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Creston Review Oct 11, 1935

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 ;-?-\:  'MWm:p^y[.: ���������  Victor i&, b.g.  ���������ftovinciattiibvaifV  Vol. XXVI  CRESTON, B.C.,   FKIDAY, OCTOBER 11,  1935  Nov 24  Are^ Satisfactory  Reclamation Company Acreage  Yields Uniformly Good, Particularly at Wynndel���������46 Bushel Average on Constable Land  The dragline in charge of Dale brothers has commenced the dyking of the remaining: 4700 acres at the south end of  the Reclamation Farm, which was not  cropped this year. Operators on this  farm this year include W. Piper, Dudley  Rogers, T. D. and J. D. Rogers, G. Gar-  retson, L. Bishop, W. Griffin, L. Starks,  A. L. Palmer, Chas. Kirk and Henry and  Clarence Christensen.  The wonderful indian summer weather  Creston is experiencing is very mucb to  the liking of those operating on the Reclamation Farm and the dyked acreage of  Creston Reclamation Company, Limited,  and as at Thursday noon tbe shipping of  grain from tbe elevator of Midland &  Pacific Grain Corporation accounts for  22 cars of wheat, or about 35,200 bushels  and there is still in storage at the elevator 55,000 bushels. Shipments so far  have been exclusively to Vancouver.  Considering this is the first year for  crop on the Reclamation Company land  yields have been, much higher than anticipated. Although the grade is somewhat below expectations it is still highly  satisfactory. 80 per cent, has graded  No. 2 and the balance from two down  to a limited quantity of No. 6.  The-grain trucks nave operated steadily since the last of August and with continued fine weather harvesting will be  over within the next two weeks. This  district.is about the most talked of grain  growing centre in western Canada, and  many from outside points have been visiting Creston to see the largest wheat-  fields in B.C.  Following a series of disastrous  experiences with flooding of the Reclamation  Farm since 1930 the operators of this big  tract last winter rebuilt the dyke  at the  north end and by the middle of May had  the north half of the property/ comprising about 3000 acres,  ready for crop  Crops on the farm are not quite  as good  as expected but an average of 30 bushels  to the acre will be realized by most farmers.    Apparently the frost took its toll  on some of tbe farm  wheat early  in the  spring, bringing the grade down  to some  extent.    The crop is about all harvested  and seven combines have been used quite  steadily,' each machine-averaging 25 acres  a day.   Three trucks are required onTthi^  haul from each of the combines.  Of 2300 acres cropped on the Reclamation Company lands the outstanding  yield is an acre on the W. M. Archibald  yroperty which had a showing of 69  bushel*-, and Guy Constable, midway  tp Wynndel 46 bushels was realized as  an average on 50 acres* of Marquis  wheat. Mr. Constable reports his highest acre going 53 bushel and his lowest  41 bushels to the acre which is a splendid  showing for a first-year crop C.  Ogilvie and E. Uri, at the Wynndel end.  have also harvested exceptionally good  crops, with the former, showing 40  bushels and the latter 86 bushels. A. F.  Rudd, G. W. Taylor and V. M. Vasseur  had crops well up in the 80's.  Besides the wheat which is stored and  being shipped from the elevator, private  parties are also shipping. Messrs. Constable and Vasseur are loading at Creston and the Wynndel farmers are  planning to load from eight to ten cars  While a large part of the crop was  combined there were also binders busy  on the Reclamation Company lands and  the threshing rig from Huscroft has done  the threshing. Guy Constable is also  endeavoring to make people realize the  profit in wheat by, baling a large quantity  of straw which will be shipped out for  stable bedding.  With the crop almost off farmers are  busy with plans for fall ploughing and  seeding. W. M. Archibald is busy.break  ing another quarter section to be planted  to fall wheat. Frank Putnam is also  working three eij*rt hour shifts breaking  land in the vicinity of the ferry and will  havo it in crop lu 1986.  Wynnttel  A meeting in the interest of the C.C.F.  was held in the hall on Sunday. >  New Postoffice  Pressed Brick  Mrs. R. Dalbom was a.visitor at Bellvue, Alberta, during the past week.  Mrs. Rumsey and Mrs Hadlack yere  visitors at Bonners Ferry at the weekend.  Tenders Close Monday���������Plans  for Two-Story and. Full Base-  Structure 40 x 42 Feet ��������� Provides A mple Accommodation  of the Ladies'  Mrs. Eakin  on  The October meeting  Aid was at the home of  Thursday last.  Wynndel Women's Institute meets in  Oct ober session on Thursday, 17th^ at  3 p.m., at the church  Mrs. E. Martin and Mrs. R. Heap of  Sirdar were visitors here during the week  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Marteiio.  Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson and Mrs. Kil-  lam of Lethbridge, Alberta, were auto  visitors here this week, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. R. Dalbom..  The Mcintosh Red apple harvest is  complete and a start made on the winter  varieties. The heavy wind on Tuesday  night did not do much damage.  The Stevens party had a rally here on  Tuesday night, doubling up with a rally  at Creston the same evening. The speakers were Mr. Hercbmer of Fernie and  F. H. Stevens.  Just as we so to press this (Thursday)  morning word comes of the death Wednesday evening of J. B. Rudd. qnite an  oldtime and well known Wynndel resident. The funeral takes place at 2.30  p.m.. Saturday, from Trinity United  Church, Creston.  KiteHener  Art. Bowness of Cranbrcok wasa Tues-  >day visitor here.  N. K Devlin, Andy Anderson and R.  Ripley were Cranbrook visitors, Tuesday.  Mrs. B. Johnson left on Wednesday  for Spokane.where her sister is seriously  ������"���������   \ Vw ���������������������������."  A G. Strudwicke was a visitor to Nelson on Friday, returning the following  ���������day.  Jimmy Orton, one of the sub-foremen  at the airport,-*was at Cranbrook for the  weekend.  Harold Westcott, storekeeper at Goatfell east N.D. camp, was at Nelson for  the weekend.  With the call for tenders, which are to  be in by Monday, things are looking  somewhat brighter for" Creston securing  its $30,000 postoffice building, which is  to be erected ? on thfeY lot on Victoria  Avenue, immediately ta the rear of the  present postoffice.       ;1'  According to the plaiis and specifications the main building will be of red  pressed brick with marble trimmings, it  will be 40 x 42 feet, two story high and a  full size basement. The front will be  similar to most large postoffices with  double doors and led ub to by a flight of  4 marble steps. AI������ii&criptions over the  entrance land name in the freize will be  bronze letteringsapecified in steel/ iron  and bronze.^'ork;   ?  The basement is full size, with concrete floor and an 18-inch cement wall.  The plans show it to have a fuel room,  boiler room, janitor's work room, with  the remaineer of the space for storage.  The building will be steam heated with  a boiler of 2000 square ieet of gross hot  water radiation, and will be constructed  with water legs six inches greater than  standard boilers Of this type to provide  additional combustion space. Tbe boiler  is to be equipped with stoking and dumping grates, having; an. area of five square  feet and is to be equippe 1 with a  mechanical stoker.   V  The first floor is to" be fitted up with a  vestibule having a tiled floor. From  here you enter the main public lobby.  Behind this, is quite a large -space for the  general postoffice work. The mail will  corns in from the rear tbroucrh. *_ special  entrance  The lighting system on the main floor  is shown as eight 150 watt lamps in the  postoffic proper, two in the lobby and  one in the vestibule. * The outside  entrance is also well^^bted, witb one  Tight on either side of 'the'ctoor.  The second floor will be reached by a  cement 3tairway enclosed at the~ rear of  the building, giviug access to what is  expected to be residential quarters for  the janitor. On the top floor seven  rooms are shown all modernly equipped,  including plumbing. ���������It is estimated  eight months will be required to erect  and fully complete the new building, although contractors agree this is a very  generous allowance of time to complete  the work;  Wednesday last saw the commencement of operations at the Boswell apple  packing shed. A. Hepher is at the head  of an experienced local crew. Mcintosh  were the first variety to be packed, followed by Cox Orange. There is a very  large crop of the latter variety, and it is  expected the C.P.R. boat will come to  Boswell and haul them to Procter for rail  shipment.  W. K. Esling. Conservative candidate,  addressed a large meeting in Memorial  hall on Wednesdayevening last, and gave  an interesting review of the Marketing  Act and other activities sponsored by  the Bennett government. G. H. Morden  of North Vancouver, who was with Mr.  Esling' also spoke. Mr. Esling was a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. Hepher during  his stay here. Mr. Morden was a guest  of Mrs. Johnstone.  Plant Operating  BelS-MacDougall Products .Have  Installed Plant and Utilizing  Surplus Apples���������Report Good  Demand for Product,  Itister  Marjorie Blair  Sunday visitors  Boswell  Birth���������On October 6 h, to Mr. and  Mrs. E. Stieb, a daughter.  Col. Lister shipped out another ear-  load of baled alfalfa during the past week.  It went to Procter.  The Young Pioneers had a successful  dance at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.  W. Pendry on Saturday evening.  John Huscroft reports the shipment of  three more cars, of baled alfalfa. Two of  these went to Kimberley and the other  to Trail.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips have returned to Kimberley after spending a  few days at apple harvest on their rarffch  at Lister. '..������������������-.;���������'���������.-.  The Lister Sunday school resumed operations on Sunday after a three months'  vacation, and had a splendid opening day  attendance.  For tbe voting on Monday R. T. Millner. will be in charge ofthe ballot box,  with Fred Powers as clerk. Voting is  from 8 a.m. to 6 p.ns. local time.  Tom Mountford, wbo was the United  Front candidate in Nelson-Creston in  1933, is advertised to speak at a meeting  at the schoolhouse on Saturday evening,  " The best attended "political" niepfihg  seen here jfor 'some years was that of  Monday night when the Reconstruction  party had s rally. The speakers were  Rev. F. H. Stevens and S. Herchmer of  Fernie. The chair was taken by Frank  Baker.  BTarry Helme is busy with his truck  taking out the apple crop for packing at  Erickson and Creston. Amongst those  sending ih fruit are Fred Powers, from  his own and the A R. Bernard ranches;  Col. Lister, Mrs. Yerbury, Mr. Handy  sides on the Gep. Jacks place, and R.  Stevens.  Creston Valley's long-wanted market  f r cull and other surplus apples has  been provided at the cider plant that is  being operated at Erickson by the Bell- '  McDougal Products, in what is known  as the Rosen building.  The firm consists of Wes. J. Bell and  Colin MacDougal, both Erickson residents, who have secured the services of an  expert chemist to take'charge of the  plant, which is quite complete and of the  very latest design, but not quite large  enough to take care of even their present business The plant is electrically  operated, and every care is" taken to  n aintain tbe best in sanitary conditions.  The cider press they are at present  using has a capacity of 800 gallons daily.  Discussing the new industry with - the  Review the partners annaunce they are  in the market for all the apples obtainable. The very best variety for cider  making, they state is the Cox Orange,  with the Mcintosh and Delicious next in  order, followed by all the winter varieties.  ...  The firm reports a good demand for  their product wich is being put up in ten  gallon kegs. They have inaugurated a  special delivery between Erickson and  prairie points and are giving the trade  the very best of service. They announce  the Erickson cider is on sale locally at  the Lewis barber shop, and the plan is  to put considerable quantity of it into  storage for sale at Ci eston and valley  points next season. In addition to its  thirst satisfying qualities scientists are  agreed tbat it is a health promoting  beverage.  Messrs. Bell and .MacDougall are so  well pleased with the reception their  cider is receiving that they are already  planning a modern warehouse this spring  witb ample ��������� storage,-' space so- ��������� they 'can  more expeditiously handle tbe ap ies,  and enlarge their output.*'  Messrs. Bell and'MacDougal are to be  commended on their enterprise in establishing an industry that has every promise of a steady development and providing local orehardists with an outlet for a  considerable quantity of apples that in  the past have bad to go to waste  Chicken  Under    the    auspices    of  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  the  United Church Basement  CRSETON  ft"w*^  SIX to EIGHT p.m.  AUulls 50c.    Children 25c.  Everybody'-Welcome !  Misses Alta, Jean and  and A. R. Barrow were  at Kingsgate.  Jack Carroll "cat" driver at Goatfell  N.D. camp, spent the weekend at his  home in Cranbrook.  Elmer Blair and C. Black of Roosville  N.D. camp, spent the weekend at the  former's home at Kitchener.  Allex. Ellis, who has been employed at  Lumberton, has finished his contract,  and returned home on Monday.  Messrs'. VanScaack and Jones of Spokane arrived on Saturday on business with  Creston Hill Mining Company.  John Anderson left on Sunday for  Moyie wherch** is working as carpenter  on the new hotel owned by Joe Kershaw.  Mrs. H. H. Redmile and Fred Smith  were Fort Steele visitors on Friday,  whero Mrs. Redmile visited here sister,  Mrs. Moore.  D'Arcy Magee, who has been time  keeper at Yahk N.D. enmp during the  summer months, is back as time keeper  at the airport ���������  Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Molander nnd  Richard wi������re Lumberton visitors on Saturday, guests of Mrs. C.. Simpson nnd  Mrs. W Slean.  Mr. and   Mrs. Art.  SimpRon,  Mrs: L.  Nowlln and.A. E. McBvldo left on Tuesday for Pincher Creek, Alberta, on a visit wtth Mr. and MrB. Levoasour.  Mrs. Frank Hunon and daughter.  Schella, of Rocky Mountain House, Alborta, wore hereon n vldt a fow days  last week, returning on Saturday. Whilo  horo sho was a guest of her parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Pound and dnughtor nnd  son, of England, arrived on Wednesday  on a visit with Mrn Pounde* fathor, A.  G. Strudwicke, They left on Monday  on thoir return homo.  Mrs. A, 'Lepage gavo a party at hor  homt* on Saturday aftoronon to celebrate  Master Ronuld'fl sov<-nth birthday. Tho  invltwl gUet-itH wero Harold "Nelson, Alton  Nowlln. Jimmy Bohan, Victor Parfllow,  Jim and Robert Thompson and Robert  John-ion. .  Mr. and Mrs Chas. Allan were busin-  iess visitors to Creston, Saturday.  C.C.F. and Liberal rallies are scheduled  for Boswell this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Peel of Cowley, Alberta,  were visitors in the district at the weekend.  Mrs. Hunter of Lumberton is on a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Kennedy.  T. Kunst is again driving his truck,  and was a business visitor here at the  weekend. t '  Exceptionally good reception was en-  joyed over tbe radio for the world's series  baseball games.  K. Wallace has been named deputy  retu ning officer for Boswell poll. Eric  Bainbridge is clerk.  Mr. and Mrs. Gullett were business  visitors to Cranbrook on Friday, return-  ng the following day.  Frank Botteril of Erickson passed  through to Nolaon to take delivery of another public works department truck.  Rev. Clyde Harvey, who in back from  a holiday in England, took morning Anglican service at the Memorial Hall on  Sunday.  The Cecllo Mooro tin camp at Bluo  Point is working at full cap-city. More  men havo been hired and it is expected  that over 300 ties a day will be turned  out.  Mrs. A. Malloy of Winnipeg, Man.,  who has beon visiting hore for the post  two months, returned homo on Friday.  Sho was accompanied w far as Cranbrook by her daughter. Mre. D. V. West.  Bof-well badminton club has commenced operations. W. Ma-kio is president,  with It Cumminga. vice*president, and  Gladys Rirhardnon, sccrotary-trcasuror.  Tho club will ploy oach Thursday ovening at Memorial hall.  R. L. Clarke of Vnncouvor, chief of tho  federal B.C. fruit Inspection work, mode  his last visit to Boswell In an official capacity, on Wednesday last, accompanied  by li. Robertson, provincial horticulturist, of Victoria; fruit Inspector P. H.  