s  being especially commended for his work  in various directions that helped materially in establishing basketball here.   .  Legion Secretary Visits  Frpm Friday to Saturday. Robert  Macnicol, Secretary of the Provincial  Command Canadian Legion, was guest  of the local post,' and Friday evening  there was a largo gathering of Legion and  Auxiliary members in his honor at the  LoRion Hull. Mr. Macnicol complimented the local branch on general progress, and especially on tho new homo  acquired since his last visit, two years  ago. Tho visitor, who is on a tour of  interior points, which will tako him as  far 08 tho Peace Rivor B.C. Block, gave  a summary of tho Hyndman report, and  ututod that moro sympathetic consideration waa now given to applicants for  })onsion than, heretofore. According to  Iguroa given the Logidn; with its 1000  odd bronchos is tno lorgoot fraternal  ordor in tho Dominion. At the con-slu*--  ion of Mr. Macnlcol'a address, which  was heartily applauded, an c-i^olltmt  lunch wan served by tho Women**  Auxiliary.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Users Dumping Ground  WARNING!  Those who have occasion  to use the Village Dumping  ground are notified that all  refuse must be dumped  within the fenced area.  Those failing to comply  with this regulation will bo  prosecuted.?  By oi-der.  E, E. ARROWSMITH,  Clerk. OUSS-JtdH. ���������REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year is advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESXON. B.C.,    FRIDAY, OCT.   4  HOME   BKEW  If the local basketball league is  to have a men's section on a par  with last season those in charge  of the sport should be in generous mood when it comes to stating terms upon which teams may  enter  the  league.   Last   season  Wynndel -quintette helped considerably in making the'men's division interesting, but in making the  trips to Creston to fulfil league engagements they incurred considerable expense that the club had  no way of liquidating.   With another season about to open they,  quite naturally.. are looking for a  new deal that will at least enable  them to compete without monetary loss to the players and, if  possible, recoup them for the deficit sustained on last year's operations.   All the fan? want Wynndel in the league.   They  made  things decidedly interesting in the  19*35 section of league play, and  with Fred Marteiio for a coach  and possibly in the lineup Wynndel promises to provide real opposition for the best Creston has  to offer���������and this is the kind of  sport hoop patrons are   wanting.  .and encouraging the.sport locally.  In an executive capacity with the  league, as coach, a* a member of  the former-day centipede squad,  as referee and various other ways,  it is not going too far to say Mr.  Levirs was the father of basketball in Creston, as well as active  in directing affairs in the, Bast  Kootenay   league.   Mrs.   Levirs  has rendered an equally  splendid  service in fostering the sport amongst the ladies and more particularly the high   school girls who  attained    league    championship  honors "dhder her tutelage.   For  the past two seasons Mrs. Levirs  has been with the Review quintette and her presence in the line*-'  up h$d mucl"i to do with making  the newspaper squad   the lady  champions of 193S-34 and 1934-35.  Both gave untiring and entirelv  unselfish effort in connection with  the sport and their removal from  Creston is very genuinely regretted by all identified with the hoop  game.  #  variety is off to a good start.   In  comparison with 1934 the whole  marketing situation is also more  hopeful.   A year ago" the  B.C.  crop ran heavy to big sizes  that  had to be sold on the domestic  market. ' This   year the crop is  heavy to small sizes and the ex^  port market is just   about, the"  most favorable known for some  time.   Too, storage facilities in  the Okanagan hayebeerj. considerably enlarged and this will have  a tendency to eliminate the rush  of other seasons to seU.at a?������aferi-'  fice, if necessary, in order not to,  be short of storage for the later  varieties.   At Penticton the Herald is so enthused that; it expects  to see a smile on the grower's face  this fall.   Here's hoping.  *  bask-  In addition to the purely financial angle it is well to remember  wynndel has a very fine hall for  the sport and are just as anxious  to see hoop squads in action as is  Creston, all of which means that  an effo**"jb should be made to give  them their just share of the league  fixtures,    on the   understanding  that travelling expenses be paid  when teams visit Wynndel, and  when Wynndel visits Creston.  So  far as door receipts are concerned  these belong to the league and can  not be   shared with   individual  teams, but such an arrangement  will give Wynndel much real hoop  sport.   By way of helping them  out with back debts and financing  the present season it* should be  possible, with the consent of the  league, to give Wynndel club an  ample supply of exhibition games,  the intake from which would belong to Wynndel after an agreed  upon amount had been deducted  for travel cost.  And while we are on this  etball broadcast it might be well  to pay some attention to that  part of Friday   night's   annual  that seemed to be of the opinion  that the village had a big moneymaker in park pavilion and should  be easing off rather than considering an advance in rental  charges.  When improvements under way  are completed Creston will have  an investment of $4000 in the  pavilion.   On this it is entitled  to, say, six per cent, on its in vestment and 5 per cent* for depreciation, a total of $440, to which  must be added insurance; making  a necessary intake of about $500  to.meet', ���������"���������overhead.*'    According  to the balance sheet for 1934 the  revenue from all sources  for last  year was about $315.    Provided  any increase in rental (due recent  improvements) is moderate both  the basketball   and   badminton  clubs should consider themselves  more than fortunate   in  having  such spacious playing   quarters.  The council is to be commended  in the consideration it has shown  -these sports.    Here's hoping the  same progressive poliey will continue, and now the interior has  been so well looked after might  we have attention tor the exterior  in the way of a long overdur coat  of paint.  Our K. B. 0* Broadcast  ,rin.iiiH)ii-iiir-. -i i-rurn.nin_-inijitiija_mLnjj.il.. iii_jn.r"iri-i : *"* 1 -���������-*������������������  A watchmaker- and jeweler is  opening for business at Nakusp*  Building permits at Cranbrook  for Ausust totaled $320.  $32,000 havebeen spent on new  residences at Penticton since the  first of the year.  Golden hunters  From   what we   could gather  during and after the league  annual meeting Wynndel is all pepped up to  have a league of jits  own,  which is real good   news;  they have the hall and the talent  and certainly it's a great  indoor  winter sport, but the Review does  not believe   they   will find the  competition provided by their own  squads  as sufficient.     Wynndel  will want to see its talent in  action against out iders and it seems  to us the arrangement outlined  above should provide this in duality and in the quantity desired,  at a minimum cost.   And when it  comes to stacking up a**a nst out  of town  aggregations there is a  whole lote more "thrill" to an encounter if a league championship  is at stake.   Exhibition games are  alright for sociability, but if you  want some "kick"  to  the sport  there is nothing like having something at stake like a league supremacy.  Talking about league basketball reminds that some familiar  figures in the sport since its inception at Creston will be missing.  