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Creston Review Nov 8, 1935

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 -~~~^5fflffiHE5__���������__2S^^  V'!?^'vv|:1^^^^7^7-  VICTOR J A> B.C. I  7?  t  f_   Provincial Library ,-ipl J***"'}      _ 7/  ��������������������������� I.    ���������      ::.' ,'."...':.*S������1'>  \   P  PHE    CRESTON    REVIEW  /  Vol. XXVI  CRESTON, B.C..   FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8,  1935  No. 28  Cards, Hi Reps.  Pharmacy Win  High Sshool Girls Trim Last  Year's Lady Champions De-  cisevly���������Cardinals Down Last  Year's. Men's Section Winner  Commercial league basketball games  at Park pavilion Friday night attracted a  small turnout due the severe weather  that prevailed. The night's games saw  both of last year's champion . teams go  down to defeat. The Review took a  20-4 beating at the hands of the "newly  formed High School Reps, which came as  a considerable surprise to the fans.  Pharmacy was victorious over. Creston  Motors. 10-8. This wa=* rather a close  shave for the red shirts. Last year's  champions, Imperial Groceteria lost to  Cardinals 28-13.  f The first game Review vs. High Reps  was a nightmare as far aa the crowd was  concerned.     Play  was    decidedly    one  sided with the High School controlling  the ball from the first of the game    The  printers started but   on  the wrong side  by   passing    to Nell Payne-and Theo  Tompkins of the Reps,   (as these two  , girls were not in High School Uniform)  *" but this is no excuse for the older team.  Signals were almost completely ignored  and combination was unknown amongst  the newspaper hands.   Nell Payne and  Theo Tompkins  were the high  scorers  for the Reps in the first half, which made  it quite obvious that the  Review players  were not following up their checks.   At  half time the score was 710-2, with the  next half rolling up exactly the same  number cf points.   Ruby   Palmer was  the best of  theHigh  Reps, and despite  the fact  that Tuorothy  jfaimer was her  Review eheck and did the job efficiently  she fought through, making two baskets,  along with converting two penalty shots.  Full credit is due the winners for the way  in which they handled themselves, and  on Friday night's play it looks as if they  are the 1936-36 champions.   The teams:  Review���������Lewis,     D.   Palmer*    Nora  Payne,  Marteiio 2, Swain,  Bourdon 2,  Clark.   Total 4.  HighJReps���������Nell Payne 8, T.  To*"np-  .-kins--, Hare,- Erickson^"3^J^jBexidj -Eb.-  * Staples, Hendy.' ' Total 20.,.-       T "'-'   '-"  with Frank. Hurford and Tony Morabito  making fine contributions to the scoring.  Groceteria; haa, suffered a great loss of  players hut despite this . they, still have  material for a real team iff they will concentrate-on team pla*** instead of individual glory in the shootings Herb Couling  and Bill Bourdon were the pick* of the  losers.   The teams:  Groceteria���������Payne, H. Couling , 5,  Downes 2, Bourdon &, Archibald, Speers  1, Kirk.   Total 18.   _  Cardinals���������Crawford 4, Morabito 5,  Cobus 6, Hurford 4, Phillips, Corrie 9.  Total 28.  Buff Nastasi did the umpiring, while  the referee work was in charge of E.  .Marriott and B. Crawford.  Armistice Day  Pla?is Arranged  Usual Exercises at Cenotaph  Commencing at 11 a.m.���������Decorate Gravesv-Din ner���������Dance  Park PaviHoti in Evening.  F. Hurford and D. Archibald  lost to  J. P. MacDonald and H. "Webster.  J. P MacDonald and H.  Webster lost  to A. W. Millin and R. Chandler.  _7*Refrfesbments, were served by a committee convened by Mrs. G. Sinclair,  who was assisted by Misses' G. Webster,  M. Sanford, Marion McDonald, J������ P.  MacDonald, H. H. Wilks A. W. Millin,  and G. Sinclair.  Siraar  Fred Simister of Canyon was a business visitor at Atbara. Wednesday.  Mr. Hambly of the Sanca mines left  during the Week for Calgary by car.  J. E. *V"anAck������*ren's truck, was here  from Canyon, Wednesday, for a load of  material.  J. W. Smiley, relief inspector, of Nelson, was here on official business x>n Saturday V 7 Y "'':'���������?-        Yr ?  ���������Johnnie Rogers who is a pupil at Creston high school, spent the weekend at his  home here. ?Y   ���������  ".'���������.Mr.- and Mrs. Colombo, who have  been on an extended visit to Calgary, returned home Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Loasby of Vancouver  were the house guests of Mrs. Martin  for a few days this week. .7  The government caterpiller employed  at Boulder. Creek had to be sent in to  Creston for repairs this week  A C.P.R. work train, which has been  engaged in the vicinity-for some time,  passed through here Saturday for Nelson.  T. Trevelayn bf the Telephone C omp-  any was here at the first of the week installing some larger poles near the road  camp. 77? -7;VV.  Gjeorge Young of Nelson, !who has been  hunting in this vicinity, left for his home  od Friday having had splendid sport and  a good bag.  "  -Jr  Creston Valiey's^pbservance of Armistice Day on Mona&y, November 11th,  will follow along the usual conventional  lines with the day's exercises centreing  around the cenotaph, following which  ceremonies the parade will proceed to  the cemetery to decorate the graves of  fallen comrades. #There will be the  usual dinner at the Creston Cafe to  which all returned] men are invited.  Tickets are $1.60. The returned men are  asked to assembled the Shell Oil Company yard in good itime so the parade  can move off at IQ.pO., and Sergt.-Major  S. M. Watson wilt! again be in charge.  At the cenotaph the programme is as  follows: V,  ? Lowering colors.]}--.  Cease Fire.      - "V .  Two minutes silence.  Last Post. . .\-  Reveille.   Colors-hoisted.  "O Canada." ������  Invocation. , ���������*&  Laying of wreaths.?  A- ���������*__ c_ _*___?*? *' "^������������������'   ���������**���������������-  -O God Our Help^n Ages "Past."     *  Benediction. ,<���������     '-\  God Save the King.  Kitchener  Hospital Fruit  Shower Success  318  Jars  Canned Fruits, Vegetables, Etc., Donated for Most  ��������� Liberal Reme mbrance Ever���������  Postoffice Booth Popular.  L. Porter of Nelson was a  visitor with  Richard Molonder a few days last week.  Miss Marie Thompson has left, for  Kingsgate, where, she will be employed.  Sid Abar was a business visitor at  Cranbrook, Thursday, returning on Saturday.  Abe Butler is now timekeeper at Goatfell East N.D. camp,  commencing Nov  embrr 1st.  E. Driffil. C.P-R- tie inspector, was a  Calgary, Alberta, business visitor over  the weekend.  SSFritz Molander left Sunday for Cranbrook, where he is to be in the employ of  the Sash & Door Company.    -  Elmer Blair, foreman at Rbosville  N.D. camp, and N. C. Maddie, timekeeper^ were weekend visitors here. -  The annual fruit shower in connection  with Creston Valley hospital* sponsored  by the Women's Hospital Auxiliary,  which was held in Trinity United Church  basement Saturday afternoon, was very  largely attended, and a real success, with  a larger number off donations received  than at any of the six previous showers.  There were 72 donors, accounting for  SIS jars, as compared with SI donors and  256 Jars in 1934. The fruit was displayed on a long table at one side of the hall  and was certainly a creditable ^collection.  A special request had been made by the  auxiliary for tomato juice and 77 bottles  were received, as compared with eight  last year. The amount of canned fruit  was "the same as 1934, :with. 118 jars.  Other donations consisted of 36 jars jam.  26 iars jelly .23 jars pickels, 12 jars marmalade and 81 of canned vegetables.  Mrs.'Jas. Cook and Mrs. C. H. Hare received the donations; -  A. Postoffice booth in  charge of Mrs.  It is expected Creston brass band will  take their usual prominent part in the  exercises, and all who are intending to  be present are asked to be on hand be  fore 11 so that the two minutes of silence  may be given fitting observance. All  local clergy have been invited to participate in the proceedings. -  In the evening the Legion are, having  the usual Armistices-fright dance at Park  pavilion. The music--will be by the Imperial five-piece orchestra of Cranbrook,  who made such* a hit a year ago. The  ad mi sion is 50 cents., which includes the  usual excellent supper to be provided by  the Legion Ladies'. Auxiliary.  7 The poppy sale will open at all points  ffi^e-d^-^n.-^*^^  On Tuesday nine men arrived from  Calgary for the airport, and another  nine arrived at Goatfell East N.D. camp.  Mrs. A. Manuel, who has been  visiting friends at Wynndel, arrived on Monday on an  extended visit  with   Mrs.  C.  Senesael..  Mrs. F. Molander and son, Barry,  left on Sunday for Canyon, where she  will reside with ber parents for the winter months.  . game was   iuucu  3Z������ore  TO  the liking of the spectators, in which at  no time, was it a cinch for .Motors or  Pharmacy. At half time the score was  7-6 for the red shirts, and at three quart  er time it was 6-10 still in the winners  favor. Both squads dropped in a basket  in the final quarter to make final score  10-8 In this game the Combination was  about even with Motors having seven  penalties against them as compared with  three against Pharmacy. Both teams  were shooting wild at too great a distance  from the basket to resonably expect results. Scoring honors were evenly divided for Pharmacy with Mary Abbott  and Betty Speers converting two penalties each. Crane, and E. and Y, La*  belle had a basket each. Liz. Armitage,  Ethel VanAckeren and Dot Wightman  did the Motors'scoring.   The teams:  Creston Motors���������D. MacDonald,  Armitage 4, VaiiAckeren 2, Browell,  Avery, K. Payne, Wightmann 2, H.  LaBelle, H. Moore.   Total 8.  Pharmacy���������Learmonth. Speers 2, P.  MacDonald, Crane 2. Y. LaBelle2, E.  LaBelle 2, Abbott 2, M. Moore, F.  Tompkins.   Total 10.  In the third fixture Cardinals took  Groceteria to the cleaners by a 28-18  margin. The grocery boys were dli3-  organized.and had no floor play whatever. For the Cardinals, Ben Crawford,  Doug. Corrie and Tony Cobus, of last  year's team, had a nice   combination.  EMcfcson  M. Young, mrs.  Chemngtou  ���������- the attraction  and  Under   the   auspices   of the  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid in  United Church Basement  CRESTON  OAT     Milll    IE  -Mil* jiyii Id  'r3 to 5.30 p.m.  , ?: 'V.7T-,���������?..?;?gn]e ^f iil(.'  ������������������'? ���������"'..,' ��������� 1 -  '_\JFpmcy Work''    ;  ,; t-[Aprans: ..  < Home  Cooking  ��������� Candy s ���������  '������������������AFTERNOON TEA   .'  EVERYBODY WELCOME  closed and traffic-IsToufed over the?hew  bridge, much work remains to do to the  approaches yet however.    "���������*���������  Among those attending the basketball  games at Creston on Friday were Miss  Margaret Rogers. Frank Hamilton, Art  Rutledgeacd Charles Wilson.  Wilf rid-Marquis and son who have  been hunting from Kootenay Landing  for several days, returned to Nelson,  Thursday, after a most successful trip;  An extra dozen men were added to the  road crew here Friday morning. The extreme cold prevailing all week has been  hard on the men  engaged on this wcrk.  J. A. Pike, M. E , superintendent at  the Bayonne mine, along with Mrs. Pike,  left for the coast this week where they  will reside during the winter shut down  of operations  Capt. A. E. 7Dalga9 is now the sole  representative of the Bayonne mine at  Tye. taking the place of superintendent  Pike during the latter's stay at the coast  over the winter  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.00 a fall of 0,35  for the week Ice .has formed both on  the Slough and Duck Lake an unusual  occurrence for this time of the year.  Don's stage of Cranbrook took over  the run of the Greyhound stage from  that point Saturday last as far as Gray  Creek. A car bod also to be put into  service from Creston to cope with passengers from there. .  , Reports from the many hunters engaged on the flats this week show that  excellent sport has been general and  good bags of duck and geese have been  secured. At the weekend geese were  arriving in goodly number"*.  The cars spotted at Atbara for the  Boswell Fruit Growers use were not  loaded this week as expected, the cold  snap molting it quite impossible to load  Into un heated cars. Several truck loads  of npplcn wero sent through direct to  Creston during the week. Thu cam will  bo used when the weather moderates.  Cold of unproccdent cc verity for thia  timo of year utruek Monday afternoon  laat nnd has continued all through the  wook without much lot up. No crcat  damage is reported to cropa or trees, although the usual ranch wotrl*: has had to  ho discontinued. If tho spell of cold  weather lasts much lorijror, it is feared  the cattle on the -flat*, will have to bo fed  hay at thin time.  A flucceunful hallowe'en party was held  in the community hall, Thursday ovo-  nina, A very iMge attendance jtvaa in  ovldcnco, "eBpecinily among the young-  Rters. Games woro indulged in, followed  by a tanky ropaet. Tho evening was  n most enjoyable one. Much of the  credit for the auccena la duo Art. Rut-  lodge, Hchool principal, who waa tho  leading spirit in the evenings fontlvitles.  TheYEadies* AuxiliaryThave this in charge  and have secured supervisors for the  work at most all the school districts.  Badminton Club  Opens Season  Have First Tournament Monday  Night Featuring Doubles'* Play  ���������Considerable New Talent���������-  ���������Committee Serves Lunch,  The first badminton tournament of the  season was held at Park pavilion Monday night, with only a fail* crowd in  attendance. A series of games in mixed  doubles, ladies' doubles and men's  doubles featured the evening. The  winners were:  MIXED DOUBLES.  Don. Archibald and Mrs. F. C.  Rodgers lost to A. W. Millin and Mrs.  T. Wilson.  John Murrell and Miss Jean Henderson won from J. P. MacDonald and  Dora Nickel.  R. M. Chandler and Miss Anaretta  McDonald lost to F. Herford and Mrs.  J. P. MacDonald.  A. Gilroy and Mrs. D. Weir won from  Misses M. Hamilton and Marion  McDonald.  Misses L. Trevelyan and H, Hobden  lost to Mrs. Chandler and Mibb Gladys  Webster.' " '.:"''[ ���������Y:.;'V'::  F. Hurford and Mrsi J; P. MacDonald  loot to A. Gilroy and Mrs. Weir.  