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Creston Review 1932-10-14

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���\";c".t ''*.���;���;;;
Provincial Library
API 33 i
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M.M��M->����W     i.*W��W   ��,    -T ���������*-���� WM mmwmam*m**^-mmm*w*'*mma.mM0Am.-
Quality Throughout, Especially Vegetables and Poultry���
School Fair Great Success.
tie School Mir ti> tl^s yelrllp^
made the exhibition doubly
interesting. The Jubilee Shield
contest    provided    the     ustial
attractive displays.   The winning
,-,  _ .,-,..        .  .,    hsgh
l��>1r<. \ata
iQTeo. y. remarKaDiy
blue    back  ground,
Not for_j&j$v^.^^
hibits beesi ^ nun*iE.i_^i!#? oif T&!il_-
e^ s6 high in the standard of perfection, as those assembled at
C_*eston,3 1932 fall fair on October
5th. Sttoihr t��^#^^ aa_i. tfck
day pluvious e%h:^:t3 cdir����neneeu
pouring in. By sundown the large
pavilion, already crowded, pr*>
sen ted a beautiful picture in tints
of gold- and brosm mingled with
the |fep ir^^^^ruit ^n. full ma-
tarit^y Esti^ ^^sWererastled
for t^latfeeome^^nd by closing
time  1189    exhibits    had   beeii
V^U^^.^ ������������'-^ v '- c:;"
Griestou fair t is -the b|st of
rural fairs held this year.   Iti.
held l&te so .t^i^e'J&^t^iiB^bi^
feet exhibition '"farm.^;-|lSaj^yhig
strotig support locally.'. ^-__e^;gra-
cultural Association was able to
pnmdea-suBs^^ :'Jj
The day:'��^'-^;-;fi^s^v^bcj-ls.
. Fine. t sunny   weathe?- ��bel|i||i/ jitp
swell the numbei^r$ii��tT^c^ded
; the:��o_ii2fo^
Qrt    (rttia.li
various"';V^pB^pf ':',finpt�� 'grains,
grasses:'-etcl, ;prese��t���cL�� jmoip
artistic i ^an^
selection for  exhibition sizes |n
fruit' gav^ a  pleasing sense  pf
>'&%' 0CTOBER 14,    1932
No. 30
i Stewart
'���  Y-'t5.-"i^
_ 1__ _F_V_��WW- air ma ���
_��_k!__..^_^iY..Y>S*-^i^^i:^ii:-^t*.--~ T*_k>__l- ^^ifipi s��r,' --?.3^&Y..t:7'^
Creston "school can indeed be
complimented on staging_,. _B^je'-^f:
the best- disjjlfiys df the ��erie%V
Ulster school worked hard jm
defence of 'the.:...trpp^y^.;.';but ''-$ie
���earlier frosts probably, ;w^ighe?t
against their success^ - lidwey^r.
they secured second place being
only 13 points behind ^e mnr
ners.       " >--:';.;. Y^!'^'^--'"^'
In the class work sectious,
most interest centered on t]be��� cut
paper, landscapes, plasticine
modelling, and maps of locality
^ill of which are of a more ptcta?r-e
i^l nature. Over 300 entnea^ were
shown which gave a wid6 and
varied illustration of the students
progress. Carefully prepared,
collections were on vieW- in flbe
nature study section���an exhibit
of pressed wild flowers the worft
of Evelyn Jack of West CrestpB)
attracting a great deal of Interests
There were 156 different varifcties
in ?;this collection all of wh^sh
were    carefully    mounted    arid
Came Here with
jjilJPO-^Leaves Wife
l^l^^^ttghters..  ....
Albert Stewart, who
reston Valley public
ing, after but a brief
!ey has lost one of the
the-younger gener-
banquet at ybhe Kitchener Hotel. on
Thursday evening at which 30 guests sat
down to the dinner spread, most of
them being from Creston.
the eldest son of Mr.
tflntAwf     4Tm9       k\\.mmm^   QZlfiXmmfmm**
'���*���%��*��*�����** m mmm.   ����jliw w��vii��A��9
fourth   year,    was   a
Ingland, and came  tb
rCaiia^TJ!a^^J|^^>arentsr when' 'quite
yqui^"a^��i_t^i^iew-yeare residence at
S^Bkatch"^^Tp��l'nts. as well as Fernie,
.fef_^;ip:i^-|^a^jj|j-l��tO,' and "with', the
ex��^pti^:6^fe^|3 -two years spent at
Tfijf^hgtt^if^^^paytw-; Alberta* has
r^M^^j^ the well
kno#bTS^{^Y&^^kson ranch, on the
low#r^riclci^*|��jad,T about six years.
ag^ ^dfc^Misl^|^ has  since; handled
^th crd-is^scuous^ver since. -
:-y^��;'f^nf^|||^��k. ...place  on Sunday
���&H^^Qqj&^^��^fy. Cross Ghurch wlth'^
_E^1^r^;Cnop^f<tee-ating^  andVPerc^
.B^B^^^; -f^5^��seoptt, V, 'Brixa,-' I-eslie
.^^^O^'.Vd;^^^..- TisnEsong, and .John-
pallbearers.   The high
deceased is  held   was
were out to
ute of respects, as well
Kentas acting
���ieslseena '.'wl:
.^-^ remembran-ces.
"^ ''""'""" 'a-en_etery.; '
selections, while out on the ground
Creston Jyt&ss1- bj__nd:.:.^yej their
first public performance, adding a
greatr4ieal to ther afternoon's en-
joyn^Bht. Besidei the ushal at-
tractiojns, a five-t>eam, baseball
tournament was staged. The final
gaane, between Ctesfon and Porthill, was played late in the day,
Porthill team wmsiing the prize
money with a scot^ ||fr4^2. In
the evening the Yp^ul^ lall fair
dance attracted a; ^<^ crc^d to
tlie pavilion. A special film was
shown at the Grand theatre as
part of the day's entertainment.
Competition fpr the prizes was
particularly keen in practically
all classee,  and  the addition of
Best three plates of apples���Percy
Highest aggregate garden and field
produce,' IS pointB���Mr<��. R. Sinclair Smith.
Best registered dairy cow���Mrs.W.M"
Best male bird���M re. F. Powers.
, M oat perfect app_e~Eric C raigie.
. HlghoRt aggregate single boxes apples
and pears, 15 point���Eric Craigie.
Best single entry, Classes 80-42���E.
H. Pridham.
Highest uggregaie eooking claeses, 14
points���Mrs. R. M. Telford.
Highest, aggregate canning cIuhrcs, 21
points���Mrs. R. M. Tolford.
'Highest aggregato needlework classes,
23 polntB���Mrs. S. Boat. .
made it c&armmg ; sight. The
school children showecl; an eager
interest in their part ojf;? the fair
and the valley teachers merit well
deserved praise for organizing
such a fine show.
The flower classes were particularly fine considering the lateness of the season sweet peas,
petunias and pansies leading in
quality and showing true exhibition blooms. No one could have
grown finer sweefr peas than
those of Mrs. R. Sinclair Smith.
Her petunias and those of Mrs.
MacLaren's were of enormous
size and of , wonderful texture.
Another outstanding exhibit held
first prize in the ornamental
house plant class���This was a
beautiful snowy campanula, in
full bloom entered by Mrs. M.
Young, The boquets for table,
decoration made a gay. showing.
The class was a large one and it
was undoubtedly difficult to pick
(Continued oh Page 5]
pajf their lagt
ment was in
T' ��e<^a_^^^inarried in 1917 to Miss
-El^'S^^^i^^feter; of theftate>;-lS(B-i
and Mrsi Jos. S^asan, ��� and; is survived
Ganyan GSty
Dance at Wynndel Commnnity Hail,
Friday. October 14th. Music by Svens-
den andWalde.
Birth���On September 1st, to iMr,   and
MrB. Leslie Clark, a daughter.
Mr.    Staples,  a former    resident  of
Canyon,   who  has been at. Red Deer*
Alberta, for the past two or three years,
is back  this  month,   to  again   reside
permanently at Canyon.
The church was nicely decorated and
there was a large turnout for the harvest
thanksgiving service at the United
Church on Sunday afternoon, at which
Rev. Andrew Walker 'delivered an.
appropriate address^
Canyon's bh-th^tree 7 apple crop,
particularly the Wageners and Delicious,
suffered ; some damage in the extraordinary cold dip on Sunday morning,
when some thermometers registered as
low as 10 above zero.
A mass meeting under the auspices of
the United Front Committee of Action
was held in the hall Monday evening, to
discuss relief with Col, Lister, M.P.P.
T. Mountford of Wynndel occupied the
chair. -For some unavoidable reason
Col. Lister did not put in an appearance.
Pending the expected arrival of the
colonel, the chairman read to the
audience a letter pirolisbediijrlast week's
Review, over the signature of "one
Hilton H.- Young, commenting, more or
less unfavorably from beginning to end,
emphasizing the. point which stated
''extremists will not get any where by
force on British^ territory." The Review
scribe wis-subjected td% Withering ,^re,
>_^^.YY.^ ...,Y
Doume Wedding
Well-Known Members Younger
Set Participate in Dual Function^ at Sandpoint���JSoth V^ill
Reside in Creston.
peirsohal   popularity, and Jn;
spoke for?;vC^yoniTr^^tlattOT
suggesting; a strihs among, farmers
similar to that recently staged rin Iowa^
The committee agreed to^Jiali.' on. Col.
Lisier at his home, some evening during
the week.
bereavement    his  widow,   iamiiy?Y��nd= A^i,ii.,fc--   *,.���   �� \-      :�����-?+*   ��� Vr ���
���'���������' ������ _. ���'���������ii __        _.i-      -���' ���'������_:     Samtielson.'-BrlrTHook ;and_-Mrs. - Ny-
parents-will have the sincere ^sympath-yjj,     - -        ' ""     r^rr *���"*��� .��*.,
Those sending floral tributiss,wore:
Wife and family, Mother and J3adV
Hector Nell and Children; Ronalds-
Gladys, Cecil, Bobby and Louise; Mr.
and Mrs. George Leadbetter and child-
i-en^rMr. and Mrs. Craigie, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. K: Andrew,
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook, Mr. and Mrft.
C. 0. Rodgers, Mr. and Mrs. Hayes,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Heric, Con. Nygaard,
Mr. and MrsS.-DTSc^tt;, Mr. and Mrs.
Percy Boffey, Mr. and Mra. Frank
Simister, Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Palfreyman,Mrs. M. Dodds, Mr. and Mrs. F.
C. Rodgers, Mr. and Mrs. J. Rentz, Leater
.Johnson, W. G. Littlejohn, Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Holder, Mr. and Mrs. L. T.
Leveque, Mrs. Frances Cartwright,
Mr. Holt and "Bud", Martha. Herb,
Elsie and Bob, Cranbrook.
girls' needlework,
-Margaret Miller-
Highest aggregate
el asBC0,7 points
Best female bird inahbw1���A Comfort
Uqst grade dairy eow-t-A. Comfort,
Jubilee Shield
Best achool district exhihit���Croatoni
;     181 points. *      ,      ...
.' ', ' ' ^     4      ���
'   Penntmtm  X.
Class worlci MoBt^bb|ntB,,w_.n by-tjiyo*-
rooSn ochopl-*;J3rlclrfl6if),'8 pointrt,
Cla��a works Molt polntii won by ungraded -jehcK.1 -Wctit Creator.,<4>�����'
Dies Suddenly
The sympathy of the comiyiunity is
extended Mr. and Mrs. B. Kromhout in
the sudden death on Sunday of their
eldest daughter, Misa Johanna Maria,
in her thirty-third year. Deceased was
a native of Holland coming to Canada
with her parents in 1913, nnd after re-
riding in the western provinces they
moved to, Creaton about u yeur ago
from Weyburn, Saiak. The funeral took
place on Wednesday from Holy Cross
Church, with Father L. Choinel conducting the last sad rites,"and Orin
iEiaydpn, Walter Long, Leslie Timmons,
Gerald Timmons, Tom Brennan and
Andrew Welrgq^'bor officiating as
j-allbuun-rw. Many friend- woro out to
pay a last tribute of respect and the
floral romombrnncofl bespoke tho
esteem in which deceased nnd tho
rumlly are hold.
doliVoran odd.asn.
A meeting of tho Indioa of tho AkkH-
'ciin Church will  bo held In, tho Parish
Hall,    Saturday,   October   22nd, nt 3     . w��t,i���,, in\�����A *��.��� .������,���, ���* ���...
oM^clc.  wto    Mm   Apjilewuilu   will  who on Friday joined the ranku of. LU
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Anderson and
children of San Francisco, Calif..
arrlvOd on Sunday on a holiday, and are
staying at the Hathaway camp.
Misses Laura Andeen. Mildred
Aandeen, Lona Minich and Mr. T.
Clauson, all of Cranbrook, wero visitors
here on Sunday.
Mrs. C. Senesael is spending a couple
of weeks visiting friends in CreBton.
Mrs; B. Driffil waa a visitor with
Creston friends last week, a guest of hcr
sister,  Mrs.   Geo.  young.   Sho took a
number of prizes at tho fall fair at Creston on Wednesday last.
Mra. G. A. Hunt spent a few days on
a vtBlfc at Creston..last week. Sho was
an exhibitor at the lull fair in that town,
and captured a numborTof prtrae  tickets.
Lewis Simpson, who \Jo employed at
Maclehd,   Alborta, pipent tiho wookowd
with  his   paronts,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   AV
Simpson.   Ho was accompanied by Bill
, Father L. Choinel of 0 rani, rook
celebrated Mans on Tuesday morntng
nt tho home of Mr. and Mrs. C Foisy-
"Bubo"    Fortin ohd' Dr.  McKonasio,
bendictii,  woro   guests  of  honor at a
Mrs. Larry Andreason of ; Potlach,
Idaho, yas a visitor here at the weekend
with her parents, Col. ahd Mrs, Lister.