Foremost among these will be  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Levirs to  whom must be accorded no small  measure of credit for introducing  Up to the present, at least, it  looks as if the apple grower is getting a break this year. It is more  than a few years since the Duchess  and Wealthys have brought such  favorable prices, and with the  board fixing the price on Mcintosh at $1.20 and $1.10 f.o.b. for  fancy, Creston's heaviest planted  "*"*��������������������������� ��������� a, ������������������������������������aaaiaaaa.eaaas* ���������'������������������aaa aaa aa a at ass a ��������� ��������� BBoQ  a a  ! Troutking \  Waders  ��������� . ���������  a a  ��������� The Trout king is the king I  of boots for sportsmen. For ���������  fishing or duck hunting it is :  the boot that wins. 5  Flexible, light in  weight,   ���������  easy to wear. :  ���������        ��������� ������������������ a  Laced instep with snug fit.   5  Double   felt    insoles���������for  :  real comfort. ;  I 81  I      Resists snagging. .*���������'./     ���������  i a  ;      Safe y non-slip soles built  ������  : to wear and wear and wear.   :  !      In hip lengths only. j  i      Sizes from 6 to 10. i  V. MAWSON  CKESTON  Qaaaiaaaaaaa������aaa*������aaaaaMaahatiaaaM������a������aai*||  LISTEN IN.  vv  ions@rVa__i.iv0  ���������ipaagrt  Broadcasts  Over National Network aijd Local Radio    . ���������  Stations   throughout   British   Columbia.  ,  '"    Pa"ctfie Standard Time. ?  . These Broadcasts, arranged by the Conservative Party,' fea'ture addresses by nationally. ������������������ known  speakers.   Every voter in B.C. should hear them.  KEEP THESE DATES FOR REFERENCE  1- _ &mmWmm.mmmmim\,mJmmmmmmmtAi+mmm^Jm^it*0m It t#t m*-mWmtkmimm^mmm9m>W^4mmm4\  mmmmmm*mmmK&������mmm*mm^*mmm>im)Akm*4mm\i0jmmmfm^  IT PAYS TO KEEP YOUR SHOES IN REPAIR  Moat of tho people vou meet for the drat tlmo today judge you on  appearance. If you look well groomed and neat thoy Instantly think of you  aH Kucco-u-ful.  Fow thingt- give a man or woman a chubby appearance no much an shoes  that ������**<���������ml i-4!|juiritnj.    And few tli"n���������'* can bo corrected at v.o little cont.  It your mhooH nood attention, don't neglect thom.  for you bore, at ������m������U cost.  COURTNEY'S SHO  Well do a good job  Next door to Liquor Store, Creaton  ���������***8f>**^*W1l^-������^*^^^*^^^w^-^a8^^ir^������'^������.^ ''^-^������������������"'^^i^**^^'^-**'1  "V"7**<  lt>1|Ng,8*W  report geese  and chicken as plentiful, but  ducks are scarce.  Mrs. C. Jahseu of Nakusp has  a yellow dahiia 12 inches in diameter.  Grand Forks expects to ship  100 cars of apples this year���������the  heaviest  crop for several years.  The crop of rattlesnakes in the  wilder parts of the Vernon district  is bigger than ever this year.  The new wing Just added to the  hospital at Nakusp will be opened on Octobrr 30th.  Petty thieving is prevalent in  Cranbrook vegetable gardens, according to the Courier.  Charles Smith reports that he  has a bull moose pasturing on the  meadow on his ranch at Porthill.  Grand Forks has 79 high school  students this year. There are 85  at Rossland ���������a decrease over last  year. \[  The OkanaganV has far more  Wealthy apples ^ajtvwas first estimated according'to the Vernon  News.  Fernie hospijtal^benefited to the  extent of $508 as a result of the  Liabor.Day sports: tournament in  that town. ,-  John Bertola has just treated  the Courier staff to some grapes  grown on his own residence in  Cranbrook. ;  Kaslo council is borrowing  $13,700 from the provincial government relief fund for a new  town water supply*  Bonners Ferry* hunters have a  15-day season on grouse and.  pheasants which 'opened on October lst. '-:������������������"���������  More than a million trout fry  have been planted iu the lakes in  the vicinity of Bonners Ferry  during 1935.  New Zealand is expected to  take most of the 1500 tons of onions the Okanagan will have for  export this season.  Bonners Ferry hunters have an  open season of le_s than a month  on ducks and geese���������October 21  to November 19th.  In connection with her school  work, Miss Moscrop, -primary  teacher at Kaslo, is giving the  girls instruction in folk dancing.  In the Grand Forks district  hunters report grouse more numerous than a year ago, but thro-  ghout the Okanagan they are not  nearly so plentiful.  Up to the middle of September  just over 13,000 autos passed  through Kingsgate north and  south. They carried over 48,000  passengers.  The B.C. Tree Fruit Board estimates the Okanagan will have  about two million boxes of apples  in the export Ri7.es and varieties  this year.  Revenue collected to the middle  of September at the city-owned  tourist park at Cranhrook totalled $1963, For ,the same period  a year ago it waa $1758. Five  airplanes landed at the city airport in August.  Thursday -  Friday   Friday.   Saturday...  Saturday...  Monday ...  Monday ~  Tuesday...  *r *������������������.  Wednesday ...  Wednesday   Thursday   Thursday   Friday   Friday   Saturday    ;._..Oot������  3rd " . 6.00 to   6.30 p.m.    ......Oca.  4th     10.IS te 10,30 a.m.  (Special/Broadcast for and by- Women)  I : ..Oct.   4fh       9.00 to    9.30p.m.  .__ : lOot.   Sth     10.15 to  10. HO a.m.  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)     Oct.   Sth     ^7.15 to   7.30 p.m.    ���������Oot.   7th     Iu. 15 co IS.30- a. ma.  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)    Oct.   7th       6.00 to 6.30 p.m.   .. ,<Jct.j;8th     10.15 to 10.30 a.m.  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)    Oct.-^th      9.00 to 9.30 p.m.   Oct.  9th     10.15 to 10.30 p.m.  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)   Oct.  9th      7.15 to   7.30 p.m.    Oct. iSih    10.15 So 10.30 a. a;.  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)   Oct. 10th     6.00 to  6.30 p.m. ^   __.. Oct. Uth   IO. 00 to 10.30 a. *������.   '  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)  Oct. 11th     9.00 to   9.30. p.m  Nat.  C^ K  B.C.  C J  Nat.  Net.  W X  N#r.  O R  Net.  ���������w   "V  Nat.  G  J  B.C.  C K  C K  G J  Net.  \j R  Net.  W X  W  Q  X  R    Oct. 12th   10.15 ib 19.30 a.as.  Saturday   Saturday   Saturday  Oct  Saturday   Oct  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)   Oct. 12th e.OOta 7.00p.m.   Oct. 12th 7.15 to 7.45 p.m.  12th 9.30 to 10.00 p.m.  12th to.oo to lo.3o p.m.  Nat. Net.  B.C. Net.  ���������B.C.Net.  ��������� J   Q R  Nat. t>-et.  C K M O  B.C. Net.  C R   C V  Also interesting comments on political events  bf the week over a national Network each  Saturday evening, 7.15 to 7.30 p m., P.S.T.  SSI  ���������m  ^  Mortgage Interest  *f^E ready to sneef the pay-  ���������*-* ment when it falls due*  > Begin row fey depositing regu**  Savi*������������s Accounts  1..-.1--  imm    mm  H8&I.V ���������  TN addition to the interest thus  *** provided for, you will pro*  baMy have something as well  to apply on the principal* * 2a  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  ���������*-������-.  Branch  ���������-K**    J*  jaager  . At New Denver the electric fire  alarm siren is to be tested out at  9 a.m. every day. This will permit the citizens to get the correct  time.  Kaslo should be the best town  in the Kootenays this week. The  Kootenay presbytery of the United Church was in session there  the fore part of the week. >  Grand Forks schools were clos*-  ed last week due an outbreak of  measles. i   Y". Y ' r  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  ,.>.U>:..  4  4  J^~49 ' -"""J* T W _  . <J. Connell  Sales Agency DODGE GARS  Box 11.  CRESTON  I X_A#__3 AOT  'mmmtr0.!! V 8*Ua������* ,, af*IVa8*" f '  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land,  In Nelson Land Bocording District of  Kootenay District, and situato on the  cnaat nhoro of Kootenay Lalco, fronting  on Lot 26S7, Kootonay Dletriot. .  Tako notice that S. A.. Spoers of Creaton, B.C., occupation, merchant, ihtonda  to apply for a lenwo of tho following  doserinod landw:   CommonctntB* at n jionfc  (ilantod at the N.W. corner ot Parcel A,  .���������ot 2087 Kootonay District. Plan  20020-1, thonco wont B ohalnar thonco  south (i ohalna moro or loaa to Ti-I.WiM.  of Kootonay Lalco; thonco following  H.W.M. eaatc-rly Gcholnc* moro or'ileua,  to pol it bf commeneoment. and contsain*r  Ing 2'fr ttcroa moro or luuu.  