LADIES' DOUBLE^    V  Mrs. Chandler und Mico Henderson won  from Miss Trevelyan and Mra. T.  Wilson.  MiflHes D. Nickel and G. WobBter won  from Misses M. and A. McDonald.  Misa IC. Payne and Mra. Weir won  from Mrs. Murrell and Misa H. Hobdon.  Mra. J. P. MacDonald and Miss M.  Hamilton won from Mrs. Rodgers and  Mrs. D. Weir.      .;.'     Y  Mrn. Chundler und .Mis'* Hendcroon  won from Mrs. MncDonnld and Mias  Hamilton.  MEN'S DOUBLES  A. W. MIHln ond R. Chandler won  from .1. Murroll and A. Gilroy.  Dr McKonalonndXJ, H. Haro lost to  A. W. MIlHn and R. Chandler.  W.  J.  Bell is  a business  prairie points this week.  School went onto the winter schedule  on^Monda^sopening; at 9.30 and closing  ^a������������80"*po**^^  George; a^':B(eh?;I^dbe&er * are;<akai^-;  a fewdaysl .offthis7t"reek?[bn ahuntii^;  trip on the *3atS|7 ? T       ? ? ;J..-J^:Jj-:j-X<J$^.  D. Puckey and C.~ Perry, who have  been employed here all fall, have returned  to their homes at Fernie. "7 77:?   V  No doubt due the extremely cold  weather'; hallowe'en was the quietest  Erickson has known in years.  Tom and Dan Alton, who have spent  the fall here working, returned on Sat-  ur ay to their home at Fernie.  Mrs. W.'V. Jackson and Mrs.K.Knott  will supervise the Armistice sale of poppies at Erickson. The sale will commence at the end of the week.  Mrs. C. Kelsey is this week completing the assembly of the corn and wheat  which she is this year exhibiting at the  Royal Winter Fair at Toronto, Ontario,  and the World's Grain Show at Chicago.  The "wheat was tested at the Creston  elevator and goes No. 1 Northern.  Lister School Report  The October report of Lister school  shows Division 1 with a 92 per cent, of  attendance, with the following making  the high standings: Grade 9���������Norma  Donaldson, Martha Donike. Grade 8���������  Kitty Beard, Alice Wellspring. Grade  7a���������MargArot Sinclair, Milly Beard.  Grade 7b���������-Lillian Wocknitz," Edna  Hutts. Grade 6-~Hugo Sommerfeld,  Helen Gustafson. Grade B���������Stella  Beard, Mary Millner, Perfect attendance���������Kirk Beard, Kitty Beard, Milly  Beard, Stella Beard, Cyril Bird, Daniel  Domke, Martha Domke, Helen Gustafson, Edna Hutts, Mary Millner Margaret S'nelair, Huo Sommerfeld, Alice  Wellspring.  The attendance showing in Division 2  was 88 per cent., with the following making tho high standings; Grado 4���������Dorothy Millner, Irene7 McKee. Grade 8���������  Freda and Bernic** Dohnldnon equal,  Doreen Beard. Grade/2-���������Kirstinc Hon-  rickson, Gerhard Meyer. Grade la-*-  Axel Henrickaon, Oscar Herman. Grade  lb���������Bobby Millner, MnrySinelalr. Perfect attendance���������Mnry Domke, Theodore Domke, Inez Gustafson Ida Herman,  Oficar Herman, Harry Krebs, Irene McKee, Gerhard Meyor, Dorothy Millner  Dorothy Rylnn, Alfred Sommerfold,  Arthur Sommerfeld, Harry Sommerfold,  Frod Strelive, Nick Strelive, William  Stroll vo, George Wocknitz, Stanley  Mctcl-kl.  ^AkW&Wm rffeU***   **_rtiui A ftSWitQ.  Mr. and Mra. Adolpho Rohc take thin  monnn of oxprcflwing their very sincere  appreciation of tho sympathy and many  lcindnesnen nhown them In thoir recent  R. Stevens proved the attraction of the  afternoon, and netted the auxiliary $15.  Tea was served free and the tables were  filled all afternoon, with the silver collection a generous one. The tea committee was Miss Irene LaBelle. Mrs. H.  H. Wilks, Mrs. G. R. John. Miss Anna*  retta MacDonald. with Mrs. Maxwell  and the matron, Miss Cooke, pouring  tea. The kitchen committee consisted  of Mrs. Beninger, Mrs. Forbes and Mrs.  Jacks.  Amongst the donors were Mrs. M.  R.Joyce, Mrs. R- Stevens, Mrs. R. A.  Comfort. Mrs Cherrington, Mrs. C. F.  Hayes, Mrs. Haskins. Mrs. Canute Anderson. Mrs. Jas. Cook, Mrs. W. M.Archibald, Mrs. G. Sinclair, Mrs. A. R. Corn-  visitor at I fort, Mrs. S- A. Speers, Mrs. W. L.  Bell,  Mrs. G. H. Hare, Mrs. J. W. Dow, Mrs.  R. J. Forbes, Mrs. M. J. Beninger, Mrs.  C. Murreii, Mrs. R. S. Bevan, Mrs. W.  K Brown,  Mrs: Jas. Maxwell. Mrs. A.  -BrlMiliiWrj^^^ J-  Shf-twoaavMrs..���������i'W. H. Cartwright^Mn*.  F;; Cellis Mrs* J- iW* Handley; MrsY G.  Jacks. Mrs^Stapletbi*, Mrs. G.G? M e-  Kenzip, Mrs; GY R2* John, Mirsi j. W.  Hamilton. Mrs. T. Gbodwin/Mrs. W.  McL*. Cooper, Mrs. Mallandaine, Mrs.  W. U Crawford, Mrs. Skalen, Mrs. T.  Lacey, MrsY.M. Young, Mrs. W. Morrow, Mrs. A. Goplin, Mrs T. W. Bundy,  Mrs. F. H. Jackson, Mrs.. T. Cobus,  Mrs. W. Craig, Mrs. R. A. Palfreyman,  Mrs. Fred Lewis, Mrs. Eroil Johnson,  Mrs". A Walde, Mrs. H. McLaren. Mrs.  A. Dickinson,-Mrs. A. P7 Yeo, Mrs. A.  Davies, Mrs. Axel Anderson. Mrs. F.  Putnam, Mrs. T. Wilson, Mrs. J. P.  MacDonald, Mrs. F. Tompkins, Mrs.  Fransen, Mrs. J. P. Ross. Mrs. H. A.  Powell. Mrs. E. Botterill, Mrs. F. C.  Rodger, Mrs. Pridham, Miss A Hanson,  Mrs. J. H. Webster, Mrs. S. M. Watson,  Mrs. H. H. Wilks, Mrf. C. O. Rodgers,  Mrs. (Rev.) A. Walker. Mrs. Geo  Johnsonr and a Friend.  . Cther donations received besides canned goods were potatoes, carrotts, beets,  turnips, apples, pumpkins and marrow,  along with a supply of groceries which  will he equally useful at the hospital.  The bas ment was tastefully decorated  in yellow and black hallowe'en colors,  which were quite appropriate for the  occasion. The thonks of the auxiliary is  extended all who responded so generously to the appeal for donations.  ARMISTICE  Under   the  auspices of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion  Y1 >'       ' Y   ' *  ' ���������  ���������.?"... ������������������'-��������� Park Pinion".'  CRESTON  ���������'���������' ���������'..������������������;!U. '���������'��������� '  MON., NOV. 11  Dancing at 9 p.m.  MUSIC by  I  ndnef-iw!  bereavement.  Five-Piece Orchestra  of CRANBROOK  Admission . .. ��������� 50  Supper Included THE    REVIEW.    CRERTONT.    B.    C  JSfl^O^ the Best.-TlCCL'  Prominent Writer Dies  Frank  Yelgh   Was    Authority  Canadian Affairs  On  To Settle An Issue  There are few people in Western. Canada, and in the east as well for  that matter, who will not follow wtih lively interest the proceedings before  the Royal Commission appointed by the Saskatchewan Government to inquire into all the circumstances surrounding- the "On to Ottawa" trek of  relief camp strikers, which started out from Vancouver this summer and  culminated in the Dominion Day rioting: in Regina, in whicb a city police  detective lost his life and scores were injured. s  The inquiry, which is to be held in Regina may be regarded as an event  of major importance to the whole country, in view of the fact that charges  have been made public that the purpose and intent of the movement was to  upset the constituted government of Canada and to impose on the country  a government by unlawful means.  This has been denied by the strikers* leaders, who have insistently declared that their purpose was peaceful and inspired only with the desire  to draw their grievances to the attention of the Federal government and  the people in the hope that by this means these grievances would be remedied.  Which is correct, the charge or the denial, the people at large have no  means of knowing at the present time, but it is sincerely to be hoped that  sufficient evidence will be brought before the Commission to settle the question definitely one way or the other.  The charge, of course, is a serious one, since, if true, it* involves a serious threat to the democratic form of government which has been bequeathed  to the people of Canada and has been carefully fostered and cherished by  them since Confederation. The whole trend of the history of the country  since that date has been to bulwark and strengthen that form of government which decrees that at periodic intervals the people of the country shall  decide by their ballots at the polls what administrative policies they desire.  On the other hand, if there is no truth in the charge, the public is entitled to know it. During their advance through the provinces of British  Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan as far as Regina, the young men  making their way towards Ottawa gained a measure of sympathy and support from a section of the public.  Those who assisted the lads on their trip io the capital in the belief  that it was a peaceful delegation to supplicate the government to terminate  certain grievances, whether those grievances were real or fancied, will want  to know whether their confidence was misplaced or not.  Those young men who joined the movement in a spirit of youthful adventure as the strikers progressed through the western provinces, as is  alleged many of them did on the assumption that it was a peaceful and  law-abiding pilgrimage, will also want to know whether they were bound  on an innocent quest or were unwitting and pliable tools in the hands of a  menacing leadership, as has also been alleged.  These are matters which should be cleared- up definitely and finally for  the sake of the peace of mind of the public generally and for the information of participants in the march and of those who sympathized with them  and aided them.  There is only one way, however, for these question to be definitely determined and that is by all those who have specific information on the  movement and its motives to come forward and offer their testimony without fear or favor. Such information, no matter what it may be, provided it  is reliable, will, it Is safe to say, be welcomed by the Commission arid the  public.  It must be borne in mind that the Commission is purely a fact-finding  body. It is not charged with the duty of drawing conclusions from the  evidence adduced, or of making recommendations as a result of the information it receives.  The Commission's duties are confined to bringing out whatever facts  they and their counsel may be able to secure and, while, no doubt, every  effort will be made to gain as muoh Information as possible, the value of  the Commission's work to the public will be limited to the extent that such  Information is made available.  If those who have important information on the subject matter of the  inquiry, neglect to bring it to the Commission's attention, to that extent  the investigation wiil necessarily fail to fulfill its full purpose and to that  degree the inquiry will be disappointing.  No matter how economically handled a Royal Commission inquiry is  bound to involve considerable expenditure and it is to be hoped that those  who have information of value will submit it and help the public to secure  a good return for the expense entailed.  Widely known as a lecturer, writer  and authority on Canadian affairs,  Frank YeighV 75, died tn Toronto  after a brief illness.  He was born in Burford, Ont., and  was educated at the public school  there. After a period of secretarial  and publishing training in Chicago  he came here In the late 70*s and became secretary to Hon. A. S. Hardy,  first provincial secretary and later  Ontario premier.  Later he became editor of the  weekly newspaper, Canadian Advance. He married Kate Westlake,  author of'fA Specimen Spinster," in  1892.    She died in 1906.  In 1908 he married Annie Louise  Laird, daughter of Rev. Robert Laird,  of Kingston. He. travelled through the  British Isles and Europe in succeeding years and in 1920 became Canadian representative of the Save the  Children Fund, an international  organization sponsored by the  League of Nations aimed at relieving distress amon,  dren.  g women and chil-  Again/  Yes! . . . wise "roll-your-  owners'* are back again  with Ogden's Fine Cut.  Why not do the same and  smoke the best there is*  when it costs so little!  .Don't deprive yourself of  the smooth satisfaction only  Ogden's can give you . ..  and roll it in "Chantecler"  or "Vogue" papers, the  best combination  known.  SAVE       THE       P O K ER       H A N D S  FINE  C U T  Your   Pipe   Knows   Ogden's   Cut   Plug  Requests For Dionne Bowls  Premiums    Have    Been    Given    To  People  All   Across   Canada  That the Dionne quintuplets are  very dear to the hearts of the people of Canada is amply demonstrated  iii the tremendous demands for the  "Quint" souvenir bowls being given  away as premiums in connection with  Quaker Oats. Although the premium  offer was first made only a comparatively short time ago, already literally thousands upon thousands of requests for the bowls have been received from families all over the  Dominion. Requests for premiums,  according to The Quaker Oats Com-  W*.%M������* ^.^WM*. ^m.~mm**m ^-.v****,** -~m **-__._.������  ������,cuijr,     buiuc     j.xulii     ^upic     xxx ,   cvcijr  walk of life, high and low, and from  both men and women, as well as  children.  The premium offer of chronium  bowls bearing a reproduction of the  heads of the five famous babies in  intaglio on the bottom, and their  names carved around the rim, is  being made to mark - the fact that  Quaker Oats was chosen by the best  food experts i^a ?the country as the  breakfast cereal for the children. The  Dionne Quintuplets have been eating  Quaker Oats regularly since their  very earliest months.  Quaker Oats was chosen because of  its remarkable richness in Vitamin  B. -Food editors of leading publications are constantly printing articles  stressing the importance of this  vitamin. They also recommend oatmeal because of its abundance of  body-building minerals, muscle-building protein, and energy-making  carbohydrates. So the "Quints" get  bowls of Quaker Oats.  FASHION FANCIES  Cut poppies keep best if floated on  lukewarm water.  FROM GIRL TO WOMAN  Mrs. N. Varey of 47  Burtch St., Woodartock,  Ont., said: "When I was  growing into womanhood  X suffered terrible pain  periodically. I would havo  to stay in- bed for several days. AU this misery  was soon corrected after  taking Dr. Pierce's Fa-'  vorite Prescription."  AU druggists. New size, tablets 50  cts���������  liquid $1.00. Large size. $1.35.  Write Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y���������  for free medical advice.  Quaker  >fr*^:**-->.--'a|  ������Wta#ihtft,Mv  3������p������v  fl Wl V H ^m\  ������% _c"ff CMF SUCCESS IN H^ABOfV-G  USE  *'ftm  V  net  t������-*, syjo���������-f"i",ius  -fHlS  .SSssr  IF you've never used QUAKER NATURAL  BRAN���������-you really don'jt know how  clelicions brim rnnflfins. cookies* etc. can be.  