She returned early in the week
accompanied by her mother, who .will
spend a couplo of weeks at Potlach.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of
Kimberley are. at the ranch this week
looking after the shipping of their crop
of winter apples. At the weekend they
had a visit from Mr, and Mrs. C.
Beck8trom of Kimperley,
Rev.     M.     C. H Percival,    the  new
Anfilican rector, took service hero on
Sunday morning, which was the annual
harvest festival, for which the school
was decorated, and tho address and
music appropriate.
Rev. C. Baase was here from Crcsto
on    Sunday    afternoon   for  Lutheran
Church service at  the   school,   and   on
Wednesday    night    a    congregational
meeting was held at the schoolhouse.
Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion
had the October meeting here on
Tuesday night last, at which preliminary arrangements wore made for
tho Armistice Day observance on
November 11th.
Roy.Hrirrip, of Cranbrook, Kootenay
Telephone Company superintendent in
East Kootonny, was here nt thc first of
the wcok, Investigating the local phone
Damage was done to tho unpicked
apple crop, iu�� well as all vegetables, in
tho uwa on Sunday morning when a frost
touch that sent the mercury down to 8
above zero was encountered.
Lister has ovory reason to be satisfied with tho showing  nt  Croston   foil
fair on Wednesday laut. The Powors
and Backr ranches made a good showing
in many of tho clannoH, and in tho school
fair lltd el.ndM.i. uxcellud tliui��iH..lv<-H,
Considering   thc  year  the  landing  of
A distinct feature of last week's social
life waa the double wedding at Sandpoint, Idaho, Friday evening, in which
two well known Creston couples figured^
but with but one bridesmaid and best
man for the dual ceremony, which was
in charge of. Judge Bowden.
. . am tu&uFst 0* t__ese happy events Miss
Elizabetn Irene (Beth), eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Putnam became
the bride of Dr. G- G. McKenzie, the
bride wearing a stylish ensemble of
brown flat crepe with orange trimmings,
with coat and hat to match.
In the secood of the nuptials Miss
Josephine Margaret, youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Pedersen of
Wynndel was united in marriage with
William H. ("Babe") Fortin, the bride
becomingly gowned in a travelling suit
of blue crepe de chine with hat to match
and purse, shoes and gloves in white and
black.    ';  '?':. ���. ������:''. y.y^vc.y
Both couples were supported by Miss
Ada Lewis, whose costumey was of
browBv^fi&'-^d. WhltJSeld ^iSoIden^ as
bj^^T'Tnia-i Immediately iatfter the
ceremony the contracting; parties and
attendants with a ^^^of''f__ends~Twere'
guests at the home iaip^ and Mrs H.
G; Mclnnis, Sandpomt, for the wedding
dinner and reception.-
. Br. and i/ti-g. Meltenaie rsturned the
follow-ng dai- andieft immediately for a
weeding trip to Calgary and Lethbridge,
" " fefclp^^M^-^^^re...
IheJl^e^Tj^oK^^ -P;. -; W^ " Ash
reMd^ice Vat?^the :-:n��FtlfcT;-end. of. town,
while��^'vOTd;''_4d_rs.;;*!^  ;b'ave ''��� taken
the ��� J^__^ren    bungalow   bn  Victoria
.Avenue;'    ��������������������������������� -s-.     ���?���:���*.   ���..���>---:.ty
Dr.') 'VMcKenziei      who:   eatabtiehed
Crestpn,-:    first   dental  practice about
ago, and lV|n Fortin, who has
ger for the Shelli 00rC_o1_op_tt_y
m established in"''C-^Btbri5--:'-iioL
irell known In Creston's' commercial lite- and  with their estimable
brides share an equal popularity in  the '
social life of the community, and have
tho best wishes of a host of friends for
long, happy and successful wedded life.
four yeai
been mi
since the
1929, are
A. H. Plgbtt, who has been employed
at the coast for the past few months,
returned home last weel?;
Miss E. Davis of Trail is a visitor
hero with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
A. Davis, y
Miss Annie Hook of Spokane is a
visitor at Wynndel this week, a guest of
her grandmother, Mrs. Grady.
J. B. Rudd is combining business with
pleasure on   a   visit  with   relatives   in -
Dance at the Community Hall. Wynndel, Friday, Oct, 14th. Music by Svene-
den and Walde.
The October meeting of the Ladles'
Aid was held at the home of Mrs. Vic
Johnson on Thursday last.
There will bo Anglican Church service
on Sunday next, 16th, at 3 pm.
Three carloads of pipe arrived thit.
week and are being unloaded. Thoy nro
for use by the ranchers within the
Wynndel Irrigation Diatrlct.
A severe frost wa�� encountered on
Sunday morning, and haB killed off the
Innt of tlio flowors And vinon.
Mr. nnd Mrn. Menhinicl:' and family
woro Waldo visitors at' tjio wenkend.
Thopctobor oosslon- of the'" Womon'u
Imititutc will bo at the hall on TIiuir-
dny, 20th, at 2.J10 p.m. Full at tendance
to requoKtod. The'foaturo of tho meeting will bo roport on fall fair and social
uecotid prize in the uciiool diatrictfl,
play, wan remarkably good work.
din- TEGE   REVIEW.    CRESTON   B.   <t%  OS  WORLD HAPPENINGS  RMRFf.Y TOID  _  Older Than Roy a! Scots  Honorable  Artillery  Company  Dates  Back Officially To 1537  The Honorable Artillery Company,  which is brigaded with the Guards  and has a Guards adjutant and  R.S.M., is a Territorial corps d'elite,  though you might not have guessed  it, from mere outward appearances,  if you had run up against them at.  Wipers in 1916. Though placed now  only fiourth on the parade order of  the British Army, the H.A.C.. dates  back officially to Henry VIII's charter  in 1537, and can quite fairly claim,  through descent from London's famous trained bands, an older ancestry  stiil. For this reason all H.A.C. bloods  hold that the Royal Scots, known as  Pontius Pilate's bodyguard and officially the oldest regiment in the British Aarmy, are mere babes and military sucklings compared with themselves. Full privates pay a guinea a  year for the privilege of marching  ; with the H.A.C.  The   Ontario   command   Canadian |  Legion   favors   a  five-day   week   and  six-hour day.  The American Journal of Cancer  reports cancer is not increasing  among younger persons in Canada.  Steam from wells 900 feet deep will  soon be running powerful electric  dynamos in Italy.  British army bands have been forbidden to march in procession with  dogs that have won races.  Col. James S. Harvey, 60. who left  Canada from Vancouver with a draft  of 25 men for the Princess Pats in  1915, is dead.  British Columbia wiU spend S4,500,-  000 for relief, one-third each from the  federal government and municipalities.  The Calgary and Edmonton branches of the Alberta Bar Association favor a voluntary debt adjustment  scheme to avert a possible general  moratorium.  Latest figures compiled placed the  number of dead in the recent Grecian  earthquakes at 232 and the damages  at $2,200,000. The number of injured  was placed at 360.  Iraq recently became a member of  the League of Nations October 3, and  at the same time attained sovereign  independent statehood by release from  its status as a mandate-  Belief that California some 50,000,-  000 years ago was the site of the  North Pole was expressed by H. F.  Cowden, geologist and scientist, who  said his study of the state's petrified  forest convinced him that in an age  to come it wouid find itself in the  tropics.  "My friends all  ask me what  I used"  ; "I had a lovely delicately-colored  | silk scarf from Paris which was my  '. pride," writes an enthusiastic woman  '������������������ from Quebec. "Tt became so soiled I  l had    to    wash    it���������which ruined its  ��������� beauty. I was heart-broken One day  : I saw in the drug store a new kind of  ; tints���������Diamond Tints. The drugg'st  j said they were for light shades and  j needed no boiling When I found  | they were made by the makers of  j Diamond Dyes, I knew that there  j was something I would dare to use  ; on   my   precious   scarf.   (You   see,   I  ��������� hjlcj d^ed all i__,,r nLOurnin^ clothes  ; with Diamond Dyes and knew they  ; were wonderful, 1 I got a package of  \ Di amond'-Tints, dipped my scarf and  ' it came out as gorgeously colorful as  I a sunset! My druggist says repeated  . washings will not fade it My friends  ��������� were as delighted as I and wanted to  j know what I used. Indeed, I'm en-  i thusiastic about Diamond Tints! "  CilfF Pl-UG  CUT PLUG  Jf you "rctt your tnon* *****  O&den's fine cut  sigaretie tobaccc.  ������  OSDCN  LIVERPOOL  Vital Statistics  DIAMOND  TINTS  AT  ALL  DRUG   STORES  U.S.  State Department  Issues Useful Pamphlet  Saskatchewan Had Lowest Maternal  Mortality In Canada In 1931  The preliminary annual report of  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics for  the year 1931 has now been compiled  and has come to hand .Commenting  upon the information contained therein regarding the Province of Saskatchewan, Honourable F. D. Munroe,  M.D., Minister of Public Health, stated as follows:  "The outstanding feature contained  in the preliminary vital statistics report just issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics for the year 1931,  insofar as this province is concerned,  is that Saskatchewan, for the first  time in its history, leads all Canada  in lowest maternal mortality,���������the  rate being 4.4 per 1,000 live births, as  compared with 5.0 for the whole  Dominion. In view of the fact that  for many years Saskatchewan had the  highest mortality rate in this regard  in the Dominion, and taking into consideration also the general economic  situation existing throughout the  province, as well as the adverse conditions in the drought areas, this  achievement is significant.  "In Saskatchewan in 1931 there  were 93 maternal deaths. Of this  number 60 occurred in hospitals. Of  the 33 deaths which took place outside of hospitals, 31 were attended by  physicians, so that only 2 out of 93  cases were ���������without medical attention.  "While   infant   mortality   for   the  year 1931 shows an improvement of  three points over the previous year,  this   province   still   has   the   fourth  The  lews   assd    th������������_   tb*)   dutw   Of    r^rn f>Tt\m~  bering these words and of teaching:  them to    children   is    stressed.   The  words shall be upon one's heart, shalF  make so deep an Impression upon one ������  piUvim.c_   aji.   v_*u_������m������ j that  they  influence  one's   life;   they"  ~ =.7.==+&s+ .,,,+,.,,.��������� i  <���������_ ] must be taught to the children, made";  a matter of conversation everywhere"  and at all times, "'pricked In' by1  repetition and emphasis."  Contains Location and Proper Spelling  Of Foreign Places  A    pamphlet    designed- to    teach I highest infant mortality rate  Americans how to spell the names of | general rate for the Dominion is 84.3  other province, the rate being 5.0.  Ontario had the highest rate���������17.0���������  and British Columbia took second  place with a rate of 16.0.  "Of   all   the   provinces   of   Canada  Cm* *������.>������ *m ai%       *V������ t. *W        +**->.        _r>.-���������������_-_.������ 4-_-h.C-.4-        *������ ������-t tltVnl {������.  ���������^������VWV\_ -ULfcM* VMC glCatCOb        mVm4SH.m,%M.m.*XMlA J_.__-������L  crease, namely, 17.1 per 1,000 population; Saskatchewan coming second  with a rate of 16,5.  "The birth rate for the province of  Saskatchewan indicates a decrease of  1.3 points in 1931 over 1930, the rate  for 1931 being 23.1 per 1,000 popula-  lation. The birth rate for the whole  Dominion is 23.2, and Saskatchewan  holds fourth highest place in this regard. The three Maritime provinces  show an increase in the birth rate, but  Un all others it is lower than in the  previous year.  "It will be seen, therefore, that in  the nine different sections contained  in the preliminary report issued by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics,  which is regarded as the barometer  of public health in Canada, Saskatchewan holds premier place in five: that  is to say, she has���������  (a) The lowest general . death  rate.  .(b)  rate.  (c)  ity. -  (d) The lowest death rate from  diseases of the heart.  (e) The lowest death rate from  automobile accidents.  "In two sections this province holds  second place, namely, in the natural  increase rate, and in the cancer death  rate. Saskatchewan takes fourth  place in the birth rate and fifth in infant mortality."  The lowest tuberculosis death  The lowest maternal mortal-  Mixed   Sensations  foreign cities and countries correctly  _     _ . _ I has been issued by the state depart-  In Parachute Jump j ment.  Leaving 'Plane   Is   Big   Thrill    Says |  Pilot Instructor 'l  Leaving an aeroplane for a parachute jump is the big thrill according to R. J. Groome, pilot instructor  at Regina's airport, who has made his  flrst jump.  "There is a moment or two of confused sensations, a display of whirling earth and sky and you feel you  are being shaken up in a big bag.  "Then suddenly all is quiet, a quiet  that seems supernatural. There is  no racket. To one used to flying it is  an eerie sensation to be up there with  no wings, no engine, no wind rushing  past and no apparent movement."  After landing Mr, Groorho says one  has a great feeling of confidence ������nd  nfCection for the parachute that aided  the descent.  Compiled by the United States Geographic Board, the report gives the  proper spellings, location and brief additional information relating to nearly 2,500 of the more important names  of foreign countries, cities, provinces,  rivers and other natural features.  It states the proper way to spell  Tokyo is Tokyo and not Tokio, that  ! Yugoslavia, not Jugoslavia, is the cor-  | rect English spelling of the name of  ! that Balkan country, and that the  i word Capetown should be joined together and not spelled Cape Town.  A tennis racket a half century old  is still used in tournaments in London, England. The racket, now  owned by J. L. Strachan, has never  1-pf.n rostriing.  Try lydia C. Plnklinm's Vegotablo Compound  Tho bos!  thing you  con  buy  for  BILIOUSNESS and  SICK  HEADACHES  Sold every where In  25c and 73c ted fnkgs.  