I) an und W. Ci. Littlejohn o' Creston.  Alice SiMng  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Marshall and Mrs.  Frank Martin left on Monday for a few  days' visit at Spokane.  Ron. Gibbs of  couple of weeks'  uncle and aunt.  Ash.  Penticton is here on a  holiday visit with his  Mr.  and  Mrs. F.  W.  Austin Beere spent a few days in Nelson on a visit with his brother, Harry,  who has been a patient in the hospital  there.  Orehardists are busy with the pick of  winter apples and the harvest should be  pretty well completed by the end of next  week.  W. F. Armstrong and family got away  on Thursday on a short business visit at  Central Butte, SaBlc, and points in southern Alberta.  Tuesday night's wind blew with considerable force for a few hours, but the  blowoff of apples is not serious. Delicious appear to have suffered the worst.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie left  on Wednesday for Victoria, whore they  will spend the winter. In their absence  Mr. and Mrs. Harry jueere will take  charge of the ranch.  Alice Siding hunt era complain that  thc weather m too fine for getting tho  ducks and geese. Most of them plan to  havo a day off for tho three-day pheasant season that opens Tnosday.  more than one hundred   adjourned  to  Trinity United Church  hall for the usual dinner spread, which was followed by  the customary toasts and responses to  round out an evening   that   certainly  made Masonic history in East Kootenay.  Among the visitors from across the line  were H. Rowland of Libby, grand  master fo  Montana; W. H. Curtis of Sand-  pomt, a past  grand master of Idaho;  B. Monks of Bonners Ferry, D.D.G.M.  for northern Idaho, who Were accompanied by the presiding masters of the lodges at Libby, Sa dpoint, Priest River and  Bonners   Ferry,   and  many   individual  members.    Amongst the Canadian  dignitaries were R.W. Bros.  F. S.  Ryckman and E. S. Shannon, of Fort Steele  and Kimberley lodges, and past district  deputy grand masters for East Kootenay  Much favorable comment was heard of  splendid table decorations and  equally  excellent dinner spread  which  was provided by members of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary.  Grand Theatre  SAT., OCT. 12  Big Masonic Gathering  Tho largest attended Masonic gathering over ttoen at Croston was that of Saturday whon tho local lodge had thoir  --International Night," which uttmeted  a record attendance of visitors from  Libby Montana, Priest Rivor, Sandpoint  and Bonners Ferry, Idaho, and other  points south of tho lino, along with qulto  a largo delegation from Kimberley, tho  officers of which lad go had tho prlvlloj-ie  of conferring tho Master Mason degree  on a local candidate. W M. Job, Glegor-  ich and tho othor officers of Kimborloy  lodge showed great prrflclcncy and woro  warmly complimented on their effort.  At Hit*   cloHt* of luuno   the  comi'uiiy   of  THE INSIDE STORY  of the world - famed  songbird who ruled  everything but her unruly heart; . ��������� gloriously  sung and played by  EivveHyBii fl_#siye  m  with >  fritz kortner  Alice imblysia  emyln williams  CARL ESMOND  CONCH ITA   SUPERVIA .-wwww^wwwe'mwm*)-^^  WW>H������W>CtfW^W*i*lf  I'WWy^-Wii^'p^^^^  ^^V^T^T*^'^3^1^.  &  THE    REVIEW.    CREftTO^.    Bv  C  Edw������rdsb������r9  cfS?*4e <z=/&%d<i4rv&~  THE FAMOUS  ENERGY  FOOD"  A product of    The CANADA   STARCH  CO.,  Limited  Change And Rest  During- the past two or three weeks radio fans, no doubt, have become  rather tired of listening to the pleas and plaints of the politicians who bave  been making the welkin ring -with appeals for support for tbe candidates of  their choice, with fulsome praise for the policies of their Own party and  thunderous denunciations of the fulminations, fallacies and falsehoods of  their opponents.  It was not very long ago that the opportunity afforded the farmer in  tbe country and the citizen of the small town or village to absorb political  knowledge and information���������and sometimes misinformation���������was restricted  to one or two meetings during the campaign in the little school house on  tbe other side of the pasture field or in the hall over the hardware store.  It often meant that the country resident had an opportunity of hearing  only one side of the political story. A heavy fall of snow, a deluge of rain,  the necessity of remaining home to act as nurse to a sick cow or to entertain unexpected visitors���������all these and many other things���������intervened to  make it impossible to attend a second meeting and hear what tbe opposition  bad. to say.  All that has been changed now. The politician has d'scovered the radio  and the ability it gives him to reach, into the homes of the land and pour  forth his message, willy, nllly. into the ears of willing and unwilling listeners  alike. And he took advantage of this facility to the nth degree during the  Federal election campaign. Never in the hfstcry of Western Canada has  the radio been brought into requisition so extensively to preacb the gospels  of tariff, internal reform, social credit, currency changes and what not as  the solution to the ills to which, the country has been, is and will be, a prey.  If the country and small town voter in the past has bad to make up  his mind how to cast his ballot on a meagre diet of data and information  and, as was said just now, sometimes misinformation, to-day this condition  is entirely reversed, thanks to the radio. By this time the average voter,  who has not deliberately "tuned out" too often, certainly cannot claim that  he had no opportunity of studying the issues which, have been presented  "over the air" in great diversity and with much frequency.  It is quite possible, on the other hand, that he may have some ground  for complaint that the diet has been too heavy, decidedly mixed, in fact,  that he has been surfeited with so much information, partial information  and misinformation that the issues, instead of being clarified became more  and more confusing -with succeeding broadcasts.  While the radio can be thanked for having done much to make available  to the electors a great deal of knowledge, on the other hand as a disseminator of political platforms and policies and party propaganda it has  some disadvantages.  One of the disadvantages is the tendency on the part of a considerable  percentage of political radio lecturers to gabble their speeches at a speed  comparable to the recent automobile record established by Sir Malcolm  Campbell. To the listener at the receiving end it appears as though the  speaker had back of his mind something like the following:  "I am paying, or the party is paying (as the case may be) a dollar a  minute for this. I am only allotted ten minutes and for the luv of mike  (short for microphone) I've got to jam as much across the air in that time  as my breathing apparatus will permit and get the greatest possible value  for the money."  As a result the gentleman on the receiving end is lucky if he is able  to catch more than one sentence out of every three and to absorb more than  one of every six.  The political marathoner appears to forget, too often, that what counts  is what he is able to plant in a receptive mind at the other end and not  the number of words that he can shout into the mike���������poor Mike���������in a  given number of minutes.  The political expounder also seemingly too often forgets that he starts  on his race with a serious handicap compared with the platform orator at  a public gathering. The latter is able to point his remarks or to emphasize  his periods with a shrug of the shoulder, a lift of the hands or a flash of tho  eye and these devices, used with discretion, help the speaker to impress his  views on the listener.  To the radio speaker all these and other devices of gesture, and personality of appearance and mien, are denied and he must rely solely on inflection of voice, distinct articulation and pause, for effect, and if he does not  make full use of these hia message may be nearly a total loss.  After a few weeks of repletion of political dietary the average radio  fan may well be pardoned if he heaves a sigh of relief as he twiddles tho  dials and finds seeping into his consciousness the pleasing strains of a  first-class orchestra, tho well modulated tones of the players in a radio  drama or even the thump of the drums and skirl of the bagpipes.  A change is as good as a rest.  Striving To Reach Goal  Scientists Hope To Bombard Stratosphere With Speedy Sockets  Col.- Charles A. Lindbergh, who  mixes science with aviation, and  Harry P. Guggenheim, the financier,  gave the-outside world a hint of the  importance of ethereal experiments  which may send rockets streaking  into the stratosphere at super-speeds.  Tests at the desert laboratory of  Dr.. Robert H. Goddard brought Guggenheim's announcement that the  Guggenheim Family Foundation  would pour more funds into the enterprise.  The "important" problem of automatic stabilization of rockets in  vertical flight already has been solved, it was reported authorltively and  projectiles have been fired in preliminary work at speeds approximately 700 miles an hour.  Dr. Goddard explained the success  of numerous tests in which vertical  flight of the rocket had been maintained by a gyroscope.  Renewed aid of the Foundation assured Dr. Goddard that now he may  set out upon his prime objective; to  send the rockets, propelled by liquid  oxygen and gasoline into the outer  space with recording instruments for  stratospheric data of significant value  to aviation and meteorology.  From a sixty-foot tdtoer Dr. Goddard would shoot his twelve-foot  rockets to altitudes greatly exceeding those which balloons are able to  reach.  With his rockets he hopes to pierce  the stratosphere in regions more than  30 miles high, so imperative to  science, where electrical phenomena  including ionization and the reflection  of radio waves occurs.  Astronomical photography without  the interference of the earth's atmosphere would be another prized  objective.  Join the  66Back to Ogden's9  Movement  "Back to Ogden's!" That's ihe slogan  ��������� roll-your-owners" are shouting right  across the country I They can now  afford fo get bacU to Ogden's���������and  they want to roll cigarettes as Ogden's  Fine Cut alone ������m roll them. Join  them yourselfi Get a package of  Ogden's and use "Chantecler" or  "Vogue" papers with it.  54 Poker Hands, any numbmrs, now  accepted as a complete set.  ���������  F   I   N   E       C  U   T  Your    Pipe    Knows    O gdert9 s    Cut    Plug  Easy To Be Safe  O*! 1 Cl   * _*>       a.  oiKorsSiy r lying ssoa?  British  Fiitm   Secure  Manufacturing  Bights For Aircraft  British Aircraft..Ltd., has acquired  manufacturing license rights to the  Sikorsky clipper flying boat, officials  of the United Aircraft Corporation  report.  Beyond affirming that the deal had  been made with the Manchester,  England, firm, United officials declined to give information about the  negotiation between British Aircraft  and the Sikorsky Aviation Corporation, of Bridgeport, Conn., which is  a United member.  United officials did not comment  upon a report that the four-motored  craft are desired for use in Australia-  New Zealand mail, express and passenger service. Sir Charles Kingsford-Smith, trans-oceanic flyer, was  in Bridgeport recently during tests  of the latest clipper ship His presence there lent strength to the report  of the Australian-New Zealand venture.  Explorer  Finds   Cannibals  Will  Not  "Eat Man Who Smokes  Safety measures are being taken  by an explorer against being eaten  by cannibals.. "Cannibals won't eat  people who smoke���������they think it impairs their flavor," declared Dr. Edgar de la Rue, French geologist, on  landing in New York from France on  his way to the Cannibal Islands of  the "New Hebrides. Dr. De la Rue  said that he found it a wise precaution to take plenty of tobacco with  him on his visits to the islands. He  goes there for the purpose of making  a survey for the Natural History  Museum of France.  British Naval Program  Calling   For   Bids   For   Twenty-One  Fighting Ships  Great Britain began calling for  bids on 21 ships embraced by her  1935 naval building program.  Ten million pounds sterling  ($50,-  000,000)  be   required   for   the  FASHION FANCIES    |  Palestine Is Progressing  But  Squirrel Put Out Lights  Seven villages in Madison and Onondaga counties, New York, used  lanterns and candles for nearly fivo  hours all becauso a grey squirrel  clung to a grounded part of a power  A Now Experiment  Dr S. S. Brulchononko, who has  been experimenting in tho revivification of animals, annouced that a new  state sciontlflc institute is being  organized    at   Moscow   for   experi-  pole and --luck its noso against a [menial work looking toward the rewire. One of thc wires was burned vival of human beings, after "incom-  through. plote death."    Ho explained "incom  plete death*' ia death such aa from  accidents where tho vital organs remain intact.  Men    Newcomers    Outnumber  Women Two To  One  Zionism   in   one   way   leads   tlie  world, for in Palestine there is no unemployment.    There is work for all  in the great program of building and  of wasteland reclamation now in progress.    Money from the outside continues to pour in, and adequate funds  aro available.    But it has  run  into  an unexpected difficulty.   Among thc  newcomers tho   men  outnumber  the  women two to one.    It is tho same  experience so many lands have had.  Thoro   is   an   alarming   shortage of  wives for the young men,   That happened In tho early days of Virginia,  whon it was nocossary to send shiploads of marriageable girls to bring  society   to   its   proper    equilibrium.  History   may   ropoat   itself.���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  1935 construction program, it was  estimated. This program falls within the limitations of the Washington  naval treaty and is designed to replace over-aged ships. The new ships  will include three cruisers, nine destroyers, three submarines, one submarine depot ship, four sloops, one  survey ship, and several smaller vessels.  Work on this program, was expected to be spread over about three  years Some of the: fighting vessels  will be built by the royal dockyards,  and the construction probably will be  in full swing by next spring.  Communication Boards  Japanese Railway Has New Idea For  Helping. Passengers  A new idea   in   railway   comfort  adopted in Japan would add greatly  to our travel if it were adopted in  this country.   In every station blackboards are provided on which an inscription states:    "Passengers desiring to communicate with friends expected later are invited to write mes-*  sages.'"    Here are some of the messages: "I waited half an hour, then  took the 10.50 to Kyoto."    "Can't go  to-day;    please    don't*  be    angry."  "Have   gone   to   restaurant,   second  floor."   Evidently, trouble is suggested by this note: "My*husband returned.    Come next week."  690  TO    END  PAIN  ...rub  In  Min������rd'n.  Oicck* cold*, t.ikc.i in*  tematlly. Emit tic In  Mem'tliea- At druec'"*"1  In regular unci new lorna  (economy ������Ue������. u  \immMww\m  I    w4Ut4 0wt)m*������  I-M-nw-w"**  OF rABM  KM  Good -GiU'i-iiKey Itecord  Tbo four-yoar-old Guernsey cow,  Lark of Chlcona, owned by Dr. W. K.  Wowsolf-, Milnor, B.C., haa just completed an outstanding production  record of 11,438 lbs', of milk and  024 lbs. of butter fat on twlco-a-dny  milking, In 305 day*-*.  Motor alcohol iri being made from  corn In South Africa. 211.0  Takes Time For Tea  John Bull may complain that ho Is  ono of tho mc*������st heavily ta*xod mon  In tbe world to-day, but certainly ho  is not one of tlio ���������hardest worked.  An export construction foreman,  who recently returned to Mngland  after spending a number of years ln  Canada, write*-*:  "Thia ia a terrible country to work  in. Wo stop work at. 10 a,m, and  again nt 3 p.m. and get a cup of tea.  Thoy eei'l;nlnly don't know what bard  work lo."-  SMART AND ENGLISH LOOKING  SCHOOL   DR1SSS -WITH  PLAITS  AND BUTTONS "NJ!X31_ TO HEM  My ICllen Worth  Plaits aro used with delightful  effect down the front of thia schoolgirl's dresa. Not only do thoy trim  but also afford tlio necessary fulness  to this model.  A plaided woolon in scarlet and  brown with' plain scarlet woolen  trim made this cunning dress. Thc  bono buttons repeated tho red tone.  A cotton print In Dubonnet-red  ground is another now and smart  scheme for its development.  