For Quaker Bran is especially intended for  baking. Becausehis������naiurathr&w-���������it*gives  you that real bran -flavour, mixed well nnd  rises lightly. And It Is more economical to use  than prepared brans.  Quaker Natural Bran, besides making delicious muffins, cakes, etc., corrects constipation  and helps you keep well. There's a recipe folder  and a valuable coupon in ever*/ package.  yott ������������;c7ru0 ceclpc to*  ifAKER  ESPECIALLY ECONOMICAL FOR BAKING  Prime Minister Joseph G. Coates  announced completion of arrangements with Pan American Airways  for service between the United  States and New Zealand. The service  is understood to be scheduled for  initiation next August with flying  boats.  U  WOULD NOT BE  WITHOUT SASKASAL"  SAYS REGINA WOMAN  indigestion Gone, Can Eat  Anything  Read this letter: "For several years I  had been troubled with indigestion and  could eat very few fobds which agreed  with me. A friend of mine suggested  that I try Saskasal, which I did, and it  has entirely relieved me and now I can  eat anything. I would not be without  a bottle of Saskasal in my.home, and  71-hope others may benefit as .1 have  done when they know of your remedy  in Saskasal." ��������� For indigestion, biliousness, and acidity of the blood take  Saskasal. At all drug counters. Enough  for 10 weeks' treatment, 69c. ������  The department of labor, . made  public the finding: of Justice H. H.  Davis of the supreme court of Canada blaming longshoremen for the  waterfront dispute which has been in  progress at Vancouver since last  June 5.  497  The Aztecs used chocolate beans  for money, and only the upper classes  were permitted to drink chocolate.  HOME FROCK ASSUMES TAILOB-  ED  SMARTNESS ��������� HAS THAT  ORDERLY LOOK ��������� SUCH AN  ASSET IN ONE'S HOHU5 WEAR  By Ellen Worth  It's a charming model for matrons  as well as smart youthful types.  There's a slimming centre seam  with plait at the front of the skirt  and darts at the back, which cuts undue breadth and at same time, gives  the figure o lovely tall appearance.  See for yourself how utterly simple  it is_to make it.  A~pretty dark cotton print made  tlie model pictured.  Wool challis prints are also lovely  mediums and tub beautifully, while  rayons in necktie patterns, arc also  excellent.  Style No. 407 is designed for sizes  Id, 16, 18 years, 86, 88 and 40-inchos  bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of  35-inch material for dross with  either sleeve.  Patterns 15c oach. Address mall  orders to: Pattorn, Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDor-  mot Ave. "R., Winnipeg.  Let tho new Fall and Winter  Fashion Magazine assist you in assembling your family's fall clothes.  There aro doslgns for ovory typo  and every occasion. And of courso  ono of our perfect-fitting patterns  is obtainable for every design Illustrated. Don't delay! Sond for your  copy to-day!  Thoro aro said to bo 1,110 different kinds of animals and Insects in  the world, with thousands of varieties  of each, including 120,000 types of  spiders, 50,000 typos of butterflies  and 40,000 typos of nlft*.  The Health Restoring  Value of  COD LIVER OIL  PLUS ^  Easy Digestibility  Invalids struggling back to  health need strength and vitality  giving foods. SCOTT'S EMULSION is an emulsion of pure  energy-packed Cod Liver Oil  PLUS bone-building Hvpophos-  phites of Lime and Soda. Ie is  four to five times more easily  dlgested than the highest grade  Cod Liver Oil. These are PLUS  VALUES you get only to  SCOTT'S EMULSION.  VV 1 I w  THE  DIGESTIBLE'COD  LIVE hi  OIL. WITH THE PLUS VALUES  FOB SALE BY YOUR DRUQOIOT  USBU  a*UMMIMMttm������t  H������iHHHW_n__a-  A.   Mat   or   "Wanted   rnventiona'*   Ana  Japan has not yot introduced chain  "     ,p������" *"'<**--*->*������-������������ ���������������**������ *������*������������������������ o������ n������*i-"-������t.  druff stores. 3123 .TIlO KANISAY UO.  ?���������<?'   o���������&r &  P  mamiMmmmummmm  ���������"���������*���������-  afcgyUUt  ,...,��������� ....,..^m^.,...^^.^.  '���������.���������>  mmmmmltimlm '".ft.  THE   HEVIEWe    GRESTON,   B.    a  ,r> Cm  MERCHANT SHIPS  IF NECESSARY  Rome"���������-Premier Mussolini, in two  emergency, war-like decrees, drafted  Italy's womanhood to fight league  sanctons and ordered a census of the  mercantile marine to determine the  strength of the naval reserve.  Italy's merchant ships will be  farmed, if necessary, said the decree.  In well-informed circles belief was  expressed that by this step II Duce  intended to gijoom his sea-power in  the event of a possible war in  Europe.  All shipowners and captains were  told to be ready to give information  about their vessels to a mixed committee from the navy, war and communications departments.  Those ships designed as naval  auxiliaries will "carry defensive  arms" in case of war, the decree  stipulated.       \  The decree divides the command of  the entire merchant'marine between  government departmhts. The navy  will be in absolute command of  armed auxiliaries and the communications department may command  '���������traffic ships" until these are needed  by the navy.  To the women H Duce entrusted  the task of feeding their families on  home-grown food, making exports  from sanction'st countries unnecessary. War mothers and widows were  chosen to direct the "house by  house" organization. By this H  Duce wanted the allied countries of  the Great War to realize their sanctions are striking at the families who  fought for them.  An official spokesman, at the same  time, called sanctions an "inhuman"  attack on.. Italy's ..civile population.  "Our army will not be seriously  affected," he said.  The* national army of women will  be directed by II Duce himself,  through the Fascist party. An official  announcement called it a "house by  house organization of defence reprisals against sanctions." Reprisals,  -aithqugh, ^tbey; wereY^t s*"^ci_ied,  were understood to-be a refusal to  buy products from "enemy" j sanc-  tionist countries.  Quebec Elections  Voting To Take Place ?On November  25th  Quebec.���������Quebec's 18th legislature  was dissolved and Nov. 25 was set  for the provincial elections^ Premier  Taschereau made the announcement  following a cabinet meeting.  The last general elections in Quebec were held Aug. 24, ���������_ 1931, ahd  Premier Taschereau might have  waited until next year, if he so desired, before holding another.  Premier Taschereau has headed  the government ? since 1920 when he  took the Liberal leadership following  the retirement of Sir Lomer Gouin.  The Liberal party has beeh in power  since 1897.  ,,,'..  Woman Senator Injured  Senator    Fallls    In    Hospital    With  Broken Wrist  Ottawa.���������Senator Iva Fallis of  Peterborough, Ont., second woman  member of Canada's upper chamber,  has been in hospital since Oct, 18,  suffering from a broken wrist and a  foot injury.  Dr. Stanley F. Service, hor physician, said sho was not seriously hurt,  that she had broken only ono bone  in her wrist and a bone in hor right  foot. Ho said she slipped off the curb  and fell.  1���������"W  Jra^wvlIlllnV, a IStllt  in   Initial   Yearly    Capacity   Of   From  40,000 To 50,000 Cars  Detroit.���������Plans for tho construction of a .$2,500,000 automobile as-  semhly plant in Los Angolos, which  will bo ready for operation about  April 1, 103G, have been announced  by tho Qonoral Mo tors Corporation.  Tho corporation announcement said  tho plant would bo sot up for tlio  -assembly of Pontine, Oldsmobilo and  Buick motor cars with initial capacity of from 40,000 to 50,000 cars a  year.  Test Validity Of laws  Social legislature To Be Submitted  To Supreme Court  Ottawa.���������Social legislation passed  at the last session of parliament will  be submitted to the supreme court  of Canada for a decision as to its  constitutional validity, Prime Minister Mackenzie King stated recently.  Ah effort will be made to have the  court's decision on these matters  ready for presentation to the Dominion-provincial conference which  Mr. King hopes to have late to  November.  7 Mr. King did not give any detail  as to the particular statutes to be  submitted to the supreme court but  it is assumed they will include those  dealing with the minimum wage,  minimum hours of labor, one day of  rest in seven and the unemployment  insurance act, most of which, while  supported by the opposition were  challenged by them on constitutional  grounds.  Floods In Honduras  115 Lives Lost And Great Property  Damage  Tegucigalpa, Honduras. ��������� Floods  sweeping Honduras had taken a  known death toll of 115 lives and  unofficial estimates of the damage  reached more than $12,0.00,000.  Hundreds of Americans live in the  flooded area, but none was known to  have drowned. .  As the swollen streams spread far  beyond their banks in what officials  believed to be the worst flood in the  history of Honduras,' the towns of  Maraita and San Pedro Jula reported strong earth shocks were felt.  Losses were estimated at more  than $7,000,000.  Wheat Supply  U.S. Bureau Of Agriculture Says  Stocks Much Lower  Washington.���������A decrease of 240,-  000,000 bushels from the 1934-35 season in world supplies of wheat, excluding Russia and China, was reported by the U.S. bureau of agriculture economics.        :- '������������������*-  Thevpresent world supply was reported \to be 4,360,000,000 y bushels,  500,000,000 bushels less than the  average from 1928 to 1932.  The reduced supply was said to  have resulted from smaller stocks in  all major producing countries except  Canada.  SEEKS PRESIPENCY  fc*2SS5X22S_I!  Herbert Hoover, former President  of the United States, is reported to  be preparing to enter the forthcoming Presidential contest in the hope  of defeating President Roosevelt.  Says Italy The Aggressor  Co-Author    Of    Kellog-Briand    Pact  Denounces War Policy  - St. Paul, Minn.-i���������Frank Kellogg,  former secretary of state and coauthor of the Kellogg-Briand pact  declared that "the "United States in  common   -with   other   countries   can  :C'*  Doctor Was Lucky  Wins   Sweepstake   Prize,   But   Will  Continue With His Practice  Toronto. ��������� Good fortune which  came to. Dr. Herbert H. Murray by  holding an Irish hospitals sweepstake  ticket on Finalist, third in the Cambridgeshire stakes at Newmarket,  England, will not change the physician's plans, he said. The ticket, half  of which he had sold, was worth  about $49,100. "My job is taking  care of sick people," he said, adding  that now he had "a little money" he  would not have to press his poorer  patients for payment.  Clearing Up Debris  ������������������.888   | I8.|>W,)W#  Heavy Death  Toll In  Explosion  In  China  Lanchow, China.���������The death toll  from the arsenal explosion here Oct.  26 approached-2,000 as laborers pushed ahead In their work of clearing up  debris.  Most of t^o bodies woro found beneath the wreckage of homes demolished by the terrific blast. Many  persons were apparently burled- alive  in tlio ruins,  Airliner lands At Nelson  Lost U.S. Plane Makes Safe Landing  Iii B.C. Town  Nelson, B.C.���������A Northwestern Air  Lines passenger plane, out of Helena,  Mont., which made its last call at  Billings, Mont., and then started for  Spokane, made a forced landing in a  rocky field on the outskirts of Nelson* Three pilots and four passengers  climbed out of the damaged ship unhurt.  The giant airliner first appeared  over Nelson and* circled the city at a  low altitude and then headed westward. It was reported later over  Taghum, five miles west of Nelson,  where it circled about and then continued over Trail where it was sighted.  Returning to Nelson the machine  with lights ablaze circled the city  and grazed mountains as it picked  out a suitable landing place.  Dropping lower the pilot picked  out, a spot near the golf links and  pancaked into a rocky field. When  the plane came to rest one wing rode  the top of a heavy wooden fence and  the body rested on a stone pile.  Passengers reported the plane lost  the radio beam just out of Helena  in a snow storm. They drifted about  attempting to pick it up without success. A northeastern wind hit the  plane and they lost their bearings  completely.  and should designate Italy as the  aggressor in its flagrant violation of  the sovereignty of another nation."  He added the United States should  "denounce Italy's violation of its  treaty obligations and announce that  it will take no step to interfere with  or nullify the measures that other  nations are now taking to put a stop  to this war.  "What some of the American people seem to have forgotten and what  the Italian people or their government seem to have entirely ignored,"  Kellogg said, "is that when Italy invaded Ethiopia and thus, beyond a  shadow of doubt proceeded to use  war as an instrument of national  policy, Italy violated?,-a?,treaty with  the United States ?and thus Violated  the supreme law of our land." He  referred to the Kellogg-Briarid pact.  Kellogg expressed the hope that  "those who are considering trading  with Italy . . . will have it borne  home to them constantly that in supplying oil, cotton or machinery they  are aiding and abetting a nation  that is treating a solemn treaty as  a scrap of paper."  UNITES STATES  TO STRENGTHEN  POLICY  ,    Relief And Unemployment  Ottawa.���������"The new government's  policy with regard to unemployment  relief camps will probably be announced within a few������days. Defence  Minister* Mackenz'e said the whole  subject was now beinj-r studied. The  government's decision would be made  known after examination of all  phases of the unemployment situation.  Alberta Liquor Prices  Increases Are Announced To Go Into  Effect At Once  Edmonton.���������With increases up to  25 cents on a 26-ounce bottle of  scotch, 20 cents on a similar bottle  of rye, 20 cents on imported gin, 10  cents on Canadian gin, 25 cents on  the more costly liqueurs and five  cents on a dozen pints of beer, new  prices at Alberta vendors' stores will  go into effect, it was announced.  The new list includes the notation  in red ink: "Prices quoted in this list  include an assessment for relief purposes."  