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Creston Review Nov 25, 1932

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Array I   Provincial Library  " apld  /^  \������___JBA.JL_-  EVIEW  t   ���������������  s / -*   - -*   r  Vol. XXIV.  CBESTON, B:C., JPglDAY,  NOVEMBER 25,  1932  No- 36  Powers' Poultry  Great Showing  Have Third Best Pen of Egg  Layers in all Canada .���������Average  243 Eggs Bird for Year���������Every  Pullet Qualifies for Registration  With a total production of 2428 eggs,  for an average of 242 per bird, with an  egg weight that averaged^ just over 25  ounces for every dozen laid, the pen of  ten White wyandotte pulleas from the  plant of Fred Powers, at Camp Lister  has captured first place in the 52-  week egg laying contest at the Dominion  experimental farm at Brandon, Manitoba, for the season 1931-32, which  closed at the end of October  And with final returns now to hand  from all tlie other Canadian contests a  checkup of the figures shows the Powers  pen to have secured third place in ail  Canada for egg production, his only  superiors laeing a pen of White Leghorns  at Sidney and a pen of Barred Rocks  entered in a Prince Edward Island contest.  Another [meritorious performance of  the Powers pen is that every bird  qualified lor R O.P. registration, to  secure which birds must lay 200 or more  eggs weighing 24 ounces to the dozen  The final statement from Brandon shows  these birds to have individual egg production as follows: 260, 256, 255, 253,  248, 246,241, 225, 215.     "  A scrutiny of the production records  from week to week also reveals the fact  that the birds had a uniformly high production all through the year.- Even the  rigorus Brandon climate in mid winter  did not interfere at all with the egg  output, The winning pen was selected  from a flock of 170 registered bird?  at the Powers farm a year ago. The  Powers' farm has. another pen entered  for tbe contest of the current 12 months.  During, the past year^Mr.; .and Mrs  Powers have greatly enlarged their;  operations, their flock of'laying hens  advancing from 300 to almost T6Q0,':- with  ^^SSoromious hew laying house erected to  house . the y inprease, Inw &sadditio������**Oi  ���������F1^������_^elh^i^^^  "oyer T5500 do_eh_ ofi egg*!, aU of- which  were candled-andT graded at the farm,  and sold almost exclusively at Cranbrook and Rimberie^Y  Mr. ahdjMrs Powers were conspicuous  yiii; the ... jjjcfultry ���������"' section at: Creston fall  - fair,last month, their birds sweeping the  boards in the Wyandotte class and  capturing the cup for the best male bird  in the show���������which bird has been sold  to a fancier at Hammond.  the    whist    and    dance���������'the: evening  previous.  Word irbmthe--General Hospital,  Calgary,0if6tt& is to,, the effect that  Robert Lowerison is making satisfactory  progress since the operation he underwent at the first of the inonth.  A small crew of men went to work at  the first of the week on the long-expected  development of the hydro power at  Goat River canyon, We understand  preference will be given married men on  whatever employment there is.  There was a fine turnout for the final  whist and dance in aid cf the Christmas  tree and entertainment fund at the hall  on Friday evening at which the intake  was $14. The winners at bridge were  Mrs. T. Hickey and Chas. Wilson of  Sirdar, while the honors at oldstyle  whist Cwent to Mrs. L. Clark and Jock  McRobb, jr. An orchestra comprising  Mr and Mrs. Kolthammer, L. W.  Stephens, T. R. Mawson and Holly  Bond provided music for the dance,  which continued until about 2.30 a.m.  Pass Accounts  Totalling $1134  Much of Expenditure on Street  and Road Improvements���������Buy  Victoria Avenue Lot���������Winter  Janitor for Fire Hall.  Sanyaet Oity  Mrs. Andy Wickholm was a visitor  with Cranbrook friends a few days  during the past week.  Chas. Wilson of Sirdar spent the week  end at Canyon, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  G. E. VanAckeran.  The school ^children commenced rehearsing some of the features that will  be presented at the usual Christmas  concert and tree at Canyon next month.  Frank Carline of Moosejaw^ Sapk,  spent,a couple of days here.Iflis't week on  a visit with his sister, Mrs.*Kolthammer,  H _ was eh route to Van coii yer.  Th������, Crestonian, orchestra had a light  turnout at their Cinderella dance at the  hall on Saturday night, but those  present speak highly of the music  supplied by Conductor Duck and his  assistants.   The affair came too close to  Reeve McFarland presided, and  Councillors Henderson arid Jackson were  in attendance at the November' meeting  of the village council on Monday evening, the feature of which was passing of  October accounts, totalling- $1134���������the  biggest month's pay roll of the year.  Much of this was for. street and road  improvements, and about $200 for  expenses of two delegates sent Vietoria  in connection with Summit Creek power.  ��������� . Favorable consideration to the extent  of $25 was given a letter from the relief.  as|f|.iation asking for cash help for their  i$afB -Work. Attention will at once be  ^P.������Myabetter- ijipai;;Sre^,chi^.-.Jia^tii-.-Rl,������3ed'  wheel&iOf -the-fire truck are.in bad shape1  and should be ^replaced. A- forrnsii  acknowledgement will be accorded a  letter from R. L. Hoag who visited here  in 1929 prepared to develop Goat River  canyon, who is now resident at Nelson  and whose services are available to any  parties who may be requiring a firstclass  electrical engineer.  Councillor Jackson submitt d a very  full report of the interview he and Chas  Murrell had with the authorities at the  capital in connection with Summit  Creek power. It was agreed to spend  up to $8 a month to secure a caretaker  for the firehall for the winter months.  Amongst the accounts were a couple  totalling $8 which was for labor utilized,  in clearing and levelling up a place on  the fair grounds for an open air skating  rink.  Two by-laws were given the necessary  three readings and finally passed. No.  40 provides for the purchase of a 35-foot  lot on Victoria Avenue, which the village  aoquires at a nominal sum due to nonpayment of taxes. No. 39 is to complete  the purchase of the fall fair grounds and  buildings, the final payment of $500 and  interest on which was authorized last  month. This property was formally  acquired in August, 1928. at $2500 on  instalments of $600, at seven per cent,  interest. Tolal payments of principal  and interest have amounted to $2867,  and in improvements to make it available for sports and dances, under the  name of Park pavilion, another $1100  has already been expended.  Trinity United Church Ladies'  Aid announce their Christmas  Sale and Tea in the  United Church Hall  SAT., NOV. 26  3.00 to 6.00 p.m.  .      -        ON SALE:  Fancy and Plain Sewing  Home Cooking  Homemade Candy  AFTERNOON TEA  Sewed  Everybody Welcome!  Goat River Canyon  Development  Started  ���������ri*.  Men . at J������ork  Cutting Timber  for Cofter Dam���������Put Road in  Shap&Transport Materials^.^ Men Work  Alices &it������Sn&  Rev. N. G. Smith, Presbyterian  pastor, Creston, is due here Sunday  afternoon for the monthly church  service at the schoolhouse.  An old landmark has disappeared this  week, in the tearing down of the.; house  on the former Noble ranch, whieh is  now owned by J. H. Webptor. The  salvaged lumber will bo used to erect a  packing shed.  Rehearsals are under way for a  Christmas entertainment to bo put on  horo just before yulotfdo, At present  practices are being held at the home of  Mrn. Marshall.  With tho duck arid geese season duo to  cIobo at tho end of the month there is  considerable activity among the bird  hunters. Jack Smith is reported to have  brought ih live geese on a reconfc hunt,  which would noem to be the boat show*  ing of tho yen*. -  Mr, nnd Mrs. Horry Reed aro this  wook moving into the now roaidence  thoy have erontod on tho ranch here.  The dirty weather that has prevailed  up till thO.rait of the week did not deter  local hunters from their unnal quest for  venison. Jim Taylor and Everard  Coi.Rtnl.lo with'''"secured o buck, and a  party mado up of Dick Smith, Sundy  Tftylofr and Geo. TTondron nru'ounterl Cot-  a loll of throo at tho weekend.  Work commenced on Monday morning on the Iphg-expected development  of hydro power at Goat River canyon.  At present tfiere is a crew of about  fifteen men; at work under the supervision of Ytfrid Chapman, the West  Kootenay T^ower & Light Company,  Limited, superintendent of construction, and.RiQ^. Brown, the company's  engineer, wE^-made the original survey  of the cUnyjfcn water power for the  company almost two years ago.  At presetttitlbe men are getting out  the timHerrftiz the -construction of a  coffer dantmfthe Goat which will be  needed to.^y.__t the stream flow while  the cemehtTwtirk on the .dam is under  way. Othersffare. at work conditioning  the road constructed over a. year ago  at the site: of ithe development which is  required for^he transport of supplies  ana machinery for dam construction  and at the power plant.    .  The former Erickson Hotel building  has been leased by tha company for  six months, for office quarters and a  bunkhouse for the men who will be  employed. The former Creston  Growers fruit- ~ warehouse has been  leased for-tbe-atorage of cement and  Other supplies, which are being  shipped in already.  So far as it is possible all competent  local help will be given employment,  with a preference for married men.  cents a day to bev levied for overtime.  A donation of $10 was given towards a  community Christmas tree. A letter of  thanks was to hand from Creston Valley  public hospital board in' appreciation of  the Institute donation. It was decided  to leave plans for further helping the  Creston hospital open until January.  $10 was donated the parents of 11-  raonths' old Mildred Stevens, to enable  them ~to get' medical advice for-her.  After adjournment refreshments were  served by the hostesses, Mrs. C.  Hindley, Mrs. J. Hulme, Mrs. A. Joy  and Mrs. F. Hagen.  Wymndel  Geo Leach oi- Spokane is visiting in  -the distu^-ii.lb ^eek* -    '-^. -.   -  ; T Misses E. Tdwson and B. Hulme  arrived home on Sunday from Willow  Point.  