Stylo No. 090 ia designed for slzoa  6, 8, 10 and 12 yoars. Size 8 requires  2 yards of 39-inch material with *%  yard of 30-inch contrasting.  Patterns Iftc each. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Wiu-  nipog Newspaper Union, 175 McDcr-  mot Avo. Ifl��������� Winnipeg.  Lot tho now Fall and Winter  Fashion Magazine assist you in assembling your family's fall clothes.  Thoro aro designs for ovory type  and ovory occasion. And of course  ono of our porfoct-flttlng pattern-  is obtainable for ovory design IIIum-  Irutttd. Don't, dajlay! Ckaitl far yousr  copy to-day!  Proved Their Efficiency  ESmporor   Selassie   Decorated   Three  Guards For Arresting Him  Emperor Haile Selassie was arrested by threo of his palace guards in  succession���������and the three were decorated.   The Emperor is in tho habit  of   donning   peasant    costume    and  making surprise inspections of Addis  Ababa at night.   He returned to tho  palace after curfew and found threo  of tho   imperial   gates   barred.    At  each  gate  ho was arrested  by  the  sentry on   duty   and   released   only  when a sergeant -was called out.  I A_4ilP RACIC  Bits'^"nBwfl ma   Ba������8Tl"������^H������"*'B������k  Gin Pills givo prompt relief from  bnclcncbo resulting from doranpfod  kidneys, Thoy sootho nnd heal irritated tissues and assist tho kidneys  in thoir function of eliminating poisonous waste matter from the systom.  2*10 TTTT^ ^JEEEH^^ &  A I.  SAYSSTALYIS  ���������    IDbB   riBlbV  HIIBbii  WAR WITH  New Cancer Treatment  Rome.���������Benito Mussolini, his fists  clenched, sternly pledged a mobilized  Fascist nation to meet "war" with  "war" if the League of Nations imposes military sanctions upon Italy.  High on the balcony of his Venezia  palace, illuminated by flares, II Duce  spoke, he said, to "20,000,000^' men  mobilized in public squares throughout Italy..  "A solemn hour is about to strike  in the history of the fatherland," II  Duce shouted.  His voice carried to 7,329 communities. Slowly, but forcefully,  Premier Mussolini almost shouted  each word with long pauses between  them. Throughout there was the  silence of an army on review, punctuated with the wildest cheering.  Benito Mussolini pledged his nation to meet force with force and to  bear economic sanctions "with discipline."  "War," he said, "would be met with  war." He said he did not believe  "real French" or "genuine British"  would execute sanctions against  Italy.  "We will not pretend. To economic  sanctions, we will reply with the discipline of our people. To military  ones, we will reply with military  action." '"*  He declared: "Not only our army  marches towards its goal, but 44,-  000,000 Italians are marching with  the army."  Dramatically Mussolini pointed  from his balcony to the monument of  the unknown soldier.  He recalled "Italy's 600,000 war  deaths" but told them that after war  "only d:sillusion came."  "Black shirt men and women of  Italy," said Mussolini, "I speak to  20,000,000 men and women. Not only  our army marches towards its goal,  but 44,000,000 Italians are marching  with the army." He said Italy would  respond to "war with war". He declared he did not believe that "the  real French associate themselves  with sanctions against Italy."  Musolirii said that the league "instead of recognizing Italy's rights,  talks of sanctions." As he spoke of  the "real French", he said: "I refuse  to believe that the genuine Britons  will associate themselves with sanctions to protect a barbarous people."  Red, white and black posters bearing Mussolini's profile were displayed  on buildings proclaiming- Italy's preference for peace but her readiness for  war with some blunt language directed at Great Britain.  "Italy loves peace," said these  posters, "but not unless it is founded  on justice. [  "We have had friendship from, the  English people-���������sincere friendship, a  friendship through a course of years.  But to-day we find it simply monstrous that this nation which dominates the world refuses us a poor  strip in the poor land of Africa."  Kingston Doctor's Method Is Receiving Attention  Montreal*���������A?treatment' for cancer,  in which malignant cells are said to  be digested by a method resembling  the natural digestive processes of  the human body, is described in the  Canadian Medical Association Journal by Hendry C. Connell, M.D., of  Kingston, Ont.  The Journal, official organ of the  Canadian Medical Association, prints  also a column editorial stating that  Connell's work "cannot be lightly  passed by."  His report described 29 human beings, ail given up to die of cancer,  injected intra-muscularly with his  digestive fluid in May, June, July and  August, this year.  Two have returned to work apparently well. Four died. The pain of  five is completely gone. The pain of  nine others is less. In a number of  cases the cancerous growths appear  smaller.  In about one-third of the cases  little change is apparent. '  ITALY'S? DELEGATE  Studying New Proposal  Winnipeg May Decide To Electrify  Its Street Signs  ���������Winnipeg.���������Having taken a deep  breath and blinked its collective eyes,  Winnipeg's public utilities committee  studied anew a proposal for renovation of city street identification���������at  a cost of $1,500,000. Although the  cost left the Committee agape, it did  not definitely reject the proposal. The  matter was referred to the city engineer, for a report.  In brief, it was proposed Winnipeg  erect illuminated signs, two to three  feet in diameter, at all intersections.  Street would be designated by blue  lights; avenues by red, the names  spelled in light easily visible to  pedestrians and motorists.  It was estimated 15,000 to 20,000  intersection standards would need to  be erected, at a cost of $100 per installation,.     An   assessment   of   five  Here is a close-up of Baron Aloisi,  Mussolini's delegate at Geneva, who  is very much in the news at the present time..  *     Food Shortage  Enforce   Regulations   Against   Food  Hoarding In Germany  Berlin.���������The shortage of butter,  milk, lard and other basic foodstuffs  became acute in Germany as authorities moved tb replenish dwindling  supplies and enforce regulations  against food hoarding.  Long lines of shoppers formed at  dairies and butchers' shops demanding milk, lard and other food. Police  were stationed at the stores to see  rationing regulations were enforced.  During the last few days dairies  have been rationing food, selling only  a quarter pf a pound of butter for  each family.  The government arranged   to  im-  Cooperation Is Asked  Election Officers Requested To Send  In Results Promptly  Ottawa;���������-Election officers: should  do whatever they can to aid The  Canadian Press by promptly collecting accurate returns of the Dominion  elections" on October 14, said .Jules  Castonguay, chief electoral officer.  "Every election officer and particularly every deputy returning officer  and poll clerk should do' whatever he  can to furnish to the Canadian Press,  newspapers and their accredited correspondents, as early in.the.evening  as possible, accurate statements of  the results of the vote at every polling station," he said.  Mr. Castonguay pointed out that  when deputies complete their statements of the result at each polling  station the information they contain  is public property.  The chief electoral ofllcer continued:."'Every deputy and poll clerk  as well as every candidate's agent  should do what lies in his power to  notify the figures to the press and  to the candidate's organization with  the least possible delay.'*  The chief electoral officer included  in ballot boxes instructions to deputy  returning officers to co-operate with  the Canadian Press and its accredited  correspondents and repeated these  instructions to returning officers.  Conspirators In Revolt  Plot To Km King Of Bulgaria Is  Nipped  Sofia, Bulgaria.���������Conspirators in a  revolt which the government claimed  it had nipped, planned to assassinate  King Boris IH., it was learned upon  good authority.  There .were no official revelations  of details of the plot, that an attack  was to have been made on the king  as he appeared before his subjects to  review a parade in celebration of the  anniversary of his accession to the  throne.    Army officers were among a  BSTSSH LABOR  PARTYINFAVOR  OFSANCliONS  Brighton, England. ��������� The British  Labor party lined up in favor of the  use of full League of Nations sanctions, even, of a military nature, in  the event bf Italian aggression in  Africa. By a margin of 20 to one  the party supported the recent action  of the International Trade Union  Federation.  The decision of Great Britain's  strongest opposition party was taken  as press headlines told of the first  alleged violation of Ethiopia's frontiers.  The vote, taken by a card ballot  at the party's annual conference,  showed 2,168,000 for sanctions to  102,000 against.  The vote was greeted with resounding cheers from the convention  floor, which had been for a day the  scene of a bitter contest by a relay  of speakers.  Herbert Morrison, winding up the  debate for adherence for the use of  sanctions, asserted:  "Military sanctions'cannot be ruled  out. If they are ruled out you may  weaken the power for peace of the  league."  T\ w m ���������'"'���������''*. Vt-^"J***       rf-"--*"?       ���������*���������*���������*���������.*_. *������e*******8C** O  t*l"anC_ t^af-l  Sa!ute From Crown Prince  See Denial Of Rupture With Fascist  Movement  Naples.���������Crown Prince Umberto  emerged at the Italian mobilization  as a staunch Fascist.  After listening to II Duce's stirring  speech, thousands of Neapolitans assembled at the royal palace and called for the crown prince. Umberto  stepped to a palace balcony and as  the throng cheered wildly gave the  Fascist salute three times.  port    500    hogs    weekly   from   the  cents"monthly"on"every home would  Netherlands.    A large order for lard  take care of the expenditure, the  scheme's sponsors claimted, and the  publicly-owned hydro system would  gain $150,000 annual revenue.  Trouble In India  also was placed with Dutch dealers  The last farm census showed 22,500,-  000 hogs in Germany compared with  25,000,000 a year ago.  Rritisli   Concentrate  Forces  In  The  Province Of Peshawar  Bombay.���������Arrangements for some  concentration of-forces were made  by the British government for India  as;a result of trouble in the northwest province of Peshawar.  Several army units have been  ordered to stand by for orders. Their  leaves cancelled, 800 officers have  been ordered to return to active duty.  Tho Somerset light infantry regiment  was embarked for an unannounced  destination.  The government, it was said,  planned to lntroduco legislation making pormnnont tho emergency ordinances issued several months ago.  Ship War Materials������������������*"  United    States     Reports     Munitions  Shipped To Italy  . Washington.���������The government reported that comparatively minor exports of fighting equipment had been  shipped from the United States to  Italy, but listed big shipments of material that goes into its making.  Secretary of State Hull, in whose  department the new .munitions control board functions, made available  figures to show that only about $340,-  000 in arms, cartridges, aeroplanes  and aeroplane engines were shipped  up to Sept. 23 this year, of which  $336,000 was in aeroplanes and engines.  Commerce department foreign  trade figures for August, however,  showed near record shipments of cotton linters, useful for explosives;  scrap Iron and steel; trucks which  could carry troops, and tractors convertible into tanks. Most of the  trucks went direct to Italian Africa.  Ceremony For Hindenburg  Body   Of   Field    Marshal   Now   In  Permanent Resting Place  Berlin.���������The body of Former President Paul von E'indenburg has been  transferred from a side tower of the  Tannenberg memorial in East Prussia to a permanent resting place in  the main tower of the great structure erected to commemorate the  field marshals most famous battle.  The ceremony was carried out with  great military pomp tn the presence  of Reichsfuehrer Hitler while the  day���������Von Hindenburg's birthday anniversary���������was celebrated, throughout the nation.  The Neapolitans saw in this  gea-  Marching" soldiers   were   to   have j ture ������ final denial of recent reports  been without ammunition, it-was un-1 of   a   rupture   between   the. crown  derstood, and in the confusion following the attack the plotters hoped to  take control of the arsenal and public buildings.  At the same time the capital  learned of the conspiracy, it received  a report from Burgas saying former  premier Kimbn Gueorguieff. was arrested there, the second time he has  been in custody this year. ������,  Sofia was under a rule of bayonets  with martial law declared throughout the country and the capital itself  under a state of siege.  prince and II Duce.  Manitoba Road  Program  Brandon, Man.���������Tho hard-surfacing road programme is proceeding  eastward at tho rato of about ono  mile a day, and the contractors aro  ���������.-.curing Clialcr. Tho No. 1 highway  job botweon iSydnoy and Brandon will  bo completed this fall and if woathor  conditions hold good, Thoro aro  somo rumors that tho governments  aro contemplating tlio hard-surfacing  of No. 1 highway west to tho Saskatchewan boundary, next year.  Round The World Flight  Clyde   Pangborn   Contemplates, Trip  Over Northern Routo  Bismarck, N.D.���������Clyde Pangborn's  contemplated non-stop world flight  next fall, ho said here, will bo a 110-  hour trip if all goes "well, on a northern route.  "I'll Blclp Japan this time," ho  said, recalling two months spent in a  Japanese prison in 1031 for flying  over a fortified area without official  sanction, Pangborn, now on a commercial flight, was on route to Now  York.  Will Retain Namo  Halifax.���������Tn future there can bo  no further objection, logal or otherwise, io uso of tho name "Presbyterian Church in Canada", Rov. Dr.  Frank Balrcl of Plctou, N.S., told tho  maritime synod of tho church. Dr.  Balrd, clork of the synod, said court  decisions had sottlcd tho argument,  which aroso whon some Presbyterians  entorod tho United Church of Canada.  Not Admitted  , Calgary. ������������������ Proposal that former  soldiers of countries opposed to the  Allies during the Great War be admitted to membership in the Canadian Legion, British Empire Service  League, has been voted down by the  Calgary branch of the legion. The  resolution would have given Germans,  Austrians and Turkish war veterans  full privileges of legion membership.  Livestock Men To Vote  Prairie Producers Will Give Decision  On Marketing Schemes  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Preparations are  under way for a vote of livestock  producers -in Saskatchewan, Alberta  and Manitoba on proposed marketing  schemes, the vote to be taken during  the first week of December, the Saskatchewan livestock pool announces.  At a meeting of the executive from  the threo prairie provinces with Mr.  Leitch, the chairman of the marketing board, held in Regina, it was revealed that details of the schemes  for the three provinces were completed. It Is understood that the  schemes are practically identical except for the application to local conditions.  Flyers Go To Gibraltar  Thirty Men   Added    To   Royal   Air  "Force: Detachment  Gibraltar���������Thirty British flyers  have been added to the Royal Air  Force detachment stationed here. The  flyers arrived on the steamer Kaiser-  I-Hind, on which Air Marshal Sir  Robert JBrooke-Fopham also -was a  passenger. Sir Robert, commander-  in-chief of Britain's air defence  forces, conferred with flying officers  and then left on the same liner for  Malta.  Faces Perjury Charge  Drumheller, Alta.���������John Shalay of  Newcastle, alleged to have falsely  sworn he waa a British subject when  voting in the Alberta election August 22, was remanded for trial at tho  November sittings of the supremo  court when he appeared before Magistrate L. O'Conndr on a charge of  perjury. He was freed on $2,000  bail.  BRITISH LABORITES RESIGN  u"af������ Officers Poisoned  Okayama, Japan.���������Tho poisoning  of moro than 300 officers and men  and a majority of the 39th infantry  regiment, two of whom died, caused  tho abandonment of the divisional  manoeuvres in which the regiment  was engaged. Thc poisoning waa  attributed to the eating of octopus,  considered a delicacy in Japan.  Retire Civil Servants  Edmonton.-���������Somo 32 civil service  members who have reached thc ago  limit will be retired immediately,  with but few exceptions, Premier  Aberhart announced follo*vving a,  cabinet-meeting. In a fow cases, tho  officials will remain possibly a month  to complete their work.  