SAMUEL ARTHUR SPEERS.  Dated Soptombcr 28rd, 108(5.  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the undersigned and endorsed ['Tender  for Public Buildin*"*. Creaton, B.C.," will  be received until 12 o'clock noon,  Monday, October 14th, 193S. for the.  conel-ruction of a Public Building ht  Creaton, B.C.  Plans and? specification can bo seen  and forms of tender obtained at the  olftcea of the Chief Architect, ipepa.t*  ment of Public Works, Ottawa, the  Resident Architect. Post Office Building,  Victoria, B,C.; the Caretaker, Pdst  Offico Building, Vancouver, B.C.; the*  Building and Construction Induatriea  Exchange, 842 West Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.; and at tho Post Office,  Creston,,B.C.,, "������������������- ���������'���������,:  Tenders Will pot be? considered unlmn  made on the forma aupplied by the  Department and in accordance with the  conditions set forth therein, ������������������?  Each tender must be accompanied by  a cortifloJ cheque on a chartered bank in  Canada, payable to tho order ot ^0  Honourable tho Minister of Public  Works, equal to 10 per cont of tho  amount of tho tender, or Bearer Bdride  of the Dominion of Canada or ot the  Canadian National, Railway Company  and ita constituent oompanlen, unconditionally guaranteed As to principal and  interest by tho Dominion of Canada.? or  tho aforementioned bonds and a co*tilled  cheque it "required to mako up an odd  amount. ���������     ��������� <.'���������������������������>'������������������������������������' ������������������,.���������.;.."��������� > '.������������������,���������'.'. .?-i.,;.;. -.  ; Noto-���������Tho Department, through the  Chief Architect'-*, office, will supply bluo  prints and spcclfleatlo , of' tho work >. on  deposit of n oum of f 10.00, in tho form  Of a certified bank cheqwo payable to the  order of tho Miniotor of Public Works.  The dtf-poBlt'VvlU'ba roloased on return of  the bluo prints and upuclilcatlon within a  month from ^he dato of rocoptlon of  tonders. If not returned within tbat  period tho depoail; will bo forfeited.  R DESJARdIiNS. Secretary,  Department of Public Works,        J[  Ottawa. , f  CRESTON REf^QSW  Crop Estimates  _  _**__*"_  ���������     AM OAMTCft, fti   ������*0O v������viss*#������*;a vauvc  Rodgers Box Factor-y Output"  to Date Proves This���������Berry  Yield Establishes an All Time  Record��������� Pears Exceed.  Operations at the Chas. OV Rodgers  box factory which fairly accurately guage  fruit shipments from the valley, indicate,  that all the early season estimates on the  1935   rop are on the low side  On berries the plant haa had a make of  about 60,000 strawberry crates, and i n  the neighborhood ;of 14.400 'raspberry  crates, both of which figures indicate a  berry crop that w much in excess of any  previous season, particularly the -aopber-  ries, which were suppos d to have suffered considerable frost injury. To cope  with this betty business tbe plant has  manufactured around one and a half million pint Hallocks.  On pears the make of boxes .was more  than 4000 in excess of original estimates  and the make of appie boxes is considerably past the 100,000 mark and the Mcintosh not yet all moved. Some increase  of course, is to be looked for in the make  of apple boxes as everything is boxed  this year. In 1934 there was a big mov-  ���������ment in the jumBo Crats.  Tho Rodgers plant is a scene of real  activity these days. Last mon th 79  names were shown on the pa[y roll, and  so far any falling off is slight and is confined to a slight layoff of girls who were  operating the berry cup making machines.    '     ' ['���������>���������;������������������ -?Y '        ..........     '      '  The sawmill and box factory is employing 40 bands. A steady supply of^  logs is coming in from Ryan where the  firm has about 30 employed at logging  and shipping operations. The box fae-*  tory is turning out'from 5000 to 6000  boxes a day and the four girls operating  the unitized top making machine are  doing a little better than this.  The Rodgers plant has had a record  year on the make of tin tons and bedding  baskets. Of the former 409.000 have already been made about 50 per cent of  which have been taken by wholesale  firms at prairie centres, "who. have also  taken the entire output of bedding baskets, which are for greenhouse business.  In anticipation of a still further expansion in the demand the firm plans to con  tinue operat'ng the venner mill and the  tin top macbines-this fall and will stock  a 75,000 supply of these.  So long as it is possible to log on the  Rodgers limit at Ryan the firm will con  tinue to operate? the sawmill. Mr.  Rodgers reports an improved demind  for lumber both locally as well ss at  prairie points and the intention is to fully  stock the yard in anticipation of a steadily increasing trade.     .". -  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Gardiner were Cranbrook visitors oh Saturday. ?���������>  Mrs. Walter G. Hendy is a Nelson visitor this week/leaving on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bell got back on  Tuesday from a couple days spent in  Nelson.  Mrs. Jas. Cook is on a visit with  friends at Nelson this week, leaving on  Wednesday.  Col. Mallandaine was a business visitor at Nelson a couple of days- at the first  of the week.  WANTED���������Watkins agent to take  charge of Creston district. Apply Wm.  Dicks, Creston.  Miss Beaton of Orilla, Ontario, arrived  last week on a visit-with her sister, Mrs.  Wm. Donaldeon.  Mr. a>- d Mrs. J P. MacDonald got  back on Wednesday from a few days visit with Nelson friends.  Friday ������ Saturday  6GT,4th������5th  STRIKE UP THE LAUGHS  Here comes Will Rogers as a  thuuderstruck husband with  a stage-struck wife -and what  he does about it is causing the  nation to declare a laugh  holiday!"  Will Ro-erers  aur^y  in  HugjF^jl JQJfr 0jP JyB |f|||-____  ���������.-;,'.'���������.. ��������� ijGmf  'ig_v  with  The Sacrament of the Lord's supper  will be dispensed at Trinity United  Church, Sunday evening. V  The latest styles in Iiadies Wool and  Silk Crepe Dresses reasonably priced are  on display at the Co-Op. Store.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ay & of Jaffray were  weekend visitors at Creston, guests of  Mr. and- Mrs. "George Johnson. k -  Mr. and Mrs? W. 7 Belanger of Jaffray  are Creston visitors this? week with the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson.  Rev. A. VH. Walker was a -visitor at  Kaslo on Monday and .Tuesday for the  fall meeting of the United Church presbytery. ���������  Mayor Roberb?, H. A. MacKowan and  .Ross Pascuzzo of Cranbrook were here  on Friday conferring with the executive  of the local Liberal Association.  Jack Lyon,, who has spent the past  four months here with Mr. and   Mrs. R.  J. Forbes, left on Sunday to resume his  studies at Campion College, Regina,  Sask.  WANTED���������Young horse, between  1300 and 1400 pounds. Must be sound  and well broken. Also fresh milch cow,  Ayrshire ^preferred. A. T. Martell.  WynndelY  TW^KYWilson, ihe well known sight  specialist of Cranbrook will be at Lip-  harlots jewelery store, Creston, Thursday  OctY^lvtlJ. Please make appointments  with Mr. Liphardt.  POSITION 7 WANTED���������Butcher or  grocery clerk, 15 years experience, wants  steady work, carries references. Must  have two weeks' notice. Write A F.  Harrison, HillcreSt, Alta.  Mr. Winger of Piapot, Sask., who some  months ago -purchased ten acres, of the  N. Schade (Sherwood) ranch, has returned arid is busy'with the erection of a  small residence on his property.  Canyon, street 'at- Barton avenue is  wonderfully brightened up with the painting of the Grand theatre. It is getting a  coat of white with green trim by.L. Tim-  mr.03. and certainly looks good.  R. G. L. Clark of Vancouver, chief  dominion fruit inspector, in company  with R. Robertson/provincial horticulturist of Victoria, were here on official  business at the first of the week.  