The K.K. Klub will have a meeting  this week to decide upon the course of  action for the coming season..  J. A. Avery of Creston, Watkins  dealer, was working this part of his  territory on Monday.  Work on the irrigation system is. in  full swing Building dam, ditching and  laying pipe are well under way.  Mr. Martell was at Creston a few days  last week in charge of" the  Winchcombe  barber shop in that town, while, Ted, was  on his annual goose and duck hunt.; "  The bridge drive on Saturday night in  aid of the Christmas tree fund, was quite  successful. The door receipts were $11.  High score prizes went to Miss Flo.  Wood and "R. Benedetti. ��������� Consolation  prizes to Mrs Lachat arid C, Payette.  In spite of bad weather and hard times  the Woman's Auxiliary sale of work last  Wednesday was a splendid success, the  majority of the goods being disposed of  The drawing for wool qnilt took place,  and Mrs. R. Uri was the holder of  ticket 190���������the lucky one. The sale of  tickets realized $17.46.  The monthly meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held in tho hall  annex on Thursday last, with tbe  president, Mrs. F. C. Robinson, in the  chair. It was decided to let only Institute members- use the two pairs of  In titute carders. Also they can he out  only two week at a time,  a fine of two  ������  Under the auspices of the  Hospital  Committee,  at  Residence of  MRS. JAS.  COOK  ���������' ..      ',...,':'.'oh'.  I  Wpfl7W'-'rafl.V    i  fW''UU Wjj���������' rlwtf Wb ' *w  3 to 5.30 p.m.  Electric Bed Lamp will  he raffled,  Everybody Welcome I  Basketball Sees  Close Scoring  Fx-High  Nose   Out   the   High  .   Fliers by Single Point���������Inability to Shoot Costs Highs Win  *   ���������Meds Show Better Fornrf.;  Re-ESeci Joyce  Curlers' Head  Past Season Financial Success ���������  Debt on Rink Much Reduced  ���������Dues Again $7.00���������I_adiesr  ninth ;n Prospect this Season  In a close-checking game, the Ex-High  beat the Highfliers by one point, 5-4.  Despite the low score, the game was  fast; but the Highfliers' defense baffled  their opponents who failed to get many  tries at the. basket. The former teiam  kept a slim lead throughout the first  half, but in a mix up before the Fliers'  basket one of their own players inadvertently tied the score. A foul shot  by Vera McGonegal gave the Ex's a one-  point lead, which they maintained until  the final whistle.  In the second game a much-improved  Meds team gave the High Reps a close  run in the first quarter, but fell down in  the second and third to allow their  opponents a 12-point lead. Mrs Levirs  started a rally in the last quarte, but by  that ti e the game was won for the  High. Molly Moore play d a beautiful  game at guard, scoring 8 of the High  School points. The final score was 22-  10.  The High School boys' gave the  Imperial GroceT^ria a run for their  tnorley, having the best of the plav. but  failing .feajscoro because of thei?- inability  to -shoot." 'Geo*. "Kelly sank-a pair of  beautiful field goals for the winners.    .  Next Friday wlll sefe' three leagues  games, the High Reps~������vs the Ex~High,  the Dominoes vs. the 'Highfliers and the  Centipedes vs. the High.  , Ex-High���������Macdodald, M. Armitage,  Olivier, McGonegal 1, Ross, E. Afmi-  tage 2. Payne. Browell; Total 5.  Highfliers���������Palmer 2, Tompkins,  Phillips, LaBelle, Macdonald, Lewis 1.  Downes, Hare; Total 4. Referees: C.  Macdonald and M. Levirs.  High School Reps���������Payne 2, Crane 2,  Speers, Bourdon 6, Y. LaBelle 2,  Abbott, Moore 8, O. LaBelle 2; Total  22.  Meds���������Levirs 8, Nystrom, Weir,  Davis, Lewies, LaBelle, McKenzie 2;  Total 10.   Referee:   E.Marriott.  Imperial Groceteria���������Christie, Robinson, Spencer 6, Miller 6, H. Miller, A,  Couling 3, H. Couling 4, Kelly 5; Total  24.  High���������Telford, Scott 1, Young, Miller,-  Payne. Nichols, Dodd, Speers; Tolal 1.  Referee:   E.   Marriotn.  The best attended annual, meeting1  Creston Curing Club has had for sOine  years was in evidence Tuesday night at  the town hall*, when alt details were  arranged for the. 1932-33 season.  A very complete financial statement  was submitted; by secretary. R. M.  Chandler, which Rhowed'Jtbat^receipts for  the past season were $394,"and disbursements $361, leaving a ba3ij__.ee pf $33.  In the expenditures attention was  directed to a payment of $225?to the  shareholders in the. rink building, to  whom about another $250 is owing on  principal and secured interest.  With the exception of the ice committee ail the officers were elected by  acclamation, as follows:    ���������     y4....  Hon. Presidents���������Co!." E. Mallandaine. Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P., W. M.  Archibald.,  ��������� President���������M. R. Joyce-  Vice-President���������E. E. Cartwright.  Secretary-treasurer���������R. M. Chandler.  Executive���������E. Winchcombe, F.  Millen, M. J. Boyd.  Referees���������H. W. McLaren, M. J.  Boyd_  Ice Committee���������F. V. Staples, Fred  Hale, R M. Telford.  Chaplain���������Rev. A. Walker.  The membership fee was retained -at  $7 as in the past year. It is apparent  that the ladies are anxious to participate  in the sport this year, and it was agreed  that they should be allowed the use of  certain afternoons each week, at a fee of  $2 each.  The executive will engage the icemaker  ahd rink caretaker at' a salary not to  exceed.$60 for the season, the ice man to  shareX:5Cf-50 in whatever - dues are-  eq.!feeii.d_xj:on_t tbe lady, players.  'For Invaluable services rendered the  secjret^ry.ft ill, have his dues remitted and  afte> s'ome^diFCussioh ft was agreed to  preseh-t-ffife clergymen who'.wish to play  with free memberships. With a prospect  of a mild.winter it was decided to p'ay  two draws each evening���������7 and 9 o'clock  as ii- the past. There are five trophies  to be played for. and.it was thought  necessary to have the .double shift to  make sure these contests were  completed. ;"  Lister  Birth���������On November 18th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Chas. Huseroft, a son.  Practices   are   under   way   with   the  public   school   children   for   the  usual  Christmas concert,  which will  be early  this year as the school closes at Decern  ber 16th for vacation.  Jim Huseroft has his baling machine  nt Erickson this week, where he is baling  a quantity of alfalfa at Mrs. Cartwrigh's  ranch.  Mr. and Mra. Pnggnrt of Sutherland,  Snslc, have returned home after a visit  with the latter's parents, Mr and Mrs,  Dustan. The Pnggart's are much taken  with this district, and plan to return to  loratu here permanently.  Helmo brothers aro busy on a contract  of removing the brush and skidding the  fnllon timber on.the acreage at the rear  of the site of Canyon City Lumber  Company's Camp No. 2. Tho contract  for Dtumping will be let later.  In connection with Education Week  the teachers at Lister school kept open  houso on Thursday, on which dny oil  parents were invited to visit and inspect  tho school.  Tho Community Society arc having a  dance In aid of the Christmas entertainment fund pfc tho nchoollioue Snturdoy  night, with Canyon orchestra music and  an ndiait-olon of 35 and 25 cents."  Cal.I'lfcitor is lonving towards the. end  of tho week for Van con vor where he will  attend the nnniinl sosnion of tho 13,0.  Conservatlvo AnHOc;lation oxocnt.ve, of  which he is a mpmbor.  Up lo tho proHont there Is no word of  local huntors goltlnc n deor so far thin  ;.c:v[jon,      LMolly   ISu.   ....I.umIm   uppuur  loss In mvidonco thun ovor boforo.  Kitchener  Chas. Bush was at Cranbrook one day  last week for medical attention,  Rudolf Nelson of Nelson arrived last  Tuesday on a visit with friends.  C. Senesael, A. Lepage and M.  Senesael, who are working at Boswell,  spent the weekend at their homes here.  eoGus. Patrick, who has been working in  Alberta, returned home last week.  W. Orchard has completed building  his house on his ranch about a quarter  mile west of town, and is getting it  ready for occupancy.  Andy Wickholm of Canyon, who has  been doing carpenter work on N. P.  Molander's house, has completed the  work and left for horne'tlast week.  Mrs. E. Driflle, who bas been on a  visit with hcr sister, Mrs. Geo. Young,  at Creston, returned home Saturday.  The   annual   Bazaar   under   the  auspices of the Woman's Auxiliary  of Christ Church will be held in  Pariah Hall  CRESTON  SIB  BOB l"t I" .ft    '       fi  Ai., DEC. 3ri  3.00 to 6.00 p.m.  OFFERING: '  Plain arid Fancy Sewing  Home Cooking  Candy  AFTERNOON TEA  Everybody Welcome! IBB   REVIEW.   T3KESTON.   B.   O.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 27  STEWARDSHIP OF LIFE  OGDEN  LIVERPOOL  OGDEN'S  CUT PLUG  If you <<roll your own", use  Ogden's fine cut  and Chantecier cigarette papers  Golden Text: "First they gave their,  own selves to the Lord." 2 Corinthians  8:5..... '.. ,-...: ��������� u  Lesson: Exodus 3:1-12; Isaiah. Grift; Matthew 25:1-46; Mark 1:16-20;  Act,s 26:42-JL9; 1 Corinthians 9:17-27.  Devotional   Reading:  Matthew   6:  28-34.  A Curious Sc isveair  Curious things    are    preserved    as  ���������emvenirs.   The death at St. Thomas,;  Ontario,   of    the    famous     elephant'  Jumbo has been discussed recently Ln *  "Western Ontario papers, and a man !  comes forward with the claim that he j  secured some of the hairs off Jurnbo's  trunk  at   the   time   of   the  disaster,  "and" he writes triumphantly. "I still  leave two."'  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  POP CPG'SfVlGCl  SOUPS and SAUCES  mrr. <: n  P YOU fa*v* not frt������s_ St.  Ci__rl-i Mtlk y������w wm be _ai-  ptt-������t_ at *-_��������� lapto^rJ IUvoi it  ������E_������**o ct������*ea *o������psand Mucn,  II ii tvutdy sad ecoaoa_tc*I too  and wish tt y<oe can make Ran-.  d������*ds ������f testy dbJicstiwI you and  your ifanity w 131 enjoy.  _M-w*y*_3k totSt. Chwfos by  mem and than yea can h* cerUlti  tit*, you ata obU-alrta tha finest  *_apor������t������4 milk.  -:'yAQ}c^de,tui. T:-;T 'r'y:'r\:yr.^'ryrr-yirySy:-  $������ CHARLES MILK  'J- ��������� -Y_. Yy-UNiwEEfEN'EP';'tVAPORATEO'"  tifiPISTMAS  S       in th*  OLD COUNTRY  All -(lie Joy of Oulstmaa morninr t*n  the old hom- of childhood days can  be yours thii rear at much lower  coat. Futbs have heen. irreally re-  duced on Canadian Pacific Steamship*.  