The new list, however, shows steep  reductions in the price of brandy imported in the bottle. One brand drops  from $4.00 for a 26-ounce bottle to  $3.30. Another brand shows a reduction from $5,65 to $5.10.  Increases in the price of wines ran  from five to 10 cents a bottle.  The increases go into effect following an announcement by Premier  Aberhart that he hoped to raise  $300,000 by this method.  Washington.-__ President Roosevelt  and Secretary Hull aimed sharp and  almost simultaneous blows at United  States dealings of any description  with either Italy or Ethiopia.  Advancing beyond any previous  point the efforts to bulwark the government's neutrality policy by discouraging trade wth the belligerents,  the pronouncements by the president  and secretary of state carried unspoken hints that still further action  might be taken.  The president, after hitting at  commercial profits gained from war,  declared: "Accordingly the American  government is keeping informed as  to all shipments consigned for export  to both belligerents."  Hull, employing stronger language  than at any time past, asserted the  neutrality policy was intended to  "discourage dealings" with both of  the warring countries and added: "I  again repeat that an early peace  with the restoration of normal business and normal business profits is  far sounder and far preferable to  temporary and risky war profits."  The pronouncement stirred considerable speculation. Some observers  were   of   the   opinion   they   possibly  WCHS     UlkCUUCU     IU     JJttVC     UIB    Wckjr      IOt  some definite   action   should   heavy  war exports be shown.  Social Credit Plan  Benefit From Snow Storm  Saskatoon .���������Great benefit to western land was seen by Dean A. M.  Shaw of the college of agriculture,  University of Saskatchewan, as a result of the 63-hour snow storm that  swept Alberta and Saskatchewan.  The unfrozen ground will absorb the  moisture if the snow thaws. If the  white blanket remains it may keep  the frost out of the ground, he said.  The university recorded 1.20 inches  of moisture as snow melted during  the lost 48 hours.  THE "MAN* BEHIND THE SCENES  Ask For Now Tax Deal  Edmonton. ��������� Proposed conference  between the provincial government  and Alborta cities, at which tho latter will ask for a now deal in taxation and responsibility for social sor-  vicos, will have to stand ovor until  tho provincial-fodoml, conforonco at  Ottawa, Premier Aberhart told Mayor  Clark.  Naval Building Program  London.���������Tho admiralty announced  construction of otght destroyers nnd  a flotilla loader In tho 1035 naval  building program 2128  Very fow Canadians hnve hoard of Colonel Sir Robert A. Johnson,  K.B.B.," and in fact ho lo unknown to tho average Britisher, yot ho holds one  of the. most important, posts in London. Sir Rdborfc is Deputy Master and  Controller of tho Royal Mint and tho on graving of His Majesty's Soalo.  Hero wo boo him in his ofllco at tho Mint.  Aberhart Will Not Call Major Douglas Before Next Spring  Edmonton.���������Major C. H. DouglaSj  reconstruction advisor to the provincial government, will not make a second visit to Alberta this year, Premier Aberhart announced. He expressed the hope it would be possible  to call Major Douglas here before  spring to assist the government tn  preparing a Social Credit plan.  As  the7 two-yt-ft***   contract, which  the /jReid   government   made   with  Major Douglas provided for a fee of  $2,090 and expenses? during each visit  to the province not exceeding? three  weeks* duration, the province will be  saved that additional amount if the  economist does not return this year.  He was last here during May of this  year.    Besides his $2,000 special fee  for each visit, Major Douglas has a  $5,0GO general contract, one-half of  which has been paid.  Performs Before Royalty  Eccentric Dancing Of U.S. Comedian  Pleases King And Queen  London.���������The eccentric dancing of  Will Mahoney, United States comedian, entertained the king and queen  and the rest of the audience at a.  royal command performance in tho  Palladium.  Their Majesties laughed heartily  all through the act and applauded as  the American took a number of curtain calls. Mahoney topped his antics by playing the xylophone with  his feet.  The king looked remarkably woll.  Queen Mary wore a pale green gown,  ornamented with large paillettes, a  cloak of pale green satin and a diamond tiara with a magnificent emerald In the centre.  Wins Judging Prize  Miss Swift, Of Viking, Cap tin-on Flrst  Ploce In Contest  Iddraonton.���������-Capturing first place  for judging of commercial hogs and  third prbie in sheep judging, Misa  Alice Swift, Viking, was awarded a  special prize for the highest number  of points in the junior judging classes  at tho Edmonton exhibition annual  fall swlno and sheep show.  Miss Swift also won tho lamb trimming contest in competition with six  others.  Government In Newfoundland  St. John's, Nflcl,���������Abolition of tho  present commlsakm government in  Newfoundland and restoration of tho  island's constitution was advocated  in a public mooting called by mom-  bora of a now organization, "Tho  Crusade wi,"  *���������*��������� . i-MlTO'"*���������m^^f^nmmmmmmmnmfn^mnaiaiimlSSSSSS.  CRESTON REVIEW  A faithful  servant  in stormy  weather  These days, when the weather is so uncertain, Mrs.-Spudley  appreciates her telephone air  the more.  When it is too cold or wet  outside, she saves herself many  trips by using her telephone.  She just telephones for, what-  she" needs and it is brought to  her door.  The telephone is a tireless  errand boy, always ready to  serve you in good weather or  bad.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  Kootenay badminton tournament  here; possibly in 1936. Creston  is the only place in Kootenay East  where there are three courts on  one floor, and with the beams  elevated there is no real reason  to be ashamed of the hall.  Basketball fans are also highly  pleased with, the change, and  hope to be able to develop some  fast teams for the Kootenay  playoffs. With the beams removed shooting is not hampered,  and players will work up to be  much swifter than formerly. The  hoopsters, too, along with the  shuttle corps, will also greatly  appreciate the new kitchen which  is now being built, and the  basketball talent is sadly in the  need of the contemplated dressing  rooms.  Once more I would like to  congratulate the village council as  a body, and particularly Councillor E. C. F. Murrell, and it was  he who was mainly respons ible for  the needed and much app reciated  improvements. ATHLETE.  Wysm&el  **���������  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, NOV.    8  Letters to the Editor  Like Improvements  Editor Review:  Sir,���������As a badminton and  basketball enthusiast I am ixn-  mensley pleased with the improvements at . park pavilion  which have recently been made  by the city fathers. Many kindly  compliments have reached my  ears from both players and  spectators.  In the raising of the beams six  feet badminton has been improved 100 per cent., and is now a  much speedier game, as it is not  often that one now hits the  beams while playing. With this  improvement, too, it will enable  Creston   club to hold  the  East  Inspector J . E. Brown was an official  visitor at the school on Thursday last.  *  Mr. and Mrs. Ogilvie of Harrop were  I auto visitors,- guests of Mr. and Mrs. G.  i Ogilvie.  Mrs. W. J. Cooper is visiting  at Kimberley.  a guest of   her   mother,    Mrs.  i Mason.  *  j     Sehool started on   the winter schedule  i on Friday, opening at 9.30 and closing at  3.30 pi*.  Mr. and Mrs. Hulme and Mr. and  ! Mrs. Sixsmith were auto visitors to Bon-  ' ners Ferry last week.  G. Leach, who has been in the district  ! the past few weeks, returned to his home  i in Spokane, Saturday.  i Mrs Windrim, who has been visiting  I her sister, Mrs. Dunseath, returned to  i her home at Brantford, Ontario.  field Abbott. Wilfred Martell and Charlie  Ostrensky Those sending flowers were:  Mother and Dad, Granny, Grandpa and  Florrie, Mr. and Mrs. C7 Leamy, Mr.  and Mr_.H. Slingsby, Mr. and Mrs.  Huscroft and Nesta, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Uri, Mr. and Mrs. Dalbom and "Eileen,  Mr. and Mrs H Andestad, Mr. and  Mrs. Hackett, and Murray, Mr. and  Mrs. Towson, Mrs. E. Hulme,"Mr. and  Mrs. Ostrensky and others.  Very few pranks were played Hallowe'en night at Wynndel this year, the  extreme cold of the night being a likely  factor in producing this happy effect.  The hallowe'en  party at the hall on  Thursday evening was, as usual,  a success, although several children and  parents were absent on account of the cold  weather.   Quite a number   of children  were in costume and  the judges,  Mrs.  Broley, Mrs.  Howser and  Mrs. Hulme  finally decided in favor of  the following:  Best dressed  girl, F.  Wittman, Spanish  Dancer,   second,    E.  Moon,    Daffodil.  Girls' cohiic, Lois   Martell, a Gold Dust  Twin; second. BY Wolfrum, baby,   Best  dressed boy; Sid Davidge, as D.r.  Green;  second, Earl Gustafson, Spaniard.   Boys  comic, Tom Butterfield,  modern lady;  second, Donald Uri,  old  man.     There  was a large turnout of children not attending school who were also  in costume  and received a small gift each.   G.  and  R.  Eakin, A.   Andestad.  D.    Davidge,  Lome Uri, Arlene Ogilvie, Hazel Davis,  Norma   and  Shirley   Gregory,    Mernie  Huscroft and  Evelyn Andestad.   Some  musical numbers were given by the boys  and giris.    Games and races were in  evidence in  charge of Principal  Marteiio  and  Mrs.   McGregor.   Peanuts for the  scramble were donated by the Women's  Institute.    During supper each child re-  ceixed some candy which   was donated  by Mr.   wurch.    The  Institute  tne prizes for the costumes.  tests were: T. Kunst, Mr. VanKough-  n>t. L. Cummings, C. Bebbington, Joyce  Hall and Mr. F. Cummings. Norman  Bainbridge was the winner of the huge  mystery pumpkin, and J. Hall held the  winning number. The boys and girls  wish to thank the parents for their help,  and express appreciation to all who  helped so thoroughly to make the evening a success. /  committee was selected to arrange for  and supervise the dances this season, at  which is is hoped to raise funds to* erect  a community hall. On ,the committee  are John Page, Ron. Smith, Bud Parkin,  Everard Constable and Miss Elsa Willis.  JERSEY BULL FOR SERVICE OR SALE  Alice Siding  John Corner left on Monday on a visit  with friends in Nelson.  Mickey Young has just left for a visit  at Cranbrook and eastern point**.  Miss Eleanor Spratt is on a visit with  friends in Nelson, leaving on Monday.  Inspector J. E. Brown paid his first  official visit to Alice Siding school on  Monday.  few  ber  Jersey Bull, Sunnyvale Pedro's Pride  (59887) bred by W. Norbury, McAuley,  Manitoba, 4 years old, for service on  premises of A. Comfort, beside Creston  Dairy. Might sell or trade for hay.  H. A. ROGERS, Creston.  TENDERS FOR WEST CRESTON PROPERTY  Mrs. Lipsick of Nelson spent a  days here the past week, a guest of  parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Ostrensky.  Jake Fritz left on Thursday for  Wynndel, where he is now in the  employ of fhe J. B. Winlaw Company.  There will be a meeting of the Alice  Siding Social Club at Mrs. John  Marshall's on November 10th. All who  aTe Interested in the community hall are  asked to attend.  There was a good turnout at the dance  at the home of Mrs. Marshall Saturday  evening. The music was by Tom and  Bob Marshall, Everard Constable and  Charles Ostrensky A fine lunch wtss  served.  Alice Siding Social Club had a business  meeting on Saturday r.ight at which  a  Bosweit  Mr. and Mrs. K. Wittman and son of  Pincher Creek, Alberta, are visiting the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Wittman. .  Mr. and Mrs McGregor were recent  visitors to Nelson.  Mrs. Mitchell has returned home after  visiting friends in Nelson.  Duncan Ross of Creston was a business  visitor here at the weekend.  K. Wallace has been confined to his  room for the past week with a severe  cold.  SEALEDTENDERS will be received  up till noon of Friday .November 15,1935,  for the purchase of the following properties:  Parcel No. 1 D L. 8977. consisting of  30 acres; 4 acres in alfalfa, 4 acres garden, balance stump land. Fenced,, good  spring water, two log houses.        ���������'���������������������������<���������  Lot 6, D.L. 281, consisting of 19.3  acres, stump land, and adjoins the first-  mentioned property.  . These properties are located at West  Creston.   Terms. Cash.  ESTATE of GEO. SEYMOUR.  Deceased.  Dr. G. B. Henderson and S. A. Speers,  Executors.  Creston, B-C. Oct. 16,1935.  LAN a AOT  P.      H.  Cummings  Creston.  -Richardson  were     recent  and     Frank  visitors    to  \ Mrs. Foxall, who has been visiting her  l son, Robert, and daughter, Mrs. E.  > Payne, at Nelson, returned home last  . week.  I truekload of hay.  |     Mrs. Burch left last week for  Cran-       _  j brook, on a visit with her  ��������� Baxter.    Mr.  Burch  was  for the weekend.  Mrs. and Miss^ Deverson of Port  Crawford were visiting with Boswell  friends on Sunday.  W.  Mackie was a  business visitor to  Creston on   Monday,  returning  with  a  ESTATE  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved.  Easy Terms.  J. Q.  Connell  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land.  Box 11.  CRESTON  In Nelson Land Recording District cf  Kootenay District, and situate on the  ea?t shore of Kootenay Lake, fronting  on Lot 2637, Kootenay District.  Take notice that S. A. Speers of Creston, B.C., occupation, merchant, intends  to apply for a lease of the following  described lands: Commencing at a post  planted at the N.W. comer of Parcel A,  Lot 2637 Kootenay District, Plan  20620-1, thence west 5 chains; thence  south 5 chains more or less to H.W.M.  of Kootenay Lake; thence following  H.W.M. easterly 5 chains more or les?,  to poi t of commencement, and containing 2.5 acres more or less.  SAMUEL ARTHUR SPEERS*  Dated September 23rd, 1935.  Q.  mother,   Mrs.  at  Cranbrook  Mr. and Mrs. B. Murgatroyd and  daughter, Peggy, who have been visiting  her father. John Bathie, returned to their  home at Revelstoke on Friday.  