CARTERS IS_SMSJLS  She's all worn out again  . she bus the same old  backaches . . . and blues. "  Poor clrl  hcAclachca  She ou/;l������c to try Lydia K. Pinkhiini'a  . Vegetable Compound in tablet farm.'  ������������������ww���������mh, minimi. ������ in iiihimimhh ���������������������������. mm  W    N.    V.    i!K!.1  ftfrdlcul Clftflsos Overcrowded  Overflow classes In medicine and a  20 to 25 per cent, increase in the  number of dental students marked the  opening at McGill University of both  these faculties, More than 700 applications wero received by the faculty  of medicine, which can ordinarily admit only 100 new students each yoar.  per 1,000 live births,  while for Saskatchewan it is 69.0.  "The general death rate for Saskatchewan is lower than in 1930, the  rate toeing 6.6 per 1,000 of population,  which is the lowest in the history of  the province since 1915. Tbe rate for  the Dominion is 10.1.  "The number of deaths from tuberculosis shows a marked decrease over  1930, the rate having decreased from  46.1 per 100,000 of population in 1930  to 36.0 in 1931. The rate for the  Dominion is T4.0.  "The cancer death rate in Saskatchewan for the year 1931 is 03.0 per  100,000 of population; this is an Increase over the rate of 54.0 In 1930.  The rate for the Dominion is 92.0.  Saskatchewan has the second lowest  death rate from cancer, Alberta being the lowest, with a rate of 60.0.  "This province shows an Improvement in the death rate, from diseases  of the heart,���������the rate being 71.0 in  1A31, as compared with 73.8 in 1930.  Ontario has the highest rate, namely,  169, while the general death rate from  hcart diseases for tho Dominion Is  332.  "The number of deaths caused by  automobile accidents last year was  lower in  Saskatchewan than In  nny  __*___! _f__n_frt__-i___^ t^iyfQKyi  Dilute Miliar tl'_ With on_-)ialf  _wc������t  oil or crarnii.   Apply'  oi__* mt <lay.   For Ffoit Itite  n������* ih# Liniment tt**ly *ml'  uml.liU-il.  No trouble. Very hvnllrtg t'  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 16  THE  HOME    OF    THE  GENERATION  COMING  Golden Text: "Train up a child In  the way he should go; and even when  he is old he will not depart from Et."���������  Proverbs 22:6:  Lesson: Genesis 18:17-19; Deuteronomy 6:4-9; 1 Samuel 1:24-28; Mark  10:13-16; 2 Timothy 1:8-6.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 128.  There are 6,000 distinct varieties of  daffodllH according to the Royal Hor-  .Ir-uliimul Hrx-lety of London, nnd of  those 900 ate registered.  Explanations and Commente  1th������ Training Of Children In tlio  Home, Genesis 18:17-19.���������Abraham is  standing on an eminence overlooking  the valley that stretches to the Dead  Sea. Before him are the rich and  evil cities of the Plain, Sodom and  Gomorrah; and it Is tlie eve of their  destruction. God is represented aa  soliloquizing and giving expression to  the reason for His deciding to tako  Abraham into Ills confidence and reveal to him His intention and show  him His justice. As the founder of n  great nation lt is best that Abraham  should understand God's dealing with  men.  God had entered Into close relations with Abraham In order that he  should train his children and hia  household so that they, too, should  deal righteously and justly even as  did Jehovah, and thus Abraham  through hia descendants would become a blessing to all mankind..  "God's Ideal nation starts with tho  homo, with tho father walking in tho  way af the Lord to do justice and  judgment, and his children.' and his  household following after him, Homo  authority nnd homo eimimplo are expressed In the words, 'He will commend his children and his household  nftor him.' The most dangerous, si#n  of the times is tho neglect of home  life and tho growing disrespect of  children for parents."  Tho Teaching Of Children In tllus  Homo,, Deuteronomy 6:4-9.���������This pas-  sago, tho .Tows call "Shoma," from tho  flrst word of verso 4 In Hebrew, translated "Wear." The llrst and groat  commandment. (Matthew 22:26) fol-  ������ o d!sC������C*!���������S  JJoii can cook  0$  sit m&  storms  g������mcej*������*m.  JLnf nsinff  ������?_flNi4p/3R.  Do each vegetable up ait its own bag  of Canapnr Cookery Parchment-  There won't bo any odor, not even  from cauliflower. All thc food value  qnd flavor will be retained.   And  Jon   use  only one burner turned  ow for cooking.   The flavors will  not mix!  Do the .nme with boiled or steamed  fish. You'll be delighted witb the  result.. No fishy odor in the kitchen*  No saucepan or kettle to clenn up.  When roaming meat, line your pan  with Canapar. Fats and juices won't  burn. No more scraping or scouring; of the pan afterwards.  You can use Canapar repeatedly  by simply rinsing it off nnd ban ft*  inn up lo dry. It daeim't nbnorb  odoro. MakcB a perfect dish cloth.  Silky, strong, and doesn't spread  lint. Made by the mnkers of the  famous PAKA-SANI Heavy Waxed  Paper in the Green Box.  Special Offer  Most grocers, drug Hint n and deportment stores have Cnnnpur on side*  but if yours hasn't, send this ceil*  pun direct lo tho mukavti imd ww'lD  flivc yon n new and unique booklet  entitled "Leftovers'*, containing ono  hundred reeipes aa a bonus for  your troublo. -  Apptoford _������_pi__ ProdMe������������, I_U|.r  -. J-1������m_l_on, Ontario. >  Enclosed find 2_������e for which  plense send me one full uttco  prtekstjgw of Cttmapnr Coaffcry  Parchmtmt nnd your 100 reel pea  for "'Leftovers1*.  Name   ��������� ���������������������. ...tM������M I .<.->.������������������������. t*1������MI������I.HMMft*. 14HM������I I t^MfM ��������� .  My den far is..  MIIIHHPM !H������������������0  H****t**)t*i9������mtaH*t������m**mittt*f  410 r  *E^ yBEVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   tt  I &  ~>S  -^-W-A- ^4cr -Bjtf. re^eiistan^e;  THE HOUSE OP  DREAMS-COME-TRUS  ���������   ��������� BY ���������.,  MARG ARET PEDUE-tt  Author Ot ���������  ���������The Splendid Folly." "Tho HermH  Of Far EJnd."  Bodder & Stoushton. Ltd.. London.  CHAPTER XXXIV.  The Test  New Year's Eve found Jean sitting'  alone in Claire's special sanctum���������-the  Toonx which had witnessed that frightful scene when Sir Adrian had suddenly gone mad.  It was a cosy enough little room in  ���������winter-time. A cheery fire crackled in  the open grate, while a heavy velvet  curtain was drawn across the door  that, gave egress to the terrace, effectually screening out the ubiqutous  draught which invariably seeks entry  through crack and hinge-space  Claire was at the Dower House this   __       HT-  cvcuiig,   wxicic   ������.  Wew   Year ������  diuut  party was in progress, but Jean had  no heart for festivities of any kind  even had she not been precluded from  taking part in them, by reason of her  father's death.  The grief and strain of the last four  -months had set their mark upon-her.  She was much thinner than formerly  ^���������her extreme slenderness accentuated by the clinging black of "the dress  she -was wearing1--while faint purple  .shadows lay beneath her eyes, giving  Ther a Took of frailty and fatigue.  r       She   and  Claire  led a  very   sober  ' and  uneventful  existence  at Gharn-  wood, the one absorbed in her quiet  -happiness, the other in her quiet grief.  _But the bond of their friendship had  held true throughout the differing fortunes which had fallen to the lot of  _  each, and although for Jean there was  inevitablfe^addltional pain involved in  -still retaining within the neighbourhood  o^gta|)le,   it  was   counterbalanced by Sthel comfort she drew from  Claire's companionship.  Besides, as she reflected dispiritedly, where else had she to go? The  Dower House would have been open  to her, of course, at any time, but  there she would be certain to encounter Blaise more frequently, and of  vlate her principal preoccupation had  been to avoid such m'eeting whenever  possible. And she' could not facev  Beirnfels yet���������alone! Some day, when  Claire was married, she knew that she  must brace herself to return there���������  to a house of dreams that 'would nev-  ������r come true now. But at present she  shrank intolerably from the Idea. She  craved companlonship-^above all, the  consoling, tender understanding which  Claire, who had herself suffered, was  -so well able to give her.  The book that she had beon reading  earlier In the evening lay open on her  knee, and her thoughts were wlith  Cflalre now. She pictured hor sitting  next to Nick at dinner, hor flower-  like face radiant with unclouded happiness. , At least her own sorrow had  not yet taught her the grudging envy  which cannot endure another's joy.  With a quickly repressed sigh, she  turned again to her book. Its pages  fluttered faintly, as though stirred by  'some passing current of "air,'and Jean,  coming suddenly out of her reverie,  was conscious of a cool draught wafting towards her from the direction of  the terrace door.  Vaguely surprised, she glanced up,  and a startled cry broke from her  lips. The door was open, the folds of  the curtain had been drawn aside, and  in the aperture stood Blaise Tormarin.     .  Jean sprang up from her chair and  "stood staring   at   him   with   dilated  eyes, one hand gripping the edge of  the chimneypiece.  -"Blaise! . . . . You!". The words  issued stammeringly from her lips.  "Yes," he returned shortly. "May I  come in ? "  Without waiting for an answer he  closed the door behind him, letting  the curtain fail back into its place,  and crossed the room, to her side.  Jean felt her heart contract as her  eyes marked the changes wrought in  him by the few weeks whch had  elapsed since, she had seen him. His  face was haggard as though from  lack of sleep, and the lines on either  side of the mouth were scored deep  into the flesh. The mouth itself  closed in a tense line of sayage.mis-  ery and the stark bitterness of his  eyes filled her with grief and pity,  knowing how utterly powerless she  was to help or comfort him.  Distrusting her self-control, she  snatched at the first conventional remark that suggested itself.  "I thought���������I thought you and Nesta were both dining at the Dower  House," she said confusedly.  "Nesta is. there. I made an excuse.  I came here instead."  Something in the curt, clipped sentences sounded a note of warning in  her ears.  "But you ought not to have come  here," she replied quickly���������defensively almost. "Why have you come,  Blaise?"  "I came," he said slowly, "because  I can't bear my life without you a day  longer.  Because������������������Oh,   Jean!   Jean!  Colic Pains  "I found that BABY'S 6WN TABLETS relieve colic palna almost at  once", writes Mrs. Mildred Nodtlln,  Long Creek, N.B. Many otber Mother:.  report equally happy benefits from giving their childron those Tablets,  BABY'S OWN TABLETS arc recommended by Mothers for teething  troubles, upset stomach, indigestion,  colic, simple fevers, constipation.  There Is no need for YOUR child to  Buffer. BABY'S OWN TABLETS can  bo given with absolute safety���������see ana*  tyat'a certificate In each 25c package.  Dr.WIIHi.rm' 24.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  vtr   T\r.    tr,   t,n������S  OK SiMMi itty  ���������4oi_L  XOlJll  :'__vt_&rw'9  *������������������  Thousands of delighted smokers say  it because they have proved it? time  and time again.  If oil can roil at least 50 cigarettes wiiii  & 20c. package of Turret  Fine  Cut  cigarette tobacco.  And every cigarette you roll will be  to your liking.   The more you roll,  the more you'll enjoy them. ^  I  .   .   .   .Beloved! Do you need to ask  me why I came?"  With a swift, irresistible movement  he swept her up into his arms, holding her crushed against his breast,  his mouth on hers, kissing her as a.  man kisses when love that has been  long thwarted and denied at last  bursts asunder the shackles which  constrained- it.  And Jean, starved for four months  of the touch of the beloved arms, the  pressure of the beloved lips upon her  own, had yielded to him almost before  she was aware of her surrender.  Then the remembrance .of the woman who stood between them rushed  across her and she tore herself, free  from his embrace, white and trembling in "every limb.  -"Blaise! . . . . Blaise! . . . What  are you thinking of? Oh! We're mad  ���������mad!"  She covered her face with her shaking hand3 but he drew them away,  gazing down at her with eyes that  worshipped.  "No, beloved, we're not mad," he  cried triumphantly, "We're saff^-  sane at last. We were mad to think  we could live apart, mad to dream wo  could starve, love like ours. That was  when we were mad! But we'll never  be parted again; sweet ",  "Blaise," she whispered, staring at  him with horrified dilated eyes. "You  don't know what you are saying!  You're forgetting Nosta���������your wife.  Oh, go���������go quickly 1 You must not  stay hero and talk like this to me!"  "No," he returned. "I won't go,  Jean. I've como to take you away  with me." Onco more his'arms went  round her. "Belovodcst, I can't live  without you any longer. I've tried���������  and I can't do it. Jean, you'll come?  You love me enough���������enough to como  away with mo to the ends of tho  earth where we'll find happiness at  last?"  {.ho sought to froo horflolf from his  clasp, pressing with straining hands  against his chest,  "No! No!" she cried breathlessly.  "I can't go with you . . . you know  I can't Ah! Don't ask mo, Blalsel"  There was an agony of supplication  in hor voice.  "But I do ask you. And If you lovo  me"���������his  eyes  holding hers���������"you'll  come, Jean."  "I do love yoit," she answered" earnestly. "But it; isn't the you I love  asking me this, Blaise. It's some other  man���������a stranger���������-���������v  ���������Tf you love ine, you'll come," he  reiterated doggedly. "I can't live  without you, Jean? I want you���������oh,  heart's beloved, if you knew���������" And  the fourE-thg, passionate words, the  pent-up love and longings of months of  separation and despair, came pouring  from his lips���������beseeching and demanding, wringing her heart, pulling  at the love within her that ached to  give him the answer which-he craved.  "Oh, Blaise, dearest of all���������hush!  Hush!" She checked him brokenly,  with quivering lips. "I can't go with  you. It wouldn't bring us happiness.  Ah,  listen to me,  deaf!"  She came  RIB    mt  el i eve  that  pain  safely  You can always relievo that ache  or pain harmlessly with Aspirin.  Even those deep-seated pains tbat  make a man's very bones ache, Even  the systemic pains so many women  suffer. Thoy will yield to these  tablets! Aspirin has many important  uso3. 'Read tho proven directions ln  every package; and don't endure any  needless pains from neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism,  Keep a bottle of! these tablets in  the houso; carry the pocket tin if  subject to unexpected headaches,  .sudden colds. Quick relief, without  any harmful effects; Aspirin does not  depress the heart. Just look each  time for tho name Aspirin���������ancl tho  word genuine printed in red on every  box.  lil very druggist haa Aspirin, and if  you ask for it by that name you are  sure to get relief. "Aspirin" is a  trade-mark registered In Canada,  close to him and laid her hands imploringly on his arm, lifting' hex' white,  stricken face to his. "It wiould only  spoil our love���������to take it like that  when we have no right tb.It v/outld j  smirch and soil it, make it something  different. I think���������I think-, in the end,  Blaise, it would kill it."  "Nothing would ever kill my love  for you," he exclaimed passionately.  "Jean, little Jean, think of what our  life together might be���������the glory and  beauty of it���������just you and I in our  House of Dreams!"  Sh������ caught her breath. Oh! Why  did he make it so hard for her ? With  every fibre of her being yearning towards him she must refuse, deny him,  drive him away from her. ,  "No, No!" she cried tremulously.  "We could never reach our House  of Dreams that way���������Oh, I know it!  At least, not the sort of House of  Dreams that would he worth anything  to you or me, Blaise. It would only  be a sham, a make-believe. You can't  build true on a rotten foundation. . .  . . . Don't ask ine any more, dear.  It's so hard���������so hard to keep on saying no when everything in me wants  to say yes. But I must say it. And  you .... you must go back to Nesta,0  Her voice almost failed her. She  could feel her strength, ebbing with  every moment that ho stayed besldo  her. She knew that she would not be  able to reBist his pleading much longer. Her own heart was flghtng against  her���������fighting on his side!  He saw her weakness n!nd caught at  it eagerly.  "Do you know what you're asking?" he demanded hoarsely. "Do you  know what you are sendng mo back  to? Our life together���������Nesta's and  mine���������has been simple hell upon  upon earth. I obeyed you���������and I took  hor back. But I have done no rood by  lt. She Is as weak and worthless! cs she  over was. Our days arc one continual round of bickering and-quarrels."  his face darkened. "And sho is not  satisfied! Hor nominal position as my  wife dose not content her. Do you understand what thnt must monm���������If I  go back?" He paused, hia eyes bent  steadily upon her, "Jean"-~very low  ���������"now that you know���������will you still  send me back to Nesta? Or will you  come with mo and lot us find our  happiness together?"  Ho watched tho scarlet flood aurge  Into her face and then retreat, leaving: Lt a pallid white.  "Answer me!" he persisted, as she  remained silent.  "Wait .  .  .   . wait a little .  .  she muttered helplessly.  She turned away from him and,  leaning her elbows on the chimney-  piece, buried her face in her hands?  The supreme test had come at last.  She realized, now, that her -renunciation���������that renunciation which had  cost her so much pain and bitterness  ���������had been, after all, only something  superficial and incomplete. She had  not made the full sacrifice that duty  and honour demanded of her. Though  she had outwardly renounced her lover���������hade him return to Nesta���������siaa  still held him hers by the utter faithfulness of his love for ber. Nesta had  had but the husk, the shell���������a husband in name only, every hour of  their life together an insult to her  pride and womanhood,  (To Be Conttnued.)  Tlie Oil Of Power.���������It is not claimed for Dr Thomas' Electric OU that  It will remedy every ill, but its uses  are so various that it may be looked  upon as a general paLn killer. It haa  achieved that greatness for itself and  Its excellence is known to all who havo  tested its virtues and learned by experience.  "When a thing Is troubling you,"  advises a psychologist, "sleep on,  lt." But what If the thing that Is  troubling you happens to be a boarding house bed ?  As a vermifuge an effective preparation is Mother Graves' Exterminator, and It can be given to the most  delicate child without fear of injury  to the constitution.  Archbishops and bishops of the established church arc permitted seats  in tho British Hoiwe of Lords.  Production of secondary  Colombta Is Increasing.  crops   lit  i':T,liHIE:A"q,A'C;H;E;;;;5;  '-ui-I^H.p'I'iGi.P'.ST-'l'O-N^i THE  C������ESTOK  SEVIBW  gooa tsrrse  missed.*.,  no telephone  "Hello, Charley!" said Frank,  "Say, you missed the best party  of the year last night. AH of  the gang were there, except  you. Bob tried to get in touch  with you, but���������well, you  haven't a telephone, you know,  so he just couldn't reach you."  On the Rampage  Through Reno's  Comedy Carnival  "Seems  things  I'm always missing  these days,*' said  Charley, "and all because I  haven't a telephone. I never  realized how much I depended  on it until I was without one.  Believe me I'm going to have  one installed right away."  Nowadays   most    invitations  come by telephone.  World's   Greatest   Clowns   turn  town topsy turvy as doctors  of divorce!  Bert WHEELER  Robt. WOOLSEY  in  'PnQ^h fl'Donn9  The Whoopin* Shour  Bursting with  Comedy I  present; guests of Mr.  and Mrs. A. TP. j     Eagle Hall which reverted babk  Skalen, and are helping with the  apple  to   Kaslb"     for   non-payment   of  taxes; has just been loaned the  Women's Institute free of charge  for, their   meetings    and   other  Kootenay Telephone Oo.  LIMITED  Local and Personal  harvest.  The government road^erew was a  work at the first of the week endeavoring to effect some improvement on the  highway into town, which is in very  poor shape ut present.  Mr. Husband had received the  appointment of cook at the employed  men's camp near Sirdar. He is kfeeptng  down the cost of living to a very Sine  point, having to feed the men on an  average of 40 cents per day.  The heavy frostjsaa. Sunday morning,  when the mercury went down to 14  above zero, did some damage on the unpicked apple crop in this area.  The district will extend its sincerest  sympathy to M*., and Mrs. Robert  Stewart in the death of their eldest son,  Albert, which took place on Friday last.  Albert came here with his parents in  1910. and was a resident at home until  his marriage in 1917, and enjoyed the  respect of all the. community. Alice  Siding was largely represented at the  funeral on Sunday afternoon. -  activities.  A Dominion Rifle Association  has been organized at Cranbrook  with over 200 members. The  federal government has supplied  it with rifles and 13,000 rounds  of ammunition.  Fernie board of trade will ask  both the provincial and federal  governments to guarantee  $500,000 of bonds of the Flathead  Paper Mills, Limited, which has  large timber holdings in that  district.  AUWork Guaranteed  %Vork:ready wen  promised.  i ^  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shoe and   Harness Reoairinir  Miss Queenie McQueen, who teaches  at Balfour, was a Creston visitor on  Thanksgiving Day, and made the return  trip in   a   new   Plymouth  sedan,  which she purchased at Central Motors.  Jas. Andsrson of Vancouver, who has  been a patient at Creston Valley public  hospital for the past two weeks, continues to make a satisfactory recovery.  and expects to leave for the coast in a  few days.  Basketball has come to life in tbe  village and it is expected a meeting will  be held tn a few days to : rganize a  league in which bot_ the .senior and  intermediates, as well as high school, will  have teams.  Mrs.     J.    F.   Warren   and   children,  Marylin and Marion, who have spent  the summer at the home of the former's  parents, Mr and Mrs. W. M Archibald,  left for their home in Calgary Alberta,  on Wednesday.  The question of a beer license for Creston was up at the Oetober meeting of  the board of trade Tuesday night and  the secretary is to write the attorney  general to get exact information on the  status of Creston in this'regard.  O. D. Bliss, who has been here for the  past few weeks, left on Monday for  Glenwood, Alberta, on a visit witn  friends. He made the trip in an Olds-  mobile sedan, which he has just  purchased from Central Motors.  Rev. A. T. C. Percival, the new  Anglican rector, accompanied by Mrs.  Percival, was here for his initial services  at Christ Church on Sunday morning  and evening, which were fairly well  attended. It is announced that for the  present he will be at Creston on the  second and fourth Sundays.  Drop the  Skyscrapers  with StrperX  Western S������J>cr-X,with its Short  Shot String and iy to ao yardi.  greater effective range, knocks  down the higlvflying ducks and  geese, No wonder shootcra  everywhere say it*s thc finest  4,, load of all. Get your ammuni'  . tion and hunting supplies here*  Wotld'n Cfaanwton Ammunition  V. MA WSON.  Grand Forks Gazette: Rev. Thomas  Scott arrived on Saturday from Creston  to become rector at Holy Trinity  Church. He conducted the first services  on Sunday and make a very favorable  impression, having a pleasing personality  and good delivery. Mr. Scott is staying  at the Grand Forks hotel temporarily.  H. Saulter, who ts administrator of  the estate of the defunct Kootenay  Valley Power & Development Company������  Limited, at one time owners of the Reclamation Farm, was here at the end of  the week, in company with a contractor  who is preparing to bid on the work of  dyke extentions at the farm which was  flooded out the past season.  School attendance at West Creston  school continues to increase and at the  end of the week Reg. Smith, who is  sscretary of the trustee board, reports  placing a requisition for ten new desks,  as an enrollment of 50 is looked for before the end of the year. The school  was only opened/three years ago, at  which time the attendance was about  ten.  The coldest touch Creston has ever  encountered in October was in evidence  on Sunday morning when the mercury  went as low as 14 above zero���������18  degrees of frost. The cold dip was in  streaks apparently, as in parts damage  was done the unpicked apple crops,  while in other sections the freeze  was not sufficiently hard to hurt the  fruit still on the trees. At Lister there  was a snowfall, that was still in evidence  in shady spots late Sunday afternoon.  Miss Marguerite Ferguson, whose  marriage takes place later in the month,  was guest of honor at a miscellaneous  shower at which Mrs., Stanley Hendren  and Mrs. Fransen were.joint hostesses,  at the home of the latter on Thursday  evening last. A novel feature to the  affair was the remarkable success the  bride elect had with her wishes on opening the many useful gifts that were  "showered" on this happy occasion  Contests were the feature of the  evening, with a dainty lunch served at  the close.  The Petite Beauty Shoppe had a  successful opening at the end of tbe  week. The Ushop, which is in the stand  formerly occupied by Died Chandler,  has been remodelled and looks "well in  its new decorative effect of rose and  cream. Miss Helen Nvstrona, who is in  charge, is a graduate of the Moler  Beauty College nnd passed all the  government examinations with high  standing, and since then has been  employed at Vancouver and later had  her own parlor at Midway. For the  present prices have been reduced  considerably, marcella nnd finger waves  costing but 60 cents. M1sb Nystrom  invites the ladies to cali and inspect the  new premises.  Nakusp 1932 fall fair was a  money loser to the extent of $50.  The cash intake at Nakusp  hospital for Septemper was only  $10.  Fernie is facing the prospect of  the mines at Coal Creek shutting  down completely.  -������_.__-__4-:_~.i������������������ _.___   j   j. ^.-.i-U-iA-ii i_������.s uecxueu  J. _.      t 4 _  after by  r  -^.ArA,*-. A , A. __.__. A. ______ A. A- __.__ ...-__,_-_-���������__-__ . __. __. ___________ -__.__._.. __. _.    ������.: .ft. _n . ml ���������_���������    m  reston Farmers' Institute  WE ARE OFFERING AS A  Saturday Special  4  4  4  ���������  .4  4  98-Ib. Sack of PURITY ::     10-lb. Sack of WHEATLETS .  20-lb. Sack of ROLLED OATS  ]  ALL FOR'  aywww  ���������WW'WWWr  r.^.y^.|^.V.^,.  ���������V'T'V'1'' mfW*fmr  law enforcement looked  the provincial police.  At Rossland the community  swimming pool was kept in operation until October lst.  For the first time in many  years moose are; being shot in the  Cranbrook district this season.  At Fernie the school teachers  are to be asked to take another  cut  of   10  salaries.  ���������5s������_*S-. yY5������I������(>C.  Jl.  I  -rt_evrs4-  tn  their  Despite the depression B.C. has  already marketed 41,874 boxes of  reaay  TV fATn ������-._., I.  -LVJLV. J__J. OV- OU  Canada.  _.������<&V������-_ -  ������*������__.-.-<_,_���������*-  ������-C������ot-K������m ������-.  Now is the time to have  C_P>*V    f������hA*>I/_>fl  vniij*  mr\-m-r ___.#������  *_>  Mttce Siding  Principal Freney of the Alice Siding  school, was at his home in Rossland for  tbe Thanksgiving weekend.  Ron. Stewart arrived from Edmonton,  Alherta, early last week, called here on  account of the fatal Illness of his brother,  Albert, whose death occurcd on Friday  evening.  The Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Husband in nt prepent reueivinpr treatment at the Creaton hnapltnl.  