Hunters report the weather just a little  too fine for real good sport and are  awaiting a cold spell to bring in the geese,  particularly, from the north- Ducks are  quite plentiful. So farno deer have been  taken.  : The Imperial five-piece orchestra of  Cranbrook will provide the music for the  dance under Legion auspices at park pavilion on Wednesday evening, October9th.  The admission is 50 cents which includes  supper.  A, Brady got back from a business trip  to Calgary, Alberta, at the first of the"  week,- making th&trip-lri^a new Huprho-  bife delu'xeY Sedan*"' which he purcha?ed  thrktughJw^G. Conhell,' who was with biro  on the' trip;.,:  'J^j^-v  If you are thinking of a new suit or  overcoat remember that W. Lowden,  specialist with Tip Top Tailors, will be at  Vic. Mawson's store Monday, October  14th. Visit the store and see the latest  m 3tf rials and styles.  Deputy returning officers for Creston  polling booths at the federal election on  October 14th will be F. H. Jackson, H.  A. Powell. S. M. Watson and J. S.  Brown. The poll clerks are E. W. Payne,  C. W. Lowther and J. G. Bell.  Exceptionally fine weather still prevails and the grain crop on the Re  clamaiion fa m and Creston Reclamation Company lands is being harvested  in the best of shape. Today will see  combining and threshing operations completed for the year.  The lady Liberals of Creston were at  ho e at Trinity United Church hall on  Tuesday in honor of Mrs. R. R. Bruce  of Invermere, wife of the Liberal candid*  ate, and quite a number turned out for  an afternoon of sociability that was much  enjoyed by all present.  Surveyors under the direction off A. H.  Gre-*n<&Co.a Nelson, were busy on Nick's  Isiand a few days the past week. Some  time ago a Dr. Bruner of Calgary, made  an offer to the provincial department of  lands to purchase acreage on the Island  and It is preaumed the survey is in this  connection.  POTATOES FOR SAL ?���������Netted  Gems from certified seed, prize winning  stock. No. l--500-pound lota, $1.10 per  100 pounds delivered; $1 per 100 pounds  at pit. No 2���������90 cents per 100 pounda  delivered: 80 cents por 100 pounds at pit.  Small���������70 cents per 100 pounds. TermB  cash,   Richardson, Erickson  THE J. R. WATKINS COMPANY  have an opening in this vicinity for a  roal live man to handle the Bale and distribution of their well known line of  household and farm products, serving  hundreds of satisfied customer*-. Must  hove our. For further information apply  1860 Hornby St,, Vancouver, B.C.  Old timers aro hard pressed to recall  a finer Sept ember than the valley encountered this yoar. According to" the  official weather records the coolest touch  war* on the 27th when'" the mercury got  down to 2fl *bovo, and tho hottest dnya  were 0th arid 10th when it row to 88 In  the shade, The rninfrtll for tin? mj*t^ft!>-  was ,66. ���������,������������������   ���������������������������������������������,.���������'���������'��������� '^V'-iY?.  BiLi^BpniCE ,���������%  ALISC)Wi$$^Wi^  STERLING iieLLOWAY'P'  GAIL PATRICK 4   fc  FRANCES '{SWANfTV* "  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPEGlA  LEMON EXTRACT, 4-oz. 29c;   2-oz. 15c  TRU-JEL, Braid's, ass't flavors, 3 for  21c  CHEESE, Swift's, Hb, pkg. 2 for,. 31c  B B m I l|*i  Spread, Plai*n, Pimento.  CARDOF TOSAHSfLS  Mrs. Francis McRi Ross and family  take this means of expressing their very  sincere appreciation of the sympathy and  many kindnesses show them in their recent bereavement, aud are particularly  grateful for the splendid co-operation of  the legion and the Legion Women's Auxiliary. ' "-'        * 7  TEHOEBS FOR 6������MENT WORK  SEALED TENDERS will be received  up till Tuesday, October 8, 1935, for the  construction of a cement wall approximately 100 feet long. Plans may be  seen and al! other information obtained  at the village hall. Lowest or any  tendea not necessarily accepted. E. F.  ARROWSMITH, Village Clerk.  TENDERS FOB EX0AVAT1OM WORK  SEALED TENDERS will be received  up till Thursday noon, October 10th,  1935. for levelling grounds at the new  schoolhouse, entailing the excavation  and spreading of approximately 400  yards of earth. Lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. ��������� For all other  inform ation1 seeYfOBfN MURRELL, at  Public School grounds, "Creston.  *���������      ^      *- -   mm       mm       m\       A[   A      _������k       <k      __..   |__|^||_^.t<_^w^|j_|||^||^a^t)^|^||<_L___k1__i___L|  ���������__... ,_k-._tk,   __,.__.,   ^_ ���������______., __   ,   A      a*. _. __fc ____w _____  Good imWoofo  at ECOHQMBGAL PRiCESi  It is most important to have good meats for  heaJthy, active bodias. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  ANY, Lti  PHONE 2  "p**?**i.****y*tf*g*wv*������,^'v*W'v*'W'v^'-^ ,iw���������v,.y,na,,ytf. v'W'wwy. v * v^>* v*"*y-  As will be seen from advertisement  elsewhere in this issue tenders are being  asked for the erection of Creston's new  $30,000 postoffice building,  be in by October 14th.-  Bids are to  , E. S. H, Winn, ILC. and aaaociatoo of  ;tl*p WorkmonB Compcnontion Board, on  thoir ������oml-anni|ivlvinit to Interior point**,  called nt the lioflpltor Monday nftornoon-  kfor porfionnl Interviowy with local claim*  'ohta.?' Hospi tal matters wore also di������-  ciiH������ed b^the board >nnd Precedent F. V.  Staplea.vF; Putnam* II" H, Powell.     .  H A. Williams of Carmangay, Alta,  was a business visitor here the latter  part of tbe week, and during his stay  purchased 125 acres of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, dyked  lands. He has returned home with the  intention of returning immediately with  equipment to start breaking operations.  Visiting members of the Masonic fraternity are reminded of a special meeting  of Creston Lodge on Saturday night, at  which the local lodge will have a visit  from Kimberley Lodge in an official capacity and visiting delegations are expected from Priest River, Sand point and  Bonners FerJy, Idaho, as well as Cranbrook and Fort Steele.  J. P. Ro?a. Homer Eddie and Ed.  Gardiner were Creston delegates to  the Social Credit i arty convention at  Cranbrook, on Saturday at which it was  decided to place E. J. Sjodin of Cranbrook in the field as the party candidate  in Kootenay East in the federal elec  tion, Mr. Ross was elected a member  of the association executive.  There wob quite a good turnout for the  C.C.*F. rally at the Grand Theatre on  Monday night at which the speakers  were provincial party leader.Rev R. Con-  nel of Victoria, arid the candidate B. O.  Ivorson. Due to nn auto mi<*-hap R. B.  Swailes, M.P.P., for Delta, who waB due  to speak; was unable to appear The  chairman was J. F. Murrell.  Mrs. Frank P. Lovirs, who ia leaving  this week for Kimberley to join her huB-  band, who is high school principal in  that town, was suitably remembered by  the members of the Creston Review basketball team on Saturday last whensho  was presented with a silver table centro  suitably engraved, Mra, Lovlra was a  member of w*.o lady champion-* for two  yearn and hpr play helped materially in  bringing thenqunrt the commercial league  honors for two successive^ yeara.   The  Ereaentation took place at odthner In her  onor at tho homo of the team captain,  Misa Ada Lowia.  There was a light attendance at the  October mooting of Croston Valley Po������t,  Canadian Legion on Tuesday, when  Prealdent John Bird oetjupiod the chair.  G.M. Hamilton was duly initiated to  full ii-ombertthip. Arrangement)" y/ero  minounced for tho Ponchondalo night  danco next Wedntnaday when the Im*  porlnl QreJheatro from Cranbrook will  piny, ftittttty votep of thanlca yt*)M accorded tb Wi M.Archibald ond Colonel  Mallandftirtdfor gJftfl to tho now hull,  Out pf rep-poct to iho ,lato, Pipe-maior  Roiia, long n member of Creaton V&my  Font, the charter waa ordered draped utt-  tll the next maettniB'.  