Frequent S������Mln������" K������ch W������������lc.  LOWER   FARES  Last Christmas Sailings  FROM SAINT JOHN  DUCHESS OF RICHMOND Dec,  MONTCALM    Dec.  DUCHESS OF ATHOLL   Dec-  These    ships  8  9  15  later    from  aall    one   day  Halifax.  Fop complete Information nnd reservations, apply to your local noont, or R. W.  ���������GREENE, Aeat, Ceneral Aoont, C.P.R.  Oldo.. Edmonton, or G. R. SWALWELL,  Trnv, Pnssenaer Aoont, C.P.R. Bldq..  Saskatoon, or W. C. CASEY, Steamship  General Paosenaer Agent, C.P.R. BldQ.,  Wlnnlpea-  Canadian  Pacific  Steamships  Both houses of the Bahamas legis- \  lature approved the Ottawa economic  conference agreements unanimously.  Germany has completed delivery of  Soviet Russia's order for 350,000 tons  of iron and steel.  Prime Minister Ra-msay MacDonald  vehemently criticized leisurely preparations for the projected world  economic conference in the House of  Commons.  Dr. Howard Carter, the sole survivor of that little party which, led by  the late Lord Carnarvon, discovered  the tomb of Tutankhamen, has left  once more for Egypt.  Forty-three men and one woman  have started working against time to  ���������whip into shape before Christmas a  constitution for India's population off  360,000,000.  Jobless men who turned to prospecting for gold along the Fraser  River and its tributaries during tha  summer months, have met with gratifying success, according to reports  received at the Chamber of Manes,  Vancouver.  The power of the Minister of National Revenue to fix valuations for  customs duty on imports t:> Canada  will he curtailed by the adoption of  Bill No. 6, an act to amend the Customs Act, which was passed by the  House Committee.  Princess Imeretinsky, English wife  of the Russian nobleman, and widely  acclaimed as one >of England's most  beautiful women, has heen granted a  decree nisi of divorce from Prince  George Imeretinsky, on the grounds  of misconduct.  For the three years ending Marcta  31, 1932, a total of 15,364 persons  were deported from Canada, according to a return tabled in the House  of Commons recently. More than one-  third, or 5,573 were English, while the  next largest national group were  Scots, who numbered 2,600.  Relief tickets entitling the bearer to  food and bed will soon be offered for  sale to Winnipeg citizens, who, iin  turn, may distribute them to needy  men. The tickets, which will assure  thc donor his contribution Is being  used for its intentional purpose, ���������will  sell at 10 cents each.  A "potato famine" Is foreseen early  in the new year, says thc Toronto  Star, as a result of widespread "lnite  blight and rot" in the Ontario crop,  Farmers of the provinces will lose at  least one-fifth of their harvestdd crop,  representing a cash value of about  $1,000,000, says thc newspaper.  To Safeguard Shipping  Extra Precautions Will Bo Taken On  Hudson Bay Route  Further precautions to prevent loss  of ships on the new Hudson Bay route  will be undertaken next summer by  the government, according to word  brought to The Pas, Man., by J. A.  Campbell, K.C., local barrister, who  was called to Ottawa to be present  at the inquiry into the loss of the  S.S. Bright Fan, which sank in Hudson Strait, October 1, after "striking  an iceberg.  Mr. Campbell states that the S.S.  N. B. McLean, government icebreaker on patrol duty in the far north,.  will be provided with charts of the  waters traversed by vessels using the  grain route, and that these Canadian  charts will be available to masters of  vessels. The "MacLean" will also be  in the neighborhood, as added protection, as was the case this year.  Find Ancient Skeleton  Remains   Of   Young   French  Soldier  Who Died In 1653 Found In  Quebec  A skeleton believed to be that of a  young French soldier killed while defending the city against an Iroquois  attack on August 23, 1653, has been  unearthed by workmen excavating in  the heart of Old Three Rivers in  Quebec.  A Brass platter, a leather-covered  sabre sheath bearing the soldier's  regiment number, a container made  of bark and some small pieces of cloth  were found near the bones.  Explanation-, and Comrments  Four Disciples Called To Fellowship  and To Service, Mark' 1:16-20. ~~  Walking along the shore ot the Sea  of Galilee, Jesus saw the two brothers, Peter and Andrew, casting a net  in the sea, letting it down and then  lifting it up, first on one side of the  boat and then on the other, for they  were fishermen. The successful use of  this net, W, M. Thompson explains,  requires a keen eye, an active frame,  and great skill in throwing. The fisherman must also be patient, watchful,  and prompt in seizing the. exact moment to throw. These were qualities  needed by fishers of men, and. Jesus  called to them: "Come ye after Me,  and I will make you to become fishers  of men."  It is unlikely that the disciples understood at this time all that this  phrase, fishers of men, meant. Jesus'  ministry was an itinerant one; He  went about from place to place teaching and preaching and healing. The  nature of His work made the fellowship'and apprenticeship of disciples  necessary. He had many things to say  that only trained hearers could fathom, many things to do that only loyal  pupils could undertake, a legacy of  service that only skilled followers  could carry out. At once the four left  their nets and followed Him.        .  Paul Called To Dedicate His -Life To  Christian Work, Acts 26:12-19.���������It  was midday on his way to Damascus  to persecute the Christians that P-^ul  saw a light brighter thant that of  the sun and heard a voice saymg,  "Saul, Saul, why persecutest thou  Me? it is hard for thee to kick against  the pricks." "Paul is really in the  position of a plough-ox. Jesus is his  driver and holds the goad. Paul can  no more resist Jesus than the plough-  ox can resist his driver."  "Remember that the heavenly vision comes to you in very humble and  every-day forms, not in visions of  angels nor light flashing down from  the skies. It comes in the simple  gutse of duty; the thing which you  ought to do today, and which you  know that you ought to do. That is  the heavenly vision of the moment.  You are to give up that sin, you are  to undertake that bit of. work for  others, you are to break from_certaln  habits and companionships  what God says to you at the moment. 1  You are sure of it. It is the vision1  which you have to follow���������follow itj"  ���������J. G. Greenhough.  Make X-Ray Photos Clearer  Peculiar Effect Of Sound Waves On  Human Body  It has been found recently that it  is possible to take olearer X-ray pictures of parts of the human body  after these parts have been exposed  to sound waves from a large loud  speaker. The speaker unit emits a  sound of constant pitch and of sufficient volume to create a perceptible  vibration, says Popular Mechanics  Magazine. X-ray photographs taken  before and after such vibrations show  the latter are much clearer.  Well Children  ."Occasionally 1 give each of -my five  children BABY'S OWN TABLETS���������  I am sure that is why they never have  any serious illness", writes Mrs. George  Morley, Yarker, Ont. This sound advice is passed on to all Mothers.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS can be given  with complete safety to the youngest  and most delicate child���������sec analyst's  statement in each 25c package. Recommended by mothers for teething  troubles, simple fevers, colic, digestive  disorders, constipation, fretfulness.  Easy to take as candy. 2-45  Dr. Wllllanu*  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  SOURED QK THE  WORLD?~THArS LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  Ma������y, people who _������������_ aour, ������.UKgi--_ and  gei-er.__-y-vrre-.ched mako the mUt-.k������ of takin*  ealtB, oil, mineral water, l___.tiva oandy or  eh-wing cum, or rouehago -which only move  reta and ignore th������ "  thu bovrt  . liver.  _ .  and igni  .WJut you _-*ed is to wako -up your liver  c .. ___-__-      __., two  Get  ������ile.  Start your liver pouring the daily  pound*  of liquid bile into your  bowets.       your ���������toma.ch and intestines working aa they  should,  once  more.  Carter'- Little Liver Pilla -will boo__ fia you  up. Purely vegetable. Safe. Sure. Quick.  Ask _o_ them "by nam*. Refuse ���������ub-ti-tutea.  25o. at all druggieta. 51  The Girl-���������"'So you've seen Daddy.  darling-? Did he hehave like a lamb?"  Suitor Cgrimly) ��������� "Absolutely!  Every time I spoke he said 'Bah!' "  BANANA MERINGUE PIE  1% cups^   <1    can)     Eagle    Brand  %  2  2  Sweetened Condensed Milk.  cup lemon juice.  medium, sized bananas   (cut  in  small pieces).  egg whites.  tablespoons granulated sugar.  Zwieback Pie crust.  Blend together Eagle Brand Sweetened ���������Condensed Milk and lemon juice.  Fold in finely cut bananas. Pour into  nine-inch pie plate lined with Zwieback ,Pie Crust. Cover with meringue  made by beating egg whites until stiff  and adding sugar, Bake in a moderate  oven (350 degrees Fahrenheit) until  brown. Chill before serving.  J-'ramee. Building -Rocket  A rocket costing ������2,000,000, is being constructed in France for inter-  That is j planetary Slight. This 3s not intended to be a mere projectile fired into  the moon, but a vehicle to transport.  man there, equipped witbTeverything  modern science can think of to secure  the safety of the passenger, and instruments to collect the invaluable"  data.  COUGHS  Take half a teaspoonful of,  Minatrd'a in molasses.   Heat  Minacd's, inhale it. Also rub ,  it well into your chest.  You'ii get relief E  ;T;ij^;D%CE;S'Ti:6,N,'T;Y';'  ^B'i-,-kl;O-0jS^N������E'.S,S;.'iL  w.  in.  a*  Mm  FaLffit .IiiHtlJlcd  Speaking 'at X_ongtoM, Archbialnop  Downey Bald that recently a poor woman  wkth 10, children brought  Mm  ������100 as a contribution to tho Liver-  '  pool   Cathedral   fund.   Asked  If  sho J  could afford it sho replied: '  "Of course I can afford it. I have  nover been tho worse for what I Jmve  Kivon to God. Whenever I give any-  thing tft ������od T R-ot lt hack."  The Archbishop added that ho guve  her hiH blessing, and a fow clay������ ago  ho heard Bhe had won ������100 In the  IrlHh Swoops tako.  