A hunting record was established on  Thursday last when George Hulme  brought down six Brant geese with one  shell and brought them all home.  Funeral services for baby Evonne Rohe  were held at St. Paul's United Church  prior to interment in Creston cemetery,  Rev, Andrew H. Walker officiating The  pallbearers were Murray Hackett, Whit-  I  LU  ������-*?*"  In      B    mm       BB  Ten above zero was the coldest registered on Boswell thermometers during  the recent cold spelKY t   :  Geo. Sukeroff was visiting his camp on  Monday. Ke expects to move .the  machinery this week.  BETTER LIGHT���������BETTER SIGHT  To avoid serious eyestrain,  use  plenty  of light ��������� free  from glare.  You will find  that Edison Mazda Lamps nrc  filways "kind to your eyes".  MA_.!>A  LAii  PS MAD* IN  CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CO., I.  CANADA  LIB  i mi ted  Miss Dolly Tedford has returned home  after a visit with her parents during the  past week, at Canyon.  Arrangements are being made for the  Remembrance Day exercises at Memorial Hall on  Monday. November  11th.  Messrs. D. Male and Lomax are at  present in Boswell, supervising repairs-to  the wharf. Some local help has been  given employment.  Eric Bainbridge left on Saturday to  make a trip over his trap lines. He is  trying to locate a suitable trail up Goat  Creek to Lockhart Creek.  The badminton club will play Monday  and Thursday evenings during the  winter months. Much enthusiasm prevails and the standard of play is  improved. "    ,*   ���������  Inspector J. E. Brown made his first  official visit to Boswell school on Wednesday In the afternoon he addressed  a meeting of the parents and others on  the aims of the department of education.  Mr. Brown then left for Sanca where the  new school opens this week.  On Thursday evening a large number  of Boswell people ������went to tnG masquerade dance at Gray Creek, Misses  Davies, Bebbington, Johnstone, Saw*  ehuk and Pat Wall, dressed as the  Dionne quintuplets; Stanley Hepher as  the doctor, and Lloyd Cummings as the  nurse proved careful guardians of their  welfare during the "evening. Will Bainbridge, dressed as a Turk, took one of  the prizes.  The boys and girls of Boswell school  were host and hostesses to their parents  and friends on Saturday evonlng at n  hallowe'en frolic in Memorial Hall. * Approximately 70 guests were present and  a most hilarious timo was had by all.  As the guests ontored tboy wore given  colored number tn"**"* by which they woro  assigned to various groups   occupying  different section*! of the  hall.   During  thu evening they progressed from grmip  to grouy, in chare������   of tho    following  leaders:      Applo   Tonplno,  Dan Johnstone, Jnclc   Smith.     Fortune   Telling,  Joyco Hall.   Bobbing, ducking and pulling  for   applon,    Roy    VanKoughnet.  Treasure hunt, Marguerite VunKoughnet.  Contest, "Who's Who in Bosw U," Margaret   Holden,   Chamber   of   Horrors.  Evelyn VanlCoughnet, Konnoth Schnub.  Tho children's corner was in ehnrgo of  Mnbol Holden and Trnfford A went**. Tho  largo banquet table whb decorated  and  laden with hallowe'en  goodion that had  boon prepared by tho children thomsol-  vob.   During tho   interval jimt   beforo  aupnor  F,  Kunst atjcl. D.  Male   choso  team*- for n final bowling contest,  tho  former captain loading h'n team to vie  tory by a narrow margin.   Supper con-  niHted of Hundwiches, coolrtau, doughnuta,  pumpkin pto, coffee and lomonado, ana  wan followed by   tlio   preocntt������*lon   of  prlzo-*.   Tho wlnnoru of tho various uon-  We are in a position to supply  your requirements in  nd Dressed ! and 2 Dimension? Bo&rds  and Spruce Shipldp.  KILN DRIED FLOORING  Gyproc, Shingles, Cement.  Our prices are right.    You get the grade you  order and full measure.  O.  a  ���������  CRESTON  |-|in  *:������t.<pa.04ri������4*s������--jeff*W--^^  9   ��������� ���������-, ' ft  I       The Consolidated Mining &       g  | Smelting Con^ 8  & TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA       *���������  * S  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND GOMMERGIAIL  3, FERTILIZERS  5       Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  ������ Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  | Producers and Refiners of  ������ TADANAG BRAND METALS  |       Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  mm.*mWmm������������m0nMmm������W9mV4m^  Mortgage Interest  TfcE ready to meet tlie pay*...  ������������������   men* when it falls due.  Scpii nciw by depositing regularly in a Savings Account*  "IN addition to the. interest thus  ���������*��������� provided for, yo** will probably have something as well  to apply on the principal.     as  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  f~    '     '** ���������     Ita*,.a  Crouton Branch  *fc\  ������*��������� J������  wager *     _'     <        *  t-V-f      *  Grand Theatre  Friday-Saturday  NOV. Sth - Sth  For  the  Merriest,   Maddest  Musical Cruise You  Ever Took I  George Barr McGutcHeoa's best  selling story of the man who had  to spend $200 a minute for six  months to get $6,000,000 now set  to Ray Noble's enchanting music  becomes 7 the most magnificent  musical comedy ever screened!  il  -f  ������������������������������������  3  : with ���������?���������'���������'  JACK BUCHANAN  LIL1DAMITA  Featuring the New Dance  craze*'CARANGA"  Local and Per&onat  Buy a poppy for Remembrance  Day.  Creston Board of Trade meets in November session on Tuesday evening.  ....       X    ���������  According to Telephone Talk there are  now 163 phones in use at Creston, a gain  of 13 since the first of the year7  A. Corrie, who is nrw managing the  Tritss-"Wood Go., Limited, department  store at Michel, was" a weekend .visitor  with his son, Doug.  The junior W.A. of Christ church invites you to their bean supper Friday  night. Nov. 8th. at the Parish Hall, 6 to  8 o'clock.    Admission 40 cents.  With a considerable warming up in the  weather since the first of the week, apple  shipping has got back almost to normal.  Prices were advanced ten aud fifteen  cents a box early in the week.  Remember the auction sale of 20 head  of work horses on Tuesday, Nov. 12th,  at 2 o'clock on Barton Avenue at Matt.  York's shop. The? animals are from  1300 to 1600 lbs.   Terms are Cash.   7  The evening of Friday, November  29th has been taken by the piano and  elocution pupils of Mrs. J. E. Johnston  for their annual recital. They will be  assisted by Mrs. Fraser's junior choir."  Saturday,. November 9th - is Poppy  Day, when sellers will ,be on the"~_treets  with poppies*. This year poppies will  carry the Curry tab, which guarantees  they have been made by disabled soldiers.  Following touches of four below zero  on Thursday and. Friday last, and one  below on Saturday, climatic conditions  have greatly improved. 25 above zero  was the coldest touch this morning  (Thursday).  Tfcel935 canned fruit shower in aid of  Creston Hospital, sponsored by the  Hospital Women's Auxiliary at Trinity  Church hall on Saturday afternoon, was  the most successful yet held. 318 jars of  canned goods were'received.  Buy a poppy for Remembrance  ���������'   Day.      ���������'".;.' \..,���������'���������:������������������'  The November meeting of Creston  Vaiiey Post Canadian Legion on Tuesday  night was completely taken up with  arranging for the Armistice Day exercises  for Monday. The observance of the day  will be along the usual lines.  Rev. R. E. M. Yerburg, the now rector  of Christ Church, with Mrs. Yerburg  and young son, arrived oh Friday fr_m  Oak Bay, and nro now getting settled in  the rectory* He took his first services at  Lister and CreBton on Sunday.  S. A. Speers, agent for John Deere  Plow Company has just unloaded a carload of tractors, plows, discs, drills and  disc plows. He has already disposed of  a tractor and plow to F. V. Staples and  -similar epuipment to Don Archibald.  A statement issued by the B.C. Tree  Fruit Board shows that up to October  26th, Creston Valley had shipped  130,194 boxes of apples. 34,778 of  these had gone to export. Up to that  time about 70,000 boxes of Mcintosh  Reds had rolled. . .       .    '  There -was only a fair turnout for the  lecture under British Isreal Association  auspices at Trinity Church on Friday  evening, at which Col. V Pringle of  Vancouver continued his talk on -'Current Events in Africa." The chairman  of the gathering was W   Liphardt.  The high School girls continue to show  the way ih the ladies' section of the  basketball league, handling the champion Creston Review squad a 20-4 trimming on Friday night, on which occasion  Pharmacy nosed out Creston Motors  and the Cardinal:* downed the champion  Imperial Groceteria.  Crerton Lodge,No. 64.A.F &A.M., had  the annual past master's night at the regular communication Wednesday evening.  There was a large turnout of members  and many visitors. The entered. Apprentice degree was conferred, and at  the close of lodge proceedings there was  a dinner and the usual toast list.  Creston Masonic Lodge had a fair  turnout for their a nual church parade  to Trinity United Church on Sunday  evening when the pastor, W. Bro. Rev.  A. Walker delivered an appropriate address, and the musical feature was supplied by Bro. Bert Yoving, who gave a  delightful solo rendering of "Abide With  Us."  ������)  *Vl  I  ^1  raBAYaM S ATU R PAY SPEC IALS  :���������.;..'??':��������� ;"? y ���������/���������.... ���������.'.���������'���������.' .  >���������'."���������     EX1RA SPECBMLl  v  Rogers' Pure Gane Granulated  m"    ntnth oQi������lf���������*ith ftrc&ase of $������otf or  blUui bdlilV   owr.   Limit one lot.  ^** Mm _4k *m% IV  fcj-ir<u~**w~BV  .f_~l-  'JL ftOAAy  MOmTWrnStgisan and Scandinavian Products*  >er lb.-������������������- 30c* Stock-fish,-54b. lots ��������� .28  Gammelot, Cheese ��������� .29 Spiced Herring, BiSRiark .38  Anchovies, 39c.    Flatbrod, 22c.    Primost Cheese,   25c.  The official records kept by Dr.  Henderson show that Creston had three  days of below zero temperatures last  week. It was four below on Thursday  and Friday and one below on Saturday.  The warmest October days were the lst,  2nd and 3rd, when the mercury got up  to 73. October rainfall was 1.92, and  there was 1J_ inches of snow���������on the  29th.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. R. E. M. YERBURG, Minister  ~m..Jm.A..m.m*m-*.-4k ^k*+..mmA.������,m.^.m.  .^.m.jk..m.m.  .^mJ^m^k^AmJ^m^MmA^^^M^^m^tm^m^mJ^mmlMmJm^J^mA.  SUNDAY. NOV. fO  CRESTON  ion. 11  munion.  ���������8.30 <*.m������ Holy Comriiun-  a.m.. Miltins and Holy Com-  HARVEST THANKSGIVING.  At a special meeting   of the village  council on Saturday, October 26th. the  council met a delegation from the Merchants Association, consisting   of Geo.  Johnson and M. R. Joyce.    On account  of the new  Dominion 48-hour week law  going into effect at  Creston merchants  have been compelled to" get together and  arrange new hours of closing so as to  avoid any  conflict with  employees and  government   officials.    Messrs. Johnson  and Joyce asked the council to amend  the by-law to  bring the new hours into  effect.   The eouncil accepted the recommendation of the delegates, with the following schedule to be  used:    Monday,  Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m.  to 5 p.m.   Wednesday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.  Saturday. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.    On Novem-  I ber 4th the  council met in  consultation  with village solicitor W. L. Bell over the  proposed amendment  to the by-law and  he advised that any action the council  might take"is governed by the Shops'  Regulation Act, which calls for a petition  to be signed by 75  per cent, of the  merchants before any changes' can be made  in existing regulations.  CAR0OF THANKS  mt EOQMOmtGAL PRBCmES!  It is most important to have good 'meats* for  healthy, active bodiss. 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.  Mr. andMrs. John Spratt take this  means of extending their heartfelt  thanks for the help of the volunteer fire  fighters and for the help and much  appreciated practical sympathy shown  them by all the others.  Eugene Miloux wishes to express a  sincere appreciation of the sympathy  and all the kindnesses shown him by  neighbors and friends in his recent  bereavement.  teaching staff. The costume prizes in  the senior room went to Kitty Beard and  Alice Wellspring, as Indian and Squaw.  In the jun-or room the costume "prize  winners were Irene ���������> McKee. Gerhard  Meyer and Oscar Hencoap. ..The windup  was a very fine lunch whicb was in charge  of-Mrs. Powersand' MrsYMiliner. Due  the party the "usual - haliovrc'eu doings  were conspicious by their absence.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ���������vm"*r^*���������'9^���������m'^, wmwn>~wmm-"w 8������*���������������**���������������*��������������� wrm*mmww" m< ������������������������������ m ���������ww^m^mmmw^-m'yvm'v ��������� v >w m  ,A-* -A-A-A.-A.A-������.-A-A.-A-*-A.A.m    A-A-A-A-A.A-A.A.A.A-A    A..*.  Fire at an early houf Sunday morning completely destroyed  the residence  'of John Spratt.   Just how  the fire  originated is a mystery.   It started in the  woodshed and the glarefrom the flames  showing on the window, of the room in  which Mr. and Mrs. Spsatt were sleeping  aroused them, but by this time flame's had  gained such headway that the house was  also ablaze an   it was only by fast work  that the other inmates were aroused ahd.  managed to escape with nothing except  some clothing  and a. small quantity of  bedding    A hunting party  consisting of  J. P MacDonald, DoriiArchibald.? J. E.  Hayden and H. Chri**t������nseri, who were  out on the flats noticed the blaze and  hurriedly Bent in alarm and the chemical  truck and  other village fire equipment  was rushed  to the blaze .byvnre.'; chief  Canute Anderson but were too late to bo  of any assistance. e Universal sympathy  is felt for Mr., and Mrs. Spratt.   In addition to the home and  all its contents  much hig ly prized personal effects have  been lost.   An an immediate start was  mad-" on the-erection of a new residence  and full advantage is being taken ofthe  prevailing fine weather to speed its completion.  