Mrs il. C. Martin had tho misfortune  to badly apmln lior wrist In a mishap on  Friday lust.  Mr. and Mrs. 0. .Hkulen of Kingman.  Alherln, Mrn. John SciRstrom of Dlnont,  Alborta, and Mr. unci Mra Adamnou,  siIhh cvf ICii.nn.int, uni l.n1lil.tytn(r horo at  Business has picked up^- at^ .the  Kaslo hospital of\ late, and a ���������  second nurse has-been added to  the staff. -���������������������������-.-������������������  , The Free Press figures it out  that every tori of coal pnrchased  outside of Fernie deprives a  miner of at least $4_  The plant of the Domestic  Wines & By-Products, Limited,  at Kelowna is turning out about  500 gallons of wine daily.  It is expected the new wine  making plant at Kelowna will  this year utilize about a thousand  tons of apples andjeherries.  According to the Pentieton  Herald the quantity of Mcintosh Red apples being stored is  much smaller than a year ago.  At Fernie the Roman Catholic  separate school has been forced to  close and this will add 160 to the  attendance^ the public school.  ��������� t...  One Nakusp optimist writes the  board of trade suggesting the  town offers openings for a grain  mill,  cheese factory,  tanery and  wheelwright. ,���������!,,-  Up to early October 51 per  cent, of the Mcintosh Red apple  crop, estimated at 1,243,655  boxes, had been marketed. 21  per cent of it had gone to export.  The preserving and pickling  season at Nakusp was very trying. The merchants ran out of  vinegar and sealere���������and were  unable to secure a supply of the  latter.  At Grand Forks the married  men on relief complain  bitterly  because single men, Doukhobors  and other foreigners are given  work and the beneditcs are overlooked.  ���������.v> ���������  According to weather records  kept in Cranbrook for the past  thirty years or more the month  of September this year beats any  September in all these years for  beautiful weather.  According to figures supplied  the Vernon News, 72 per cent, of  the Mcintosh Red apples Hold on  the Canadian market had been  shipped bulk. Saskatchewan has  be. en the biggest buyer ro far,  tested  free of charge.  Phone 16  CRESTON  Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Rtngheim's Creston-Nelson Freight line.  Bowness'Creston-Cranbrook Freight line.  ���������������������������"an,���������T���������-Mr-���������rr__itr~r~yrifr".  C5^xiiagSSSS5-4ib_a3SgiSi^_iSaR_Ti^i_i j'__ 1_n������Sts������lj  8gg������_-^s*B|������gS--_ss*lHM*fi^  Thrift  spending  less  than  consists   in  you earn.  If by caceful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contemtment.  We pay interest oii Savings bal-  e< ances  and   shall   welcome you_f  account* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  .__._._.._*.__.. __.._>___.*...*..*���������������_  Fall Fertilizers  Government horticulturists advocate fertiliser  application in the fall to fruit trees. We recommend  ELEPHANT BRAND Sulphate of Ammonia or  Ammonium Phosphate 16-20.  Sold by:    Creston Valley Co-Operative  Crestland Fruit Co.  Long, Allan & Long  The Consolidated Mining &  [ Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. :  ..ml._^y_..%^iw_..i_i.wiw.'%"_..���������_.._..<_..!_���������_���������-_*_.'._....^w_..iiiiwm_i"������ amw*m'.mmma.>.ma*.mrmma.aBma������*<wamm'..,aM."m.mm*,m.*'*. .am������������������'i.i^w*...^w...w  ____<______   .... __._.,..  __________  _____���������_��������� THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  1932 Fall Fair  Exhibits More Numerous, Better  Quality Throughoiiti Especially Vegetables and Poultry���������  School Pair Great Success.  ^S'"."- .sy:-'r-. <y ������������������������������������������������������   yy ;Y:-  [Continued froth Page 1 ]  the winners.   Mrs. Towson won  the first prize.  In the fruit division entries  rolled up a ,good total. The  names of several new exhibitors  appeared on the prize tickets.  Old " ti me champions had to  struggle hard to hold their  laurels. ..."The competition for the  Comixi-erce Cup also showed signs  of renewed activity. Percy  Boflfey, however, successfully de-  IV.*���������_-l ____  uia  trophy leading the  field with three particularly fine  plates of apples. According to  rumors she battle for this cup is  'likely _ ^to ^_te T.prei|^r:;;jrjrejy next  ear. In the pears, plums, crabapple classes E. H. Pridham won  the special for best single entry,  with a plate of Anjous���������described  by the judges as * 'especially  choice.*r Eric Craigie scored  heavily all along the line winning  most points in the single box  classes. He was also fortunate  in -producing the best single  apple, which like last year was a  Mcintosh. It was as perfect as  an apple could be.  The vegetable display was the  biggest and  best seen  in   some  years. The premier hpiiors in  this"1 section went to Mrs. R.  Sinclair Smith of^We&t Creston,  whoscoredTmostpoints."aaid had  a notable win in the carrots, half  long, where the entry was heavy  and the carrots so uhiforihly good  that the j udges were compelled to  cut^each of the ';;__itrie8 jn order to  filially place the reel ticket. Mrs.  Monrad Wigen of Wynndel was  also quite a prominent winner in  this, class. ' "       ; *"'������������������' ,. ���������  Iii farm produce, Mrs. W. H.  .Hilton captured the butter  honors, but the balance oi the  first prizes went to Camp Lister,  Mrs. Fred Powers annexing the  highest honors in dressed fowl,  brown eggs and crate of eggs with  Frank Baker first in white eggs.  As expected, the ladies of the  valley showed: their usual excellence ih the canning sections, over  200 jars being placed on display.  Mrs. Telford succeeded in winning the aggregate prize money, a  point or so ahead of Mrs. Payne  and Mrs.c McLaren. The jams  arid marmalades looked delicious.  In needlework,. * Mrs. S. Best  was the leading exhibitor, winning  the aggregate prize with the  splendid total of 23 points. The  Farmers" Institute bread baking  competition was heavily contested  Mrs. A. E. Hackett taking first  prize, arid Mrs. Cotterill second,  the latter again demoustratmg  her well known knowledge of the  art.  t The competition in the poultry  section has never been better.  Mr. Landon, who judged this section, described it as "a very fine  show." The Powers ranch at  Lister captured the silver cup for  the best male bird. The bird  looked the part���������hard as nails,  agile, and a "winner in the production line from away back.  The new section for best female  gained a������first win for A.v Comfort  [���������a weU'grown^youngyX&d pullet  being favored by.ivthe judge.  Both these birds exhibited in a  marked degree' all that is finest in  the art of poultry breeding and  were deserving of close study by  poultry mien. Following are the  School Fair prizewinners:  SCHOOL FAIR  Grade One  Writing ������������������ Patey    Bradle;  Frank   Rota,   Creston;  Erickson.  y,    Creston;  Alice  Healey,  BOXED STATIONERY  25 Cents  CHOCOLA TE PEPPERMINTS  40 Cents Pound  FRUIT JELLIES  35 Cents Pound  POWDER m^ROUGE  COMPACTS  at-Half Price  TOILETRY SPECIALS  See our Windows  ft.  *<  i*  Art work���������Jean Rogers; West Creston,  lst   and   2nd;   Sarah   Ryckman, West  Creston.  Plasticine modellings���������Raymond Cooper, Creston; Eugene Joy.Creston; Victor  Peltaer- Creston..  ������������������������������������Ty ^-:. .,rr.:Grade Two  Writing���������Ros&marle Wolfrum, Lister;  Jimmy O'Neil, Creston; Jack Ryckman,  West Creston.  Art work���������Arthur Sutcliffe, Creston;  Doris Gabelhei, Creston; Donald Truscott, Creston-    .  . ���������    ' ���������-_ ���������'���������  Plastacine modelling���������Rosemarie Wolfrum, Lister: Rose Morabito, Creston;  Bertha Gardiher, Creston.  ���������*.:*'.   Grade Three  Writing���������Olga Hurack, Creeton; Rose  Rota, Creston;  John Richardson, Erickson,   ...:,���������,.....:  Art work���������John Richardson, Erickson;  Eric Pakenham, Erickson;    Linden Bell,  Creston. ':ir--  Geography���������Charlotte Wilks, Creston;  Eric Pakenham*, Erickson; Vera Watson,  Cieston.        ."':���������".,' ,;  Grade Four  Writing���������Thelma Stewart, Creston;  Corinne Donneau, Creston; -Irene Letoil,  Lister ������������������ ��������� ���������   y.    .r  "   ���������  &3  ft*  CRESTON DRUG������������������* BOOK STORE - ������  M  THE  REXALLSTORE  OEO. H. ___EffI__iY  mmi  Si  3eC  *&&*&*&*&**%*���������&*&&&  mWmmttmafimmmGm^m&ml&m&m^  i   ��������� . s  Try Oar Service ��������� You'll Like It! - ������  * ���������" s  "������������������..��������� -i  ������  I MODERN  EQIflPMENT MAKES i  i FLAT-RATE OftARGE POSSIBLE I  _  ���������____ _._  -i-ricKson;  Margaret  IT S*AkYS TO PAT CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  1  .,%m ....1,!>. k:-'.-������-*> Y.-.-pel; ������������������.���������>d^  ..jiClC'/J'g  10  "���������.-.-*���������" "-���������-!-  *"*  Where ECONOMY and  I  ������  ^  2 There's no economy in buying goods that are  I     cheap in quality���������low price, means nothing unless   it  5     is backed by quality as it is here always.  j ���������  -  ;":-- ���������    -'   ;   ���������   ���������; .  -.  Saturday and Monday Specials  i  1  i  i  That is whyfwjgjcan give you the kind of  service ^hat you,demand.  PROMPT SER VICE on ALL MAKES of CAMS  $  I  I  bUbAKy  Cotton  sacks  B   ���������    I  _  1  !  1  3>  Cm^\   mm.'   B_9        ^m\1-TZ m.._���������_!__.'     ^  T   ���������. .. B      .    J*\      1-   ���������   3<LJAr% W-itcn riazelj 4 bars  aiM* SOAP DOLL, all tor  SOAP CHIJ������S> 2 lbs.-^ - -  Here's a bargain  2K  .21  Choice  . Creamery   ** ������������������������������ ���������  Every pound guaranteed  3  PAN CAKE FLOUR, 21 (ft. pkt  SPEERY  .41  MAPLE SYRUP-Old City, Pure:  Quartsy 59c.       Fancy hotles, 38c  PEANUT butter, squirrel ��������� .25  Colored mugs >  Heavy Steel Self-has ting Dutch Otien  reg. value $2.  and  24   oz. bottle  Crosse  ������Ss Blackwell  Sandwich Relish, reg* value 4Sc.  I Only a ImiUmd quantity.  Art  work ���������. George  Carr.  Kenneth    Hester,   Creston;  Lockhead, West'Creston.  Map of locality ��������� Thelma Stewart,  Creston; A; Pakenham. Ericksou; James  Lockhead, West jC reston.  - Grade Five  Writing���������Errka.; Meyer, Lister; Lottie  Klein, Creston; Olive Speaker, Erickson' ]  Art work���������John. -Rieiner, Lister; Erika  Meyer, Lister; etifis Hfbady, Creston:   j  Geography^-tpttie,y Klein, =Creston;  Elsift -Foerster,   Creston; "Leona  Heric*  Erickson.;   y-' ': "'''���������" :"'.'���������':"  Health poster:���������^Lottie Klein, Creston;  Georgina Paulsbn,Crest on; John Reimer,  Lister. '';;_.   :':?yyr-  Grade Six    '"  Writing���������Maisie   Ferguson,   Creston;  Leona Schmidt, Creston; Jean Ryckman.  .West-.Crest6n.:X'T..I"- ���������������������������-������������������.-  Art work���������Ruth Davis, Creston; Irene  Brady, Creston; John W. Jackson.  Geography���������Irene B*-ady, Creston;  Charles Klingensmith. = Creston; Clara  Meyer, Lister.  History���������Leona . Schnnidt, Creston;  Irene Brady, Creston; Jessie Spratt,  Creston. .  Gr&de Seven  Writing ��������� Ruth Spencer. Creston;  David Gustafson, Lister; Patsy Dodds,  Erickson.  Art work���������Tresa Torchia, Creston;  Margaret Torchia, Creston; Evelyn  Jack, West Creston.  Geography���������Mary Smith, West Creston ; Evelyn Jack, West Creston; Reg.  Murphy, Erickson.  History���������Patsy Dodds,Erickson; Ruth  Spencer, Creston; David Gustafson,  Lister.  Map of Canada���������Ruth Spencer, Creston ; Carol Healey, Erickson; Bill Bourdon, Creston.  Grade Fight  Writing-���������Hughena McCreath.Cres1 on;  Yvonne LaBelle, Creston; Marion Heric,  Erickson.  Art work���������Hughenn McCreath, Creston; Roy V.Jackson, Ruth Hare.Creston.  Geography���������Yvonne LaBelle, Creston;  Phyllis MacDonald, Creston; Marion  Heric, Erickson.  History ��������� Dorothy Collis, Cfes. ton;  Theo Tompkins, Creston; Phyllis MacDonald. Creston. <.  Composition, History of Creston Valley���������Muriel Penson, Erickson; Margaret  Henderson, Creston.  NATURE STUDY  Grades 3 and 4  Scrap book���������John Richardson, Erickson; Bertha Fraser, Erickson; Znne  Beam. Erickson.  Grade^S and ft  Collection of conea���������Archie Jack, WeBt  Creston; Colin Smith. West Creston.  Collection of lonvco���������Babs Spencer,  Canyon; Lottie Klein, Creston; OHva  Ryckman, West Creeton.  Grades 7 and 8  Collection of wild flowers ���������Evelyn  Jack, Woflt Creston: Mary Smith, West  Creaton;  Jean Ryckvuan, Went Croat on.  CRESTON MOTORS  .*������  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  i  i  I  ������FI-&ft.&-:--?������^$^������^^iM&^^  t aaaas _������������������_���������!__���������������������������������������������- *** ****** ���������_������������������������������������������������������-���������_������������������_ ���������������������������_ ���������_������������������.������ eaaxaaswas.Ba _._������L*aV"a,,fcal"i*t3  -..T.-.   y.ai ������-l%-���������-  Teamwork gets results. You. look after  the picking and other operations in the  orchard, and let us handle the hauling.  We have the equipment, and our  drivers are reliable and careful. We  guarantee satisfaction. Charges are  reasonable. Let us give you a price on  the season's haul.  ���������  B '  a  ���������  a  Ha        On  ���������  COAL.  cCREATH  WOOD  JFAmQUR  FEED  El.  tttWrnat  Q  .& n^���������^.^-Af^.^r^- A"A. m\rA\ fa. A.At. A. A. A. A. A.. A. A. A. Am A. A . __  ������  A.  We are equipped for and specialize in  APPLE HAULING  Will gladly quote prices on hauling your fruit to  your 1 -cal dealer.    We solicit a trial  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79 AtiBERT DAVIES PHONE 13     \  _A_A.__i_A_A-A_A-A.__���������_#_.._���������.___-__���������___-_. _A__. A _.,_!_._ /\ -..i,^ J!t...._.fe. .. ff,.,.,_*.,, _ f_,rif, ,_f_ v_*.. - ,fi..m.*&,���������&, Mjfa  r\  .;_M.;.i.U----gS7:i.,,M_l.,..ii_i... i- -n ��������� a.;.........;.;-:,.;,,;; l-,;;;.;.,;,;���������;;;l..1 ; ��������� ���������;,; lll;";;.i;;,:g:ji.  9  ���������  Have YOU Paid your Subscription THE^ m CL  Outstanding Value���������Always  n\  Fresh from the Gardens'  Tke Price Of Wkeat.  