The President Of Mnr������  A dignified looking gentleman astounded authorities at Moravska-Os-  trava, Czecho-Slovakia, by applyBng  for a passport to Mars, He said he  waa the- president of that planet,  down here to study businoss conditions. He found them not so good,  he aald, and wanted to go back. Jan  Sovclk, as his name turned out to be,  was turned >over to the medical authorities.  ZWIEBACK FIE CRUST  Roll enough zwieback to make one  cup crumbs. Mix with % cup Eagle  Brand Sweetened Condensed Milk.  Line buttered pie plate, packing mixture in well. Pour In illHiig as usual.  Roost whale wao offered at Blackball, England, recently. r. .  Try Lydia E. Plnkliatn'. V_ffotnbl������_ Compound!  Britain hnn only 12 battloHhlp.. to  Ameiiaa'w 18, but In crui.ioru ban fits to  their 1-0.  To Asthma Sufferers. Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy comes like  a helping hand to a sinking swimmer.  It gives new life and hope���������something ho has come to believe Impossible. Its benefit is too evident to be  questioned���������it ia its own best argument���������its own. best advertisement. If  you suffer fnom asthma get this time-  tried remedy and find help like thousands of others.  genuine:  he  Flying Info a Temper  Touchy ... _ iTiuMe I Ewcivthln������ upsets  her, She needs Lydii. B, Pinlc liani s Vegc-  t,_.l..lcC.<-i._pi>ui.<.. tOKoathe hci'ncrvci. asuS  build up Iter health by ltd tonic action*'  * ��������� yi.   ii'__-_iniiii_miUi>   Wanted Them-To Fit  MuePh<__.fc.oil. was to bo married.  '���������Yo'U be glvln' us a sond-ofi.?"  iriquirod of his best man.  "Certainly."  < "With rlco and white ribbons and  balloons?"  "Ayo."  "And old shoes thrown after uat"  "Of course,"  "Well, "keep ln mind���������I wear eights  an Maggie takes Avon."  Jack: "Women don't tntoroat me, I  prefer tho company of men."  JIU: "Why don't you way .you ava  broke and be clone witb it?"  ACTON'S  STOMACH  ���������    *____��������� mt_ __     m^    m   ^_i  A JtlbUJLiu M. m*J  The Proprietary or Patent  Medicine Act No. 1_60_  FlflWT suffer from gaseous  JLFVJ11 * Htomnch, pain caused  by hyperacidity. Take ACTON'S  and get immediate relief.  THOUSANDS AHli BETTER  After ,a courae of treatment with  Acton's famous Stomach Tablets.  Acton's relievo while nature aids  and cnar������_s.  EXCELLENT FOR ULCERS  7 day trial treatment,. .$1.00  ^0 day full treatment $3.50  8014-   ON  aUARANTBlfl  Aak your local druggist.  ACTON'S  LABORATORIES (WESTERN)  20?-A '-Ut Ave. !_������������������;.      ,   Canary ,$___ <mm&&. cmrnmvr. b. c,  /  aeJr  poon  ���������'������������������*���������_  - z.  *'*������'_  - v,|  .ance  ;p.;.':::%';Ta4teTw^  IMTijiSi^li;  C/:?ofYKo:rwie;3ian'.T';';;  i   Cod L iv e r Q il ;t ,  ^;t,;t'y:^y^T'tVt''v^::yT  1 ::|!_v'8-u iids-R e s ista nee  ������������������-'}M::sS:^  IBWK-QOCSOSWKKKBPOSSf  HEART  OF THE  NORTH  W0OQOGQ9  WIEJLIAM  B������RO-tf  HOWERV  faVVSV S������rrte������>  Copyslfiht by William Byron _ts������������i  CHAPTER I.  ��������� ���������       ]  The Killers  Father Claverly, leaning against  the rail of the "Midnight Sun," suddenly straightened up, stiff with  shock; and stared incredulously at the  six men.*  For moments he could not believe  he actually was witnessing a robbery.  Here in this Canadian Northland  where outlawry was rare and furtive,  here on the mighty Mackenzie where  river boats time and again carried unguarded cargoes of half a million in  furs and gold, a brazen daylight attack upon, a big steamer was simply  .unthinkable.1'   y-'y-yy-***.-      ���������:". ���������  A few minutes ago the six men ������_..a  pair of birch-bark canoes had skirled  out of the tributary river, the Big  Alooska, and hailed the steamer as  though they were merely trappers or  a trading party wanting passage up  south. A laddesr was innocently let  down for them, and they had come  aboard, taking a despicable advantage  of the friendly, accommodating spirit  extended from man to man in this  North country.  Now, under   the   leadership   of   a  hugh red-bearded fellow, they stood  -en a piles of deck cargo  amidships,  watching each. way.    With repeating  P A I N  relieved  instantly  Aspirin will dispel any pain. No  douht about that. One tablet will  prove It. Swallow it. Tho pain is gone.  Relief ls as simple as that. ������  No harmful after-effects from  Aspirin. It never depresses tho heart,  and you need never hesitate to make  use of these tablets.  So it is needless to suffer from  headache, toothache or neuralgia.  Tho pains of sciatica, lumbago,  rheumatism or neurttl__ can bo  banished completely ln a few moments. Periodical suffering of women  can bo soothed away; the discomfort  of colds can be avoided.  Aspirin tablots have other important  uses���������all   tlofloribed   by   the  , proven directions In oach box, Look  for that namo Aspirin on tlio box���������>  ������very timo you buy tlmnn tnbtata���������  . ajnd he safe. Don't accept substitutes.  "Aspirin" is a trade-mark rcglatored  : la Canada.  MfcWMlM-  W.   W.   tx.   iftQO  rifles alert fn theirhands, they loomed  ugly and menacing over the crowd.  Father Claverly, quickiy recovering  from his shock, stared sharply at the  six men, trying-.to identify them. One  was -a 'breed; the' other five v:^r_. nondescript whites. All of them were unknown to hites. '"* ���������"'. - " '"'-'  .."-While Sie-was wondering- what their  next move would be, a girl among the  passengers suddenly cried out:  "Bandits! They're bandits! Oh-oo   r>������  To half the people aboard the "Mid-  ^i������rbt;Sun7;,.theT.girrs..Tc^;,was a first I  warningof the holdup. Whirling, the  passengers stood transfixed, staring  at the six vickms strangers who had  thern covered.  Fearful of bloodshed, Father Claverly glanced around at the crowd.  Realizing that a fight would turn this  deck into a shambles, he prayed that  somehow, by quick thinking, he could  avert a battle.  There were courageous men among  those fifty on deck; but only one man  had the quiet deadly courage to draw  a long belt-gun against six rifles.  He was Jimmy Montgomery, mate  of the steamer.  Crouched beside a bale of wolfskins, Jimmy had been pointing out  things ashore to his four-year-old  daughter. At the cry he glanced up,  saw the bandits, understood instantly;  and his face hardened. He was Mounted-trained, Jimmy was���������seven years  with the scarlet-and-gold Maintainers  of the Right. Shoving his baby girl  behind the wolf peltry, he whispered,  "Liie down, sweet; keep down, down/'  and rose to his feet.  His first bullet, fired from the hip,  sang between two bandits and  .whanged into the pines beyond. His  second knocked tlie floppy stetson  from a bandit's head. His third was  never fired. A. Savage spoke out  sharply. Jimmy grabbed at his breast,  his revolver dropped to the boards, he  swayed a moment, then sank down,  shot cleanly through the heart.  Father Claverly heard a mutter  arising among the crowd; heard the  shuffling of feet, the half-hysterical  sobbing of women, the snarling oaths  of xixea. Out of the corner of his eye  he saw men glancing at one another,  WcbJ-ulugj    j.v.1.    &-_.S    xjm.    iflcif   _iuiuuc_     iu  raise the long yell; aind he realized  that this   Ominous,   swelling   muttex_  was the prelude of a concerted rush.  The' bandits realized it, too. It was  plain to Father Claverly that they  had not bargained on a battle, and  were cowering at the prospect of rifle  talk. But there was no retreating  now; they would be forced to fight.  In a flashing thought he visioned this  deck as it would be a few moments  hence; the criminals, rifle-armed,  shooting ffcom cover of the cargo  piles; the. blood-spattered promenade,  with women and children caught in  that swath of death.  In the next instant Father Claverly  saw how he might stop the slaughter.  Stepping forward from the rail, he  uplifted his arm to draw the eyes and  attention of the bandits. Oblivious to  personal danger, thinking only of the  innocent lives he inight save, Father  Claverly walked up closer, closer, till  the criminals could have touched him  with their guns. Either his calm mien  or his black robe and hat had power  over those rifles, for the muzzles  swerved aside from him.  "Don't shoot again," ho bade quietly, as one with authority. "You have  killed a man. You have murdered."  Tho dark-faced bandit who had fired  the shot flinched before that steady  accusing gaze, and turned his eyes  away from Father Claverly's.  "I was compel' to keel heem. He  should not tried to interfere wit' us."  Father Claverly Bcorned so flimsy a  justification of a brutal killing. Turning away from the bandits, he faced  tho crowd. Steady, clear, his voice  rose:  "Men! Don't stir! Don't mako ��������� a  shambles of this deck. There's nothing aboard this boat as precious aa  the lives tlmt^would bo lost. Let them  take what they want and go peacefully."  Hia appeal fell on deaf ears. A slow  vengeful wrath, was gathering, . . ,  Jimmy Montgomery, known and loved  all along the MackeMssto, lay murdered  thero on the deck. , . . Thoso killers  were going to pay for that barbaroua  crime.  The snarling' oaths rose again; the  muttering swelled audibly; handa  crept down and closed upon bolt-gun  butts   It waa thev bandit loader who nto*.-  _eoh m&iel it I  It f&ays t������  YOUR  tvithm  Thousands off deUghted _x_tokcrs say  it because they have proved it> time  and time again.  Yo������ can. roll at least 50 cigarettes with  a 20c. package 6������ Turret Fine Cut  cigarette tobacco.  And every cigarette yota roll vdll be  to your -Liking. Tne more you roll,  the more you'll enjoy them.  FREE Ghantecler Cigarette  Papers with every  package.  F    I    N    IS C  Cigarette   T  ped the rush, who' stopped it dead  short at one stroke. Swinging his ���������gun  at a young schoolmistress, Margaret  Fournier, one of tbe passengers, he]  ordered her, "Step lip here, sister;  step up close;" and when she obeyed  him, wild-eyed with terror, he .cocked  his weapon with ah audible snick and  pointed it at her breast.  His voice rose so that the whole  deck heard.  "Now shoot! You can't git me afore  I c'n git her! First move I see made  with a gun, I'll give her what that  gent there on the boards just got!"  