Now is the Time to Fill Your Coal  Bins for the Winter Months.    Try  *9������  Lister  Mrs Paul Meyer left this week on a  visit with relatives at Nelson  The Deer Lodgo Club had a well attended bridge drive at tho schoolhouse  on Saturday evening.  Rev. R. E. M. Yerburg, the new Anglican rector, took his first service at Listor on Sunday morning, and created a  most favorable impression.  Hew Stock has -arrived  the following* colors  in  WHITE '  MAROON  BLACK  1116611    Cl l   #11 Z'u  as  at  ta-  V. MAWSON  ��������� .-���������.. CHEST on..���������.���������  .a������>Q  The Armistice sale ,of poppies will be  in charge of Mr. Millner and Mra. Bird,  with Poggy Smith handling the sale nt  Huscroft. Selling will be under way  today.  A limited quantity of potatoes and  root cropc* aro ,atlil in the grownd, but  some of tho former, dug on Sunday, did  not show tho bad effactei of the sub-zero  weather.  Henry Krcbs has just vacated his farm  at Lister and has moved onto the property ho recently purchased nt- HuRcfoft.  His farm haa been taken by 0. Dowoy  who, of. late, has boon on tho former  Mlllin-rfcon place.  Tho boat yet hallowe'en party wan  that of Thursday evening at tlio school  house which was well attended'by both  children and igrownupn,' Gamer, of  course, wore prominent and those wero  nuperv.acd by Jean Donaldwon, Clara  Domko and Jean Flnhor, aeatntcd by  Mlfiscs CurtlB and Webster of tho nchool  Cannon  3: Daly, who has been a visitor at the  Robinson ranch the past week; has returnedtohis home in Calgary .Alberta.  The sale of'-poppies' in connection with  A "*��������� mistice Day will be under way at the  end of the week, under the supervision of  Mrs. Bateman.  George Bush, who has* taken a lease of  the McRobb rancW. took possession at  first of the mbnth'.Y Mrs. McRobb has  gone to Kiinberley *j:o reside.  . Col? V. Prihgle Of Vancouver addressed  a quite well attended meeting at the hall  on Friday afternd6nY giving a talk on  British Isreal topics. YH. Young occupied the chair.      ���������sv  The Hospital Lttdies Auxiliary had a  successful hallowe'en dance at the hall on  Friday evening, which enioyed an intake  of almost $50. The music was by Ars  Four Aces orchestra" of Creston.  Mrs. C. A. Robinson, who has leased  her ranch to Glen Messinger, loft at the  first of the week for Toronto, Ontario,  where she will make her home in future.  She has been a resident of Canyon for  the past eleven yeaTs.  Owners of picked apples that were  caught with the fruit in thp boxe* in the  orchards during last week's cold dip are  likely to know the fate of this fruit this  week, as the weather is warming up  gradually. Any apples left on the trees  will be useless.     '  Mrs. Bradbury, who has been with her  father, Robt. Turner, for almost the pant  year, was tendered a.farewell reception  by tho members of tho Ladies' Aid on  Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Bradbury,  is leaving shortly to join her huaband in  England, whore he is now employed.  Coal That's Coal���������Clean and Clinker less.  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ������,.������������������������> ������.������.^'y������������<i'y������y������,������,������'yia',w'yy''������l������'^1 v vwf  *v*"**>* v*������*<r**������ '^ rwf ***���������*  mjk.m, m.m.+..  1 iJt 11 8ia 1 A ,m^.A,'������Am^kmAm A'. Ai m) 1 A. A ��������� Am^mmdb^fkmMm^^mJk.. A, ifc^^A.  ���������A*  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHONI-21 ���������:���������'���������.  ���������and be sura your requirments are tak-  ptly and ^mciently. TRAINED  en care of prom  MEN    OF    EXPERIENCE  SERVICE  AT     VQUR  H. S. McCREATH  CO/*Kl_,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FISISU  nugrii mmtimm m\m^'^*^w'^__w^'m}0nin0-mytm^  '*V^*V*^*l^^4'^,V'*'lV''kV'*''l*>'"*'V%***'  "Q������MaBBBIiaiaaHaia1Ja**liaaiaa8i8*aaiM>iaia'.la������aiaiBil>������a1a>aiaia8aaaiaiaaia,k8������  *��������� ���������  ������������������ * 8,  NEW GOODS  Cranbrook has just organized a  short wave radio club.  Almost 92 per cent, of the 1986  taxes have been paid at Kelowna.  November was ushered in at  Fernie with a touch of 20 below  zero..  At Vernon the Legion will  spend $4000 on the erection of a  new hall.  At Nakusp the K.P. Lodge is  sponsoring a community Christmas tree.  IVc arc constantly adding new lines to out  stockof TOILET GOODS, STA TIONER Y.  CANDY and FANCY GOODS���������and at  prices which ���������you expect to pay.  It is not too early to think of CHRISTMAS  GIFTS. We have many articles suitable for  gift purposes.  aa  a  a  is  ���������a  I:  a  a  a  Creston Drug & Book Store  J. A. BAItBOUW, MGR.  m.  ���������JUM.IUUMI  ������������������������_������������������������*  h THE   REVIEW.   CBESTONy B.    Q  WHAT TO DO  ABOUT  'Acid Indigestion  A WAY THAT RELIEVES THE  CAUSE IN A FEW MINUTES  Many people who think they have  "weak stomachs" or "indigestion,"  doctors say, suffer in reality from  nothing more serious than acid stomach. And this common ailment can  usually be relieved now, in minutes.  All you do is take familiar Phillips'*  Milk of Magnesia after meals. This  acts to almost immediately neutralize  the stomach acidity that brings on  your trouble. You feel like a new  person!  Try this just once. Take either the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS' ", or the  new Phillips* Milk of Magnesia  Tablets. But watch out that you get  the Genuine PHILLIPS" Milk of  Magnesia. Made in Canada.  ALSO   IN   TABLET  FORM:  PhiJIips" Milk of Magnesia Tablets are now on sale at all drug  stores   everywhere.   Each   tiny  tablet   is  the  equivalent  of  a teaspoonful  of  Genuine  Phillips* Milk  of Magnesia.  Phillips71  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  A net profit of $2,336,888, equivalent to 48.5 cents per share, is shown  by Teck-Hughes Gold Mines, in its  report for the year ended August 31.  Senator Arthur Capper urged the  U.S. government to curb farm imports and "set the American market  for farm products aside for American  farmers."  Surgeon Varshavchik at Leningrad  was sentenced to a year at .hard  labor for leaving a towel 60 centimetres (about two feet) in length *in  the body of a man he had operated  on.   The man died a month later.  The United States supreme court  refused to reconsider its recent decision not to take the fight of Thomas  5". Mooney for release from San Quin-  cln prison out of the hands of the  California supreme court.  After 35 years in South Africa, G.  Davie -went back to his native village  in Scotland and was given his watch  which the local watchmaker had kept  throughout the years because the  emigrant's addpess was unknown.  I_ieut.-Col. William Scarth, Ontario  secretary of the Canadian Legion and  honorary secretary of the Northwest  Police Veterans' Association and the  Imperial Officers' Association in Canada, died in hospital at Toronto recently.  Medicated  with ingredients of  Vicks VapoRub  Vicks Cough Drop  |TO STOP ITCHING AND TO  |CLEAR   UP  :EvCr^E^M!JS-������:  AND SKIN RASHES-USE  D r. D. D. Dennis* Liquid Prescription, made and guaranteed by the  makers of Campania's Italian Balm.  Trial hot tie 35c at your drugRMt.   13  THE CHORE GIRL  All Copper Pot Cleaner  Saf������, .efficient, will not mat nor ���������pllnter.  Axtt   like   llohtnlna   rvemovlna   burnt   on  food, etc., from  PoU and Pan*���������  Ruy on* today  and lot her do  you j-   work.  _! _r_. ^m.  AUU STORK-  Manufactured  Metal Textile Corp. of Can., Ltd.  Hamilton, Ontario  iMTirrrriiiriMii?Mii>iM*ii  Debt Adjustment Act  f "*""**"   "'��������� '  I'Svv Regulating   "Disposal   Of   1935  Saskatchewan Crop  (Hon. T. C. Davis, Attorney-General)  "Reports coming to the Saskatchewan government and representations  made to the government indicate that  there is a very great deal of doubt in  the minds of the people of the province with respect to the law regulating the disposal of crops or the proceeds thereof in the province. Furthermore, there seems to be considerable doubt as to the protection which  can be afforded to any person applying to the Debt Adjustment Board  in this province.  . "In view of this condition, the government thought it well to have the  following statement prepared and  issued:  "First in connection with the Debt  Adjustment Act and the protection  afforded thereunder, let me again repeat, that there is a representative of  this Board to be found at the judicial  centre of each judicial district in this  province. These representatives have  employees working under them, so  that the facilities of the Board are  available in every part of this province. Applications to the Board do  not need to be made in person but a  letter seeking information will bring  a prompt reply.  "Now with regard to the law respecting disposal of crops, I have,been  asked to stress certain particular features:  "First: Doubt has arisen as to  whether or not a farmer can be  obliged to deliver more than one third  share of his crop, under a share of  crop lease, mortgage or agreement,  irrespective of the terms of the document itself. It is quite clear, that  notwithstanding what the lease,  mortgage or agreement may state,  the farmer is only obliged to deliver  one-third share of the crop and he  has the privilege, from this one-third  share of thc crop, to pay one year's  taxes, and if he produces the tax receipt, then he is only obliged to hand  over the difference between the  amount of the taxes and one-third  share of the crop. This applies in  every case, except where the other  party to the lease, agreement or  mortgage has purchased or supplied  seed or has paid a share of the cost  of threshing and binder twine, in  which case, the farmer is obliged to  deliver one-half the crop, less a  year's taxes. Specific provision is  made in these cases in the law, giving the Debt Adjustment Board the  j power to relieve from, these agreements and to determine what share  of the crop the farmer is obliged to  deliver, not exceeding one-half thereof.  "This became the law in 1933, was  continued 'in 1934,  and   at   the   last  ���������session of   the   legislature   was   continued for the year 1935.  "The section of the Act providing  for this is to be found in chapter 83  of the 1933 Statutes of Saskatchewan in an Act respecting the Limitation of Civil Rights.  Second:   Then I have been asked  as to the status of a farmer who has  agreed to deliver a share of his crop  and   who fails to deliver   the   same.  The law in this regard is as follows:  "The farmer who is the mortgagor,  tenant or purchaser is by law created  a trustee in favour of the holder of  the mortgage, the owner of the land  or, in other words,  the other party  to the share of crop lease or agreement, in respect of the share of crop  which the farmer is obligated to deliver to the owner or other party to  the  contract;  and  the  share of the  owner, vendor or landlord is by law  made the absolute property of such  person.     If   the   farmer,   being   the  tenant, mortgagor or purchaser, fails  to turn over this share of crop to the  party entitled thereto, then, of course,  he has committed a criminal breach  of trust and has violated   the   provisions of the criminal code in this  regard and is subject to prosecution.  Prosecutions in cases like this, however,   cannot  be  undertaken   in   the  same way as an ordinary prosecution  because the law specifically provides  that no prosecutions can be instituted   against   anybody   in   connection  with the failure to deliver a  share  of crop until the consent of the Attorney General has been first had and  obtained, which, of course, means that  each prospective prosecution, before  being instituted,   must   be   reviewed  by   the   Attorney   General   and   approved and authorized by him.    The  whole  of this,  of course,  Is subject  to thc restrictions under the Limitation of Civil Rights Act of the share  of crop to one-third  or ono-half, as  tho case may be.  "Third:  Then apparently doubt has  arisen  as   to   the   rights  of  tho  Individual to exemptions from seizure,  and   tho   Exemptions   Act    providos  clearly what the rights of tho debtor  are.     This   Act   provides   for   the  exemptions to which n person la entitled, as against seizures undor Writs  of Execution, and tho pertinent paragraphs of this Act aro paragraphs 3,  _ and G, which aro as follows:  "3.    Grain,    flour,    vegetables    or  meat, whether prepared for use or  on foot or any of thom, suflflclont  when  converted  into cash  to pro-  vldo food and fuel for heating purposes for the execution debtor and  his family until tho next ensuing  harvest;  4, Six horses, oxen or mules, or  nny nix of thom, six cows, six  sheop, four plgo and fifty domcotlo  fowls besides tho nnimnls whicli  tho  exocution   debtor   may   havo  ROUGH HANDS FROM  SOAP AND HOT >9vWER?  APPLY HINDS Vett-ety Softness  W2T  '"��������� :;-���������".���������'���������������������������'���������...'.; ;..*   IN  ca������������o*   '.'..      .--���������.-.  chosen to keep as necessary food  for himself and his family, and  food for the same for the months  of November, December, January,  February, March and April or for  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 10  EZEKIEL TEACHES PERSONAL  BESPONSIBILFT?  Golden text: Each one of us shall  give account of himself to God. Romans' 14:12.  Lesson: Ezekiel 18:1-32; 33:1-20.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 125.  Explanations And Comments  The Prophet's Responsibility, verses  7-9. Ezekiel is set as a watchman  unto the house of Israel. A watchman's duty is to warn of danger.  Ezek'cl must hear, the word of Jehovah and must proclaim it. He  must know that God punishes wickedness, and he must -warn the wicked  from his way. If he should fail in  his duty of warning, the wicked man  has to die for his iniquity, but the  prophet will be held responsible. If,  however, the prophet warns the man  and the man fails to heed him, the  prophet is free from guilt in the matter. His was the responsibility, not  of obtaining obedience, but of uttering the warning. Compare Paul's  words in Acts 18.6 and 20:17-31.  