Task  For Scotland   Yard  Saskatchewan is the great wheat growing province of Canada. In nor  mal years it produces more wheat than any state in the United States, and  more than one-half of all the wheat grown in Canada, and Canada Is one of  the great wheat exporting countries of the world. Wheat is not only the  primary industry of Saskatchewan, as it is to a somewhat lesser extent of  Manitoba and Alberta; it is its very life blood upon which the existence of  all other business and industry depends. It is, therefore, a vitally serious  matter when the price the farmer can obtain for his wheat drops below the  cost of producing it, and today yields him on these prairies only some 30  odd cents a bushel.     Why is this?  Dr. J. T. M. Anderson, Premier of Saskatchewan, recently stated he  could see but little hope for any great improvement in the price in view  of the great surpluses and in view of the fact that Germany, France, Italy  and even Spain were growing sufficient for their own needs. He expressed  the belief that the only remedy lay in a conference of leading wheat-growing  countries of the world to arrange curtailment of production.  Mr. James G. Gardiner, leader of the opposition in the Saskatchewan  Legislature, has, in speeches delivered by him, outlned the reason why these  European countries, which formerly were large importers of Canada's wheat,  are now producing sufficient for their own needs. He has pointed out that  it is not because it is economically profitable for them to do so; quite the  reverse is true. France today is devoting lands to the growing of Wheat  which formerly grew grapes to be made into wine, and which if still devoted  to vineyards would yield larger profits. Germany likewise is devoting large  acreages to wheat growing that could be and formerly were put to much  more profitable purposes. The same is true of Italy, Spain, and other European countries. And the question persists: Why?  The reason is: Fear. And it is the only reason. The nations of Europe  are still suspicious of each other; each convinced that others have designs  upon them and only await a favorable opportunity to wage war upon them.  The world could disarm tomorrow if it were not for the prevailing fear in the  minds, not of statesmen alone, but of all the people of Europe. They expect  another war and are preparing for it; hence they will not disarm, but axe  strengthening their positions in every way they can.      ^  And when war comes, as they are convinced it will come sooner or later,  the resisting power of any country will depend upon the degree to which  it can feed its own people. Germany learned that great lesson in 1914-18.  The people of France can live without grapes and wine, but not without  bcead. so former vineyards are now given over to growing wheat and other  grains; in Germany century-old forests have become wheat fields and the  production of less essential things have been discontinued for wheat growing;  Russia is putting forth almost super-human efforts to raise enormous quantities of wheat to sell abroad in order that it may buy back machinery, electrical equipment, chemicals, minerals of all kinds, and thus create enormous  industries which can, when required, be converted into munition plants. The  men on the large state farms in Russia who are operating farm tractors are,  at the same time, being taught the mechanism of tanks for war purposes so  they will be trained and ready to switch from the tractor to the tank. The  same thing in varying degrees is taking place in all continental European  countries.  It is all a price exacted by "Fear," and the nations are prepared to pay  the price of heavy losses sustained by the conversion of lands to wheat  growing which could much more profitably be utilized for other purposes. As  a result Europe no longer needs to import quantities of wheat, and the  prairie provinces of Canada, whose primary business is wheat, find the old  markets upon which they relied closed to them, and themselves in the position of being unable to sell at a price which will cover the cost of production,  let alone yield a profit. .  The Canadian people themselves cannot change this condition; it cannot  be done by moving our Customs tariff up or down; or by inflation of currency; or by nationalization of banks, socialization of industry, writing off of  debts and Interest charges, because, if the prairie farmer was freed of all  debt today he would begin getting into debt again tomorrow if he went on  producing wheat which he could not sell except at a price below what it had  cost him to produce.  Tho main cause of our financial  and  economic difficulties  In Western  Canada today is the fundamental one,���������"Fear."     If that fear could be dissipated and confidence re-established,  European countries would discontinue  non-profitable wheat growing and go back to the production of those things  which would yield them more substantial returns;  they would again buy  wheat instead of raising it,'and would be able to pay a good price for It out  of the profits derived from the production and sale of those things they can  produce, and formerly did produce, to better advantage than other countries.  What can Canadians do in the matter? Only this: Resist every tendency  in the direction of a narrow nationalism, and encourage a broad Internationalism, because extreme nationalistic feelings and ambitions on the part of  one nation develop fear and a like feeling in all other nations, Every time a  racial or religious prejudice is emphasized, fear is raised In the minds of some  one.  Whenever one  nation seeks to advanco  its own interests at the expense of another nation, suspicions are aroused and fear grows. Ono reacts  upon another, and suspicion, antagonisms and fear grow,like mushrooms in  the dark.  The world la paying an awful price because it Is filled with "Fear." Lot  us help both nationally and In our dally individual thought and actions to  diaaipaU. it.  Pains In Stomach and Bowels  So Bad Would Have To Sit Down  Mtb. O. Landry, Moncton, N.B., writoo:���������"I can  certainly roconimond Dr. FowWb -Extract of Wild  Btmwborry for crompw or paltm in the Htomneli and  bowolfl.  "Lout   flummor   I   had- much  British;   Police   Trying   To "���������-Discover  T.j J Agents Of 5>rug Ring  Six -v.omen prominent in British society, wealthy, glamorous, and splendidly g^ownfed, are being watched day  and night by Scotland Yard as the  alleged chief agents of a drug ring  supplying Mafalr with thousands of  dollars* worth of narcotics.  So far the women have thwarted  efforts of the police to get the conclusive evidence demanded by the  English courts.  The six women entertain and move  freely in the titled circles of London's  west end.  Hannen Swaffer, noted dramatic  critic and London columnist, eiaims  to have been at several Mayfair parties where a secret traffic in -narcotics  was taking place. "There is a drug  racket which spreads from the heart  of Piccadilly through the great boule-  aamaaaa    aja.    _. alio    CIU.I_     KtgUL    c*\_>*V-0_.    ^_HA���������  rope intdr Asia," he wrote recently.  Turkey is said to be the chief  source of the narcotics, which are  brought across the Syrian desert to  the small port of El Kantara, on the  Suez Canal.  **Pm glacl you bought  plenty of Christie's  Premium Soda  Crackers .. ^because,  with soup, they're  about all we'll need  for  a good lunch/'  SODA CRACKERS  NOT A PAIN AT 78  She Feels Like 48  Aches and pains are not inevitable  in old age. When they do come, there  is always a cause for them���������a cause  that can be overcome. Here is a  little lesson on growing old, by a  woman of 78:���������  "For the last five years I have  taken Kruschen Salts and I tell you  truthfully I could not live without  them. I am 78 years old. I have not  a pain in my body, and I feel as young  as I did .at 48. I give the credit to  Kruschen Salts. No one will believe  my age."���������(Mrs.)  C. M.  Most people grow old long before  their time because they neglect one  vital need of health���������the need for  internal cleanliness. Eventually they  start the healthy Kruschen habit.  Then, probably for the first time in  their lives, they start getting rid  every day of ail waste matterwfrom  the system. And-almost immediately  they feel their youth has returned;  they feel energetic and happy. In a  word, they've got that famous  "Kruschen Peeling."  Crisp, light, flaky and  slightly salted. irresistible. Once the family  starts eating them . . .  be sure the supply  doesn't run out.  Has Taken Long Time  A compact volume, containing all  th? building laws .of-the city of Montreal, will be issued shortly. The  book, first mooted In 1896, drafted  in 1910 and to see the light of day  22 years later, is s_tid to be a first  step towards a drastic town planning  programme. S. Fortin, city expert,  has devoted his whole time this year  to compilation of the manual.  -Freedom From Asthma. Asthma is  one of the most distressing troubles,  sudden in its attacks and prolonged  in its agonies. Frequently many  things are tried, but nothing seems  to -give hope of relief. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is the one help  which can be depended "upon If you  have tried other remedies without  success, do not fail to get at once a  package of this uniformly successful  preparation.  Record Hard To Equal  Newspaper Correspondent Wrote Out  Long Speech Froan Memory  Discussing newspapermen, with prodigious memories W. Orton Tewson,  the English writer who lives in New  York and writes a column of anecdotes, says that Stephen de Blowitz,  famed   Paris   correspondent   of  The  London Times in the seventies, broke  all records. According to the story J.  T. Delane. editor of the Times, had  been visiting    Paris    and    with    de  Blowitz  heard   the   French   Minister  of   Foreign   Affairs   deliver   a   long  and important speech in the Chamber. There were no arrangements for  reporting such matters in those days.  Delane  remarked  to  de  Blowitz,  as  he was taking a train for London: "If  we could have that speech from end  to end in tomorrow morning's paper,  what  a glorious thing it would be.**;  After his editor departed de Blowitz  reasoned    he    could    remember    the  speech, word for word. He wrote tt  out and cabled it, and Deyane found it  in the columns of the Times when he  reached London. It was an accurate  report.  Interior Of Earth  Interests Scientists  Find Ocean Tides Disturb Crust For  Six Miles Inland  Fresh evidence that scientific investigation again has taken a perpendicular course comes With tho  announcement by two men in California that the push and the pull of  ocean tides disturb the earth's crust  for a distance of six miles inland.  Recently scientific interest turned t������  the stratosphere, with the ascent, of  Professor Piccard; now It is directed  toward the interior of the earth. Since  the discovery in California was mora  or less accidental, being made in connection with other experiments, further observations will be required to  reveal its fuii import. These -wiii ism  made next wintssv  Persian Balm is the one true family  aid for skin health and beauty. Aids  the mother in additional loveliness.  Protects the tender skin of Ehe child.  Delights the father as a hair fixative  or cooling shaving lotion No matter to  what use it is put, it is always beneficial to the skin. Every woman  should use it Persian Balm cools and  caresses the skin and creates complexions of surpassing loveliness.  ���������:>���������>>���������>���������>.:>'���������>���������������������������������������_ << <c << <-  KF YOU CAN'T NURSE BABY  YOURSELF.. .TRY EAGLE BRANDS  Countless thousands . of healthy,  happy babies have been reared on  Eagle Brand during the last seventy-  five years. You will find our littlo  booklet, "Baby Welfare," full of  valuable hints on baby care. Writ*  for it.   Use coupon below.  - ^ _r'i~i"' ii ���������  Detects Counterfeit Coin  Attila Somlay, Hungarian actor,  has invented an apparatus by which,  he claims, one can easily detect counterfeit coins, even when such coins  contain a liberal quantity of the more  valuable metals and alloys. One such  apparatus Is now being tested by the  -Hungarian National Bank and another by the post administration.  .One of nature's oddities is the Vol-  vox, a mainute fresh-water 'Organism  that is both plant and ant mal.  The dove of peace, apparently, does  more billing than cooing*.  Th* Borden  Co,  Gentlemen;   Pleart  of bookUt  entitlo-  jVtfJl.   0   '    ****4t****4  Addrets ......  . Limited. Toronto. Ont.^S  ���������_t������ und U- ft** copy I  tod  "Bi-r We_������te." I  ..���������  e.w. i7    ./  Eagle Brand  C O N ������ m m s x_ ������  m  MILK  sfm  in rlie 0!b Couulrij  ^EXT-OF .~V  awful painn In my  -ito_nu<.li, nnd lower part of my bowohi, at timoa, I  would havo to Hit down. I took 'Dr. Fowler's' and  wti/i noon rnlluvurl.  "When my child rem woro umall I always kopt a  bottlo In tlio liouiiM und it hoi pod thorn woiulorfully  whouorer any of Ilium had howol complaint*.*'  If Miller's Worm Powders needed  the support of testimonials they could  be got from mpthcra who know the  great virtue of this excellent medicine. But the powders will speak for  themselves and' in such a way that  thoro can be no question of them.  They act speedily and thoroughly, and  tho child to whpm they are administered wlll shovv improvement from  the flrst dose,    :  The complete; opening of a rlco  flower has boon'known to take place  in 20 seconds. JJ.he bloom lasts from  two to throo hours.  About nine-tenths of tho coal mined  in Bulgaria is producod by tho state-  owned colliery at Pernik,  Pouglas' Egyptian Liniment is  recommended for noro necks, galls,  dlfitcmpor, cnlousof) and ..pavlns. Tto-  movofi proud flesh and Hoof Rot.  SlopH blooding instantly.  