Without turning or swerving his  rifle from the girl, he bade two of his  men:      ������  "Andre, you and John g!o below. Git  the dust. Sort out some furs, too,  good furs, six or seven hundred  pounds:���������marten, mink, dark fox. You  know wiiat'a light and valyble."  The two bandits stepped down and  seized one of the crew and made him  take them down the companionway.  Coming up presently, tliey lowered  their booty into the two birchbark  canoes that bobbed against the side  of the steamer.  As though every man aboard realized that the bandits held thtf whip-  hand, that no one dared stir, that retribution must come from elsewhere,  a whisper started, spontaneously,  from a dozen points'at once:  "Baker! Alan Baker! Sergt. Alan  Baker!"  This whisper went from neighbor to  neighbor, from group to group; and  mon smiled grimly as they heard this  mere mention of a man's name:  "Baker! Sergt. Alan Baker���������at  Fort Endurance."  Another of the bandits protected by  that rlflo pointing at Margaret Fournier's breast, walked boldly out  among the passengers; and securing  n fire ax, ho went from boat to boat  on dock, smashing their frail sides so  that thoro could be no pursuit, no  retribution, If tho two canoes could  ohly get out of rHI������ range of tho  stoamor.  Seeing' now that the throat to Mar-  garot Fournier'.. llfo had checked all  UwjugUt of a rush. Father Claverly  walked toward tho stack of wolfskins, crossing hlmaalf as ho otepped  over tho dark stream of blood that  trickled slowly toward a ucuppor,  Bending, he pjloked up tlie little Montgomery Bin, who was looking with  wide, uncomprehending eyes at tho  body of hor father, Mercifully taking  her away from there, he walked over  to the rail, holding the little tot so  that she could not look back.  The man beside him said in a low  ViOice: "I_ook, at that devil smashing  the boats! They must have planned  that 'caution aforehand, so we  couldn't chase 'em. But don't that big  red-haired devil kaow we'll be splattering their canoes afore they get ten  rods gone?���������G���������d.'^-what we'll do to  them six!"  The whisper spread. . . . . "Wait!  Wait'll they start away. ..." Men  folded their arms, and watched quietly, biding their moment of vengeance.  And then, when the canoes were  loaded, with their booty, the red-  bearded leader played his last and  best card. Flipping his gun at Margaret Fournier, he ordered her:  "Git down into one of them canoes,  sister. We're going* to carry you a  couple miles up this Big Alooska here  and set you off on a bar, see? We  ain't meaning to harm you at all. Just  start ankling over and climbing down  into a boat. . .   _ That's right; that's  a sensible girl. .,..."  He raised his voice so that every  one could hear; he spoke to Margaret  F'ournier, but This worSs were intended  for the mteiL aboard:  ."Some- of the fellows iS figuring to  shoot b���������-1 out of us afore we c'n  git clean gone, see? But they'd better think twicet about that. And I  guess they will. First hunk of lead  comes whistling our direction, you'll  git a bullet squar' atween them pretty  eyes, sister!"  (To Be continued.)  Peevish,, pale, restless, and sickly  children owe their condition to  worms. Mother, Graves' Worm Exterminator will relieve-them-and restore  health.  Four children acting as detectives  paid their way ta''"a;'moving picture  show at Perth, Scotland, being admitted without receiving stamped  tickets, and as a result the proprietor  was fined for trying to escape the tax.  in ti)t ������lb Country  Give the OJd Folks tlio best possible  Christmas present by goJnit to see them  this year. Enjoy the thrill of doing your  Ghrlstmna shopping In London, Glasgow  or, Paris., Low ocean rates atlll In force.  Reaulttr taiUnas throughout tha Winter.  I-AST SAILINGS PROM MONTREAL  Nov. 26  Nov. 26  ANTONIA  AUSONIA  GI'Cow,  Bel faut,  L.Terpoo J  Plymouth,   H������vr������,   yTrvndoim  FIRST SAILINGS FROM HALIFAX  S.*c .2   M?������!_-5i,A    Mymoulii,   lluvro, London  8J*������, 17   8AMA.IUA.    Plymouth,   Havre.   Lontlou  it-Prom Snlnt John on Dec. 9  llXMAS SAILINGS FROM NEW YORK  D������c.   9 *ggVTniA ���������    t CMwV3VCM.li, r.lvcrjvool  ������ec. 14   HKIUCNGAIUA Clicrlicmnt. Noutlmrm.'u  Dec. l_*GAMieRONI._   T.oi.,.<___<_-rry,     Glo^ow  <HGalll_i_ at -loaton. followlnij. day  Nearly a century of oen������oxi>erienceis back  of tlio f niY-Oii a Cunard -Anchor-Donaldson,  service, accommodation nnd comfort..  nook through your local  Afffl.. t���������no ono con serve you  batier, or CUNAtt!> LWll,  ������70 Main Sttmot, (94 206-7)  WlnrtlpBd.^^,,  J*  ACS  MMM  i1! |fctI'JA/D_ni  ^l-y__   mfymmjP   H  ^^ J^W^ ������^    JMPr  ANCH0R-I>0NAL-_.-N  -__��������������� THE  CRESTON  BEVJEW  *  ���������  ^  ������  .  _���������  ���������  .���������_._.-.-_.*������. a. __,.__.__.<_.__.__. __.__. _>.  __���������__.-_.A._N.-_.__. __,._>.__������A������_li.__i__.i_-._t.A.A������__.A,._^������AnA;  ORESTON FARMERS' INSTITUTE  Laying Mash  NUTRITIVE RATIO I to 4'4  Any ration that contains 1 part protein to 4^ parts  carbohydrates and fat combined is an egg-producing ration.  Reduce the grain until the birds are taking 2 oz. of mash each  daily.  Marquis Wheat, No. 1 hard ���������$1.05  CRACKED CORN   2.80  BARLEY    1.05  OATS    1.00  BIG   5, A1* the Eggs are in tbe Mash   ���������    ���������     1.65  EGG PRICES- Effective Nov. 25th  EXTRAS 43c.    FIRSTS 40c.    PULLET EXTRAS 38c.    PEEWEESSGc.  f.o.b CRESTON  BUY TO-DAY  A'FLOUR preferred by many.    The bread stays moist longer-  Alberta Rose, $1.95  K <  ������������������  LEST WE FORGET  By N. G. SMITH, _5._|.  Armistice Day Address, Creston, November 11, 1932  J3  Fourteen years ago today the  great war came to a close. For  most of us those four years of  carnage have become a part and  parcel of the past. This day is  dedicated to remembrance. We  remember today in our services-  of commemoration and in our  silences, those men who paid the  supreme price "for the preservation of our heritage.  This day- of remerrfbranee is of  value to us only in the measure  in which we hold it sacred. If it  becomes for us a day when we  give way to mere sentiment,���������a  day when we let our emotions  come to the top and think only of  what we have suffered and what  we have lost,���������if that is all this  day means to us, then our  services and our silences, which  we intend as an honouring of the  dead, shall become a dighouour-  ing of them and of ourselves.  We keep the remembrance of  Armistice day, not to gloat over  our victory nor to glorify war;  we have learned that war is not a  thing in which to glory. We  keep the remembrance of this day  n  He Lost $800  ���������������������������.no  telephone  Business was slack, and a  certain Vancouver plumber,  thinking to economize, decided  he could get along without a  telephone.  Sometime later he met an  acquaintance who said:  I had a plumbing job I was  ������;oing to give you; it would  have paid you $800. But I  couldn't reach you by telephone, so 1 had to give the  work to someone else."  The   man  has the best  business.  with   a telephone  chance  of getting  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  that we may be reminded of the  fact that war, and all the suffering  and agony that war entails is the  end to which greed and the law  of the jungle lead us. For looking back now we may see that the  great war was but the outcome of  a spirit that had brooded long in  Europe���������a spirit of selfishness,  and a desire for personal, aggran-  disment at any cost. Germany  was not very far ahead of her  neighbours in that spirit.  It is the belief of  many  today,  that almost as great as the direct  guilt of the  German  war lords,  was     the    guilt   of   the   whole  political     society     of      Europe.  Some talk glibly of the war being  caused by greed of statesmen and  financial    magnates   risking   the  lives   of   men   in   an   enormous  gamble for the  world's rnarkets  and   imperial   power.    But    the  explanation is not  as simple as  that.    We cannot divorce peoples  from their governments,  as  the  victims of a  subtle tyranny de  vised   by tpoliticians and  financiers.    The evil that led  to  the  crime   of   the   war   has   deeper  roots.    The fear, and hatred and  rivalry of statesmen was only as  the fear and  hatred  and  rivalry  in  the   hearts of peoples.    The  gr^ed of   the  German war lord  was only the  greed of   the German peasant   on  a larger scale.  And so it was all  through.    The  people   of   all   countries      were  deeply   involved  in the  general  guiltiness of Europe.  Tt was the faith of many of our  noble dead who gave their all in  that great struggle, that that war  was the "war to end war." They  believed that they were to be the  last victims of this way of  argument. By smasMng the  German war machine, they believed that they would demonstrate for all time, the "criminal  folly of militarism." We keep  the remembrance of Armistice  ���������day, lest we forget the "criminal  folly of militarism"; lest we forget the faith in which men whose  memory we honour laid down  their lives, that the Great war,  was to be the war to end war.  The lives of men will have been  laid down In vain if, by their  sacrifice, the world is not lifted to  some plane a little higher, than  the barbarity that was let loose in  Europe in 1014. They will have  been betrayed, if the agony they  suffered ia forgotten, and the war  to end war ia followed by race  hatreds and national ambitons  that lead to now and more  monatrous conflicts.  For        years        before     1914  Germany   and   the   woWd   were  blinded by the spirit off the  aggrandisment of "war. The  apparent success of war deceived  them. War was such a cheap  and easy way of gaining the  the world that it seemed a  matter off slight consequence that  the nation's soul should be lost in  the process, Every question  abQut>the- Tightness of it was  sUeftcted by the fact that it paid.  In the war of 1870, where the  German casualaties were slight,  German acquired the rich  provinces of A__ace and Lorraine,  and an indemnity exacted in  inonesr which was four times  what it cost to make the war.  