In this way Ezekiel met, possibly.  such of those  months or portions  the reproaches of his neighbors, who  thereof as may follow the date of\ sald: .What business is this of yours  may  seizure, provided such seizure is  made between the flrst day of August and the thirtieth day of April  next ensuing; or in lieu of the  horses, oxen or mules, one tractor,  and one motor vehicle which has  been in use for not less than one  year and does not exceed four hundred dollars in value;  Provided that the exemption of one  motor vehicle shall apply only to  a person actively engaged in farming operations ' or a person whose  sole occupation is that of a physician or surgeon, veterinary surgeon, drayman or common carrier  and -who resides in the Province of  Saskatchewan;  anyway? Why don't you let us  alone?" T cannot let you alone,' answered the prophet. 'God has made  me your sentinel. I am charged with  a lonely responsibility. I cannot be  true to my own soul, or to you, unless I sound the alarm. I am not my  own voice; I am Gods trumpet, and  this is his message*" (Gaius Glenn  Atkins). /  God's Unwillingness That Any  Should Perish, verses 10, 11. It is  useless to repent, some of the watchman's despairing hearers would say:  "Our transgressions and our sins are  upon us, and we pine away in them;  how then can we live ?'* To such he  "* must make known that God has no  5.   The harness necessary for six  pleasure in the death of the wicked  animals, one wagon, one buggy or  democrat, one disc harrow or cultivator, one mower, one breaking  plough, one gang plough, one set of  harrows, one horse rake, one cream  separator, one binder, one set of  sle'ghs and one seed drill."  (To Be Concluded Next Week)  The ancient Britons played a game  resembling golf. Some still do says  the Brandon Sun.  his pleasure lies in their turning from  their wickedness and living: "Turn  ye, turn ye from your evil ways; for  why will ye die, O house of Israel?"  "Obviously the prophet is not here  thinking of natural death, but since  in the Old Testament death means  the descent into Sheol, -where there is  no communion with God, and since  in a period like Ezekiel's, . death Is  often associated with violence and  misery, it comes naturally to be  used for the loss of all that is worth  having."  jr&^^~e������&������& yJWk-,  if j-fe  omethinq  mmPifferenl  " in an  Offqlian  PATTERN"5456  A handsome afghan is a decorative accessory as well as a*, practical  asset to a household. And here's one in four colors that is very simple to  make and can be joined up in a variety of ways to give you an entirely  different afghan. A great part of its charm is in the stitch used���������some of  the small squares are worked out in popcorns. The individual block is small,  making it especially good pick-up worlc. Make it and you will havo an  afghan that will be admired by all who see it.  In pattern 5456 you will And complete instructions and charts for making the afghan shown; an Illustration of it and of tho stitches needed; material requirements.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dept., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDcrmot Avo.  E., Winnipeg.  There Is no Alice Brooks pattern book published  SETTLINfi  QUARRELS  Willi 5i.LT  "'"��������� ���������"*  Ln far away Borneo, so gifeat is tho  respect: for Salt, that quarrels are  settled by exchanging lumps of this  precious necessity, vital to life itself.  Wouldn't you like to read this and  many other gripping facts in new  booklet for Children: "Salt all over  the World". Quaint, superstitions,  customs and stories! Stars the imagination I Educational! free���������send  coupon now!  NERVOUS? Salt rubs, while taking*  the bath, are refreshing, restful for  everyone.  Regal Table Self  (Free Running)  A Windsor Salt Prodnct,  For dainty table use���������for  ���������teattfrlce, mouth ������ntsb  and ftaiftle*  WINDSOR  Tii:ii:iiv;i  TEAR OFF AND MAIL TODAY  CANADIAN INDUSTRIES UeniTEBi  SALT DIVBS90N ���������������  wiNOS-aR, ONT. -**"**  ^Without obligation please send special  Children's Booklet, * _3ALT all over the  Woxid". ..  The Bible.does not say that Jesus  was born in a manger. There are  many references to the manger, but  none which say that Jesus was actually born there. 2122  fclWaMP^t^^WWMWWMIWWa^WW^iWI^iWWWWWa^Ma^^M^a^aWW^WWa^M  PAINFUL JOINTS  often are a warning that your kidneys hare become deranged and need  attention. "Don't suffer needless  pain. Take, Gin Pills to obtain relief whilo assisting your kidneys to  function properly. 257  SIMPLE MICTIONS ON THE PACKAGE ^TRY IT SOON J  .Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg TELE   REVIEW.   CJSESTOK,   B.  ft  / '7  :>/  Do You  Ever  Mtj  1  Whether the"Pain"  Remedy You Use  isSAFB?        .  Ask Your Doctor  and Find Out  , Don't Entrust Your  Own or Your Family's  Well - Being to Unimown  Preparations  T'HE person to ask whether the  'preparation you or your family  are taking for the relief of headaches  is SAFE to use regularly is your  family doctor. Ask him particularly,  about "ASPIRING  He -will tell you that before the  discovery of "'Aspirin" most "pain"  remedies were advised against by  physicians as bad for the stomach  and, often, for the heart.; Which is  food for thought if you seek quick,  safe relief.  Scientists rate "Aspirin" among  the fastest methods yet discovered for  the relief of headaches and the pains  of rheumatism, neuritis and neuralgia. And the experience of millions  of users has proved it safe for the  average person to use regularly. In  your own interest remember this.  *fAspirin" Tablets are made in  Canada. "Aspirin" is the registered  trade-mark of the Bayer Company,  Limited. Look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every tablet.  Demand and G^et  U  MISS ALADDIN  ������������������By���������  Cbiifttlne Whiting Parmenter  ...���������-. _Au_thoj___Q.f ���������J~m^.     " ���������  m * "Ono Wide RKre-r,  _*o CrdM"* "'  ���������Tha "Unknown Port**. "Et8a.  n  stories of pioneer days in Colorado,  and storm the library for literature  on the subject."  Father Adam looked up with a  smile.  *Tn that case, I've a little book by  a young Englishman which I'll present to you, Nancy. It's worth reading."  "You mean the fellow who landed  at Vera Cruz, came up through  Mexico and camped fpr a time at  South Park���������Bayou Salade, they  called it then?" asked Matthew.  His father nodded^ and went on:  "1- wish I could recall something one  of our western poets wrote about  him.   It says: ??V  " 'Alone through dusk he sat���������  Safe in Bayou Salade above the  -    ���������'-, Platte,  Safe from the rumbling dust to  Sante Fe,  Cool in the   Woven  spruce  that  curtained day.  TWhile.   .   .  .*"  John Adam paused, unable to remember further, and to the surprise  of every one, Matthew, dreamy eyes  watching the river, continued:  "'While good Panchito browsed  along the sage  Beyond the picket tire, it was an  age  Of picket fires,  Broiled beaver-tail was good  Better than dripping hump-ribs,  ���������cedar wood  Was sweet in flapping, snapping,  crackling bright���������  Alone,   the   boy,   Bayou  Salade,  and Night'."  There followed a moment of appreciative silence as Matt ceased  speaking. Then Luke exclaimed with  admiration: "Gee! brother how'd you  ever remember that?"���������while Nancy,  realizing that with this honest praise  Matthew's self-consciousness had returned again, tactfully drew attention away from him by asking:  "Did any of those old, old Spanish  expeditions come this way ?"  "I couldn't say, my dear," responded Cousin Columbine. "They may  possibly have passed near Pine Ridge,  though that, I believe, has not been  proved."  And no one dreamed that the girl  who sat there, lost to the present in  visions of other days, was to discover  what looked astonishingly like the  missing proof.  CHAPTER XII.���������Continued*  "The same, lady���������or one branch of  it anyhow; and after last night's rain  the brooks and rivers will be full.  You'll lose your mind over the road  ahead, Nance."  Mark was light. They followed a  mountain stream bordered by giant  firs and quaking aspens. The mountains were greener here. "More  friendly," observed Nance. "More  like New England." And after a  camp-fire lunch, with the historic  Platte rippling peacefully at their  feet, Cousin Columbine told some of  the old tales which never failed to  stir her audience.  "When we get home," Jack prophesied, watching his sister's rapt  countenance with some amusement,  "'Nance will bore all her friends with  iM������1^ is m������ i im������  For This Help in  Preventing Colds  Formula Especially Designed  to Aid Nature's Defenses  in Nose and Upper Throat,  Where   Most   Colds  Start.  PART OF COLDS-CONTROL PLAN  Don't; wait for a  cold to develop ��������� or  get you down. After  any unusual exposure, heed that first    warning nasal irrita-  Kftm..,:'MWB^ tion or snooze-* apply  a fow drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol up  each nostril. Used'in time, Va-tro-  nol helps to avoid ninny colds.  Va-tro-nol is especially dostynod  to aid and gontly stimulate tho ������unc������������  tions provided hy Nature���������in tho  nose���������lo prevent colds, nnd to throw  off head colds in tho early stages.  Whoro irritation has led to a  clog������G<j-up nose (a stuffy head cold  or nasal catarrh) Vn-tro-nol sproada  through tho nasal passagca���������reduces  swollen memhranos���������clears clogging  mucus���������brings comforting relief.  .for Fewer and Shorter Colds '  Note for your family: Vicks lias  developed, especially for homo uso.  a practical Plan ������ov Bettor Control  of Colds, Thia commonsonso guido  to fmver and ehortor colds haa hoon  clinically tested by practicing physicians and further proved in everyday homo two by millions. Full  details of Vicka Plan como in oach  Vn-tro-nol pnnlmgo.  CHAPTER XXIH.  It was on the fourth of July when  Jack announced at breakfast that  with their departure only two days  away, the-time had come to tackle  the .sagging gate posts.  "You can't put me off another  hour," he insisted (when the old lady  said: "Bother those posts, Jack. Don't  waste your strength on 'em"), "I'm  two pounds heavier than before the  blizzard, Cousin Columbine, thanks  to these lazy days and Aurora's cooking; and those posts give me the  heebie-jeebies. If there were time  I'd paint the house for you too."  "You may have that to look forward to when you come again!" she  responded, endeavoring to speak  briskly. "I hope your father will con  sidcr John Adam's offer of a job for  the winter, Jack, and send you back  to us. As for Nancy���������I don't dare  think how still the house will seem  without her. I felt like a lost soul  the days you stayed at Prairie  Ranch."  For the visit to "Uncle Tom's" was  over���������tliree  days that had softened  the memory   of   those   cruel,   wind  swept plains, leaving instead a vision  of flower-dappled prairie. _  "If it weren't for this stack of  nowspapors and letters," Nancy confessed the day she stowed them in  hor trunk, "that whole ghastly experience would seem a dream."  "A nightmare, I'd call it," corrected Aurora. "Victor Tubbs says I lost  ton pounds durin' that blizzard; and  as for Miss Columbine, she'll never  bo the same woman again. It's my  opinion that if Eve and .Tohn Adam  hadn't took their lives in their hands  and drove down here to keep her  company, she'd have lost hor mind."  "And it's my opinion," retorted  Miss Columbine, who had come In  unobserved, "that you woro in a lot  moro danger of losing yours! Don't  talk nonsense, Aurora Tubba."  Nanco laughed at the tlmo, even  though something, told her that tn a,  measure Aurora was right. One pays  toll for hours like thoso, and Cousin  Columbine had not escaped. Tho old  lady was a shade leas brisk, loss  onorgetic* and Nanco hated to think  how lonoly sho would bo when loft  with only Aurora Tubbs for company.  "Tf I wore  twltiB, or c-oul"! be in  RIDE  THE   HIGHWAYS  FOR  TEN MINUTES behind the wheel of  a 1935 streamline model and you'll marvel at the advances in motoring  pleasure.  RIDE THE AIRWAVES FOR TEN MINUTES with an Eveready  Layerbilt hooked to your radio receiver, and you'll enjoy the same delightful  sensation  of scientific  achievement.  Space-wasting round  cell construction has  . gone into the discard.  Today, flat cells compactly built layer upon  layer, bring you a  modern power plant,  packed with sustained  energy and long life.  Old-Fashioned  Round Cells  Note the wastespace  s_>d tfcs ssultlpUcity  of delicate wires.  Study the comparison  below, then make sure  . of gaining this s_ew and  greater measure of  radio enjoyment.  YY^rY^;  MODERN  Layer  Construction  Not an inch wasted  ���������layer tightly  packed on layer���������-  the maximum of  power andlonglife  ���������the minimum of  trouble.  ���������  B' BATTERY  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON CO. LIMITED, TORONTO  MONTREAL WINNIPEG VANCOUVER  two places at once,'* she confided-in  General Grant as she undressed one  night, "it wouid^aolve the difficulty.  What's the use of being a great general, anyway, if ^you're incapable of  advising me, Ulysses S?"  But if the General saw a solution  of the problem, hi"*1 kept it to himself;  and the days passed with Cousin  Columbine looking a bit grim when  she thought no one noticed, and Matthew Adam losing his appetite to an  extent that alarmed his troubled  mother. And now tickets and reservations were ordered. Mary Taylor  had promised (with Luke's assistance!) to watch over the Aladdin  Library; and Nancy was conscious of  a new sensation, something she do-  scribed to herself as "a sinking feeling down inside," each time she  caught a glimpse of the unasked  question hovering mutely, hopelessly,  in Matthew's expressive.eyes.  So she was relieved when Jack  mentioned the neglected goto posts.  Tho task would occupy both time and  thoughts till afternoon, when they  wero to have a (farewell supper at  tho Adam ranch*  "Don't worry about Jack," she said  to Cousin Columhino. "I'll help with  tho digging. Letts get to worlc before tho sun's too hot."  