Sir Stafford Crlppa, loft, and Lord Ponaonby, right, who have resigned  from, tho oxccutlvo committee of tho British Labor Party, in protest to tho  party's approval ol' tho Government's policy in demanding imposition of  sanctions against Italy If Ethiopia la attacked.  Investigator Is Stunin-od  Windsor, Ont.���������Aid. O. B. Fleming,  delegated over a weok ago to investigate working conditions at the Windsor market, is stumped. ���������Everything-  In the market books is wrltton In  Hebrew, said tho alderman. Now wo  need a Hebrow export.  Johannesburg, South Africa, may  ban all parking in the businoss district SSU0 tte  SaSOajRSWS-*"* JSTMrA*������^fl&^*fVB WW������=������W������*aR *=i^'** .*J  CRESTON REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  at Creston, B.C.  year in advance.  issued every Friday  Subscription: $2.50 a  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  * - ������������������ ���������        ��������� ������   CRESTON, B.C.,    FRIDAY, OCT. 11  HOME   BREW  The story is told of the small  boy just back from  the Sunday  school picnic being asked by   his  chum (who didn't go to the same  church) as to how the thing came  off, and  received the reply that  the  day  was a disappointment;  there wasn't a black   eye in the  crowd until way after five o'clock.  The story   very aptly illustrates  the present federal election situation in this district     The oldest  oldtimer cannot recall any previous campaign  where so little  interest has been  manifest by the  rank and  file of all the  parties,  and an equal lack of pep in  those  who, in the past, have been active  in directing affairs.    This section  however, does not appear to be  any exception  to the rule, if one  may judge by the weekly  papers.  But while there  is little outward  and   visible  sign   of   interest   it  should not be assumed  the average voter is not  taking the matter seriously, and so  much so   in  Yale that the Penticton  Herald  rises to remark,   "that   a great  many people do not know today  how they are going to vote on the  14th, and  most of them will  not  makeup tieir  minds  until  they  are in the polling booth."  replace it. Considering the effort  most other residents put forth to  improve appearances of things around their business and residential properties in order to make  the village the more presentable,  it  ��������� ���������M/l *���������*.������".*������������������������"*��������������������������������������� mm*   ������J  4.1-_  au*  Charles "Lombardo, who^ has been  spending a holiday at Tye, returned to  his home here on Monday.  The Cherbo truck has been engaged all  week hauling black soil from the Borosoto ranch on the flats to Sirdar.  solute lack of consideration in this  regard the big railway company  accords Creston which is the best  paying station on the Crow Une,  and a point where there is every  expectation of revenues increasing.  The optimism papers in the  fruit districts have been exhibiting in connection with the export  market has come somewhat suddenly to an end���������temporarily, at  least. Although the abnormally  light Btitish crop was still further  reduced due to windstorms, antic-  pating good returns American exporters, particularly, have shipped very heavily, and with all  rushing in a depressed market has  ensued. And to aggrevate the  situation it is stated British growers have been allowed to place  the windfall apples on the market,  taking whatever they coud get,  and this has still further upset  prices. The situation part.cul-  arly concerns the Okanagan where  this year they have large quantities of smaii size Jonathans that  must go to export.  J.r.a.1.  ��������������������� 1.  UUD"  pro-  Of course there is an exception  to every rule, and in Kootenay  East this is provided at Fernie  where the Free Press in its last  issue devoted all the space available on the front page to warn all  and sundry against a bold attempt that it imagines is being  made to defeat Hon. H. H. Stevens.    According to the Free Press  the  Liberals,  C.C.F.  and  Social          Credit candidates are an  unholy | With   a possible  With announcement that Park  pavilion wiii be ready for basketball by the middle of the month  followers of the sport are getting  curious to know just what progress has been made in arranging  things to, if possidle, have Wynndel represented. From the outside it would seem as if both the  executive and Wynndel are  sitting tight, and doubtless both  can put forward splendid arguments as to why it is up to the  other fellow to make the first  move, but that sort of thing isn't  getting anywhere. To bring the  matter to a head the league executive would be well advised to  submit Wynndel the best possible  offer it can make with a date for  either   accentinsr  trinity whose sole and only object  is "anything to beat Stevens  To local Liberals, at any rate, the  Free Press' outburst is extremely amusing but may not be  treated so lightly by t e C.C.F.  and Social Credit followers who  are accused of being financed  through the "big interest" to stay  in the field and thus .split the vote  to such an extent that the return  of Hon. H. H. Stevens becomes  rather doubtful. It is ve.y fortunate the campaign terminates  at the end of the week. Were it  to last much longer and the Free  Press oontinue at its present high  pressure we would greatly fear for  the future mental well being of  the otherwise level headed editor  of the Free Press.  just a week off  to lose.  or    rejecting.  opening nigfit  there is no time  Sirntar  Residents on the lower side of  the village, particularly, are wondering what's coming up with the  C.P.R. which has still further disfigured the station property last  week by cutting dowh some of  the shade trees and removing the  wire fence that formerly enclosed  the modarate strip of lawn on the  north side of the depot. Some  three years ago about 100 feet of  plank platform on the same side  was done away with and a most  unsightly fill of cinders put in to  Baled hay from the flats is being hauled to Boswell by truck.  Daisy Rogers is at present a visitor  with friends in Cranbrook.  Ed. Fabio was a business visitor to  Nelson a few days this week.  Mrs. Taiarico has as her -guest for a  few days Mrs. Romano of Cranbrook.  Domonic Lombardo was a business  visitor to Cranbrook during the week.  Mr. Santo, along with Annie and Rosie  Pascuzzo, were visitors to Creston on  Friday.  Frank Lombardo has left   for Trail  where he will spend a few days  with  friends.  Gus Rochow of Kootenay Landing left  on Sunday mornings train for Nelson on  business  Tony Morabito of Creston is employed  with a truck on the tie haul from the  Moore Mill.  Arthur French of Creston is in charge  of tbe cook bouse for the bridge crew at  Boulder Creek.  Mrs. J. Taiarico and daughter, Sylvia,  were visitors to Creston on Monday. J.  S. Wilson and son, Charles, were motor  visitors to Creston at the first of the  week.  ine89 visitor to Atbara on Friday,  ceeding later on by car to Trail.  Mr. and Mrs. George Cam of Nelson,  who have been spending a few days at  Sirdar, returned to Nelson, Saturday. ?  For the first time in many years the  bottom is shown in places in the slough,  denoting tbe exceptionally low state of  the water.  A. Webb and son. John, who have been  spending a vacation at tbe home of Mr.  and Mrs. J. S. Wilson have left for their  home in Calgary.  An important land deal is reported in  the disposal of the C. Neil Ranch near  Kuskanook. The purchaser is a new  comer from Montana.  George CJady of Nelson, accompanied  by Mr. Moore. C.P.R. tie inspector, were  here looking over tie loading operations  at the Quarry siding,  Lome Craig and Clarence Wilson were  at Atbara with their trucks on Friday.  Both are engaged hauling square timbers  from Twin Bays to Creston.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge read? 1.80, a fall of .60 for  the week. The continuous htt spell is  lowering the water at quite a rate.  George Sukeroff of Nelson was a business visitor to Atbara on Wednesday  morning and expects to start up operations on a new timber limit shortly.  The bridge crew under Mr. McMaster  has now taken up residence at Boulder  Creek. This crew will be engaged on the  steel work on the new bridge there.  A pigeon race from here to "Kimberley  slated for Sunday had to be postponed  owing to a heavy pall of smoke hanging  over the valley for several days past.  William Mackie of Boswell was here  on Friday looking over the siding with a  view to loading the Boswell apple crop  from this point. He reports the crop a  good one.  Mrs. J. S. Wilson, who has been visiting her daughters in Nelson and Okanagan Centre, returned on Tuesday bringing  as ber guests her little grandaughters  from Nelson. ..    "  Those attending the show at the Grand  Theatre, Creston, Saturday evening were  Mr. and Mrs. J. Pascuzzo, Chas. Wilson,  George Everal, _F. Hamilton, Domonic  Pascuzzo, uino Bugara and Gus Rochow.  Fred Browell and party are hunting  over tbe flats this week, many sportsmen  from outside points? are also enjoying  good eport. The weather is rather too  fine at present for *gQod bags, although  ducks and geese are plentiful.  The children in grade seven here have  brought out the first edition of their  school paper, the "Sirdar News." Tbe  set up and nevs contained therein reflects  the greatest of credit on the children in  their efforts to gain funds for a good  cause.  A moose is reported to bave been seen  between Kuskanook and Atbara on several occassiods by several people, and  was seen to swim the slough and make  across the flats to Kootenay Landing.  It is hoped that hunters will not bother  the visitor.  Buys Dyked Lands  Bonners Ferry Herald: A deal was  consummated this week whereby Frank  Moens leased hi_ 590 acre ranch in  Drainage No. 10 to Farnam and George,  F. McGlocklin for a five year term, immediate possession being given. Mr.  Moens has recently contracted to purchase a tract of 320 acres of the Creston.  B.C. reclamation project, embodying  some 8,000 acres. The dyke work of the  new district was completed this summer.  He is moving his Diesel caterpillar to  Caeston and plans to begin plowing thia  week. The Moens ranch in Drainage  District No. 10 is one of the finest  bottom land ranches in the district and  in past years has produced record crops  of wheat.  Kan  Di  by MR  ienlay #*# Mgtded  ��������� <VM'"l'Mlf       "4\W B       ������������������������****_"** "tMB'Wr'a  Agug* OVERCOATS  . .33. LOWOEifwf  STYLIST FROM  TIP TOP TAILORS  MONDAY, OCT.   14  He brings with him a  special display of model  garment and suit lengths*,  Tip Top values are unequalled anywhere in  Canada. The quality of  British woollens���������the  smartness of their styles  ��������� and the excellence of  their tailoring are all  presented to you with the  latest creations from  famous   stylists.  AGE  GOVERNMENT  GUARANTEED  A ���������pedal quality old rye of On*  flavor, llioroughl*/ matured In  oak for seven year*.  //������/������[/ I    is oz.  363       \mSJL.,  40 OZ.  This adverti-u-ment i������ not published or <li������pl;iyc*(l by the Liquor Control Board or by  Th-*: {jovrrnnirn* of llrllish Coliimhta.  V. MAWSON, Greston  LUMBER I  We are in a position to supply  your requirements in  Rough and Dressed I and 2 Dimension Boards  and Spruce Shiptap.  KILN DRIED FLOORING  Gyproc, Shingles, Cement.  Our prices are right.    You get the grade you  order and full measure.  .9  a.;  'a.  i_  S, O. KOI3GrE!I������S  ORISBTOIST  t_*  ��������� b ��������� aa-ai>!* aj-aTa. feTaa'ai a/ftf  Mortgage Interest  "DE ready to meet thc pay  *-* ment when it falls due.  Begin now by depositing regu**>  iarly in a Savings Account*  IN addition to the interest thus  provided for, you will probably bave something as yell  to apply on the principal*     as  _^_^_MM_i^_#   4^_tf i^_H_H_ _^Hh^m        Jh       g^u     m^^m        j*        fl-Vf'V* "**���������   al^Ai       Mm\       MHk   %Wtm9 a^_W_L A\      flttM,    mmtWrnWim^  JC*W  OF COMMERCE  Creaton Branch  .X* J.  p"*ftD'**r CRESTON REVIEW  mmmm^.^^mmmmmm^m^mmm>^mtnmm^mmmfmmmimmnmmmmmnmnM^.^^^,  M  all*  lellicrew  is  smiling again  Miss Nelly Mellicrew is a young  lady who likes to "go places and  do things."  During the time that there was  no telephone in her home, because  her parents thought they could  get along without one, Miss Mellicrew was a very unhappy person.  This was because most invitations  come by telephone nowadays.  But Miss Mellicrew is smiling  now, because there's a telephone  in her home once more.  As this young lady pointed out  to her parents:  "People without a telephone  miss many pleasant evenings."  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  53.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,    FRIDAY, OCT. 11  Letters to the Editor  How About Wynndel  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Might I have a little space  this week for a matter which, I  think, an expression of viewpoint  may be of benefit to the cause of  basketball.  It seems that Creston is rather  anxious to have Wynndel in its  basketball league the claim being  more interest in the league and,  of course, that means gate receipts.  I have also heard a little of the  Wynndel side of the matter, obtained chiefly by questioning.  Wynndel is operating its own  league this year, with the aim of  developing basketball and basketball players in Wynndel district.  They had   not   worried   greatly  about Creston league until the  subject was recently broached to  them.  It seems that last year Wynndel club ended with a heavy deficit and were this year bent on  clearing their debt by remaining  out of the league, as last year  transportation to Creston was a  very big item of expense. The  only way they could get Creston  teams to Wynndel for exhibitio i  games was by offering a (good  time) dance and eats. Considering this I can readily see along  the same lines as Wynndel players, and believe that were they to  join the Creston league they should  be given home and home league  games so that they could have  the chance on making the odd  penny. It would be to the benefit of both places, as we need one  another to get along, and the purpose of sport is friendship, not  hostility. It certainly would not  be very fair to Wynndel supporters to have a team in the league,  yet not be able to see them at a  home game. Could one call it a  Wynndel team in such a case, and  could they expect home support,  so necessary for athletic success.  In Creston I hear where they  offered to give Wynndel exhibition games at Wynndel in return  for a league entry. Well, I am  rather inclined to think, as I hear  a Wynndelite express himself, "If  we are not good enough for home  and home games, we are not  worth playing."  I sincerely hope that some of  our sport enthusiasts will consider the matter and let us hear their  views on the subject, even although my leanings are toward  Wynndel. SPORT.  Creston Public  School Report  September Enrolment is 242���������  Grade 5 Heaviest Attended���������  Division 3 Largest Enrolment  ���������Attendance Uniformly Good  Enrolment by Grades;    Grade 8,  20;  Grade 7, 30;    Grade 6, 22;    Grade 5. 41;  Grade 4, 30; Grade 3, 30;  Grade 2,  34;  i Grade 1, 35.  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolment. 33.  Average attendannce. 29.7.  Perfect attendance���������George Carr,  Julian Cartwright, Beryl Chappell, Ina  Chappell, Marguerite Grant, Kenneth  Hester. Tom Johnston, Dorothy Klingensmith, Arthena LaBelle. Irwin Nickel,  Irene Pridham, Clayton Sinclair, Melda  Sorge, Rose Stowait, Mary Watson, Wilfred Wightman.  Division 2���������B. Crawford, teacher.  Enrolment. 39.  Average attendance, 36.7.  HEAR CONCLUDING . .  ~%_8_F C^   _T^  ^ f^   S^^^ SLIM J   \mfmt~f  Cam pain  Over National Network and Local Radio  Stations    throughout   British   Columbia.  Pacific Standard Time.  PROVINCIAL  BROADCAST  Friday, Oct. 11  9.00-9.30 p.m.  Hon.  GROTE STIRLING  Minister of National Defence  PROVINCIAL  BROADCAST  For and By Women  Friday, Oct. II  10.00-10.30 a.m.  Speaker:  Miss EDITH PATTERSOK  SATURDAY,   OCT.   12  6.00 to 7.00 p.m.  NATIONAL BROADCAST  7.15 to 7.45 p.m.  C KMO  Speaker:  Howard C. Green  Coniicrvntivc   Candidate  Vancouver   South  9.30 to 10.00 p.m.  PROVINCIAL  BROADCAST  10.00 to 10.30 p m.  Concluding Broadcast  over  C R C V  AI ho intercHtiot* commentM on political events of tlio wool,   over   a  National Network Suturduy evening, 7,15 to 7.30p.m., P.S.T.  