8  ���������  *  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy Hauling  Summer Fuel  PHONE13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON   TRANSFER  ���������     P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  v'^mWmy^m^^^Wm^r^^mV^^f,u^^^w'y^,^m^'w^^Yw^m^,n^, -y*^f^-^r**mpr-^j>wyi^F������'8yi|y w^pfw^^^y^y  ��������� ^mmmmmmmtmmmmm0fmmimmsmmmmj^m^k^^  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHONE 21  ���������and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAIN ED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  H. S. McCREATH  ooal; wood,     flour,  fejeio  *qjpw*q|p������  ���������MMMhMMlMMMHNIWi*a*M^HPM*^^ ���������W*W8> W  m  ANNOUNCEMENT  ���������  We wish to announce that Mr. R. H. Morrison.  for thc past fifteen yeara aasiatant manager of the  Hedley Drugstore, in Lethbridge, Alberta, has joined  our staff.  Mr. Morrison has over 80 years experience in  the retail drug trade. He is a B.C. graduate, and one  of-'the most experienced prescription men in the  province. /  We aim to give you the best Diugatore mor-  chaudiso and service, at reasonable prices.  .0  aa  88  s  3  5  ���������3  -  a  ���������I. A. OAlStlBOUR, MOW.  gr������������<������������(.a8aj������8������������a,iBf.npPBBis**OBUwenotf ^eQ0n^.nPa-a^asUiiaM.iii.lltHi4mi.UM.im.mkMM.mm>Mm>  88.88 8888 B������ 88.8888 8, 8| 8188 8. ������ 88 88B  ".!��������������������������������� '���������'!",! ���������'?!. .''*���������<.'-.'fV-J:'...  THE    111^ CRESTON.  B.    C  r  i  y  CfTMn EfIB TU1Q IUm  %9Ba.l������Oaf   ��������� Vim    ��������� ������������������BW   ������*������������������    ���������   ���������  DIONNE'QUINTS  BIRTHDAY BOWL  Sent to anyone for 2 Quaker  Oats trademarks and 15c to  help cover postage and "handling  charges. Send to The Quaker  Oats Co., Saskatoon, Sask.  1  O This offer is made to celebrate the selection of Quaker  Oats as the cereal for the  Dionne Quintuplets, even before their first birthday. You -  ���������will love this souvenir. A  beautiful design ia lifetime  daromiuni>6" in diameter,useful for serving many things.  Send now to address above.  IN VITAMIN B FOR KEEPING PIT . ..  1c WORTH OF  Q9AKEH OATS  equals  ���������3 CAKES OF  FHESH YEAST  MISS ALADDIN  I .       ���������~y���������  I       Ourtstlne Whiting Parmentwr  1 Author   Ot  1 "One "Wide  River To Crosa*"*  1 "The  Unknown  Port", Etc  came next, but  not   until   darkness  was -descending and all hope of seeing the missing driver was given up.  "I'd go   for   help," Jack   told   bis  sister grimly, "but even if tbe road  weren't drifted,   I'd   never   make" it  witb night   coming  on.    We've been  here about  four hours, haven't we?  It seems a lifetime already, and these  youngsters have been   here   a   good  while  longer.    If things aren't better in the morning I'll have to go,  Nance.      Have    you    noticed"     (he  lowered bis voice), "those twins are  getting drowsy, both of 'em; and so's  Paul   Evans.     I   can't   tell   whether  they're  just  sleepy,  or���������or���������    Look  here, sis!   It's up to us to keep them  moving!"  Darkness came   fast;   but   slowly,  terribly slowly, it seemed to Nance,  hour after hopeless hour dragged on.  Wild wind still   raged   about   them,  and at the back of the bus a snowdrift had collected, sifting in through  the broken window and Staking their  cramped space smaller still.    Though  all worked desperately   to   keep   the  fire    burning,   a   sudden,    especially  fierce gust had   blown   it   out;   and  there were no more matches.    Jack  had long since relinquished his sheep-  lined   jacket;    and   Nancy's   knitted  skirt was pinned   securely   about   a  shivering boy.  Pretense at games���������prancing up  and down the aisle���������anything to  keep blood circulating in those small,  cold kiddies, was kept up valiantly;  but as night descended the children  who were not crying had dropped  asleep, huddled together in a corner,  and tears of fright and pity dimmed  Nancy's eyes as she looked down at  them.  Through that interminable night a  grim and silent Jack kept moving  constantly, stopping at every turn to  rub the legs or arms of some small  sleeper. Nancy, exhausted, sat for a  time, holding within her coat a boy  of seven who whimpered with the  cold. Later, when a semblance of  warmth   returned    to    him    and   he  dropped  astsep,  ~v.  e   too   arose   to  SYNOPSIS  Nancy Nelson is a sub-deb, a gay,  irresponsible girl of nineteen, with no  care beyond the choice of her costume for her coming-out party. Suddenly, in the market crash, her indulgent father loses all he bad, and  his family is faced with the necessity of a simpler method of living.  At this juncture a letter is received  from an eccentric relative in. Colorado, who offers the girl a home on  what seems to be impossible conditions.  After   much   consideration    Cousin  Columbine's   offer   is   accepted,   and  Nancy and Jack arrive at Pine Ridge.  Nancy   set   out   one   afternoon   to  climb to the top of a hill' so as  to  obtain   a   view   of   the   surrounding  landscape and misses the path Aurora  Tubbs had told her to follow. A truck  comes along the road, driven by Matthew Adams, and she asks him which  way   to  go.     They   ascend   the  hill,  look    around,   and    then   go   on   to  Cousin    Columbine's.      There    Mark  Adam tells Nancy   that  his  brother  Luke has broken his   leg,   and   that  Jack Nelson has been hired to help  out whilo Luke's leg gets better. With  Jack away, Nancy finds that she is  lonesome, and   having   no   books   to  read,   the  idea  of  starting  a public  library at Pine Ridge seems a good  one, and Nance writes home to get  her parents to send all the books they  could spare and all they could induce  others to let them have.  Nance and Matthew Adam go  Christmas shopping in a neighboring  town. On their return to Pine Ridge,  Nance is amazed to see the Columbine residence all lit up, and asks  Matthew if he knows why. He said:  Let's go in and see. Then Nancy  learns that she is having her debut,  but In a different setting than had  been planned for her in Boston.  Nancys parents and friends gave  their liberal support to her request  for books, and a sizeable box arrived  in due course. Father Adam painted  a sign for tho library, and tho Adam  boy.s worked on the shelves for the  books and decorations to mako the  room look presentable.  Jaclc Neleon, Matthew Adam, and  Nance go to the prairie home of Matthews' undo for the rldo, and after  Nance and Jack leave for home, thoy  arc caught in a blizzard.  Now Go On With The Story  CHAPTER XVIII.���������Continued  Yvou  Where that empty milk can came  from thoy never knew; but for a  whilo it created, not only dlvcnilon,  but a feeble warmth that waa dearly  welcome. With tho aid of n pocket  knife Jack ripped the leather covor-  iiHi iVo.ak tlio aeat'*, and used excelsior  fctuirtntf   for   a   nro.    Hchool  hooka  move about the crowded quarters,  and like her brojther, chafe numb  hands and feet.  "Dawn; came at last, and the storm  had not abated.  "But we're alive," said Nance,  teeth chattering as she tried to  speak.    "We're all alive."  Jack faced, her suddenly. Almost  it seemed that he was -angry.       ~*  "And how long will we last?   How  long, I ask you?" He raised a foot  and she  saw a bare leg  above the  shoe.     "I  put   my   socks   on   Joey  Miller   three   hours   ago   when    you  were   nodding.    That   boy's   all    in,  Nancy; and some of these little girls  won't live   the   day   through   unless  help reaches us.    If we had food it  might put new life into  them;   but  every lunch pail's empty and���������"  He stopped, silenced   by   a   moan  from some one in the huddled mass,  and lifting a child, worked   at   her  stiff   legs   in   desperation.    It was,  Nance saw, the twin who wore her  sweater;  and suddenly the girl was  pulling   off   her    woollen    stockings  while   Jack   protested:    "You   keep  those on, sis!    Say, aro   you   going  crazy?    Do you want   to   freeze   to  death?    You're ln your thin silk undies now.    I know it.    