The previous wars with Austria  and Denmark were cheaper still,  and by them she gained additional provinces and additional  wealth. War paid���������if waged in  this fashion 1 Such gain and such  glory came to the conqueror at  such a trifling cost.  But if we have learned anything from the last war, we have  surely learned this, that war does  not pay. Fourteen years after  its close, we still suffer from its  effects. Of the destruction  wrought by the war half has not  been told. It cannot be told  in figures, or measured in  columns of statistics; it must be  thought of in terms of the human  life sacrificed there; it must be  measured in the pain and  anguish, the broken hearts and  broken lives that war entails. So  long as we remember these  things, we will not again be  easily deceived by facile theories  that war pays. - ���������/  S,o long as we remember the  suffering and the destruction that  war exacts, we will never again  allow the old adage of the "glory  of war" to pass current among us.  We keep the remembrance of  Armistice day lest we forget all  this.  In the clash of ideals that lay  back of the great war, the  opposites may be stated in many  forms. It may be stated as a  clash between, autocratic and  democratic ideals of orginization;  between the law of the jungle  and the law of brotherhood  among nations. If the basal  German contention is right, then  we have a world where everything goes that has the mailed  first behind it.;i :-Justicfe, fairplay,  goodwill ���������theee' are mere sent- ,m  iments to be discarded when they |������  interfere with immediate success.  The triumph " of the brutal,  autocratic ideal was only averted  because men in the free nations  saw that all the liberties won by  their fathers had to be won again  or meanly lost. Our generation  paid the price in blood and tears  that the German type oc nation  might not afflict the world.  The fruits of victory are ours.  But it is not purs to boast of  victory. That same prayer  which tells us to whom belongs  the kingdom and the power, tells  us also to whom belongs the  glory.  The fruits of' yictoay are ours.  Our heritage has been preserved  for us at a price���������a price was expressly paid that it might not  have to be paid again. Upon us  now living, because of the heroic  valour of our dead, there lies the  great responsibility which we  bear before God, of seeing that  the sacrifice "these men have  made for us shall not have been  an empty speculation or a useless  outpouring of unflinching devotion.   From   the   hands   of  our  brethren we have received tbis  sacreditrust; it remains for us to  keep faith with them, and to  carry phv .:'...';%. .���������������������������������" ���������.���������  We way well remejnber those  who have paid such # price for  preservation of our heritage. We  msiy well keep their memory  sacred.  "They shall not grow old as v.e that are  left grow old;  Age shall, not weary them, nor shall the  years condeme;      y  But at the going down of the sun and in  the morning  "We shall remember them."  Yes we shall remember them.  At the going down of the sun and  in the morning we shall remember them, and the price they paid  for all that we hold dear; and we  shall hope and pray that the  sacrifice they have made, shall  not have been made in vain.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M.-C..PERCIvi.t, Minister.  '    SUNDAY, NOV. 27  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy |Comm union.  a m��������� Matins and Holy Communion..  11  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  3ickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston.  IF YOU NEED SPECTACLES send  F. W. Ash, Creston, a card and he will  call  on you.     Satisfaction guaranteed.  $3.98.  MINERAL AiDT  FOffMP'  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  CONTENTION Mineral Clairo. situate  in;the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay District.    Where located:  Near CrestonvB.C.  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. P. Brown,  acting as agent for W. M. Archibald.  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50582-D,  intend, sixty days trofti the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements for the par-  posa of obtaining a Crown grant of the  above claim.  . And further take notice that action,  under Section 85. must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this 24th day of October, 1932.  Now is t!)8 time for Fall Repairs:  I We can supply all your Building Requirements:  .         ; I , ,       4  A-A-A- A -^    *>    ***   _---^_-k-__._.-__.-_.--_-^r_f..  -<t-��������� A ______ ���������__..__���������.__,���������__,___..__���������. __,���������__.._.-_���������__,_ __.__���������___.__,- _L.__.___.  2x4,  No. 2  No. 1  No. 9.  SPECIALS"  2x6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00;  Dressed-.$..14.00  Board?, F&L Rough, $14.00;   Dressed   15.00  8 and 10 inch Spruce Shiplap...... _.__;��������� _  21.00  F & L 1 x 6 Shiplap    16.00  We carry a full stock of Lumber, Shingles  Gyproc* Cement and Brick  4  4  4  4  4  4  ������  4  4  4  4  i  4  CHAS. O. RODGERS  I  I  1  _..  uamai  a lot of  Automobiles   by  There is  done to  using aii  Why wreck ybur radiatoiv water pump, hose  connection, etc.. by using something that is  cheaper?    WHIZ and GOLD BAND Ore sure,  harmless, and can be used from year to year.  "SERVICE RIGHTNOW"  DimmtOiSins^  I  i  CENTRAL MOTORS  Phone 16 CRESTON Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPQT for Ringheim's Creston-Nelson Freight line.  Bowness' Creston-Cranbrook Freight line.  I  I  Do Not Lose Interest  delaying   to   deposit   your  Health    authorities    recommend  that you drink a quart of  Milk each day.  Contains all the food values  ���������r i ch    bu ttcr-fat,   vitami ns  and minerals.  TF you cannot vistt us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  tbe satisfaction, of knowing that your  money is safely protected and  earning interest regularly.  \3  809  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000 .  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. BramcH - R. J. "Forbes, Manager  Milk-  Cream  10c. Quart  15c. J Pint  Herd, Stables, etc., passed Government inspection with high  Rtaiiding.  Greston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  .<*..___<_...*...<_..  .__._-_.___  m^m*\\mJmmm\mm%mmm%%A\mmmm^mmm  ���������������^k_^__������������j|_*A>_A���������Jk������uw^i���������Ak<a���������ALmAm  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, A Han & Long  The Consolidated Mining: &;  Smelting- Company of Canada, Ltd.  mimmmmAjS"mjm+mp'**yf*mm/*m^ irtp'''mf'^m\9'*]~mjl *mp ' Wvim)1* W*'W'mW,*Wlw1lm^'W*1^*Ww^'*'Wn^'m*mmm"mV *���������' W"**T"tir-rwrmm-irmMmm THE  CRESTON  BETIEW  /  l^tm*M&ma1&ma&m&m^  I  s  _  i  OSlOCETEKiA  I  *  iT PA.VS TO PAYCASJV^r THE IMPERIAL  mt  %  1  i  ���������T  i  I  _  5  I  I  !  I  SERVE YOURSELF  You will enjoy serving yourself at the Imperial aud you  will find it pays. You will gather suggestions for a delightful variety in meals. You will see plainly priced-marked an  abundance of choice foodstuffs. You will discover bargains  that, shopping the old way,* you would not have, known  about.   Shop this modern, better way.  Saturday and Monday Specials  Local and Personal  Chas. CptteriH, Harry Miller and E.  Leveque were Sunday visitors at Cranbrook, with Cecil Moore and "Red"  Cranna;, who are in the hospital there,  and whOz-are making satisfactory progress towards recovery.  Sliced, cello wrap  half-pound  ��������� i  3 lbs. -.74  I  n  IMPERIAL   GROCETERIA   BRAND  BUTTED   Choice  Ui IL-Iy creamey  Every pound guaranteed  NEW CROP of FRUITS for  CHRISTMAS CO OKING  I               ALMOND ICING, 1-lb. tin46c. g.  I                      MINCE MEAT, lb       21c. |  I                    Cut MIXED PEEL, lb              21c S  I         SHELLED WALNUTS, Pieces, lb              31c j  1             SHELLED ALMONDS, %-lb              21c. I  BLEACHED SULTANAS, lb             23c |  COOKING FIGS, IbL          12c. |  I              GLACED CHERRIES, jf-te          23c. |  I    .t,: j,   .. , SAIR DATES, 2lbs^Zi  4?c ' -.. ��������� |  ������            PITTED .DATES, 20-o*. pkg             28c. |  -2T* : fl_  I               CURftANTS, Australian, lb              16c. |  S             RAISINS, Australian, 4 lbs 59c. I  %..���������:������������������ "9  ,tm*iim*iim9**m*!i&a*Smttm&m^  ���������          - .' ������:_   .      '" ' ''."..'     ,   "      .    -   ..'.   '     .'   .      .'.a- "r~r~r'  1 ������������������������_���������!_������������������ ��������������������������������������������� ���������������>������������������������������������������������������ __���������__���������__- a ___-_<_���������__���������-_--���������-���������__-��������� ���������_���������������������������----_--������������������������_������������������_ ������������������������������������23  B   T.  S_r The stori. had a decided preference for  girls iri his October calls at valley homes,  ������] vital statistics for the .month showing  seven births of which but one was a boy.  There . were two deaths, and three  marriage licenses were issued."  The village bas expended about $50 in  levelling up a spot 125 x 60 feet on the  fair grounds near the tennis courts  which will be used for an open air rink  and for hockey games. The plan is to  have the hockey club take charge of the  rink.     .  F. Southerland of Pentieton arrived  last week to take charge of the W. R.  Cranna jewelry*store, in the absence of  "Red" Cranna, who is still; a patient at  Cranbrook hospital, Up till now the  store has been in charge of Dobie MacDonald.  Win a pair of White Canaries by purchasing a ticket on a drawing contest for  two of these birds, proceeds in aid of  Holy Cross Church. Creston, drawing to'  take place December 17th. Ticket  sellers will call on you any day now.  Tickets are 25 cents.  About the finest wheat ever seen in  Creston is now in stock and on display  at the Farmers' Institute window. It* is  the Institute car of Marquis No. 1 hard  which came in in bulk on Wednesday  and is no;v being sacked for customers at  the remarkable price of $1.05.  carried out up to and including Thursday, as originally outlined. Dr, Weir  was detained at his home at the coast on  account off illness.  