From   Coast   to  Coast   Public   Opinion    Confirms  Conservative Policies���������and Bennett Leadership.  MAKE NO MISTAKK   VOTE FOR YOUR  CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE  X w^0     A MM Ml  F EAST  In view of the fact that I have such tremendous territory to cover throughout Canada I regret that I will be unable to return to East Kootenay before the election and meet  you personally.  I have during the last five years endeavored to help you  to the best of my ability, giving assistance to individuals, municipalities and Boards of Trade. The well being of those I  had the honor to represent has always been foremost in my  mind.  As you are aware I left the Conservative party because  they would not go far enough in helping the workers, farmers  and small businessmen of Canada, and it is to that task that  I  will devote  myself during  the  coming years.  I have been asked by many constituencies in Canada to  represent them, but I feel keenly my duty to East Kootenay  and I respectfully ask your wholehearted support on October  14th.  Yours faithfully,  H.   H.  STEVENS.  VOTE FOR STEVENS!  Perfect attendance���������Linden Bell, Barbara Cartwright, Olga Hurack, Jessica  Husband, Ethel MacLaren, Esther Ostendorf. Muriel Raymond, Alva Sorge,  Vera Watson, Charlotte Wilks, George  Bourdon,.Jean Bunt.."Bert Crosby, Helen  Dzvigola, Doris Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei. Ernest Hills. Albert Ingram, Carolyn Jones, Jean Pridham, Willie Rogers,  Rose Rota, Dorothea Schmid , Marion  Staples, Don aid Truscott, Blanche York  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrolment,41.  Average attendance, 37.92.  Perfect attendance���������Joan Anderson,  Donald Andrews, Wilbur Argyle. Earle  Beninger, Patricia Bradley. Kenneth  French, Bertha Gardener, Leslie Harris,  Ethel Hendren, Betty Husband, Norman  Husband, Mary Imhoff, Tony Joy, Anna  Kinkade, Louis Klingensmith, Billy Lewis, Agnes Lovestrom, Leona Lovestrom,  Rose Morabito, Teddy Olivier. Jimmy  O'Neill, Harry Ostendorf, Anna Peltzer,  Victor Peltzer, Katherine Rentz. Sam  Rota, Arvin Sorge, Dick Staples, Lewis  Truscott, Ernest Turk.  Division 4���������Miss H. Moore, teacher.  Enrolment, 30.  Average attendance, 27.78.  Perrect attendance���������Julia Amatto,  Rita Archambault, Alan Comfort. Raymond Cooper, Victor Cellis, Edwin Dickinson, Richard Hood, Eunice Hughes,  Bobby Ibbitson, Rose Kinkade. Beth  Leavitt. Blair Leavitt, Henry Le Moigne,  Lewis Millen, Bill MacDonald.Elmer Pagens, Lewis Palmer, Hawkshaw Powell,  Russell Pridham, James Walker, Kenneth Weir.  Division 5���������Miss G. Webster, teacher.  Enrolment, 30.  Average attendance, 29.6.  Perfect attendance���������Gerald Alderson,  Rene Archambault, Lorna Bell, Mary  Boffey, .John Buhock, John Harris, Mary  Jean Husband, Ena Jones, Eugene Joy,  Kathleen Joyce, Laurel Keirn, Effie Kerluke, Irma Klien, Lyle Klingensmith,  Dorothea Powell. Gordon Rogers, Jimmie  Rogers, Beverley Romano, Fiore Rota,  Ronald Scoble, Charlie Tomykins, Helen  Turk, Laura Werre. Jack Wilks.  Division 6- MisB H. Hobden, teacher.  Enrolment, 34.  v erage attendance. 82.57.  Proficiency: Grade- 2���������Betty Gilchrist,  Dolores Biccum, Phyllis Wilks and Dorothy Boffey equal. Grade 1���������Raymond  Garlepy, May Hedstrom, Gertie Lewis,  Dorothy Hilton, Colin Christie.  Perfect attendance���������RaymondiGariepy  May HedRtrom, Gortio Lewis. Dorothy  Hilton, Colin Christie Allan Merritt,  Katie Soronaon. Marjorie Jones. Victor  Rota, Jeanne Vasseur, Muriel Gilchrist.  Alice Boffey, Stephen Bohner, Lucy Cor-  urolu, Phillus Malotta; .loan Gardener,  Frances Jones, Robs Leavitt, Larry Walker, Eugene Oreutt, George Lewis, Lawrence Romano, Marjorie MacDonald.  Division 7���������Misa E. Holmes, teacher.  Enrolment, 34.  Average attendance, .'12.07.  Por foot attendance��������� Dorn Amatto,  Helen Armstrong, Bruco Arrowsmith,  Dolores Biccum, Mnry Biccum, Dorothy  Boffey, Gwendolyn Bradley, Gordon  French, Charlie Bunco, Dorothy Dickin-  Ron, Mnry Gardener, Roland Gariepy,  Betty Gilchrist, Keith Hester, Jonino  Hood, 'Morlo Hughes, Lloyd Ibbitson.  Jenni--* Kbilcudo, Andy Leavitt, Albert  LovoBtrom, Alice Loventrom, Violet Pag  ens, Bobby Patrick, Henry Read, Sylvester Schmidt, Phyllis Wilks.  Our K. B. O. Broadcast  Vernon and Kelowna auto owners are now buying gasoline at  36 cents a gallon.  Up to October 1st the Okanagan has sold 25 per cent, of its 1935  crop of Mcintosh Reds.  In Drainage District No. 10, at  Porthill, winter wheat has averag-  ed4 5 bushels to the acre.  The parade of prize winning  livestock at Armstrong fair last  week was half a mile long.  For the first time over a considerable period there were no birds  in Penticton jail one day last week  The Okanagan has about 40,-  000 boxes of Wealthies unsold.  30,000 of them are at Salmon  Arm.  The Vernon News states that  the Jonathan crop this year will  be almost exclusively in the export sizes.  Capt. J. S. Blakely made the  trip by plane from Radium to  Cranbrook in 20 minutes one day  last week.  After being closed for five weeks  due an outbreak of infantile paralysis schools at Rossland reopened on Monday.  According to the Herald September was very dry at Bonners  Ferry. The rainfall for the month  was .15 inches.  Business at the tourist park at  Cranbrook this year was so good  that it was kept open two weeks  longer than in 1934.  The Bulcan cannery at Vernon  put up 16 per cent, less tomatoes  this year. For the province the  decrease is 25 per cent.  J, W. Gregory at Rossland has  a plum, crabapple and Red Asfc-  rachan apple tree that has had a  fruit crop for 30 years.  Bonners Ferry hears that the  road between Porthill and Creston is to be widened to 40 feet, after which it will be oiled.  With a cut of ten cents a box  on Wealthys Okanagan growers  figure thoy will lost* $4500 on tho  crop of this variety Rtill unsold.  The Okanagan reports sales of  celery and onion as rather slow.  At present prairie onions are plentiful enougn to supply the demand.  The Courier complains because  Cranbrook business houses are  compelled to take out a $5 license  in order to make deliveries outside  the city limits.  Up to October lst 2141 autos  carrying 6546 passengers made a  stay at the tourist park at Cranbrook. Revenue collected was  $241 in excess of 1934.  WAGON FOR SALE���������In perfect condition, $50 cash.    Enquire Review Office.  WANTED���������Good milch cow, fresh or  to freshen soon. Also 40 Leghorn  pullets. Apply Mrs. Matt. Hagen,  Wynndel.  LAND FOR SALE���������Well watered,  partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per acre. Also tpn  acres orchard for $1,200. R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  JH    "���������" I      .mfrnWrn tf*_ b*P^ 1  B  a������        V_*i e        ^oa/Vr fl. JB JL II ***W u m.  Sales Agency 00D6E CARS  Box 11. CRESTON  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay District, and situate on tho  oast shore of Kootonay Lake, fronting  on Lot 2637, Kootonay District.  Take notico that S. A. Spoors of Creston, B.C., occupation, merchant, iriteud-*  to apply for a loaio of tho following  described lands:   Commencing nt ft post  ftlantod ot tho N.W. corner of Parcel A,  ^t 2697 Kootenay District, Plan  20620-1, thenco west 5 chains* thence  south ft chains moro or loss to H.W.M.  of Kootonay Lnlto; thence following  H.W.M. easterly A chains moro or low,  to poi Tt of commencement, and containing 2.5 ocros moro or lens.  SAMUWL ARTHUR SI'tiKUS.  Dated September 2f)rd, 1035. CHSSTOK REVIEW  Bobbie Corrie  Meets Sad Death  Young Son of Mr. and Mrs.  Howard Corrie Victim of Tragedy While Visiting Grandparents at Michel.  Death came suddenly to Bobbie, the  21-month old son of Mr. and Mrs.  Howard Corrie of Creston on Sunday  afternoon. The sad fatality occurred  at Michel, where he was visiting with  his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A  Corrie, his life being taken when the  little fellow accidentally fell into a defect  ive drain in the yard of a neighbor.  His grandmother had taken the little  boy over to play in the yard and unknown to her a box had been placed  over the broken drain. In the course of  their play the child happened to move  the- box and instantly disappeared.  Mrs. Corrie's cries for help immediatdely  brought pa������sersby to the scene but it  was of no avail. The narrow 10-inch  opening leading into the six-foot drain or  tank made it irnpos ihle to get down  into the drain. The body was  to the surface within about ten  was collected under the Motor Vehicle  Act, and there was $52 in police court  fines.  A   couple   of   lady    Salvation   Army  officers were here  on Thursday and   Friday from  Cranbrook, making  the  usual  harvest    thanksgiving collection,  which i  amounted to about $12.  The Creston cafe, next Commercial  Hotel, has reopened for the convenience  of the hotel guests and solicit? the patronage of the general public Harold  Beninger is manager and chef.  Mrs. C. B. Anderson of Fernie, ana  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Corrie of Michel,  have been here this week, attending the  funeral of the latter's grandson, Master  Bobbie Corrie, on Wednesday.  W. Lowden. stylist for Tip Top  Tailors, will be at Creston on Monday  at Vic. Mawson's store. Don't, miss this  chance to see the very latest styles and  materi Is for suits and overcoats.  The construction work  on   the   bridge  across  Goat    River   along  the   K.V.   is  completed and the  crew has shifted  to  Boulder   Creek.    Considerable    fill     re- {!  mains to be put   in   particularly   on   the \  south approach.  Creston Co-Operative Fruit   Exchange}  kept   open house on Friday evening   and I  had a laTge number of visitors to inspect !  brought j the   new   rotary   graders   and   packing'  minutes ! house operations.    The full crew worked '  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  SB  a full line of  __ SB  _  __Tft._f9^-_fl^_-7__-3 -SS  at all times  You can depend on  _B____  time but  it  was    found   that life  was  extinct.  The body was brought to Creston and  the funeral took place on Wednesday  from Trinity United Church with Rev.  A. H. Walker officiating, and the pallbearers were George Dodd. Arthur Dodd.  Richard Avery and Desmond Truscott.  and the esteem in which the parents and  grandparentr are held was shown in the  many out to pay their last respects and  beautiful floral remembrances. ���������Bobbie**  was a bright and lovable child and hi*  taking at such a tender age under such  ������ad circumstances evokes the deepest  sympathy of a wide circle of friends for  the parents and other bereaved ones.  Local and Personal  Cash tenders invited for ten acres of  dyked land. Apply Secretary Creston  Hospital.  Birth ���������At Creston hospital, October  5th. to Mr. and Mrs. Wrn King of Port  Crawford, a son.  Cecile Moore, who is  now operating a ,  pawmill at Crawford Bay. was a  patient  at Creston  hospital  at the first  of  the .  week.  Due to counter  attractions there was !  no quorum  at  the October  meeting   of  Creston  Board   of  Trade    on   Tuesday  evening.  Miss    Gwen    Phillips  of   Fernie   is   a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of   her  brother and sister-in-law,   Mr.   and Mrs  Vine*. Phillips.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid has  booked the afternoon of Saturday, November 16th, for their annual sale of  work and tea.  The Rodgers plant had the biggest  single day's output in its history on  Thursday last when 6300 apple boxes  were turned out.  ! from 7 to 9 o'clock   for   the   convenience  of the sightseers.  Local hunters will have their three  day pheasant shoot on Tuesday. Wed  nesday and Thursday, cock birds only,  and a daily bag limit of two. Hunters  will be well advised to remember on opening day the hours are from 12 noon to  4 p.m.. and on the other two days 9 to  4 p in.  The sale is reported this week of the  oldtime City bakery building next, door  to the Review office to Mah Lee. the  Chinese laundryman, who intends to  reconstruct the shop and use it for his  laundry business. The building wa-  acquired some years ago by Mrs. C. C  French.  S. Lombardo and D. Pascuzzo, all of  Sirdar, were fined $25 and costs by stipendiary magistrate. Col. Mallandaine, at  the police court on Thursday afternoon.  \ Th*? two parties were found guilty of  : violations of the marketing regulations  [ of the B.C. Tree Fruit Board. The prosecution was handled by barrister W. L  Bell.  Mrs. Vincent Phillips, nee Aileen Klin-  en- mith, whose marriage took place September 28th. was guest of honor at a  miscellaneous shower at the home of  Mrs. Matt. York on Monday at which  Mrs. York and Mrs. Geo. Mawson   were  I joint hostesses. Mrs. Phillips was remembered with a nice array of useful  gifts, which she  suitably   acknowledged.  | A delightful lunch was served.  A wedding of great interest in Creston  was solemnized at Trinity United Church  manse   on   Wednesday    evening    when  Miss Reetha Anetta Eliza, eldest; daughter of Mr  and Mrs.   Robert C.   Phillips,  was united in marriage with Thomas Albert Montgomery, with Rev. Andrew H.  Walker officiating, and the brides parents  witnessing the happy  event.    Following  the ceremony   there  was a reception  at  the home  of the bride's parents     Mr.  and Mrs. Montgomery are to reside here  and have the good wishes of all for a successful future.  H  gathering were: H. Carnp, W. Keirn, J.  W. Hamilton VV. G. Littlejohn, E. Cartwright, Jas. Compton, R. B. Robinson  and C. B. Twigg.  Erichson  The October  meeting of the   H ospital  Women's  Auxiliary  will   be   in  Trinity  Church hall   Thursday   afternoon,  17th  Bring needle and thimble.  FOR SALE���������1933 model Ford V-8.  mileage 18.000. Price $450 cash. Inspection invited. H Boakes, Anderson  house, rear Catholic Church, Creston.  Remember another of those popular  coffee demonstrations on Tuesday afternoon, 2 to 6 p.m . at the West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, Limited, store.  Miss Hipwell of Regina, Sask,. who  has spent the past three months at Creston. a guest of Miss Cooke, matron of  Creston hospital, left for home on Tuesday.  Election Day.   Monday   next,  will   be  brightened up  a  little by  Creston   Hos  ujtal Woman's Auxiliary, who are having  a tag  day  for  hospital benefit  on   that  date.  Provincial    police    office  business  for  September totalled $540, of  which  $440  R. G. L. Clarke,  of  Vancouver,  chief  of the federal   fruit  inspection  staff   for  B.C.. who made his last  official   visit   to  Creston last week, was guest of honor   at  a   complimentary    dinner   at the   King  George Hotel Tuesday nighs last, tendered   him    by   the   shipping     houses   in  Creston Valley.    Following  an  excellent  dinner spread  there were a  number  of  talks appropriate to  the occasion,  witn  W. J   Coe   representative   of   the   B.C.  Tree Fruit  Board,  in  charge,  with  the  guest of the evening giving a very  interesting review   of the  expansion  of the  valley fruit industry in  the 20  years he  has had the position  of chief  inspector.  Other speakers included R. J.   Long and  C.   W,  Allan  of Long,  Allan & Long.  Limited;  W. McL. Cooper,  manager  of  the   Co Op.    Fruit   Exchange; E. Uri,  managpr of  the  Co Op.   Fruit  Growers,  Wynndel;   F    H.   Jackson   and   P.  R.  Truscot   of Creston  Products,  Limited,  and W. H. Robertson, provincial horticulturist, who was a visitor to Creston at  the   time,   along witb  W. V. Jackson,  loeal   fruit   inspector.    Others   at    the  Miss Beulah Penson is a visitor with  Spokane friends this week.  M rs Perry and daughter of Fernie were  motor visitors here on Monday.  D. Alton of Fernie was a weekend visitor with his sons, at Erickson.  T. Wilson of Nelson was a visitor for a  couple of days, a guest of J. E. Healey.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Knotc were renewing  acquaintances a Bonners Ferry on Friday.  Mrs. T. Dickson of  Creston is spend  ing a few days with her  sister, Mrs.  E.  Cartwright.  Mrs Cobus arrived from tbe coast on  Monday to join Principal Cobus of Erickson school.  J. Brown and F. Mcintosh of Spped-  way Motors, are business visitors to  prairie points this week.  The Mcintosh aopLe  crop was all har  vested by the middle of the  week.    Pot-  atoe digging is in full swing.  Dave Scott of Champion, Alberta, ar  rived   at   the end of   the week and is a  guest of Mrs. R. Dodds.    He is accompanied by his son, Norman.  