I   saw   you  sneak out of   that   knitted   thing   a  while  ago.    Damn  you,  Nance Nelson, you keep those stockings on!"  Nancy said nothing. Jack was, she  understood, half crazed with anxiety  for all thoso helpless children and  herself as well. Slipping bare feet  into her shoes again, she knelt to  pull her warm hose over the ley legs  of tho small sufferer; while ono of  tho girls, watching in alienee, struggled out of her coat and buttoned it  about hor little sister.  Nance threw her a smile, a drawn,  sad smile that Cousin Columbine  wouldn't havo recognized.  "Come help mo, Evelyn," she said  gently, "We must walec some of tho  little ones and keep them moving."  Ono after another they got thom  to their fcot, thoso weary youngsters.  Some, unable to understand, protested, weeping. Others did their bravo  boat to help. It wan nearly noon*|  whon, as tho wind subsided. Jack said  the worda that a truck terror to hla  Blfitcr'a heart.  "I'm going now, Nancy.'* His  voice* trembled a little. "Ao I noo It,  thoro'o wo other way. "Keep up your  coumgo; and for God'a sake, Nanco,  keep fighting, Unions tho wind tttarto  up again I'll roach that ranch in a  f<������w hotim"  "And���������if you--don't?" 2118  Mere is the WA" battery which has revolutionized  the radio industry. It is making the battery set  as efficient and as simple to operate as an  electric receiver.  Eveready Air Cell needs no recharging. It  energizes itself by "breatbingM oxygen���������it literally ^lives on air" for 1000 playing hours.  'With the Air Cell there is no gradual slackening  of power which so often spoils radio reception.  It maintains itself at full strength to the end.  Don't envy yow: city friends who have  electrically operated radio sets. Now you  can have the same clear reception with no  trouble or bother. That is, if you buy a  new Air Cell Radio.  These new sets, now made by all Canadian  radio manufacturers, use the Eveready Air  - Cell "A" battery which does away  with  storage batteries and needs no recharging.  The amazingly long life ofthe Air Cell������������������  with  no   upkeep  costs���������gives you true  economy.  Eveready Layerbilt WB" Battery is the ideal  companion.  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON CO., LIMITED  ; V?   -;     TORONTO  Montreal   Yfc -Winnipeg        ' Vmicouto  * ���������- ...'... ?._;;.     *fBa*      Yv,        '���������. ���������  .     -I--    Z.     --' . ������������������  *A* BATT E R. Y  ���������J*\bbt C������a!������ |*5������clu������*������ci to   7hSO  Their eyes met, and Nance knew  her brother realized how slim a  chance he had, Her lips trembled;  but he made a gesture toward the  children.  "I know���������but I can't let them die,  that seemed unending. The dreaded  wind died down, returned, and died  again, not to return. No one could  say just when the blizzard ceased, for  ono by one the children were succumbing   to   the portentous drowsl  seemed impossible to drag them open.  Her hand were numb; her bare legs  curiously lifeless.  (To Be Continued)  Nancy, while there's a chance to save! ������ess.   Once Nance succumbed herself.  them. Bill," (turning to the boy who  wore his jacket), "I'm going for help  and it looks as if I'd havo to take  that coat. No, I, won't need the  socks" (as the little boy stooped  bravely to remove them). "Tom Osgood, you keep tho kiddies moving.  I'm counting on you older ones to  help.'"  "Look here," spoke up tho boy suddenly, "you find a fence, Jack, and  follow it if you can.    Dad told   me  onco that if over I got caught out in  a blizzard, to find a fence and just  hang onto it.   And if you run into a  mail box you'll know a gate la somewhere near.    Gosh! Jack, I���������I sorter  wish you wouldn't go.".  Jack forced a smilo.  "Now don't you worry, lcld.    I'll  got thoro suro, so long as tho wind  stays  quiet.   You  just  help  Nancy  every way  you   can;   and  whatever  happons,   don't   go   to   sloop.   Keep  thinking that by night we'll bo safe  homo.    Good���������good-bye���������ovory ono,"  Ho did not look   at  Nancy  an  ho  strode away.   Tho girl know that ho  did   not   daro   to;   and   In   another  moment his  tall  form  waa blotted  out.   What   fato   wtfuld   moot   him,  alone on thoso terrifying plalna, olio  wondorod, tears atlnglng hear eyollds.  And (with a clutch of fear), wao tlio  wind rliiing?  Tlmo   panned,   interminaii'e   houra  to be aroused by the frantic, pounding ftsts of Tommy Osgood.  The cold   was   still   Intense   when  that   second   dusk   approached   the  -prairies; but the whimpering voices  were hushed   in  an ominous silence.  Most of the children had given up by  now, completely spent with cold, and  hunger, and even fright.    For there  had been   strange  happenings  since  Jack'3   departure.   Twice   they   rejoiced at the sound of approaching  horses, only to find that their oars  must havo deceived them.    Two of  tho children had  "seen" tho school-  house,   and,   as   tho   mlrago   faded,  burst into tears of disappointment.  Working courageously on icy arms  and legs, Nanco know, a sonso of  torror creeping through her, that tftic  was giving out. Her eyelids kept  closing against her will.   At times It  A Clever Photographer  Had Brilliant Idea When Ho Mislaid  (Customer's Address  A young man living at Weingarten,  in Wurttemberg, had himself photographed, but the photographer mislaid tho address, to which the photograph should have been forwarded.  What was the photographer to do?  Ho stuck a proof of the photo on tho  outsido of tho cnvelopo and added tho  word-** "To this gentleman in Weingarten." The photographs reached  thoir correct destination safely.  Making Accurate Clock  What Is claimed to be the moist  accurate clock in the world���������one that  will not vary moro than ono quarter  of a nocond In a year���������i������ being mado  by a London firm for presentation to  .Greenwich, Observatory.  (Quick W  pPTflF-m  lolicHf ������____*' m'iifSE? lim lot  ^USSJSk h& ^B|^9 ^f ,. IB _r"*t-Y. *^__SSr_lhi  Just ������ few drop*...  ������nd you b*-_������th������ entity  again! Va-tro-nol  clears elogtflnK mucus,  reduce* swollen mem-  ��������� *br*������io������ ��������� brings ''Welcome -relief.  YltKS  3teMi___&  -Hnr.-i^A  p  Uee������l In 'Tlmo, Helps  Prevent Mmny Colds CS^JS^^W BEVSEW  f  j*N  4 we depend osi  our  telephone for  help  ���������>-������  "Yes, we know how it is to  have a telephone in the house,"  said Elmer Arkley. We depend  on it to bring help in a hurry.  "Fire, burglary, accident or  sudden illness may come at any  time, ahd in emergencies such  as these a telephone call may he  the means of saving life or  property."  The telephone brings help iu a  hurry.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  SiS,a_2KBBr  A pigeon race with Kimberley birds,  took place from here on Sunday. .  Charles Lombardo of Tye was. a weekend visitor here at his parents home.  . Sydney Rogers, who is teaching school  at Glenhly, was home for'J-he weekend.  ��������� _*  ^Jf m.\m.m\!fm, -  when 4 cow to which he had attached  himself became frightened at a dog and  bolted, dragging the boy .with him and  had gone a considerbble, distance before  being halted*. Outside of cuts and bruises and considerable damage tc his clothes he had a lucky escape.  s   -  Bruno Morabito of Creston was a business visitor here this week. V  Miss Iris Karpowich bf Sanca spent a  few Bours m Sirdar on Saturday^  Vito Carnevelli waa a business visitor  to Creston, Wednesday: Mr. and Mrs.  Lin Anderson were business visitors to  Creston on Saturday.  Mrs. a. ar.  w mteaide  here on a visit with relatives on Tuesday.  Dominic Passeuzzo was a visitor st  Creston on Saturday taking in the show.  Frank Hamilton of Kootenay Landing  was a business visitor to Creston on Friday.  Mm. L. Miller of Kuskanook was a  shopping visitor to Creston on Friday's.  stage.  V.Borosoto and friend from Trail were  here on a hunting trip at the first of the  week.  Mrs. Fred Mclnrot of Cranbrook  spent a few days here, the guest of Mrs.  