The week-opened auspiciously Sunday  evening when Pastors Walker and Smith  had large and appreciative audiences for  their, services at which the subject of  education was featured in the sermons.  There was a representative turnout on  Monday night for tha public meeting  sponsored by the board of trade, which  was in charge of President R. J. Forbes,  and was featured by an introductory  talk by High School Principal -Levirs,  who explained the objects of the week,  and was followed by a very practical  talk on the present day educational  problem by (Rev.) N. G. Smith-  Tuesday afternoon the Parisn H all was  filled with an appreciative audienceat a  meeting that combined educational and  entertainment features. Rev A.  Walker gave a timely talk on the subject, literary numbers were contributed  by Mrs. Mallandaine and Miss Kitty  Littlejohn. There were vo:al and instrumental numbers by -Mrs. Rose,  while little Evelyn Nastasi was a great  4 favorite with her dancing of the highland  fling, Mith Mrs. Rose at the piano.  Thursday evening was largely given  ouer to entertainment of pleasing variety  provided > by the students in the four  grades at the high school. The week  concludes today when the six rooms at  the public schools are keeping open  house. The Saturday night basketball  feature has had to be cancelled as the  Kimberley team will not make trip with  the ��������� roads in their present precarious  condition.  .__..A._..<_>���������__���������<>. *..A.  .__.__.__,. A.__,.  ___.  .__,.__.__.__._-  Phone 19  CRESTON  Y������������  R  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  CASH   STORE  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cartwright were  Saturday visitors at Bonners Ferry.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Boffey and Mr.  and Mrs. Percy Boffey were Friday to  Sunday visitors with friends in Spokane.  Huseroft  his place  R. J. Long has the big  tractor and discs operating on  this week.  Walter Doods arrived home on Monday from Vulcan, Alberta, where he has  been for the past couple of months.,  Perley and Doug Putnam and Lloyd  Cartwright are busy at present hauling  telephone poles near Porthill for the  B.C. Telephone Company.  Tomorrow evening 26th, there will be  abridge drive at Erickson schoolhouse  for the purpose of raising funds for the  Christmas tree fund. Cards at 8  o'cluck, and the admission is 25 cents.  About 30 of^the Erickson, Canyon arid  Creston young people were guests at a.  party at the home of Mrs. J. Murphy on  Friday night. rjJDancing and games were  -^he ordertof������*he; evening, which was a  most enjoyable one for all. present.  T. W. Bundy has just been advised of  his success in again capturing first prize  for having the best C P.R. station  garden in British Columbia. This  makes the fifth time in seven years that  he has captured this coveted honor, in  addition to having; the best first-year  station garden in 1925 Most every  bloom from daffodils till the last of the  hardy asters had a place in the Bundy  garden, which in 1932 boasted greater  variety and i������pjre pleasing colors than  ever before.  SPECIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE Nov. 24th lo 26th_  IT PAYS TO PAY CASH  Death of Mrs. Linn  BREAD, loaf,   $ .Q5  $1 SODAS, box  -.���������  .43  TOILET SOAP, Crown Olive, 6 for  ��������� .25  SUNLIGHT SOAP, 3 pkts.. .59  CHEF SAUCE, bottle  .28  SARDINES, 4 for  .25  TOILET PAPER, large size  . Two for,._. ,  .25  MALT, per tin   .68  HOPS, 3 packages  .25  GELATINE, Cox. pkt .'. .19  FRUIT  ORANGES, doz    ..._... .24  BANANAS, 2 lbs .... .25  GRAP   S, 2 lbs i  .35  LEMONS, doz    .59  GRAPE FRUIT, 2 for    ... .35  PEANUTS. 2 lbs........... - - .25  candies, ih....-.- _.:...���������.. \\9  ,. i        V i ������           i"'i,N',                     ~~-   ���������           ���������       _     ������������������������-��������� |       ,,,-J-      ���������  COCOA. 1 ;-lb.;. :...JJy. _.i___-_______i'-  COFFEE, 1 lb���������....���������-L..._. _y .  W'T"*-war-armwm^-v'm ���������*���������"*������������������ var'a?'  BUTTER, 2 lbs         $ .49 ]  JAM��������� 4-lb, tins  STRAWBERRY, per tin  .47  RASPBERRY, per tin....  [4/  PLUM, per tin ................. [43  CHEESE, Old Ontario, lb...: [39  PORK & BEANS, 2's.2 tins 49  TOMATOES, 2 tins  .27  MILK, Hotel size  ~J23  MEATS  SAUSAGES, 2 lbs    _  .25  BOLOGNA, 2 lbs.  .29  BACON, 2 lbs   39  COTTAGE ROLLS, lb  ' J9  COOKED HAM, lb  .34  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  ������  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  Get Your  CHRISTMAS   GOODS  NOW  New season's Cherries  Nuts, Peel just in.    .  I'yy*.*1!1 a.-v'wvwvr-'v^-w.-v *>���������*?���������*  ^  JUST ARRIVED!  Autumn has now almost passed and  it is time to act in the matter of the  winter fuel supply. Phone us you.  order and we will fill your bin with  the finest grade of Coal.  For that DRAY I NG job  *m  ���������large   or  small���������phone   us   an<  attend to your wants promptly.  we  HS     MrCREATH  Creston has lost quite a well known  citizen in the death of Mrs. D. H Linn,  who passed away at her home on Park  Road early Sunday evening at the age of  58 years. Deceased was, a native of  London, England, who came to Canada  in 1896, to take up her home at Red  Deer, Alberta, and in which town, two  years later, she was married, continuing  to reside there i until about 1912, when  Mr. and Mrs. Linn and family moved to  Innisfree, Alberta, where ther resided  for a short time, and then came to Creston for a short' stay, only to return to  Innisfree, where they remained until  1919, when they again came to Creston  and later to Erickson and again to Creston for a permanent home. The funeral  took place on Tuesday from Trinity  United Church, with Rev. A. Walker  officiating, with interment in Creston  Cemetery. Besides her husband, one  son, Charlie of Lethbridge, Alberta, nnd  one daugnter (Evelyn), Mrs. Hansen  who has been with her mothe." during  her illnesB, are left to mourn her death.  GOAL.  M/OOO  FL.&UR  fr������?������T������>  Q.  ca  -____.,__. A.-_...*..,-_.���������_-.._-.,__.A..A.m. Jl .������-..*.A.i>.*..*.*.*.ii.*.A-.._.J,.A.A.__A.-..<l.A.A.-..A._.i  I      ��������� .   ��������� .   ���������-:. ���������: 'J  Two 'friends' coming/  \&tLmfm       ^^LJmgjjU S&*        Tg^O^bB B, ������  ���������one of these days, not far off. . I Mr. Jock'Frost and    j  Mr. North Wind.    And they aro going to insist that   <  you provide some warmth for your home while they are    ;  your quests for the next four months     Take our tip   1  " ~ " ~  ~ '<  ������  <  4  I  4  I    and  ORDKK  YOUR COAL NOW.  THREE   FLOWERS  PowSer, Cream  Toiletries  and  NEW  GfiMEY TOILET  PREPARATIONS  Melo-Glow Face Powder  <L  CHOCOLATE PEPPERMINT PATTIES  40c. lb.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  TUB   REXALL  ������TOR13  GEO. II. ICKI.-I-.Y  Education Week  With the exception of thc non-appearance of Dr. Weir of the University of  ty  ldr������  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  I  .JL.A.*.-A-A.J..A..A.A..A~A..Jk,m.-A.*A.A~.A.A.A...A*.  British Columbia, who was to address  the teachers nt lunch nnd a public meeting later in the afternoon of Wednesday,  Education Week programme has been  Grand  Theatre  Sat.,Nov.26  ^*int&*my*mm'������i^mWti&  ft  _  f  Try Oar Service ~ You*ll Like It I  $  RICHARD DIX  m  "Public Defender  Corned:  A Melon Drama  NEWS  ft  am  s  ay  _  Is  Your  Car Prepared  for Winter Driving ?  i  You should have your Oil changed to a liglitoi  in Motor Yind Transmiasi-m.  grade  Full line of ANT������-FREEZE  and  TIRE   CHAINS  f^DITCT-flM  CANYOf- ST-1EET at BARTON AVE.  M MMM gmm   mmm.  gm^  U I Uiio  MI-STON  tf mm*m&mm**mrl������mm*Vam*waW^ THE   REVIEW.,   CIKESTON.   B_   ������.  ZSS  Outstanding Value���������Always  rronri  ss  &***D8B������*o  CO MM SYRUP  -^"TwwffwimW-W-HBBrMi  Th*  CANADA STARCH OO.  United  Mo_tria_I  A Treat  -Jorihe whaleFamiltf-  an TLxcelhnt YoocL  Yfbr GROWI NO CHILDREN  SS^WWNWfcSSaKSSKSS  C A  mmmA^SSSISmmamamVSSISm^imasStStSSL  Britain Must Play Safe  Cannot Afford To Reduce Armaments  More Than Other [Nations .  Fifteen years ago one whole nation  was singing the doctrine of hate. That  hellish doctrine of theirs is likely to  continue iii that faith for a couple of  generations longer unless a miracle is  wrought. To match armament with  armament has been the only safe way  Cor England. Britain and her offspring have done ninety, per cent, of  the missionary vvork that has ever  been done in the world, and printed  and distributed nearly all. the Bibles  that are in use in the mission fields;  surely it is the will of heaven that  her statesmen should be permitted to  preserve her life in. the same human  and divine way that it has been preserved for a thousand years and more.  ���������*m  Trig it  Xke Pendul  uium swings.  Conditions through which all peoples and nations are presently passing  are a testing time of individual character, of community thought and  activity, of national stability. Present conditions constitute a yardstick by  Which to measure one's real outlook upon liie and a means whereby to gauge  one's inner conception of what truly constitutes life. Is life solely a material  existence in which things material are of first importance? Or is life something far greater and nobler, with material things merely necessary adjuncts  to our physical well-being in order that the better, finer things of life may  be developed and enjoyed?  For the time being the world lies wounded and bleeding at the bottom of  a chasm of financial and economic depression. All mankind is suffering. Are  we, therefore, to turn and rend each other like animals; allow the purely  destructive elements in our natures to have full sway over us, and lash out  blindly at all those things and institutions upon which, we place the blapae  for our troubles; tear down what we ourselves, in our calmer, more thoughtful moments, and our predecessors throughout the ages of the past, have  erected? And, if we do so, and complete the work of destruction, will we then  be wiser, better equipped, more efficient for the work of re-construction?  