The residence of L. Rentz on the lower Erickson road was rather badly damaged by a fire Monday afternoon that  broke out upstairs from some cause yet  unascertained. It was noticed Quite  promptly and by good work was confined  to the upstairs, which was rather badly  gutted. The chemical engine came out  from Creston and rendered assistance.  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. 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.  4  4  4  4  i  4  4  4  4  4  I  ���������<  4  NS&C0  PHONE 2  L.A.A..A-A.  Death claimed quite an oidtime resident of Erickson on Saturday in tht passing of Mrs. Drexler, widow of the late  Joseph Drexler, who had been ill for  some time. Deceased was in her 70th  year and came here from Calgary, Alberta, with her husband about 20 years  ago. The funeral took piace on Monday  morning from Holy Cross Church, with  interment in Creston cemetery. Father  Hartmann officiating. The pallbearers  were E. Haskins, .las. Murphy, Keith  Littlejohn and J. Heinel. She is survived by a step-daughter. Her husband  predeceased her about six months.  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy  Hauling  Summer Fuel  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  FOR SALF���������Heavy team work horses  Also 25 or 30 tons baled tim othy and  alfalfa. Bargain, but muBt act quick,  owner moving away. E. Nouguier, Canyon.  MM*.,  rf-..5l-:i'l,*l:-ft,  ffl'ir^d.'rjt'i'ii.j������eiJ,-.,  N IH-i  AGE  GOVERNMENT  GUARANTEED   <>  3 STRR RVE  fiUw  A  special  quality old rye  of Hue  flavor, thoroughly matured In  oak for seven yean.  _f_Pmm_rWM  ifilif  13 OZ.  # 1 IM������  I.       25 OZ.  tt*|fek  Cmw-  ���������   AmmimJmWm^^^m^m.^JmmX^Jtmm4^m1^mJtLmJmm\^Jmmm^  *J-_U__l__b_fcaaw4t-a_Ak_Mta_b-fcjla_l  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHONE 21  ���������and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,        FLOUU,    IfJUI-IJ  4  <  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  m  4  4  4  ������  8  8  4  4  4  a.  ���������Tin-, ;iflv<-rt lYcim-ii!  40 OZ.  !���������; not |.ti*iU--h''d or di-"]>l;ty������*'l by .h** T,J'|ur>r Control T*5ourd or by  Tlie ,f.;ov<T-"-*iH'*it of l.fitishColumbia.  EWE8m\W0Mmf ff^fiSmtw.IL&  ENO'S FRUIT SALTS, now $ .79  BA YER ASPIRIN, tins of 12 22  hot ties of 24 40  bottles of 100  1.00  QVALTINE. 1 pound tin 98  OVALTINE. Vi-lb.  tin   S9  NUJOL,  l6*oz. bottle 75  SCOTT'S EMULSION SOc. and IM  'B  ft  $4  We are constantly adding new lines to our stock and it will be  to your advantage to come and shop with uh at  ^w/ajl  %������-8*(Cr Arf^UJLA M*m*^ M   WwLMa ^UWL������* mm\mmW\W\& l~\[m ilkrO("ft ^m**  A. A. ft A. Kl-tOI 7 It, Mm*.  to.  ���������h ;���������*?  eiRESTOi* JRBVMBW  KnuwWi  m^^:--m>m(wm,  /}':..  VU  ^ *<**���������)���������.  *95  Rub your eyes, then read it again���������  and don't forget it is from the Conservative  Calgary Daily Herald.  Hon. H, H. Stevens has accorded  "full end or sat ion" to the nine United  Farmer members who are seeking: reelection in Alberta-  Note particularly "Hon.H. H. Stevens  has considered the splendid fight put up by  the UF. members for the past 14 years on  behalf of the people." *  And who are THE PEOPLE?  Surely the men and women who have  converted the stump lands of Creston Valley  into B.C.Js finest orchard district can lay some  claim to consideration when roll call is  sounded for the people.  And what is the "splendid fight" put  tip by these U.F. members?  Ever hear of a single one of them  urging protection for the fruit industry, or any  other Canadian industry?  Never a kindly word of the sort  ever escaped their lips. They are 100 per  cent, free,tsade in all commodities; ~\' **  a ' *"��������� r-  * * " . **  To show their; contempt, for B.C. fruit  it is well known that in at least one of the  prosperous post war years U.F.A. Co-Ops.  brought in American fruit and paid the duty  on it to give a practical expression of their  hatred for the protected B.C. orchard product.  And to show their special contempt for  STEVENS SUPPORTS  U.F.A. CANDIDATES  IN RURAL ALBERTA  Calgary Herald, Sept. 30,1935.  Alberta   members   to the last  TP% mm., mm** m ���������% ��������� **���������������������������*���������.  '.MA������t1_A''^������AAM*l'    ������������������������* I ^v *m 4> -���������* -3   ,*���������-.������������������,      g-   ���������"  j^vjajmiAiXmixsit pc** ������*iC***A-c_i_.t( cicubtu %jmmi <m%  United Parmer ticket and aspiring to resume their seats again,  enter the last two weeks of the  election campaign bearing full  endorsation off the Hon. H. H.  Stevens and his Reconstruction  party. ; -  , In a statement to the Herald  today, James L������- Acker, chief  organizer for the party, speaking  for his leader, indicated the  Stevens stand in regard to rural  ridings in Alberta. The endorsation extends to the U.F.A. members who forY 14 years have  sponsored the people's cause and  supported Mr. Stevens in the last  session.  The statement from Reconstruction headquarters in Calgary  said:  "It is the policy of the Reconstruction party to place a candidate in every Constituency where  circumstances permit.  "With regard  to Alberta^ the  JKon. H. H. Stevens has considered that the splendid fight, put up  by the U.F.A.  members for the  past   14   years in behalf of the  people, and in view of the splendid support he has  received during the last session of parliament  from these members, he feels it *  would.be  inadvisable   to   place  candidates of tbe^^Reconstruction^  party in opposition to these mem-,  bers.   Particularly; in view of the  fact that these candidates have  pledged their support to his platform,  and  their - hearty co-operation   in   giving    effect   to    his  legislative program when he is re^  turned to power^*  "On this basis the Reconstruction party in this province is prepared to endorse these candidates  and urge upon the electorate to  support them at the polls."  Creston Valley fruit the annual U.F. A. convention at Edmonton, in 1919, refused to  accept a presentation lot of 20 boxes of apples  sent the convention dinner with the compliments of Creston Board of Trade.  And these are the legislators Hon. H.  H.   Stevens  has given his   "full   endorsation  for the splendid fight put up for the past 14  years."   ��������� -  Arid these U.F.A. candidates "have  pledged their support to his (Stevens)  Platform"���������-meaning Mr. Stevens has made a  mutually satisfactory bargain with the U.F.  free trade group.  Knowing Mr. Stevens is definitely  commited to a policy of tariff reduction, and  recalling that in his address at Creston, on  August 9th, he ommitted any mention of the  tariff what do you suppose he has offered  these U F. A. members to secure their support?  In view of his great silence here on the ail-  important matter of protection do you  suppose the orchard industry is safe.  Contrast this evasion by Mr. Stevens  with the very frank statement of Hon. R. B.  Bennett, when he spoke here in August 1929,  on which occasion the premier "devoted fully  20 per cent, of his time to telling of the protection'he intended to give the orehardists.  To put it mildly, Mr. Stevens is  travelling in bad company and has  forfeited any claim to support from  those engaged in the orchard industry.  keeps.  A man is known by the  company he  THREE REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD SUPPORT R R. BRUCE:  1 - Because of his INTIMATE KNOWLEDGE of East Kootenay and its requirements.  2 - Because of his EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY to present these requirements in  Government Caucus.  3���������Because of his UNDOUBTED ABILITY to get what he goes after.  IT'S TIME NOW FOR A CHANGE! - Canada's Next Government will    be  Liberal.  The  people of Canada are about to speak in no uncertain tones, sweeping from  power the  forces of reaction.     Canada will, under the Liberal regime,  follow  Britain's lead and  take progressive steps to end the depression.  Opportunity  is  here "forv^^^tenay.-G'ast.. Voters  to Join in the Nation-wiide Liberal Landslide  \,\  Iii addition to protecting their own best interests East Kootenay electors can best assure Canada of Stable Government by a-  \,   ,..,.  *^^ *���������*���������**"��������� "-J**"******^^  '���������<fYV;;  THE ��������� KE^IEW?YCBESTON,   B.   a  WORLD HAPPENINGS  nnnnri 1/  DIYU-rfi.!  i*Air_  Praises Men In North  States  Reorganization of the whole Alberta relief system will be undertaken by the new Social Credit government at the earliest possible date,  Premier Aberhart stated.  Ninety per cent, of the 1935 graduates of the faculty of-applied science  and engineering of the University of  Toronto have received employment,  "Dean C. H. Mitchell announced.  Vice-admiral Sir Humphrey Thomas  Walwyn has been appointed governor  of Newfoundland in succession to Admiral Sir David Murray Anderson,  whose term of office expires next  spring.  Col. H. C Osborne, honorary director of the Dominion Drama Festval  announced that Allan Wade, noted  British   stage   authority,   wiU be re  gional   adjudicator   during  tions in the 1936 festival.  Charlotte Acres, the Vancouver girij  who won the five-mile swim at the  Canadian "National Exhibition at Toronto, said on her return home she  may try to swim the English Channel next year.  As a gesture toward wiping out  animosities of the Great War, the  South Australian government, on the  eve of a provincial centenary, decided to restore the German names  of four towns.  For sale: One island, in excellent  condition. Tbe city of Vancouver  has an island on its hands, and is  looking for a prospective buyer. As  an inducement, the city will build a  bridge from the mainland to the  island, if the price is right.  Sir Malcolm Campbell has purchased Headley Grove, a fine Georgian  residence near Epsom, but Lady  Campbell is authority for the statement that he is not going to settle  down quietly as a country gentleman.  "He will never give up his motor-  racing interests," she says.  Well Worth Working For  Sisiiop Oi "Ihe Arctic  Arctic citizens, white and native,  of Canada ,areY decent, law-abiding  people, well worth working for, Right  Rev A. Li. Fleming, Bis_top of the  Arctic, a former rector of Saint John,  N.B., said on his arrival in Winnipeg  from the East over Canadian National Railways.  "I have a great admiration for the  white man of the North," Bishop  Fleming said* "not because he is a  religious man. Some of them are.  Many are not. But because he is a  real man, facing hardships with  courage."  The health of the Eskimo, due to a  combination of causes, is better than  it was. In the first place, missionaries, the Hudson's Bay Company, or  the R.C.M.P., were all able to give  out destitute rations in tune of epidemic or shortage of food, and the  Italian Soldiers Deserting  Hundreds Have No Desire To Fight  mm Africa  Ludwig Loringi in the New York  Post says Italian soldiers are deserting to Switzerland, France and Yugoslavia by the hundreds. They have  no desire to give their lives for their  Fascist fatherland, preferring the uncertainties. of a refugee's existence  to the certainty of disease and death  which awaits those who go to Africa  at the Duce's command.  Nuovo Avanti (Paris) publishes in  terviews   with   a   number   of   these  deserters.    "The   troops   leaving   for  Africa," says one, "have no faith in  the Government's optimistic reports.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  ISAIAH PORTRAYS THE SUFFERING SE&VANT  Golden text:  With his  are healed.   Isaiah 53:5.  Lesson:     Isaiah   52:IS  John 19:17-37.  Devotional     Reading:  5:9-14.  stripes we  to 53:12;  Revelation  Explanations And Comments  The Servant of Jehovah a Man of  Sorrows, verses 1-3. Who is meant  by the term ,the servant of Jehovah?  Incidental allusions to the Servant of  Jehovah are scattered throughout the  second part of the Book of Isaiah,  but the main passages are these: 41:  8-20;   42:1-7,   18-25;   43:5-10;   49:1-9;  The Government may deny that dis-! 50:4-10; 52:13   to  54:12.   What  was  easp   i������*   ravasHnp-   th*   pvnpditionarv the conception in the   mind   of   the  ease   is   ravaging   the   expeditionary 11Mmllftl.?   Wn���������   ���������.-   servant a ner.  competi-. i>o:axinion Government would refund  the expenditure. In the old days the  natives simply died* without care. Increase of hospitalisation and better  medical superintendance gave the natives a better chance at healthy survival. Trading and police post staffs  had some knowledge of medicine  which was available to the sufferer,  where there was no hospital.  In Bishop Fleming's diocese, which  includes aU of Canada within the  Arctic circle and dips down to the  54th parallel at Fort George, two  hospitals are operated . under his  supervision, one at Pangnirtung, Baffin Land, and the other at Aklavik, at  the mouth of the MacKenzie River.  Eskimo youth graduating from  'mission schools were being absorbed  into the growing life of the North.  "But they "must be trained in the  North,*" said Dr. Fleming. He told of  boys from the Anglican residential  school at Shingle Point, Mackenzie  River, being taken on as apprentices  in herding the reindeer recently  brought to that part of the country.  He saw a future for Eskimos in this  work.  forces. The soldiers know better.  You will find a strong anti-war sentiment even among the Fascist faithful. In Milan I was given a leaflet  urging young men of Italy to flee,  to refuse to go to war. In one district, (Roverto) every soldier-with  whom I spoke was either indifferent  or positively opposed to war. If running away were not a matter of  money, hundreds of thousands would  have made their way across the  borders to evade conscription. . . ."  prophet ? Was the Servant a personification, or a person? If a personification, was he the Israelitish  nation as a whole, or the best portion  of that nation���������the righteous nucleus ? Tbe exiles in Babylon, or that  part who remained loyal to Jehovah  throughout all the trials of the Exile  and thus kept alive the true religion?  If a person, was he ideal, or real?  A prophet, or Hezekiah, or Jehoia-  chim? Or was he one still to come,  the promised Messiah?  The Vicarious Suffering of the Servant of Jehovah, verses 4-6. It has  been the burdens of others, not his  own, that the Servant has suffered;  yet we thought that he was stricken,  smitten and afflicted by the hand of  God because of his own sins, whereas  Research Shows Standard Of Living' ������is ^sufEe?n^  We5f .c?;used   ^   the  **  burden of others that he was carry-  India Becoming Richer  Discover Old Catacombs  Dionne Quintuplets Bowl  Excavators   In   Poland   Find    Grim  Relics Of Polish Revolt  Grim   relics    of   the    unsuccessful  Polish revolt against Russian rule in  1863 have been found in a monastery  at Vilna.    Legend has always related*  that Vilna   *was   honeycombed   with  underground  passages,   and  recently  researches were   undertaken  to   find  them.   After several days' work tapping  the floor of  the   16th  century  Dominican    convent   the   excavators  found an   underground   passage   beginning near the altar steps.    Below  was   the   old   Dominican   cemetery.  Rows and rows of defunct monks lay  in open coffins on slabs.    In an adjoining chamber a ghastly sight greeted the explorers.   Piled on each other  in heaps were bodies of men, women  and children, not decomposed, owing  to lack of air.    They   were   the   remains of rebels who had hidden in  the catacombs, been found and massacred   by   the   Russians,   and  left  where they had fallen.  Is Also  Higher  India   is   growing   richer   rapidly,  according to researches made by B.  B.  Sen, I.C.S.,  of Bombay, who has  been Press Ofllcer to the Government  of Bengal   The Government has just  publ'shed his  brochure  in which he  argues that the   higher   standard   of  living can be seen from the increase  in the consumption of a large amount  of   articles   imported   from   foreign  countries  as well  as those  of local  production.   The per capita consump-|  tion of cotton cloth in the beginning  of the twentieth   century   was ~G2iiy  8.39 yards; it has now risen to 12.11  yards,  an increase   of   over   50 per  cent.    He also points out that, while  JJae  average income has risen from  20 rupees   in   1871   to   107 rupees in  1921,  the  Tise  in prices  during this  period has roughly been two and a  "half times.   This shows, he says, that  the real income, of the mass of the  people has been doubled.  