Tho old posts, rtittcd at the bottom,  woro dislodged with little difficulty.  (To Be Continued)  Anticipating Death  Right Off Person To Take His Own  Life In Certain Circumstances  Tho right off a person to take his  own life, in certain circumstances,  would he legalized under a bill prepared by Lord Moynihan, a past  president of the Royal College of  Surgeons, it was reported in London.  Suicide is now a "crime" in English law. Certain members of the  clergy are said to regard Lord Moy-  nihan's project favorably.  Under Lord Moynihan's plans, a  person afflicted with a painful and  Incurablo disease could request his  attending physician for the privilege  of "anticipating death" by euthanasia, or painless killing, to be performed under the direction of tho  physician.  Such a request would havo to bo  accompanied by a sworn statement  to the effect that the doomed person's  affairs were in order.  Fast Mail Service  Radishes wero prime favorites as  vegetables in ancient Greece.  HI   ������������������������������������I'l'       ���������"   '  I' i M������  ������������������������������������ ���������    ������������������ ������,M...ll.   Air Mall  Service  From  London To  Paris In Record Time  The fastest air-mall service is to  be instituted before the end of tho  month from London to Paris. An  air-mail letter posted in London at  1 a.m. is to be delivered in Paris six  hours later, considerably shortening1  the present schedule.  Throughout tho British Isles, by  means of post office co-operation and  readjustments of posting hours, faster air-mall service will be effected.  English mail to Prague will require  only seven hours, and to Vienna only  an hour more. Prance will oporato  a mail line to South America, with  deliveries from London in seven days.  ���������New York Times.  ��������� . f.  Mrs. Peck���������Now, Henry, what aro  you thinking about? I can always tell  when you have sonie thought that  you are trying to conceal from mo.  Out with it!  Henry���������I was just wondering what  tho Mormons could sec .in polygamy.  According to the latest estimates  thore woro _fi>,700,000 sheep in North  America in 1034. Canada had, 3,400,-  000; the United States 52,200,000, and  Newfoundland 100,000. In 1083, tho  numbor of sheep Yin tho world was  oatlniatod at 088,300,001).  Tlio oif owl of the southwest makes  hia homo in a gkmt cactus.        2122  Be -particular���������buy your flour by name. Purity  Flour has enjoyed! your confidence for thirty  years. Always uniform quality���������mllletfl front  tbe world's best -wbeat---ensures com-pleto  satisfaction for every kind of talcing*  Fas t_*  L CE&SS&OBI BUSV_uB^r  ���������  Satisfaction and Service  You will always find it pleasing to shop here  because of the quick, courteous and "efficient service  that you receive every time you come ih our store^.  Our delivery service is at your command any  time you w sh. Just phone us and you can save  the time and trouble of coming to the store.  Grocery Specials  4\  ���������  4  1VIEA.T SPECIALS  T-BONEor SIRLOIN STEAK, lb        $ .11  STEWING VEAL, lb ..     .....     .10  SHOULDER BEEF ROASTS, lb .11  CRESTON VALLEY CO-OPERATIVE  nriori Pna������*?  ������.|hs      71  Fine Quality.  PINEAPPLE, 2s, per tin   $.11  Garden Isle.  CORN BEEF, Helmet, 2 tins . .21  MACARONI, 5-lb. Boxes, each .31  RICE, Fine Quality, Ib    .21  THE FRIENDLY STORE  RHONE 12  WE DELIVER  fT'T'  ��������� y.<.>.f.Bit.rr>.y.ti>.t.������.t.>.ry.T.^.>.vy.>.T'y>.yn'fifii v.-m-w'*"*"m-m'wr-wm-w-*>'wr-m-m' ������'* ���������'������' m  ww  .m-.p.   ^   a-.^-j.   ������. . m. .m.. A-^-A.- m..m..mm. a. A-a..  .m.m.m.m.JM.  MT PAYS TO KEEP YOUR SHOES IN REPAIR  m  ���������  f  Most of the 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  that need repairing.    And few things can be corrected at so little cost.  If your shoes need attention, don't neglect them We'll do a good job  for you here, at small cost.  SHOE RE  Next door to Liquor Store, Creston  Local and Personal  Buy a poppy for Remembrance  Day.  som Temple Pythian Sisters military  whist on Friday evening, was not  as large as expected. The prizes  went to tablei New Zealand in charge of  Miss Flo. Wood. Second prize was taken  by table England in charge of Ed. Lewis,  and consolation honors to table Wales,  captained by Mrs. Hassard.  There was  a good attendance at the  special meeting of the directors of Cres-  vv������<   * asiic^r  uuopuiu aBBuCmviuu    uu  uu-uu-  day evening, with President F V. Staples  in the chair, to consider the erection of a  Specials for  FrL and Sat.  at  Ross Meat  Market  nurses home. Specifications and plans  were studied, and it was decided to erect  a story and a half building 26 x 28 feet  with verandah 26 x 6 feet, and stucco  exterior. The site chosen is on hospital  property below the lawn,^ grading of  which will be started at once. Boyd &  Craig will have charge of- the work, and  labor and materials. will, as far as possible, be furnished by ex-patients.  Short Ribs Beef, lb. $ .07  Sirloin Steak, ID.  .   .15  Painting   and  moderate prices.  Paper     Hanging  R. G. Penson.  at  ^r  ���������*������*r  "W  mW  -v  ���������V  -w  ���������<���������������  *tr  *^-  *"������r  -v  **#*  a*  -"������*  ***r  *-<r"  "������r  "*"yr-  **������r  ���������<P  ���������w  -������  _a������~  -*-  i,������k������^>.  urn.  -*-  .mm  ~A-  -A.  Jkm  m*M*  UtM.  mJkm  mJk.  u������������  Save Time and Work  It's decidedly economical to own a  General Eleetric Washer. For less than  two cent's worth of electricity, you can  do a week's washing and do it better  than by any othe* method. Your  clothes are cieaner a d fresher���������and  they last ever so much longer. In fact,  what you save by this modern home-  laundering will soon pay for the G .neral  Electric Washer you buy.  You also save in time and energy. A  General Electric Washer puts an end to  old fashioned laborious methods, does a  week's washing in an amazingly short  time, and gives you new leisure each  Monday.  By choosing a General Electric Washer  you are assured of long faithful performance���������and the greatest value for your  investment. Prices are exceedingly  reasonable and we offer you convenient  terms of payment.  FOR SALE���������Men's skates with boots,  size 9, ***3.    M. i elsey. Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Round Oak range, $25  cash.    Mrs. Chas. Moore, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Large size grain cutting  machine, in good shape, $20. Fred K.  Smith.  Harvest thanksgiving services are announced for Christ Church at 11 a.m.,  Sunday.  Monday is Remembrance Day���������a public holiday and all places of business in  town will be closed.  For quality and style see our hew   ar  rivals of full  length  evening dresses in  in crepes and velvets.   S. A. Speers.  Just received full length bias cut  evening gowns. Latest styles and shades.  Prices to please everyone.   S. A. Speers.  Chimneys built and repaired, plaster*,  in*** and rer,airin������*Y Reasonable prices.  Apply J_. M. Ross, general delivery,  Creston.  Phone Moores' Greenhouse for Mums,  Carnations and Snapdragons, some of  which will be on display at Imperial  Groceteria.   "Visitors welcome.  Vital statistics recorded at Creston foi  October show 11- births; of -whom eight  were boys. There were eight deaths and  three marriage licenses issued.  Lag Mutton, lb.  . V  Should-** Mutton, Ib. .  Mutton Chops, Ib.. .  Round Steak, 2 lbs. .  Pork Sausage, 2 lbs.  Rib and Shoulder Roast  Beef, lb.  .   .aa:.  VEAL, all Cuts.  fm*.Mmftttmrim&m&a!fmftm&&*m*ittoBwme*mnm*m*wvmnaf*mi&������^*mrum.}.  .18  .14  .171  .25  SILVERWARE  ��������� 'and.'...  DINNERWARE  To show our appreciation for your  valued patronage, we wish to an-  ounce that in future, beautiful and  useful dinnerware and silverware will  be given away by us absolutely  FREE!  Every time .you make a Cash Purchase of 25c or more, you will receive  coupons, which entitle you to your  ..choice of  beautiful  dinnerware and  silverware.  Drop in any time and let us explain  how the plan works���������no obligation  whatever.      -  The Coupons are FREE���������you are  entitled to them���������start saving NOW!  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. j  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  4\  I  O   4  ������  WAtJ o A T XT,  r \jXA onuu-  $  ft  J*-  s  s  ������  i  ���������a  *9  5  4*  ft  1  s  aa.  CM  m\  1  ft  *__-  ^SSSmml^SSSmmsm  "ilinl '*���������������������������' iii   w saiii ^wi,.iH.i ii,iw.   uu  Why Sacrifice Your Night's Rest  ���������by continuing to  use wornout  Springs   and   Mattresses  Exceptionally Low Prices such Comfort and Good Value can be  when at. these  obtained.  im ������8vin������s  A Low-priced 3 piece bedroom Outfit  Windsor Style Bedstead of Steel with 2-inch round poBtsin Walnut enamel  finish. Cable Spring mounted on strong angle Bteel frame. A serviceable Mattress filled with new clean cotton and 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 bo it will not mat, pack or  become lumpy.   Built for years of comfort.   $10.45.  Walnut Enamel Steel  Bedstead  ���������has  oval or Windsor shaped  top  and  10-inch  decorated centre  janol.  top ana iu-ineh decorated centre pa  Round po������t. High Riser Cable Spring with tubular aides and malleable  corner castings, ends truBncd for extra strength. Strong Cable fabric  Spring. "Economy" Mattress, covored in Art Ticking and Roll Edge  nnish.  t>:_ ���������*cj: ^���������_������������������^���������x, ���������_���������  a laiiu.JUiuiauugxiuiAjt'uvrii.'C  with 20 records, gasoline lamp, heater,  honey, 10c. pound; Leghorn hens, 40c.  apiece.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Al's Four Aces orchestra ' will supply  the music for the dance on November  22nd, under the auspices of the High  School Literary and Debating Society.  Rev. J. A. T. McLagan, the new pastor at St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church  took his first services on Sunday and  was greeted with quite large congregations.  LAND. FOR SALE���������Well watered,  "partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per acre. Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200. R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Two milch cows, Jersey-  Holsteins, freshen January and April,  $35 and $40. Also 2-year old Leghorn  chickens, laying, at 40 cents each. A.  Hoglund, Canyon.  "*���������' **  Revenues gathered in at Creston provincial police office for October totalled  almoet$3.70. Of this about $870 was  under the Motor Vehicle Act. Fines  collected were $52.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, of Vancouver, will bo at Fred  Klingensmith's,Creaton, all day Monday,  November 18th. Why not have comfortable and perfect sight.  Wynndel W. A. annual sale will be  held on Wednesday, November 18th, in  the hall annex, Wynndel. at 2.SO p.m.  Work stall, candy stall, fish pond, tea  and coffee    Everybody welcome.  The sympathy of many friends is extended Eugene Miloux in the death of his  wife, which took place at Croston  hospital on Monday morning, after  but a brief illness. Tho funoral  waa on Wednesday from Ho!y  Cross church, Father Hartmann officiating, nnd tho pallbearers were C. Raymond, G. Nickel, N. Schade and A.  Riley.  Duo sevoro weather conditions and  counter attraction** the turnout for Bios-  i  i  nr PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ������������������������T������������������������������������: ��������� ��������� I��������� ���������i��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������!������������������ ,���������   wm ��������� i ���������.������������������in ���������������������������.���������������������������i. ������������������!������������������ ������������������������������������n.���������-��������� i maw ��������� ������������������ ��������� i , ��������������� ���������i��������������������������������������������� i ��������� ���������������������������������������������mi u������������������������������������������������������������������������������i���������i��������������������������� ���������i*  Friday-Saturday Specials  SALMON. Yacht, tall tins.  2 for  $ .27  Extra Choice Pink. ''  CORNSTARCH, Canada, 1-lb. pkg., 2 for      .21  For culinary purposes.  Jelly Powder, ^   .23  S Flavors.  ORANGES, Family Size, 3 doz    .79  Sweet and Juicy.  CREAMETTES, half-lb. pkgs., 2 for  .17  Cooks in half the time.*  MARMALADE, 32-oz. glass jars each       .36  Aylmer, Orange,  SYRUP, Edwardsburg Corn Syrup, 2-Ih. tin    .21  s  i  I  1  s  1  1  i  FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES |  -U������>-i'-'MP������������&^  3 Pieces Complete, $24.75  ii     If desired thPK������ pieces can be purchased separately.  | Bedstead,  $10.25.    Spring,   $8.00.  '���������a Economy Mattress, $6.95  j CRESTON MERCANTILE  I  groceries        COMPANY   LTD.  ,   '^mltffwW''-  .  HARDWARE  V:-:--^^-'V*----***'::i!i:**o^  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. GUNN, HAGKNEY& SHORE, Galpvy  will bo nt  Hospital, CRESTON  MONDA Y,   November 18th  Anyono wbhinir  to  consult him  gard to 13YT3,  AT,  ���������������a. a.a. a., a .m. m. m. a .  8    .  ������-A.^������A.Jft.^.  A   a.a.a  a   m.   a   a   a   ^.^.^   a.   ^aiit^-n^r^ai^g^ia^,^!,^,^,^,!  with regard to WTE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT,   or  to   bo   fitted   with  i Hot  gliiHHOii-, ploano ct.ll at tho'  that date.  toapttnl on  YARNS  Start today   to  turn spare time  into money by knitting your own  SWEATERS  Children's Outdoor Wear  A choice ol SO Colors  Monarch Yarns contain more yards to the om>ce.  Are dependable for many washings.  Colors aro tub-fast and'sun-fast.  Knitting Books, each   $ .25  Tweed. Andulasian and Radiant, ounce...    .25  Monarch Dove Yarn, ounce , ,    .18  S/\ %|L   ,   |-__P     L_^       0���������^       11       *%B|  ��������� AM. mw ttmJ      J- ' fi���������<4       B���������mi       mV%^   A_*^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware,       Furniture  ^HMtf,*-*^*r1<NH^ri|^ ^���������Wi^tf^-|i-^-w |i������-rTirfT"^'Tf'^*f**l^"*^,**^^*\J^>Ty ������N>y -"4  *���������������

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