Martin.  The grader .is working in tEe Sanca  area, and the roads are in good shape as  a result.  John Rogers, who is a pupil at Creston  high school, was at his home here for the  weekend.  Charles Moore of Creston with a small  crew is surveying in the vicinity of La  France Creek.  A case of measles is reported here. One  of the Thames children is under medical  attention at present.;  Helen   Moore of  Alice Siding was a  Siest of the Misses Margaret and Daisy  ogers over..the weekend.   .  The past week has again seen many  hunters over the flats from this point  with good sport ahd heavy bags.  The Sukeroff Company has finished  shipping of lumber on order, the last car  going out Thursday for Trail.  Now that the hay cutting is finished  all the ranchers are engased in. the ship*  ping of fruit, with a good demand reported. .  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 2.20, a fall of .60 for  the Week. The water has now reached a  very low level. r       YY     Y  What might have resulted 5n a serious  accident took place Friday night, when  Boy Tchacb.uk suffered bruises and cuts  mm m  vJ  al. S. Wilson, who was called to Nelson  on Wednesday, ������"dag-to the illness of  Mrs. Wilflonf returned home on Friday  morning's stage.  The cows and beef-animals of the local  ranchers are now turned out to graze on  the flats.7 The number feeding there this  year is larger than usual. '.  A. Webb of the Trusts and Guarantee  Company   of Calgary', who has   been  spending a vacation with J. S. Wilson,  has left for the Okanagam  Mrs. J. S, Wilson left Nelson at the  end of the ".week ^for ?,������ visit with her  daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  VanAckeren, at Okanagan Centre.  Oscar Burden of Crawford Bay, who  has been hunting in this district for  some time, left for home on Sunday. He  sailed his boathouse home under its own  power.    * ~  Several caravans with many horses  passed through on Thursday. The outfits were on their way to Peace River,  and bave been on the road several months since they started out from Regina,  Sask.  Mrs J. S. Wilson, who was on a holiday with her daughter, Mrs J. Harlow,  in Nelson, took ill and was taken to hospital there. Fortunately it was not serious and she was? able to leave for home  Thursday. -  A crew of men are engaged at Boulder  Creek preparing for the government  bridge crew in the construction of the  new steel-span oyer the creek. At the  same time widening is; going on at the  east approach to the bridge.  We are in .a position to supply  x.lr\r\v*  rsQsiirsiriQiits id  B&SimWelt  Rough and Dressed 1 and 2 Dimension Boards  and Spruce Skiplap.  KILN DRIED FLOORING  Gyproc, - Shingles, Cement.  Our prices are right.    You get the grade you  '.   order and full measure.-  CHAS. O. RODGERS  CRESTON  m\  s  13-  Pete Russell of Nelson was a business  visitor on Monday.  Betty Davies and Pat Johnstone spent  tbe weekend at Nelson.  Mrs. A. Mackie was  a recent visitor  with friends in Procter.  Mrs. Kirkpatrick was a business visitor at Nelson at the weekend.  Mrs. Denis Crowtherof Nelson is here  on a visit with Miss E. Holliday Smith.  Mr. Holmquist of Calgary, Alberta,  was a business visitor over the weekend.  Clarence Holden and Joe Karpowich  have completed haying operation3 on tbe  flats.  Andy Hnatyshan.has joined the work.  crew at the Cecil Moore tie mill at Blue  Pointy  The civil suit of the Radio Engineers  against J. Karpowich -was dismissed by  Judge NisbetY  Mrs. Bartley has returned home from  Cranbrook, where she has been visiting  witb friends.  W. L. Hepher has taken delivery of a  Ford light delivery from Universal Motors, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Graham Brown and  Jeau were Crestoh business visitors during the week. -  Mrs. Home, Jean and Peter motored  down from Crahbrook last Week, returning on Friday.  H. W. Herridge,  C.C.F. candidate in  A site for the new Sanca school has  been selected and work on construction  is likely to start any time.  Word has been received from Mr. and  Mrs. W. Miiligan, nee Grace Mackie,  that a daughter was born to them recently.  R. Malloy is back from Yahk with his  .truck -leaving almost   Immediately for  Tagkum, where be wilf be "employed on'"'  road surfacing until freezeup.  - Mcintosh Red apples started rolling  into the shed on Wednesday with a full  crew working. It is expected the shed  will be operating for the next six weeks  The September meeting of Boswell  Church Guild was held at the home of  Mrs. Schell Amongst those in attendance were Mesdames J. R. Higgins, A.  Kennedy, J. Hall, Fric Bainbridge, S.  iGullett. K. Wallace, Miss Smith. It-  5 was decided to have a military whist at  the hall oh October 12th.  Homing pigeons of the Cranbrook club only six months old  made the 209 mile flight from  Princeton to Cranbrook  in tei  Kootenay West, is to speak here Monday  frraceton  to vranDroo  night at Memorial Hall. **    hours and four minutes.  IBM  Deciding who to vote for on October 14th is no easy  matter  for  the  Crestoh   Valley   orchardist.    The   fruit  "^grower is quite firmly convinced the industry must" have  protection.  ment. Hope has all but vanished of Premier Bennett  coming back. The C.C.F. and Social Credit parties are  hopeless. Even if either elected all their candidates  neither would have enongh to form a government.  \  ,,.,,, ,? protection has no place in the C. C. F. policy. The  hew1 pjlrty's slogan is produce for use only, so tariffs  would be unnecessary with them.  Hon.  H. H. Stevens is   quite   definite  that  existing  tariffs must  come  down  if  ? Canadian  trade is ;?to 'be?;; revived.    Unfor-  .vfuiiatl������y7 Mr. ;'St.W&sis Y'does������������������ \ not    inform  where  he would make needed reductions.  Creston Valley orehardists have had experience  selling their crops under Liberal rule, and are asked to  compare prices received pirior to, 1930 (in which year the  present administration came into office) with those obtained on their tlrop of 1931r32-33-34.  Taking it year in and year out the fruit grower has  enjoyed reasonable prosperity under Liberal governments  and thiB despite the fact that B.C. orchard districts have  never had a, friendly member at Ottawu while the  Liberals were in power.  ;,<���������   *.������.  On October 14th Canada will elect a ne^v govern *  As the campaign lengthens Mr.  Stevens' sins are finding him out. He was  a member of the Bennett cabinet from its  inception in 1930 until October, 1934, and  is equally responsible with other members  of the cabinet for the unfortunate position  in which Canada finds herself today. Mr.'  Stevens1* betrayal, of his former associates  is not proving popular with the rank and  file of the Conservatives���������the only quarter  he can count on for support.  R. H. Bruce, the Liberal candidate, has been a resident of Kootenay East for 40 years. His prestige and  experience need no emphasis. As a representative at  Ottawa he will bring a wealth of experience of the type  that will be necessary to assist in solving Canada's  problems.  v    In your own best personal interests arid to assure  Caiiftda stable government-���������  mimmm  mmmm  mmmmmmmmmmmm  wmmmm GIUSSTON HBV8EW  ���������v-f*v-f**--J**-i-*V-f*v-J*>nAi-Ar-1- -*���������-*���������   m.   JM.m..^   m. . j.. A- A-A. A- A ������������������*.. A. A ��������� A-^ . A ��������� m. A . A. A . A ��������� A'fc. ,m. n. A.A. A. A.A.d8. A.A. A.A .A . A.A. A. ���������* ��������� A, A.^ ,m.m.m.*./L  9  That question mark means your ��������� groceries.  Are you satisfied with the quality of "your groceries  ���������the prices you are paying���������the service you are  receiving? We have scores of satisfied customers  and with a fair trial we can satisfy you.  Grocery Specials  ]VfEA/r S"fPI_OIA__S  -  COOKED HAM, lb  $ .45  ROA ST OF BEEP, lb     . 11  KIPPERS, lb '.   .17  IU Bars PEARL SOAP and  16-Quart Galvanized Pail  Burn tor  680*  CEREAL, Cracked Wheat ..$ .15  3-pound sack.  