ing���������our transgressions, our iniquities. In the ancient world a great  sufferer was thought to be a great  sinner. Recall how the friends of  Job repeatedly declared or hinted  that his grievous sufferings were sent  because of some hidden sin of his in  the past; and how Jesus protested  against the assertion that the men  on -whom a tower fell were sinners  more than most men, Luke 13:1-5.  Arabs Form First Parliament  Nomads  A new plastic "glass" has nothing  in common with ordinary glass, except its transparency. It is probably a cellulose derivative like cellophane.  China's Women Pirates  Terror   Stricken   Travellers    Found  They Wero A Reality  China's women pirates, seldom seen  but famous in song and story along  the South China coast, were a grim  reality to 300 terror stricken Chinese  travellers who arrLved at Amoy  aboard the coastal steamer Lokiang.  They and the ship were in tho hands  of two female buccaneers and 40  male subordinates for four days. The  passengers and ship were robbed of  $250,000 in cash and silver bars, and  the pirates, after killing one passenger and wounding three, oscaped  in a small boat to a pirate stronghold. The victims said the female  chieftains were a strange mixture oi  merciless outlaw and sentimental  womanhood. Before escaping to shore  thoy gave a broth cr of the slain passenger  $70   "Lo  provide  a   funeral"  Offered As Gift  A surprise gift offer which will interest every parent, every child and,  in fact, everyone who has ever heard  of the world-famous Dionne Quintuplets, has been announced.   The article  offered is a cereal   bowl   created   in  honour of the five little sisters and  called the Dionne Quintuplets Birthday Bowl.   Made of shining lifetime  smartly designed in modern line3, and  chronium, it is six inches in diameter,  embossed   inside   with   a   charming  sculpture   of   the "Quints".    On the  rim are engraved the names of the  babies ��������� Emilie,    Annette,    Marie,  Yvonne,  and   Cecile.    Besides  being  an ideal cereal bowl for a child,  it  makes a distinctive olive and celery  dish or bon-bon dish.  Readers can obtain this delightful  gift by sending two trade-marks  from packages of Quaker Oats, plus  fifteen cents to help cover postage  and handling charges, to the Quaker  Oats  Company,  Saskatoon,  Sask.  Paper linings have been invented  for the tops of coffee percolators to  prevent the ground coffee falling  through and facilitate its removal.  Of Near East Select Sheik  As President  That the Bedouins, the Arab  nomads of the Near East, have formed their first "Parliament," has been  reported from Cairo, Egypt. Delegates from 75 Bedouin tribes, representing 1,000,000 Bedouins of Egypt,  met under the presidency of Sheik  El Arab S. E. Hamad El Bassel  Pasha. They formed a committee to  deal with such questions as the development of compulsory education  among Egyptian Bedouins, protection  of the rights held by Bedouins, the  preservation and maintenance of  Bedouin customs, and contribution to  the development of intellectual intercourse between the Bedouins of  Egypt and those of Arab countries.  A Colony Of  Forgotten People-  Families From Southern States Live*  In Amazon Jungle  The     discovery    in    the   Amazon:?  Jungle of   a   colony   of   "forgotten":  people,    descendants   of   aristocratic?  Southern families who  migrated, by* ;  Dr. W.H. Haas, lecturer and Professor of Geology at Northwestern Uni-v  versity,    Chicago.    Dr.   Haas    came-  upon the colony during one of his exploration trips up the Amazon.   Tlie  colony is named Santerin, and is situ-f  ated on the banks  of  the  Tapa JosY  Rive?, a tributary   of   the   Amazon.  The settlement, Dr. Haas said, is 600-  miles inland from the ocean.   In the  tiny village of about 300 people, Dr.  Haas met a -woman who had moved  to the tropics immediately after the  war between the States.    "She was  living in the past," he declared. "As  I talked with her she seemed to forget her bedraggled clothes, her bare-  feet and her primitive surroundings.  She recalled   her   father'3   extensive  plantation   back   in   Alabama, with,  slaves  singing  and  working  in   the-  cotton fields." She told Dr. Haas that  a number of Southern families, who-  ���������were   dissatisfied  -when  their  slaves  were freed as a result   of  the  -war,  moved to the Amazon basin, where  slavery   was   permitted   and    where-  they hoped to begin life anew.    But  the hopes of these plantation owners'  were soon blasted. The moist climate-  was not fit for growing cotton and  there was no market for other products.   In the midst of dense forests;  and located so far from civilization,  they could not   make   contact   with  prospective   buyers.     Many   of   the  younger Southerners, dissatisfied with  the poverty and ignorance of the village life,   returned   to   the   United  States.    The others remained to" eke  out an existence   by   growing pumpkins, cocoa and beans.  British excavations in the Shetland Islands reveal remains of buildings of Vikings in the 10th century.  and   "j>2.C>0   to   each  transportation,"  passenger   "for  A l)op<'iulul-l<' Escort  A strong mun to accompany your  wife or daughter to parties or shops  can now bo hired by tho hour owing  to tho enterprise of a retired Budapest police official. You have only to  telephone if you arc busy in thc evonlng, nnd a muscular chap will call  to escort your wifu io tho lliuaU'v.  Iron Jewelry Once Prized  Otlier    Metals    Replaced    By    New  Discovery In BOO B.C.  Iron jewelry���������not gold gems or  diamonds���������was most prized by the  women between tho Myccncan period  and 600 years before Christ, Professor T. Leslie Shear, archaeologist of  Princeton University, has discovered.  In his excavations in the Athenian  Agora or market place, Dr. Shear  has unearthed many bodies of womon  bearing ornamonts of iron, Including  necklace**, rings and bracelets. Dr.  Shear's explanation is that Iron had  just been discovered about that time  and replaced in vogue among tho  women ornament-" of gold, bronze,  copper und other melals.  New Optical Apparatus  Instrument Just Produced Makes If"  Possible To See Heat  For a long time the electrical industry has been" troubled' oh account  of the heat generated by an electric-  light bulb tending to rot the flex  which suspends it. In consequence*  the British Electrical and Allied Industry Research Association asked  three young London scientists to find  a remedy.  These scientists have been at work  for nearly three-years and have produced an optical apparatus which  makes it possible to see heat. Looking at a suspended electric-light bulb  through the instrument, one can see  heat like smoke licking round the  flex, just above the bulb.  The apparatus can also be put toother useful purposes, for instance,  finding the best methods of heating  and ventilatliig rooms, theatres or  factories. With a small model of a  room one can see the draughts and  paths of heat, m,       ���������  A test made with a heated rod  makes it look like a flaming brand.  Even an outwardly cold hand placed  against the instrument appears to be  on fire, and one's breath, even in a  well-warmed room, looks like a jet of  tobacco smoke.  The Safety in Mines Research  Board are already using the device  for discovering the force and effects  of explosives.  Tho oilico boy hadn't beon thoro  long whon his cmployoi* looked up  from an important letter and said  Irritably:  "Don't whistle at your work, boy!"*  "I ain't working, sir," ho replied;  "I'm only whi'iillnfr'' 2110  60.  Gwcltelea,  Gfccessories)  io Smartens.  your iWall  ' ardrol  PATTERN 5446  Forward march-rthat was tho ordor for the Fall beret. And it has  done just that and we've fallen right in lino and like its forward trend.  Why shouldn't wo whon it adds that "como hither" look to tho flattering  beret. You'll lileo this crocheted ono with ita matching puree���������they're both  so easy to make. Thc chief decoration, thc ���������rib'*, aro, arranged in a fnn-liko  design. Yon can make it of Shetland as will as other wools. So got out  tho crochet hook and let It wo"cl*; wonders in adding tlie chic of thoso matching accessories to youi* wardi-ohe.  In pattorn 5440 you will find complota instructions for making the set  shown; an Illustration of it and of tho stltahos needed; material requirements.  To obtain this pattorn send 20 cents In stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dopt., Wlnnlpog Newspaper Union, 175 McDormot Avo.  IS., Wlnnlpog.  'I'liniiiv Uh no Allc-ft Rroolcs pattern boolc pulillHliod  Resent Competition  Professional Boggfrrs In Paris Want  Protection Against Amateurs  Unfair competition is claimed by  Paris beggars. With tlie approach of  the tourist season, tho official newspaper of French beggars���������Lo Journal  dos Mondlgots���������publlBhed a vigorous  editorial calling on all professional  charity-seekers to defend their interests against amateurs. This newspaper, which has a tromendous circulation among mendicants, points  out that non-profosslonal beggars are  trying to crash tho beats rosorvod  for professionals. It demands that a  united stand bo mado by all self-respecting members of boggardom  against these ���������'ontevprin'ng upstarts."  An Oxford don says that ho has  kept statistics for years and finds  that no rod-headed man or woman  over won a flrst in history at tho university. If this Is how ho occupied  his time It is surprising tliat anybody got a flrst, or oven n pass.. i' ���������""  <S\    fm  is !*���������(  ./  -y\\-\ iii    jxxli v JJCi vv ���������  VX%>J"J������.J x. \J J.**- ���������>  t>  V**  ASK YOUR DOCTOR  FIRST, MOTHER  Before You Give Your Child  on Unknown Remedy to Take  Every day, unthinkingly, mothers  "take the advice of unqualified persons  ��������� instead of their doctors' ��������� on  remedies for their children.  If they knew what the scientists  know, they would neper take this  ���������chance.  Doctors Say PHILLIPS*  For Your Cluld  "When it comes to the frequently-used  *"milk of magnesia," doctors, for over  -50. years, have said "PHILLIPS'  Milk of Magnesia ��������� the safe remedy  for your child."  Remember this ��������� And Always Say  "Phillips1'" When You Buy. Your  ���������child deserves it; for your own peace  of mind, see that you get it ��������� Genuine Phillips* Milk of Magnesia.  Also in Tablet Form:  Phillips* Milk of Magnesi  lets are now on sale at  stores every where. Each  let is the equivalent of  a teaspoonful of Genuine Phillips" Milk of  Magnesia.  Phillips    MADE IN CANAwn  Nance and Jack leave for home.-they  are caught in a blizzard.   Blinded by  ������._.. u������.iiuu(,  ouuw   tucj   lAjiuuc;  wiui a,  bus full of school children, which was  stalled across the road with its back  wheels resting in a snow-filled gully.  Their car being wrecked, Jack and  Nancy stay with the children and do  all they can to help. The next morning Jack sets out for help in the blizzard.  Now Go On With The Story  CHAPTER XVIII.���������Continued  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  CSuistlne Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of ...,.  "One Wide  River To Crosi"  "The  Unknown  Port",,  Etc.  Tom Osgood, stripped to his overalls and cotton shirt, was putting his  clothes on the boy who had given up  Jack's coat. Without Tom's help,  Nance told herself, she could not endure much longer. That boy was a  hero! How many times had she seen  him, when on the brink of dozing,  pull himself together valiantly to help  the younger ones. Why, he was  drowsy now, poor darling! His task  accomplished, he had slumped onto  that huddled mass upon the floor. Ch,  he mustn't go under! Not brave little Tom Osgood! Nancy dragged  herself up, shaking thc toy with all  her failing strength.  "Wake up, Tommy! I need you!  We must help these children. Don't  go to sleep, Tom.* . .>, Keep fighting .. . fighting. . . ."  : An hour later when the bus door  snapped opened and- Matthew Adam,  his uncle,-and two grim-faced fathers stepped fearfully inside, Nancy's  fur coat was covering a mound of  children, while the girl herself, almost too spent to realize that help  had come, sat on the floor amid a  drift of snow with only a child's thin  sweater covering her thin silk underwear, nodding, nodding, as she  rubbed mechanically at a small boy's  frozen feet;  CHAPTER XIX.  Such events are "news" to the As-  Ji4-ti- w\W   "tt_0fi_att_kn__t  matter ��������� ���������������  There's nothing like Gillett's  Pure Flake Lye to clear  drains in a jiffy! Use it regularly and you'll keep sinks,  tubs and toilets running freely. Pour it down full strength  ~������t will not harm enamel or  plumbing. Kills germs and  destroys odors as it cleans.  Keep a tin on hand.  ��������� Never dissolve tye Ia h.ot water.  The action of the lye Itself beats  the water.  FREE BOOKLET���������The Gillett's Lye Booklet gives dozens or practical  hints for using this powerful cleanser and disinfectant.' Also sires full directions for soaproaking, thorough cleansing*and other uses on tho farm. Writs  for free copy to Standard Brands Limited, fraser Ave., and. liberty  St., Toronto, Ontario.  ���������������ILLETT'S  LYE fflf  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 in-  -dulgent father loses all he had, and  his family is faced with the neces-  _ity 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 but 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 while 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.  Nancy's parents and friends gave  their liberal support to her request  for books, and a sizeable box arrived  ln due course. Father Adam painted  a sign for the library, and the Adam  boys worked on tho shelves for the  books and decorations to make the  room look presentable.  Jack Nelson, Matthew Adam, and  Nanco go to tho prairlo home of Matthews' undo for the ride, and after  e:::;;':::.:r:"r^rr:ii"rr::::r:'!-'*:::!1:::..':1,1!::: :::i::::,,:;:.:'*rr'*r,--rss  young  MOTHERS  i������#l8*#ll|iikW%*(te**(rt������Wl*  Qr������ best treinwi  proved M zomm ATIONS  sociated Press. On ,the morning after  that momentous blizzard James Nelson arose early, for Margaret was  convalescing from an attack of flu,  and the woman who had been coming  in to help was also ill. Hence it devolved on Dad to get the family,  breakfast; but before beginning this  unaccustomed duty he stopped to  take in his morning paper.  Spring had* come early? to Edge-  mere. The air, James noticed, was  almost balmy.. He had a melodious  whistle, and Mendelssohn's "Spring  Song" was on his lips when, suddenly  realizing that time was fleeting, he  turned toward the kitchen.  "Hello, there!" greeted Phil on his  way downstairs; and smiling, James  tossed him the paper without looking at it. "  "Take that up to your mother,  Phil. She may like to glance at the  news before I go. But come right  back, sonny. I need a cook's assistant! And ask how much coffee I  ought to use."  Margaret looked up happily as the  boy entered her room.  "It's good to hear Dad's whistle,  isn't it?" she said, recalling the long  months when that cheerful sound  was silenced. 'T feel like a slacker  lying here while he turns cook; but  the doctor says I'm not to stir for  another week. Thank goodness Aunt  Louise will be out to-night! Don't  stop to read the paper, Phil; and tell  your father a heaping tablespoon���������"  "Look here!" The small boy's eyes  were bright with interest. "There's  been a'nawful blizzard in Colorado!  I wonder if it was near Cousin Columbine's."  Margaret reached for the papor,  continuing almost automatically: "A  heaping tablespoonful to every cup,  Phil." Then as he ran to join his  father, her eyes fell on these arresting headlines:  "TERRIFIC BLIZZARD SWEEPS.  COLORADO PLAINS. BUS FULL  OF SCHOOL CHILDREN SAVED  BY TWO YOUNG PEOPLE AFTER THE DRIVER, GOING IN  SEARCH OF HELP, BECAME  CONFUSED AND DIED IN THE  STORM.  "Denver, Colo., March 27th. (AP)  A story of heroism and solf-sacrlflco  was enacted yostorday afternoon in  a school bus stalled on tlio Colorado  prairies, whon Nancy Nolson, nineteen, popular sub-deb, daughter of  Mr. and Mra. Jamca C. Nelson of  Boston' and cousin of Miss Columbine  Nelson, pionoer resident of Pino  Ridge, Colorado, stripped to hor underwear in order to put hor clothos  on children who were freezing to  death before hor eyes; whilo hor  brother .Tack, seventeen, facing tho  storm In hopo of bringing help, succeeded ln reaching a distant ranch  whore bo eollapwod nfl.et* giving- n������w������  of the whereabouts of tho mlsnlng bus.  Without:  thft  liArolo.  antjon   Of    theae  two young people, sixteen children  would undoubtedly have perished.  