W   N.   V.   1008  GSv������ the Old Folks tho best, possible  Christmas present by ftolng to see the tn  thla year. Enjoy tho thrill of doing yorni  Christmas shopping in London, Glasgow  or Paris.   Low ocean rates still in force.  Ocean Rates       Ono Way        Return  Cabin     from     $104. ������IM.  'lourlot  from        ������o. 1S7���������  Third 67. UV  Ncarly a century of oca-experience la back  of the famous Gun ard-Anchor-Donnldson  servico,   aiccotmnotS-itioii  nnd .cent-fort.  Wktaftlv aaMtiti* throughout tho Fait  LAST SAILINGS FROM MONTREAL  Nov. Ifl AUttANr/V Plymouth, Havre, London  Nov. IB ATE1KN1A B'raat, Liverpool, (-luaftaw  No*. 26 ANTONIA Ol'ilow, UoltjiHt, Liverpool  Noy. 26 AUBONIA Mymouth, Hiivro, Lo.utloa  JBoale through your  local Ailunt���������no ana  can #������...>������_ y������. i- butter,  or CUNARD LINIC,  270 Mulu &l__������l.' (94  206-7) WUiMltuJit.  e.eii  FIRST SAILINGS FROM HALIFAX  n������_.   3     ASCA.NIA.    Plymouth, liuvrw. Lomloa  Il*c. .10   sI'I-imTriA.      I. 'tout, Liverpool, Olnsdow  3l:From. Sulnt John on X>oc. 9  ^p^k   WI       M    V M| A IMk      ttM^  ,ii-ii-wl--_i-^^^ THE   -REVmW.   0BB9TOM_   S������_&_  /  ^  PROPOSAL MADE  TODISeUSSTHE  rcRMAN POSITION  London, ..England.���������TheT; "Exchange  Telegraph Agency said the British  Government was seeking to determine whether a conference could be  arranged to discuss Germany's withdrawal from the disarmament conference. France, Germany and Italy  were being consulted.  The agency said the matter was  still under consideration, and the British Government had intimated if the  conference course were feasible and  generally approved, it would be  willing to arrange a meeting for this  purpose in London.  The exact object -of the conversation would be to determine whether  the difficulties arising from Germany's withdrawal could be discussed  in an exchange of views.  Berlin, Germany.���������-The British  - charge d'affaires verbally submitted j  to the' foreigp.'; office art official invi- j  tation to a conference of the powers  to be held in London to pave the way  for Germany's return to the world  disarmament conference at Geneva.  In .replying ta the invitation Germany emphasized that Unless certain  guarantees vvere . given that -her demand for arms equality really would  be fulfilled, the government of the  reich could not participate.  Without fulfillment tf f the German  ���������demand, the charge d'affaires was informed, the London meeting would be  futile-  B.C. Coalition Opposed  Delegates.    At    Liberal    Association  Meeting Refuse To Participate  Vancouver, B.C.���������Demand ' for the  holding of a general election "at the  earliest possible moment"; and the,rer.  fusal to participate in a coalition government, as suggested by Premier  S.��������� P. _ Tolmie, marked the first day's  session of the annual mjeeting of the  British Columbia Liberal Association  here; 500 delegates were in attendance.  The resolution declared the convention's confidence in the leadership  of T. D. Pattullo and extended to him  "'a free mandate to choose for his associates in government men of character, ability and standing, having regard solely to the public interest."  Hon. Ian Mackenzie, M.P. for Vancouver Centre, predicted any success  that may have been attained at the  Imperial Conference would be insofar  as the agreements followed along the  lines of the last Dunning budget.  Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith was  "madame chairman" at the opening  of the convention. She called the  delegates by their first names at  times.  TO HEAD COMMISSION  Appoint New Secretary  j.  Alberta Oil Fields  R.   McLean  To  Succeed   Graham  Spry As National Secretary Of  Canadian Clubs  Ottawa, Out.���������The executive committee of the Association of Canadian  Clubs has announced the appointment  of J. R. McLean, formerly of Winnipeg, to the post of national secretary.  Mr. McLean will take over his duties  at once as successor to Graham Spry,  who: resigned May 1, last.  Hector Cbarleswortb? famous Canadian journalist and editor of Saturday  .Nighty- who is said to have accepted  the post of Chairman of the new  Canadian Broadcasting Commission.  Used Hudson Bay Route  Miss Cora Hind First Woman Passenger Sailing V&a Churc-ill  Winnipeg, Man.���������Miss E. Cora  Hind, veteran agricultural editor and  the greatest woman journalist Canada has produced, sailed out of  Churchill Bristol-bound, the first wo-  . man passenger to use the Hudson Bay  route, .-'.v.-'-  For the better part of her life Misa  Hind has shared injwestern Canada's  fight for a direct cutlet to world markets through Hudison Bay, When the  route was finally opened to the grain  trade of the world, she was eager to  see for herself the Hudson Bay Rail  Oregon Forest Fire   .  Loss Is   Estimated   At   More   Than  ������������������-;.  $2,000,060  Portland, Ore.���������Roaring in from all  sides with blasting "heat,'a forest fire  destroyed the town of Cochran in.the  mountain timber country, about 50  miles west of,Portland.in-Washington  county. ':";^.;-,;s..i,/ '..y. ��������� ;;.'..���������.       ,.'-/.'..-'  The loss, including^at'an^the'Ttown,'  two mills, railroad 'equipment and  timber, was.estimated by those in the  area; at more than -$2,_00,000. The  town's 200 inhabitants escaped.  The community and"'mill camp at  Edwards, nearby;, -burned to the  ground. At Ehright, three ; railroad  tunnels,. a costly rail incline, several  trestles and other equipment of the  Southern Pacific were destroyed.  AU, equipment and buildings of the  C. H. Wheeler Logging Company in  the Cochran area burned.  The only death-reported from the  most disastrous forest fire in years  -was that of a logger killed by a  falling tree.  From other sections of western.  Oregon there came reports of fires,  less serious, but holing much potential danger. A warm east wind,  drying all foliage and grass, coupled:  with unseasonably hot October weather, presented a menace.  Trade Wheat For Vegetables  Believe  Gushers Will Be Discovered  To Stagger the Imagination  Calgary, Alberta.���������In the near future enough crude oil will be produced  __������   \ih_.t-_   v���������������tws*>ir������   T?o"hr_  La^e   and  the international boundary to supply  the    British    Empire,    according    to [  Arthur I. Davis, consulting geologist \  and petrolepm. eugipeer of the Wiltshire Oil  Company,   visiting"'Alberta  oil district.   Mr.    Davis   Tbelieves   oil  gushers will be discovered.'-that.���������will'  ���������"stagger the  imaginations of Alber-  tansV ,T._v..   ..;..:  C. A. Roney, Los Angeles oil operator, accompanied Mr. Davis. Mr,  Roney plans to drill a well at Twin  River, 25 miles west of Milk River  town. The drilling will take place  on the property of the Nordon cor-  ��������� poration, where Mr. Davis predicts  1,000 to 10,0_6 barrels daily will be  produced. He placed a $100,000,000  value on the property.  Mr.   McLean  graduated   from   the  University of Manitoba in 1926, with ' way and the northern sea passage for  the  degree  of bachelor of arts, and , w3iic3l she bad fought so vigorously  took his M.A. degree from the same ; g^ successfully.  university the    following    year,    at j     confiding  her  ambition  only  to  a  which he was chosen Rhodes scholar | few friends g^a associates, she left  Winnipeg for Churchill determined if  possible to get a passage. She had in-  from Manitoba. He obtained the de  gree of bachelor of letters from Ox- j  ford in June, 1931. He is 27 years of j  age and a son of Mr. and "Mr3. John ]  McLean, Yorktony Sask.  Mrs. P. A. Wheeler, assistant secretary, who has been acting, secretary  since-Mr. Spry's resignation, will continue as assistant secretary.  mtftm^A  s3;*_  Many Killed In Cloudburst  Damage Caused At Tehacliapl, California, Runs Into Million  Bakersfield, California.���������The bodies  of 15 victims had been recovered, five  others were listed as dead and unconfirmed reports said 21 additional  bodies had been found in a wrecked  freight car In thc floodswcpt wake of  the Tehachapl cloudburst that took a  toll of possibly 45 lives nnd caused  damage estimated from $1,500,000 to  $2,000,000.      '  Unverified reports to tho Southern  Pacific Company hero said a boxcar,  Bwept from a bridge when tine torrent  wrecked two freight trains, had been  found to contain the bodies of 21 men  mnd boys.  l_>_*_7_n_   ���������   i*_ *_ *������15 rf_iW������       #"VlO-"_        ol.  ������_-*���������_*���������-*a-w������ MV 1VU  VV        VUlA X*C* m/A~i.UmtAA.        ������3_LJLw kUNB)  and only chance saved her from being  a passenger On the -Bright" Fan"  which struck an icebergTand went to  the'.bottom.. "T--'"y 'TyW-..'  ���������  An Unusual Celeb ration  Nish, Jugo-Slavia.���������When Mr. and  Mrs. Filipovitch celebrated their 100th  wedding anniversary more than 100  descendants���������sons, daughters, grandchildren and great grandchildren ���������  vlwitcd them. He is 117 and his wife  115.  Grain Shipped To Churchill  Movement Of 1933 Crop Now In Full  Swing  The Pas, Man.-���������The movement of  1932 wheat from the prairies of western Canada to Churchill for storage  during the winter, and immediate  shipment overseas' when navigation  opens in 1933, is now in full swing,  with nearly 1,000 cars already north  of. The .Pas; the grain passing over  the Hudson Bay Railway at the rate  of approximately 100 cars per day.  Nine hundred and fifty cars are  north of The Pas, it was stated at the  local office of the Bay line, and during the past few days has been passing through at the rate of 100 cars  daily.  It is expected grain will continue to  go north at a rapid rate for some  time to come, and according to indications the Churchill elevator will be  filled before winter sets in. The  total capacity of.the elevator is 2,500,-  000 bushels.  Soviet Watchword  Quality Rather Than Quantity Is To  Be Guiding Principle  Moscow, ��������� Russia.���������Quality rather  than quantity is to be the watchword  of Soviet production during 1933. So  the central committee of the Communist party decided at the four-day  meeting which has now ended.  The committee adopted a series of.  resolutions admitting serious shortcomings in the development of the  country's  public  economy,  especially  Alberta  Farmers   Resorting   To   the  Ancient System Of Barter     .  Calgary, Alberta.���������Alberta farmers  have turned again to the ancient system of barter to supply their wants  for the winter. They are entering British Columbia by motor truck through  the Crow's Nest Pass, carrying wheat  which they trade for vegetables, fruit  and eggs.  This method of acquiring food for  the wJnter instead of selling their  wheat at_ prevailing low prices was  used by the farmers last year, but,  according. to reports, the movement  this season, is much larger. The farm-,  ers are returning from British Columbia farming areas with their trucks  loaded with winter food supplies.  One farmer claims to have disposed  of a load.of wheat on :the basis of- 60  cents to the bushel, obtaining" sufficient fruit and vegetables to keep his  family all winter.  ALBERTA WEI  ? I!, ifUijlij 1 ANI_fl_i  INfEBTCASES  Edmonton;  TAlberta. ��������� Government  actipnYfoJtowtog t^ the  Alberta Bar Association to give a*-  sistance in.debt.-���������cases-' will be taken  shortly, itTiscbatimated ^by Premier-jr.  E. Brownlee,who* says that a further  announcement; will probably be made  when the plan has been thoroughly  considered and organized.  "I am much'pleased;'with the attitude of. members 'of the Taw society*"  said the premier, "in offering their  services on a very fair basis _a an effort to work out the, debteor-and-  creditor difficulties. Meanwhile I can  say quite definitely that any creditor  firm that is showing that it appreciates the* situation now existing ixx  this province, and is willing to cooperate in solving the problem, has  but little to fear."  Queried as to a resolution: reported  to have been sent from the wholesalers* association in Calgary, to the  effect that no further government action be taken to disturb the present  credit, relations, Mr. Brownlee said  that no such resolution has as yet  "reached him.  Edmonton business interests may  fight the proposed, voluntary debt adjustment scheme for this province,  feeling that the present system should  not be disturbed.  Arrangements were being made  here to call a meeting of wholesale  firms in order to discuss the whole  plan. In all likelihood, retail interests  also will hold a meeting.  "The reaction to th_ scheme shows  considerable opposition at present,"  said Secretary John. Blue, of the Edmonton. Chamber of Commeree.  "There is a strong feeling that as new  legislation was made . effective this  year, modifying the Debt Adjustment  act, business men are not clear as to  the difference involved as between  the secured and unsecured creditor."  Expel Papal Delegate  Mexico Orders His Expulsion As &  Pernicious Foreigner  Mexico City.-���������Monsignor Leopoldo  Ruizzy Flors, papal delegate to Mexico, left in a private aeroplane with  two agents of the department of interior for the United States. He had  been ordered expelled from the country as a "pernicious foreigner."  The 'plane was to cross the border  Universities To "Confer  members and the, proletariat "to put  their shoulders to the wheel from  now on.  in   foods,   and   exhorting   the   party j at Laredo or Brownsville. The papal  delegate's only remark was that it  was the first time he ever had been  up in an aeroplane.  WEDDING OF RAMSAY MACDONALD'S DAUGHTER  Loan Conversion a Success  Liberal For Century  Wolverhampton, England. ~ This  great midland centre witnessed on  October 4, the start of a unique centenary. KaBt Wolverhampton celebrated tho fact that for exactly 100 years  it has sent a Liberal t.o tlio House of  Com mono.  A recreation park for blind persons  eotcluolvely has. been opened In Edinburgh, Scotland.  w  w.  u.  ;ummi  Now South Wu'en Lists Closed Within  Half An ULou_  London, England .-���������Now South  Walep loan conversion; sponsored by  the commonwealth along'the lines of  the British conversion, reducing tho  government's interest burden by a  substantial figure, proved a remarkable success.  Cash applications wore so heavy  that the lists were closed within half  an hour. The new loan is for five  years carrying 4 per cent, interoat. In  the case of the A-iistmllaa loan thoro  Is n 2\<t per cent, bonus with a seventhly limit.  The converted loan totalled ������12,-  3G0,D5_). Former interest rates on  thin sum were B% per cont. Tho  nominal Interest far the new fsBUo  la 3V_i per cent,, but allowing for the  premium on repayment tho overall  yield will bo about four por cent.  Altogether tlio conversion .will moan  a saving of nearly ������600,000 a year.  '"T.::i&T'v:*';&J';;w  Meetings Of the Heads Of Western  Universities To Be Held  Edmonton, Alberta.���������A call will be  sent but probably this week by Dr.  R. C. Wallace, president of the University of Alberta, for a meeting of  the heads or other representatives of  western universities, as proposed by  Premier Brownlee a few weeks ago.  Replies have been received from  Saskatchewan and Manitoba approving of the suggestion, and word has  come from British Columbia that an  answer from that province wlll b������  ready shortly.  Jap Population Grows  Ono Out Of Every Eight Births At  Coast Is Japanese  Victoria, B.C.���������Approximately ono  out of every eight births registered  in British Columbia during 1931 was  Japanese, according to figures- released by H. W. Young, provincial health  officer. Last year, registration of  births of all races totalled D,640, of  which 1,342 were Japanese. Despite  thc fact the Chinese population in  British Columbia exceeds that of the  Japanese by several thousands, only  177 Chinese births were registered  last year.  Japanese Policy  Cabinet Decides Not To Alter Decision  Regarding Manchuria  Tokyo, Japan.���������The cabinet decided  that the Lytton commission'!! report  on Manchuria to the League of Nations did not constitute cause to alter  Its JjJEanchurian policy.  A cardinal point of that policy Is  tho separation of Manchuria from  China and maintenance of the independent state of Manchukuo, which  tho JapanoBo n������.ftf..ted In creating, to  replace tho old regime, owing  allegiance to Nanking. .  Dr, Alalatalr MacKinnon and his brldo, Dr. Joan MacDonald, daughter of  Prcmlor Ramaay MacDona,^, leaving tho HUlo church near Chequers after  tho ceremony. Uvcry gucat wore a ������l>rlg of heather, and pipers played the  bride and groom back to Uie reception,  Inaugurate Five-Day Weelc  Cincinnati, Ohio.���������-Adoption of th*  flvc-day week in nil its plant������ In Canada and the United Statea wnn announced by Proctor and Gamble. It  goe������ into cixcot Qolobor !<** THIS   UMJSSTUJS   MB VIEW  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Sow, IH years old,  about 300 lbs. $20. F. Geyser, Creston.  HORSE FOR S^LE���������General purpose  young ranch horse. Ffed Boffey,  Creston.  SeeW.K Brown for Layritz "nursery  stock of fruit tre^s, ornamental shrubs,  roses, etc.   Prices right.  H. Cornwall of the Bank of Commerce  staff, spent the weekend with Cranbrook  fritnds.  Walter Barrett and Miss Dorothy  Marshall of "Your" Cash Store staff,  were with Cranbrook friends for tbe  holiday weekend.  The afternoon of Saturday, November 19th, has been taken by the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid for tbe annua!  Christmas bazaar.  % i _*._! # i r^-d^i --Ht i ^n-f^i m^i-.Aa.AtAiAiAi Ai Ai -fc_ A ���������!_>_��������� A__l_.-_ A ______ _!_���������__��������� n A __<__������-ft ��������� A������_fti_>_h-nA_dh-_i_h_iA-^*A_ 4������<tii_h  CHRISTMAS APPLES  for the BRITISH ISLES  ���������  >  _.  *  ���������  *  ���������  The finest gift you can send, and every box real advertising  for our most imdortant industry.  We will forward your own box and deliver same to your  friends in the British Isles at $2.10 per box.  We supply regular presentation apples to the general public  delivered to your friends at  DELICIOUS $4.25     McINTOSH RED   $4*00  JONATHAN $4.00  GET YOUR ORDER IN EARLY  ASSOCIATED GROWERS of B.C.  CRESTON BRANCH  flT,V������'������,t,y������'������,t,V-,i>'   <*���������**������������������ a? 'my'*"ajf.ap'af"*f"eilW'  ���������^^���������^^_'���������^r������������������y���������^_'^  ~w~m"~w~ai  *.__._. ,__._>,  P  -  a*  m  fr  m  ���������  fr  m  fr  ft  t  ��������� __���������__.__.__���������.  .__._>.._���������_*���������__���������__.->..-_ ,/_.__._>���������*.._-.__���������__���������__,__.__.  _������_���������_dn������~4���������M_HM���������������������������mmmmm  ore Than  Ever  The careful housewives of Creston and district are  finding the Co-Op. a sure guide to Pantry Economy.  We sure have the best in Quality and Service���������with  real prices thrown in. Here are a few of the sterling  values for the coming week:  n  range Marmalade, 4-1&. tin  $ .50  .10  .10  .tro  Concentrated Totnatoi for Macaroni and Soup,  reg. 20c, ai   .,.���������.���������    Sliced Bacon, Dominion brand, \'lb. pkg., wrap   Blue Ribbon Tea, lb ^ ���������   1     Royal Crown Soap, 25 bars   1.00  Cotton Gloves at reduced prices ,/5c., 20c, 25c  HBA VY WORK GLOVES  Reg. 65c. for 55c- ^ Priced to $1.50  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Coal oil at Creston Hardware.      '  Miss'Ada Lewis wasa weekend visitor  at Nelson with her sister, Miss Lily  Lewis.  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. K. A. Powell,  Creston.  . 'T&Srs.----M. .-.Towers of Nelson is a visitor  here this week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  A. im. Cafflaer^is; ���������  PIGS FOR SALE-Six weeks old, well  bred Yorkshires, $2.   F.J. Collis (Alice  Siding)-  Creston.  The open season on ruffled grouse in  this section is duetto the close at sundown to-morrow.  Due tp a shortage of space the full list  of prize winners at the fall fair is held  over until next week.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  have taken Saturday, December 3rd,,  for the annual bazaar. -  Miss Ruby Palmer of Nelson is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. A. L. Palmer.  Jim Cameron of Cranbrook spent a  few days here this week with his patents,  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cameron;  Mr and Mrs. Cecil Moore and family  spent Thanksgiving weekend with  relatives and friends in Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. R, J. Forbes and Patsy  were weekend visitors with friends in  Spokane, retnrning ou Tuesday.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald and daughter,  Mrs. J. F. Warren, spent a few days in  Spokane, the latter part of the week.  L. M. Simpson of Spokane, president  cf Creaton Power & Light Company,  Limited, is here on a business visit this  week.  FOR SALE���������Gasoline engine with  saw outfit. Also No. 6 Imperial cream  seperator.   A.   Krygsveld,  Rose ranch,  Creston. /'_;.-: ..r1'  Miss Nellie McClure of Nelson was a  Thanksgiving weekend visitor with Mr.  and Mrs. Jas Cook; returning on  Tuesday.    . '  :C Bt-YRobinsoh, of Nelson, inspector  of fisheries for Kootenay-Boundary, was  here on an inspection trip at the first of  the week.  POR SALE���������Three milch cows, two  just fresh; other will freshen  soon, $3&  each,   or  three  for  $100.   C.   Larson  ���������v_vi_ii.   ��������� ��������� -  .A -bB-A,  The bridge season is due to open tonight at the Knights of Pythias ball  where the Pythian Sisters are entertaining at cards commencing at 8.30, with  an admission of 85 cents.  For next Sunday services at the  Presbyterian Church will be in charge of  (Beyl) 3a Simpson Coulter off Kimberley^  Who is exchanging pulpits with (Rev.) N.  O. Smith next Sabbath.  Rev. Chas. Addyman of Moyie is  announced to take United Church  services at Creston, Wynndel and  Canyon on Sunday, in an exchange of  work with Rev. Andrew Walker who  will officiate at Yahk, Moyie and  Lumberton.  Rev. G. G. Webber, travelling  secretary for the Lord's Day Alliance,  was a Creaton visitor on Wednesday, on  which evening he spoke on alliance work  at Trinity United Church.  CARD OF THANKS  Phone 12  CRESTON  A.A.A.4-_i.A.A.A,/i._fc.AiA<A.A>->i.lA.A.A.A.Ai^.  iiiii-i __d_k_������-fc-������A__th___h^_____-t*i_ft_������_B___J___A*A-t_#^i-^AJ_UM^  TCSdBfeE_---r-*WS::^������iei--:'  You will find the  MERCA TNILE  well prepared to  fill your hall and  Winter require-<  menis.  i  hall and Winter  Goods    arriving  daily.  Prices are lower.  t> _-������  __������.������_/���������  Mr. and Mrs. Kromhout and family  wish to express a deep appreciation of  the floral remembrances, the sympathy  and the many kindnesses shown them  in their recent bereavement.  Mrs. Albert Stewart and family take  this means of expressing their sincere  appreciation of the flowers, the sympathy  and the many kindnesses shown them ih  their recent berevement, and particularly  of the services of the^ hospital staff and  Dr. Olivier.  ������T. &Tm~F>H������N'*S  PRESBYTERIAN GHURCH  Minister: N. Q. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY. OCT.   fG  10.30 a.m ���������Sabbath School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.  7.30 p.m.���������Evening Seryic^.  Rev. J. Simpson Coulter, 6������-Kimberley,  will preach.  TheBadmintpn season will be  opening any dsiy. and we  want to remind you that this  store is headquarters for  everything in this line of  -":���������  sport.'    '  $3.50 to $io,m  Racquet Covers  Presses  ������������      ____F   _  It wiil pay you to see  our goods before purchasing elsewhere^.  Q. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  ^-1*^ - A   A   ^   An A -Ai -ft i^i ill n">i i Ai-ii Ai4������i_ii 4i tfkt m\u*mS i_J_i_T>������A ��������� Aiil _H _n<-i_rf._ __i_ Ai Ai A_^_ __fi.*_fci_  ���������V  C ______________     i__t__t_U____i     ________    miuuAAmAim    ^tt______    M___     ____       *^^m      -mmm   mamk^m^m  MWMM___.     ____M___ MUH       IH___      tmm _____MN_M_  RESTON MERCANT  COMPANY,   LTD.  n i^uMnum^ts-m       n  ffi,l?t'Mti^S'*^  FOR SALE���������High class furniture, ir.-  .a]--/-y___*    m^..-i^vI_.   i_._3   _..m_3      ^..-.^._...������m.    . aVI^  ^.%a\....g>    a.\*%a*ra%?   Krazxa.   aialxa   . %j-*c:_*9a-_gg^*u__,*-Op  at  reasonable prices, for   cash.   H.   A.  Powell, Creston, ��������� '���������'"-��������������� -y-   ���������������������������'_. --/:y-T  '.     : ' '   ��������� ���������.:������������������ _T"-   ' .     ^ '���������" y-  FOR SALE-���������Purebred   Single  Comb  White   Leghorn  hens.v   These hens are  laying and I will sell reasonable for cash  V. Mawson, Creston.V*   "  Major Stubbs of Kaslo was a Sunday  visitor at Creston, vwith his friend,  James Anderson, who is at present a  hospital patient here"  Miss Florence Conneli lias just  arrived from Calgary ,uAlberta, on an  extended visit with1 Tier pareuts, Mr.  and Mrs. J. G. Conneli.  Anticipating that the needed repairs  will be made on the dyke some of the  operators on the Reclamation Farm are  busy with fall ploughing.  FOR SALE���������OniQps, $1.75 per 100  lbs. Red Denver carrots, short, $1 per  100 lbs., delivered in Creston. R Stewart  & Son (Alice Siding), Creston.  E. N. Holmes was a visitor at Cranbrook at the first of the week with his  son, Charles, who. is a* patient in St.  Eugene hospital in that town.  Creston badmintori club was r^  organized for the sedsoh on. Tuesday.  [night, with G. Sinclair^as president, and  JC. H. Hare, secretary-treasurer.  Some Rome Beauty apple trees on the  Percy Truscott rancW are juat coming  Into bloom, which may> be taken aa. ft1;  sure sign of a late and,mild winter;  A couple df Sisters bit'Charity were in  Creston on Wednesday and -.Kiefc with  considerable success in collecting funds  for an orphanage a^ Mundnre, Alberta.  Miss Elsie Davlea and,Mrs. Laurie of  Fernie, and Mrs. Chne. Armstrong and  Bon, Charlie, are visitors this week with  the former's father, Albert E. Davlea, sr  At the October meeting of the y ill ago  council on Tuesday nfiernoori the by-law  govorning the salo and-delivery of fuel  was given ita three- ret^ingu uk_d lu now  law. '���������';,.' y  W. Defoe < f Nolscnn is spending a  couple of weeks at Cr������mton In charge of  the Shell Oil Company busineaB, whilo  manager W. H. Fortin is away on hl������  wedding vacation.     '  A meetinji; of the Indies of the'Anglican Church will bo held in the Pariph.  Hall, Saturday, October 22nd. at a  o'clock, when Mra. Applewalte will  deliver ap address,  Up tp oho end of September the  Farmer.. Institute ork grading Btatlon  Han handled 20,017 dozens of eggn thin  year, nnd tho amount paid the poultry-  ������mV������n hnw totallnd ?R(8(tB.  __fe.  Faff time is  f^o__LSf tltno  Treat the family oft^rj to our appetizing roasts of  BEFF,   PORK   arid  LAMB    .......  Better \ Meat^i ��������� that plea&e^ the p$&te  the^ palate and th6 wittljiet. ISIieat Has  a definite ptoe ' in %her ^onomy  budget.    It is the king of foods.  PANY. Lti  PHONE 2  <$'m"m'w  ^���������y������ **���������>������>���������  ���������wmmmm,m"*m"mm"mm  ���������mmmmv  4  ���������  4  4  4  _i_hif_-ij_i-i_t--/l_ia<ft_i4fci-i-fti ___.-___-_>��������� Jiw Ai_fc>Ai A_iAi_-i^ii A_4>i~liA*-a-Ai_-^_hiAi Aw A _ <_lw_fV_ __m Am tmrnmimmm Aw__t>_ A *___*  .       i- 4  Hieff **w Suits  at  Y.'r  .!������������������  -  .4  ft  Qf _Sf |?Q,  _Jl___U_C-.-If  34  38  . mSm7  *_r___i  They are in Blue Serge, Grey Worsted  and Grey Tweed  At the dealing price of $14.95 you are getting  them at less than half regular price.  Style,and wearing qualities are guaranteed.  V  ^ XL*      CAmV&mn^M&m&m  '  w   K?    Ok*'--  4  4  4  4  .4 ..  4  ...4  4  4 ^  * "'  '4  i^i'.^,i.<y ^,'^p^wy������'iyiih^,'i.wiy."^>iiwy.yiii^, .am wawMwm v^afwmi ������.^4^'.^.w^r^y^^*^^r.^w^^^f*'**J>'**A^"*^y^y''*'\y'*"y *^"^ky* ^���������"w''-^


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