COFFEE, Blue Ribbon, lb 40  SODAS, Big Wooden Box     .35  VINEGAR, White, Heinz, gal.    .85  VALLEY  OPERATIV  ferred to Fernie, and for tbe past three  or four years has been travelling inspector for the bank in B.C.. is now located  at Penticton, where he is manager of the  branch in the Okanagan fruit metropolis.  Mrs. Bennett and the family will be  moving from Vancouver to Penticton  nest month.  A wedding of great interest at Creston  was solemnized by C. D Goodwell, JF.P.,  in Spokane on Saturday morning, when  he united in marriage Aileen Rose, eldest  daughter of Mr. and Mra. Fred KHngen-  EX THEATRE  BONNERS FERRY  smith, with Vincent W. Phillips, son of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Phillips of Fernie, with  the bride's parents as witnesses of. the  happy event. The groom is in charge of  the bake shop at the Palm confectionery.  The newlyweds are both well known  members of the yonnger set and have  the best wishes of all for a happy and  THE FRIENDLY STORE  M**-y**  RHONE! 12  WE DELIVER  ���������T"*"!"'   1"  mp. yn>,y,^iy������^ifH.8p't.Vy^.y'r'T'V"*'>'V'^'  ���������yt'ii^^vy'ir*  'y^'yyy'ny^r'V'v  't'^'ft'**  GOATS���������Must be disposed of. milking goats, sale or trade, no reasonable  offer refused��������� sporting goods, or what  bave you.   Enquire Review Office.  LOST���������Between Grand Theatre and  Wynndel., September 21st, brown woven  leather purse, zipper top. Return to Agnes Crane, Wynndel.  y/ITH THE KtWMCf^HADlOTRONS^  West Kootenay Power & Light Cg.9m  CAHYOM STBEET      CRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38  f-*T-lutl*MBa!ig "l"^'-*-^���������!-***-^^  ft  Special Values  in  k_  Horroclcses'  English Flannelette  White, 30-inch, at 20c.  wWnite, 36-inch, a.t 25c.  Pink for Children's Wear at  20c.  Local and Persona!  PIGS FOR SALE���������Six weeks old,  $4.50.   F. K. Smith, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Duplex Au o Knitter,  $12.    Mrs. F. Bradbury, Canyon,  Frank Nad on of Universal Motors was  a business visitor at Nelson on Friday,  WAGON FOR SALE���������In perfect condition, $50 cash.   Enquire Review Office.  Creston Board of Trade meets in October session on Tuesday night at the  town hall. .   ;,i  -Yorkshires,  ready  Geo. Collis, Phone  SUN.,MON.LTUES.  uC 1. 6, 7, 8.  Matinee Sunday, 2.15  -mm.-, mm. mm~m-:.*~mTmw'%    ������_.-*_-������������������������������*-),  it  uavio  jj  PIGS FOR SALE-  October 14th, $4.50.  53X, Creston.  A. S. Dickinson of Creston Motors returned on Monday from a business trip  to Calgary, Alberta.  Miss Olive Norgrove of the high school  teaching staff spent tbe weekend at her  home at Cranbrook.  WANTED���������Good milch cow, fresh or  to freshen soon. Also 40 Leghorn  pullets.   Apply    Mrs.     Matt.    Hagen,  Wynndel.  Mrs. Geo. Mawson and Mr. and Mrs  Fred Klingensmith were Spokane visitors a couple of days the latter part of  the week.  The October meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute will be held  on Friday, 11th, at the home of Mrs. C.  Hollm, at _ p.m.  FOR SALE���������1938 model Ford V-8.  mileage 18,000. Priefe $450 cash. Inspection invited. Hi Boakes, Anderson  house, rear Catholic Church, Creston.  For September Creston Motors report  the saleof a 2-ton Maple Leaf truck to  G. S. Chernoff of .Erickson, and a tj^  ton Chevrolet truck to H. S.  McCreiath,  FOR SALF���������Heavy (.team work horses.  Also 25 or 30 tons baled timothy and  alfalfa. Bargain, but must act quick,  o wner moving away. E. Nouguier, Canyon.  FOR SALE���������Piano,- desk with bookshelves, Morris chair, rugs, vaccum  cleaner (Premier Spic-Span). boiler.  breadmixer.   Mrs.     J.   W.    Hamilton,  Creston. j  LAND FOR SALE���������Well watered,  partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land, for sale at $20 per acre. Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200.     R.  Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  Mrs, Arrowsmith, Mrs. G. A. M.  Young, Miss Eflie and Joy Arrowsmith  returned last week from a holiday visit  at Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. Mrs. F. W.  Ash was also in the party.  ESTRAY���������Came to my premises  about September lst yellowish red cow  and calf. Owner can bave samo on  proving property and paying expenses.  D. LEARMONTH, Creaton.  At the annual meeting of Cacaton  Commercial Basketball League Friday  night, E. Marriott waB elected president  for toe 1935-36 season, with Ben  Crawford as secretary treasurer.  THE PICTURE YOU  WILL LOVE  FOREVER I  Now is the t������me to  get your  Roofs, Sheds  Windows  ff /mwxHStZypSJ     I  M.mmm%S*m*\mfmVmVm       S> m/tV     ���������  See us for  WINDOW CLASS  ROOFING  BUILDING PAPER  STORM DOORS  ::-Y-?WINDOWSY-:;.:'  STOVEPIPES  G. Sinclmr  Greston Hardware  -c_va.*---������4-������A-!-~wfe^  ft 1  IT PA.YS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Friday-Saturday Specials  Rice    -   PUFFS   -     Wheat  Large cello package, each���������   ��������� $  .15  SALMON, Yacht, extra choice Pink, 2 tins $ .27  BEANS, hand picked, White, 4 lbs ...    .21  COFFEE, Our Own, fresh ground, ib 27  SOAP, Lifebuoy .Health Soap, 3 cakes     .25  COMBINATION   SPECIAL!  1 pkg. Snowflake SODAS, family siza  I    9 On  2 tins C & B Tomato Soup - -  \   w������*  m^m^^^^t^mtmw-m^'m^m*w^mw1m'^-'^t**,m������* ������������������_������-������������������������ t-***"*d*'*"-8*������'a������|������ mmwmmyp.^ m*������ laMEa^Pa^a^a^a^P  1    Pickling Spices     PHOME StO        Free Delivery     |  mmfimVmmK&tmmmmBm&mW*^  Wabasso Print, 36-inches wide,  f&st colors, 2Gc-&ncl 25c*  Hemstitched Pillow Slips, 50c.  per Pair  Fine Cotton for Fancy Sewing  CRESTON MERCANTILE  In the list of those sending flowers  of tho late  the funeral  Con.  at  imim, ia<-l4> t_Aa* Aildl   nAtid^ m*m\mm%mm\+ w% -A liA ��������� _fc ataiA |II8_I lA^at^AaW-MaiKalAa, A t tiXw iJuAal A, i\m lAil m% Mi a__ li-l-. _l A _h-fc,l������A_M-k% A. fi Aat-fcl  4  4  4  4  4  4  <*  1  8  8  GliOiJERItS  ���������RltifW  COWIPANY   LTD.  II l,,**mmmW^.i\m'. .m* ^'mm<iVk+mmmmw,mtiimll\ r    .Ml)*,.. .i.hmi^.i^  HABDWABE  *wi|i|i������^iiatwtt������  Nygaard,  omiasion was made of those sent t>y Mr.  and Mrs. Robt. Marshall, Mrs L. Lead-  better and Mr. and Mrs. W.-Ridd.  Frank Nadon, manager of "Universal  Motors' reports tho sale of a Ford light  delivery to W. Lawson Hepher, Boswell,  and a Ford V-8 light delivery to the Cooperative Association at Crawford Bay.  Village tax payments as at Octobor lBt  are somewhat better thia year than at  tho name date in 1934. To date $2769  o! 1085 tasco have been pa3d, ao compared with $26fi0 -at tho same date In  "ISSI34.  Points in Crestou valley bad 18 cars of  Mclntar-th Rod tipplea out for opening  day shipping on Friday -laut. Although  tho crop is oald to bo lighter, the open-  ins day outgo fs fully aa large ������.*- In  11384.  Tho Grand theatre waB fairly well  filled Tuesday night for tho Liberal rally  at which tho opoakora ,woro It. W. Bruco,  candidate in Kootonay East, who -was  af-tilBtod by Dugald Donaghy, ICC, of  Vancouver. Frank Putnam, MiP.P.,  occupied the chair.  C. G, Bonnet, who won manager of  Croston branch of tho Bank of Commerce  from 1014 to 1������26, when ho wan trAinn-*  COTTON FILLED COMFORTERS  at $2.50 each  Those are filled with soft downy cotton.  They are light and warm. Covered with  attractive serviceable Cambric. Printed in  floral and Paisley patterns. Quantity is  limited.    60 x 72 inches.  M$m\y\PMJm mmlkjm{%.\jtM fl a8-Ha*^ Aa M     JSL  J8is9a������^aS> aH.   JHalkaSwial V Dbaf  ���������have a reputation after 50 years of manufacturing*  Fall stock has just arrived, consistinc? of Dove, Fairy-  Tweed and Anduealian, in one-ounce balls. "Knit  your own."    There is magic in Monarch Yar,ns.  ��������� mC\,-m      -      4__If.    .JL-'- mmL^-Mm.^    ' [ K\^; JmWmwJ        [���������  Dry Goods,      Clothing*      Hardware.      Furniture  f  'ii  \%*m  \j^w*wiSf*\\Myt^v^*wM\%\\ww "m *mny m%0mt wf"* i0 w ny^iy rtqprtnn


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items