Frantic parents-���������"  Margaret read no further because  her hands were shaking so that she  could not see the type; but she managed to call, a call that somehow  startled her husband; and at that  very moment the front door bell  rang.  John set the coffee pot on the  stove, and said: "You answer that  bell, son. I'll see what Mother  wants."  Margaret was lying back against  the pillows, her face colorless. One  hand still clutched the paper, and a  limp gesture told hor, husband he was  to read it. He sat" on the bed, and,  strangely; his daughters' name stared  up at him as he took the sheet, even  before he saw the headlines.  "7 . Y Nancy Nelson . . . stripped  to her under wear ... brother Jack  .   .  . collapsed.   .   .   ."  "It's a telegram.!**? cried Phil,  bursting into the room in great excitement. "Maybe it's from Cousin  Columbine asking me to visit her.  Open it quick, won't you? Why���������  what's the matter? *Ts Mother sick  again? Gee! there's the telephone.  What'd it have to ring for now?"  As he sped away, his father stared  down at the yellow envelope. For a  moment it seemed as if he could not  face its contents. Then, bracing himself inwardly, he tore it open, eyes  seeking the signature before he read:  DON'T BB UNDULY ALARMED BY  REPORTS IN PAPERS STOP BOTH  WILL HAVE BEST OF CARE AT HOSPITAL STOP JACK MAKING GOOD  FIGHT AGAINST PNEUMONIA AND  ALL. POSSIBLE BEING DONE STOP  TELEGRAPH IF COMING STOP WILL  WIRE AGAIN AT NOON AFTER TALKING WITH DOCTOR, STOP AM PROUD  OF OUR CHILDREN ' COLUMBINE  NELSON.  Margaret,, watching his tense face,  cried out:  "Is���������is it���������-"*  "Not that!" James broke in quickly. "Not that,.dear!" and read the  message, his voice trembling. Then  the --mall boy" was back, calling as ho  ran up the stairs: "It's Aunt Lou on  the telephone. Sho wants you. Dad.  Where's that telegram^   Was it���������"  When James returned five minutes  later there was a bit more color in  Margaret's   face,   and   Phil,   avidly  perusing the story,   lifted   his   head  from the newspaper to exclaim. ''Gee,  Daddy!   Jack   wasn't   wearing   any  socks!   He'd put 'em on a little feller  that was freezing.    And Nance had  given her stockings to some one too,  and   her   dress'n  her  fur   coat   and  everything.   She had one o' the kid's  -sweaters over her slip.    She got unconscious soon   as   they found 'em.  One of those Adam fellers got there  first.     They'd   been   to   his   uncle's  ranch and got caught in the blizzard  on the way home and collided with  that bus.   It says they showed un���������  unbelievable-heroism; and the driver  was found a mile off the road under  a snowdrift.   Nancy's legs are frozen  to���������"  He ceased abruptly at a warning  glance from his father.  "That's enough now, Phil. Louise  had seen the paper, Margaret, and  was rather -worked up���������for Louise.  Another teacher will take her classes  and she'll catch an early train out  here. I'll stay until she comes, dear.  She asked if we were going to Colorado, but���������"  "I���������I feel as if I must, Jim," said  Margaret weakly. "If Jack has  pneumonia he���������he's grown so fast  that���������"  "The last letter said he'd gained  twelve pounds," the little boy reminded them, "and Nancy said he'd never  looked so husky."  "I know, but . . ."  Her lips trembled, and James Interrupted: "I understand how you  feel, Margaret; but it's Impossible for  you to travel now. This flu's so  treacherous if one gets up too soon.  But I'll drop everything and go myself unless the next telegram is reassuring.   I promise that."  "Is pneumonia a very bad thing  to have?" questioned Phil soberly.  "Pretty bad," Dad answered, thinking that should Jack not w;eather it  his mother could scarcely reach him  In any case.    "Now close your eyes,  You'll feel stronger when you've had  something to eat."  Louise Nelson said afterwards that  she spent that entire day answering  telephone and door bells. The news  spread fast; and friends and neighbors responded anxiously. A number  of Nancy's schoolmates called up  from town, as well as some of the  far-famed "boy friends." There were  calls from Exeter asking if Jack was  as badly off as the papers intimated;  and it seemed to the distracted woman that she had no time in which  to cheer the invalid.  Cousin Columbine was better than  her word, the second message arriving almost an "hour before promised.  Louise called her brother's office and  read it to him.  Y'Tt's addressed to you, Jim? She  says: 'Doctor thinks things look  rather better, and considering how  far away you are, advises you not to  start immediately. Jack doing as well  as can be expected. Nancy suffering  greatly but her courage is good and  will increase as weakness wears  away. Letter follows this, but will  write and wire daily for the present.  Shall stay near Glockner Hospital so  address me there'."  "Then Dad won't go?" asked Phil,  hovering near as his aunt telephoned.  She shook her head.  "Are they both better?"  Aunt Louise nodded because speech  came hard.   The message was hopeful, yet she  seemed   to   read * something between the lines.   Pneumonia,  she thought, sometimes travels faster  than a railroad train.   Was that why  the doctor advised Jack's parents not  to come ?  (To Be Continued)  Ponds may be larger than lakes;  their strict difference lies in the  depth. True ponds are always shallow. 2110>'  ATE MTS  A   Llat   Of   "Wanted   Invention-"   And  Full Information Sent Free On Rftqu������at.  Margaret, and I'll bring some coffee. I TUG RAMoAY LO.   |67*  ottawa,    ont!  P  SIMPLE DIRECTIONS ON THE PACKA6E  TRY IT SOON!  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg CRESTOH REVIEW  'i,  -*.-���������*-*.- +.-*..m.-^.-*.-*..*.-*.,*..*......a-a-a. a���������^   m. .*..*.   m .^.m-m-A   ^.a.a. ^...-a. a   ^-������.   ^   ������   ^   . o   >-^  ^,|ti,f   ������   ^   ., ^   *   *���������  ������  ^  *-^*  r  *���������  Depend on Us  ��������� ���������  it jn  ^2��������� J   im.  X UU It llllti  IU  L,Fue eeenoimy .*,������.  Jr^W frnm^, mmi  ucycau  for your foodstuffs, for we have only thelbest, freshest and most wholesome in every line and sell at  lowest prices. Our large volume of business enables us to shave the price just a little closer on  every item.  Groc  ___.*���������*���������"������ r  S  pedals  8  ������  ���������  i  >  IMLEJkT SPECIALS   ?  LAMB CHOPS, lb .      ,;...?Iv|.18  ROAST OF PORK, lb   .16J  STEWING VEAL, lb      .10  ALL FOR  79  Berry Bowiy 6 Berry Dishes]  andi3 cakes Glory Soap  GRAPE NUT FLAKES,_? pkgs. .19  "41  GOFFEE, Ts,  Maxwell House.  tin  SARDINES, Brunswick,.? tins   .17  BROOMS, 4 string, each ...... ....    .41  OPERATIVE A  I H*e r-Ftftz nimOLY  <P /  VITC  f-S".  -VS* dELmlVS!?  ���������y������trl������^*v,8>**p*8r**������"  i ^i ii ^i m^ym. y. ^ m y n ^ . qp i ly .y^ y<y. qyi.my^j i yn"f *'V*y^f*^ * W y *<8 .^'^"^*y^f ��������� *y y ��������� %>* %> * ^f  .m.m.m m.m.  ��������� .���������������������    Ifc, +.m. ,������.A. 8fc.<8,.<8i.^.  M^8������^ha^k������rfl8.*AM  ��������� afc i ^an ,,#..  Ml PAYS TO KEEP YOUR SHOES IN REPAIR  f Most of tbe people you meet for the  first time today judge you  on  ��������� appearance.   If you  look well groomed and neat they instantly think of you  ��������� as successful.  *"��������� Few things give a man or woman a shabby appearance so much as shoes  j? -that need repairing.   And few things can be corrected at so tittle cost.  t f If your shoes need attention, don't neglect them.   We'll do a good  job  f for you here, at small cost.  I  Local and Personal  Next door io Liquor Store, Creston  ���������'^���������'j 'm .^'sf"mmwf'^mm  ***���������-������-������-  Jas. Cook was a weekend visitor with  friends in Kelson.  The village council meets in October  session on Monday night.  Enrolment  at  Creston public  school  now stands at 242.   Of these 41  are in  Grade 5.  Prank Nadon of Universal Motors was  a business visitor at Trail at the first of  the week.  Home in trance, and is at present in  charge of a church near Ottawa, Ontario.  His worlMn this district will be continued by Father Hartsaaoin.  Edward Jenkins and Mrs Augusta H.  Cranee, both of Kaslo, were very auietlv  married at St. Paul's Lutheran Church,  Creston, Tuesday afternoon; the pastor,  Rev. C. F. Basse, officiating. The  witnesses were Mr. and Mrs. A. Biccum,  old friends of the contracting parties.  The newlyweds left on Wednesday for  their home at Kaslo.  t3<������a9">aaaanB Va8 8l8������8i8i������B ������������������������������������������������������ aaaa bb ������������������������ at aaa af3  aa 88  1 Troutklng \  Waders  ��������� a a  a a  g The Trout ki ng is the king S  5 of boots for sportsmen. For ���������  fishing or duck hunting it is  :  the boot that wins. ���������  ��������� ���������  Flexible, light in weight,   \  easy to wear. ' s  Laced instep with snug fit.   5  Double  felt    insoles���������for   s  I real comfort. ���������  I 88  |      Resists snagging. \  m  |      Safety non-slip soles built  ���������  !  to wear and wear and wear.  :  > ���������  !      In hip lengths only, :  :      Sizes from 6 to 10. :  i  ana the  pun  Monday is election aay  will be in the Mercantile Hall as usual,  with voting from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.,- town  time. This year the voters are divided  into two polls, North and South Creston.  If you live below the track you Twill-vote  *������*��������� +t>M Knn*t������o !n ������Vin������no rtt    Ql-ori���������    VVotortra  WV ������U������    WVtf .UU.M,  .M.M. kw    mm.   ,     W������^������...    ( . ������   ������������������.������.������������������������.<.  and J. S. BrcJwrii; If ybu reside above  the track your vote wil! be takeu care of  by either H, A. Powell or Reeve Jackson.  Now is the time to  get your  Roofs,  Windows  Repaired!  -Yorkshires, ready  Geo. Collis, Phone  ��������� A. _>��������� m a ,  mA~J)L&^L^^m������Lm.Amjm^������k*4MmALm4km.A^^m  Mft^kJka  WE ARE GIVING ANOTHER  on  Tuesday, Oct.  2 to 0 p.m.  Please make every effort to call and taste  this delicious coffee. This also skives you  an opportunity to look over our new stock  of Lamps and Shades, which have just  arrived, at greatly reduced prices.  | West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. j  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38 j  >^������^w^i^w^������^f^������,ifNr^<^Y<p|^^������  8  Why Sacrifice Your Night9s Rest  ���������by continuing to me wornout  Springs   and   Mattresses when at these  Exceptionally Low Prices such Comfort and Good Value can be obtained.  Extra Savings: Bedding  A Low-priced 3 piece Bedroom Outfit  Windsor Style Bedstead of Steel with 2-ineh round posts in Walnut enamel  finish. Cable Spring mounted on strong angle steol frame. A serviceable Mattress filled with new clean cotton nnd Art Ticking cover with  Roll Edges.  3 Pieces complete, $18.95  An   Outstanding  Value���������the  Challenger  Mattress  Soft new clean white cotton filling built in layers so it will not mat, pack or  become lumpy.   Built for years of comfort.   SI 0.4S.  Walnut Enamel Steel  Bedstead  ���������haR oval or Windsor shaped top and 10-inch decorated centre panel.  Round post, High Riser Cable Spring with tubular Bides nnd malWblo  corner castings, ends trussed for extra (strength. Strong Cable fabric  Spring. "Economy" Mattress, covered in Art Ticking and Roll Edge  fimit-h.  3 Pieces Complete, $24.75  If det-ired thene pincea can be purchased separately.  Bedstead, $10.25.    Spring,  $8.00.  Econoniy Mattress, $6.95  RESTON MERCANTILE  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  mvvAni-  --^gttw-^fflr^  PIGS FOR SALE-  October 14th. $4.50.  53X, Creston.  WANTED���������Watkins agent to take  charge of Creston district. Apply Wm.  Dicks, Creston.  Mrs. C. McGlocklin of Bonnert Ferry  is here on a visit with  her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Wightmann.  LOST���������Pocket watch, between Rodgers* mill and mill crossing. Leave at  Review Office.   "Reward.  Mrs. W. J. Avery left during the week  on a visit with old friends at Calgary  and Medicine Hat, Alberta.  Mrs Levirs left on Sunday for Kimberley to join Mr. Levirs, who is high  school principal in that town.  ' The open season on blue grouse closes  on-Tuesday. The -sallow grouse season  ended at the first of"the month.  Due to repairs not being complete at  Park pavilion, the Legion dance, announ  ced for October 9th, had to be cancelled.  For voting on Monday Matt. Moores  has been named deputy returning officer-  for West Creston. which is stilL in West  Kootenay.  Vital statistics recorded at Creston  last month show six births, of which  three were boy***; one marriage and  three deaths.  C. B. Twigg was at Kimberley at* the  first of the week attending the fall  session of the Anglican rural deanery of  East Kootenay.  Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary  will hold a tag day Monday. October  14th, federal election day, and trust the  public will respond generously.  FOR SALF���������Heavy teamwork horses.  Also 25 or 30 tons baled timothy and  alfalfa. Bargain, but must act quick,  owner moving away. E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Remember the Presbyterian Ladies'  Aid Thanksgiving dinner Monday,  October 14th, 6 to 8 p.m.. Trinity  church hall. Adults 60 cents, children  26 centr.  Bonners Ferry had an unusually large  number of Creston visitors on Sunday,  moat of whom were talcing in the bijs  English picture, "David Copperfleld,"  at the Rex theatre.  The volley is still favored with indian  summer weather, but quite a heavy gale  blew out of the north Tuesday evenin.  taking a considerable toll of the unpicke  apples, Delicious suffering the worst.  Mr. and Mra. W. Franor were weekend  visitors at Spokane, The former was  amongst those present at a Masonic reunion when Nelson lodge was guest of  one of the Spokane lodges Saturday  evening.  The Stevens (Reconstruction) party  had a well attended rally at the Grand  on Tuoflday night at which the speakero  wero Shorwooa Horchmor of Fernlo and  Rov. F. II. Stevens, .a eon of Hon H.H.  Stevens, with Reovo Jackson presiding.  POTATOES FOR SAL1.~-Notted  Gems from certified soed, priao winning  stock. No. 1���������600-pound lot������, $1.10 por  100 pounds delivered; $1 por 100. pounds  nt pit. No 2���������90 cents por 100 pounda  delivered ��������� 80 cents por 100 pounds at pit.  Small���������70 cents por 100 pounda. Torni**  cash.   Richardson, Ericlmon.  THE J. R. WATKINS COMPANY  have nn opening in thia. vicinity for a  roal live man to handlo tho tmle and distribution of thoir woll lchown lino ot  houeohold and farm products, serving  'hundreds of f-ntiflflcd cuntomoTH. Munt  havo car. For further information apply  1860 Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  Patlior Choinel, formerly In charge of  Holy Cr������������HH Chnroh, nnd ������nl������������lonary  prletitfor Enut Kootonay, hm roturnod  from   mi   oxtondnd  jiollday   ut  his old  V. MAWSON  /"1 T> TH-i Cl 8T8 jf-\. ���������%.-!���������  See us for  WINDOW GLASS  RO0FING  BUILDING PAPER-  STORM  DOORS  WINDOWS  STOVE PIPES  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  i������8^������_B*_a������Ma������**������H������e_^^  *_ ������������������ ���������    ..      U  |  s  mt.  IT PmXTS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  \ ' ' ' V      _. .^1������������������.^.^^^_  Friday-Saturday Specials  Our ambition,is to supply your every need in food  lines and serve you well. Our prices are always fair and  we guarantee the quality of everything we sell. 7.  GHDGDLAlti) cooking,is, each  VINEGAR, 24-oz. bottles, each   White and Malt.    Western.  PEANUT BUTTER, U-oz. Mugs, 2 far ......    .4S  Squirrel.  CLEANSER, Royal Crown, 2 tins ......... .   1    .13  Brightens the home. r  CREAMETTES, 1-oz. pkgs., 2 for.....,........:...    .15  Cooks in half time.  CORNED BEEF, Helmet, 1-lb. tins, 2 for ...    .21  1  I  I  i  &  i  i  i  1  %  Pickling Spices     PHONE SO        Free Delivery     ������  im*mm������*imm*ltittim1&l^  _4a_8.8*J-_������Aall a#a ii Am >  <^������ a_fc ��������� <a%  l.al8-8_fc->U������An_A<Uifc mJk^mJ^jmmmmmm^Amm A<a.4-a-_A<__lk.������_thl  r^Eka.^*  ifcA mmWm^k4b*+1m\mJkm*mm%.������>mm\miftk>m mmm, %A fc_l__fc-_^  4  4  C^JL/.#_y-^J ^jnlJLj������i  of  ENGLISH WARE  Fancy Cups and Saucers  Values up to $1.50  each  Those are exceptional value***.  Do not fail to see thoso bargains.  ���������    r\*   m^y I     %^?;,^r;��������� ffV;4k^  Dry Goods*       Clothing.       Hmydtvmr������*       Fi*rn*i$������.m  mr**itftmpm^kp4P'tMntnajFW0m+^^ M������^w4WM'WM^ww^inwrww'*''V*^W*V'*l'W**W*W^

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