Three years ago the world was riding the crest of the wave of a so-  called prosperity. Everybody was engaged in scaling the heights. Having  reached the apex of its swing, the pendulum had, by aH the laws of nature,  to swing back, and having _wuag so far to the right it had, of necessity,  to swing just as far to the left. It took some years to reach the peak of  1928-29; it will take some years to again reach a normal, trustworthy level.  It is not the pendulum itself that Ls wrong, but the human forces which  carried it to one extreme but, having carried it there, are now powerless to  prevent its backward swing.  In the so-calle after-the-war reconstruction period the world was engaged in a few feverish years of great productive and industrial activity.  There were legitimate war losses to make good, but the world did not stop  there. People everywhere again carried the pendulum to one extreme.  Everybody plunged into debt, buying right and left on credit, much of it on  the instalment plan of deferred payments. They kept on doing so until  the limit, the saturation point of such buying was reached. The pendulum  began its return journey en route again to normal. The limit of easy credit,���������  much too easy,���������was reached; the time to "pay" had arrived. Consequently,  purchasing power diminished, died. Industrial production stopped because  of lack of purchasers. Unemployment grew apace, and as it grew, feeding  Upon itself, ability to pay the previously accumulated debts disappeared.  In their trouble and worry thousands of people are in no state of mind  to calmly apportion the blame.      They refuse to see that they are themselves in any sense responsible; they only did what everybody else was doing. So they say it is the "system" that is to blame; therefore, destroy the  system and create a new one. The "system" requires change, reform, improvement.      There is no question about that, because people need to be  saved from themselves, from  their  own impulses,  from  their own selfish  desires.      But people cannot be saved from their "mistakes," or prevented  from making mistakes, unless they are to be treated and governed as im-  a__.ature children. And who are the supermen to whom the responsibility <of  thus disciplining humanity shall be given?   Granted, the "system." calls for  change,���������and, like everything else in this changing world, the "system" is  changing, changing rapidly as a result of the experiences of the past and the  present,���������but should it be destroyed and  some  entirely new and untried  theories in government, in   finance,    in   the   whole   complicated   world   of  economics, including all production, distribution, exchange, whether within  a given country, or throughout the world, experimented with?  Would it be wise at this time, when so much coni'usion of thought prevails, when people everywhere are not capable of that clear, sane vision  with which they are usually endowed, when because of their worries they  are naturally inclined to strike out blindly, to destroy and abandon'aa so  much junk all those policies and institutions which only four or five years  ago they approved and supported? Because the pendulum, it its backward  swing, is for the moment at tlie extreme left,���������although It must, just as  inevitably, begin to swing again to the right,���������is that any reason to attempt  to tear it from its moorings and' seek to establish some new order which  would defy Uie laws of gravity and momentum ?  When a person Is worried or mad on throne hand, or unduly elatod on tho  other hand, is the worst of all times for him to make important, far-reaching decisions that will affect his future career. When people were on tlie  mountain tops of so-called prosperity in 1928-29 they made decisions, mistaken decisions, for which they are now paying in bitterness and .woe. To  make other, and equally important dec'sions now when thoy are in tho  valley of depression, would be equally unwise, equally fatal.  Let the pendulum get back to normal Not in the rariflcd air of tho  mountain-top, nor in the gloom of the valley,���������in neither of which can man  permanently reside and survive,���������should our momentoua decisions be made  Nature herself has hcr extremes,���������from 40 below in winter to 100 In tho  shade in summer,���������but the major days of life aro not spent in either .one  extreme or tho other, nor do wo when tho mercury stands at 40 bolow plan  our summer activities, or vice versa. ,Wc should plan for the averaga of our  days, not following extremes, but seeking the normal, middle course, and  striving to make that course a highway of life that la broad, and smooth,  and pleasant to travel upon; a road to happiness and contentment, based  upon a moderate and abiding degree of material piwnpsrity, and timo for tho  -development and enjoyment of the liner things of life.  Car Thefts In Chicago  -Exceeded New  Onass  Sold   In Three  Summer Months  Here's Chicago summed up in a  few sentences. Automobile thefts in  that city during the three summer  months topped the number of cars  sold in the metropolis during the same  period.  Figures, released by the Chicago  Automobile Trade Association, show  that 10,199 autos were stolen, as compared to 9,068 cars purchased. Many  of the stolen machines were recovered, but only after they had been stripped, the association report points out.  S*ing an ���������xtfirnal treatmen& Vtcfc*  Is especially appreciated by mathsr_  because it avoids tha constant  "dosing" which so often dit.urbi  children's delicate digestions.  UNABLE TO  KNEEL  Neuritis Hampered Her  In writing of the pain and inconvenience she suffered from neuritis  this woman tells also how she rid  herself of it:���������  "I have been using Kruschen Salts  for neuritis, and it certainly has the  most wonderful effect. My knees  were very painful, and it became  almost impossible to kneel. As I do  all my own housework, you will appreciate what it means to ine. Two  months ago I began using Kruschen,  and I certainly would not be without  a bottle in the house for anything. I  consider Kruschen is worth its weight  in 22-carat gold."���������G. M. W.  Neuritis, like rheumatism, lumbago,  and sciatica, is caxised lay deposits of  needle-pointed, flint-hard, uric acid  crystals, which pierce the nerves and  cause those stabbing pains. Kruschen  breaks "up these deposits of torturing  crystals and converts them into a  harmless solution, which is promptly  removed through the natural channel  ���������the kidneys. And because Kruschen  keeps the inside so regular���������so free  from fermenting waste matter���������no  such body poisons as uric acid ever  get the chance to accumulate again.  WAYS  Crt QfECe!  More and more mothers every  year turn, to the double action  of Vicks VapoJLub in checking colds, coughs, sore thecal  ������uad spasmodic croup;  Rubbed on throat and chest  at bedtime,Vicks acts through  the skin like a plaster. At the  same time, its medicated vapors, released by the heat of the  body, are inhaled direct to the  air-passages.  This double action of Vicks  breaks up congestion and  eases breathing, thus preventing the night coughs which so  often rob both mother and  child of restful sleep.  VICKS  W VapoRub  0VER  MILLION     JARS    USED     YEARLY  Builds Up Paying Business  Musician Who Lost Job Now Makes  Lead Soldiers  Frank Beucha, a musician of Racine, Wisconsin, lost his job with the  advent of the "talkies" and the depression, but he has built up a paying business making lead soldiers.  Bach soldier is hand-painted with the  aid of a magnifying glass and all are  gayer and brighter than those turned  out by regular manufacturers. He  has cast and painted numerous armies  and hoped to find a military market  for his figures, which, he believes, can  be used to illustrate soldiers in training.  Lady Oxford Writes Ads.  Londoners were amazed to find that  Lady Oxford, better known as Mar-  got Asquith, was writing advertisements. A full-page ad in several leading London papers bore her endorsement for a furniture company.  Requisite On the Farni.���������Every  farmer and stock-raiser should keep a.  supply of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil on  hand, not only as a ready remedy for  .ills in the family, but because it is a  horse and cattle medicine of great  potency. As a substitute for sweet  oil for horses and cattle affected by  colic it far surpasses anything that  can be administered.  The first sandwich is said to have  been made in the 17th century.  A cigarette case stolen from. P. J".  ���������Holder, of Coley-Flace, Reading, five  years ago,' was returned to him by  post with the cigarettes intact.  King George Lowers Rents  The King of England has decided to  cut rents. He will reduce by twenty  per cent, the rents of land at San-  dringham, used as allotments, thereby  benefiting 60 workmen, who now will  only have to pay $5 an acre.  Persian Balm promotes daintiness,  charm and beauty. It 3s unrivalled  in its magical effect on the skin.  Swiftly absorbed by the tissues, it  leaves never a vestige of stickiness.  Delightfully cool tp the skin. Stimulating and invigorating. Softens and  makes the hands flawlessly white.  Subtly fragrant. Imparts youth and  loveliness to the complexion. Persian  Balm is the inevitable choice of the  woman who cares."  you  Nervous���������Could Hot Sleep  "Blind"     Beggar ��������� Thank  ma'am, for giving me sixpence.  Old Lady���������Then you are not really  blind ?  Beggar���������No. At home they gave  mo the wrong card. I am deaf and  dumb.  EBB1������  Wra, Qoorgo Scribnov Nauwigowank, X.JI.,  writes:���������"I wiia bo very norvout. I could not  Bleep at night, and folb tirod out all tho time.  A neighbor told mo about MiH-Urn'm .Heart  und Nerve Pillit, and m aho wan uaing tlioirn at  tlto time alio gavo mo ������omo to try, I found  tlioy woro doing mo bo much. Rood I procured  two boxes and thoy provod ol wondorful help  to me.'*  Vcr 0_1������ wM mXl dtiniff mmd tainrr-l ������!������*** | jmt tip only !������y 111* H_ Milfoilm Om., XA*U  Hhw-iitA, Ont.  Certain morbid conditions must exist in tho stomacl} and intestines to  encourage worms, and they will exist  ns long as those morbid conditions  permit thorn to. To bo rid of them  nnd spare the child suffering, uso  Miller's Worm Powders. Thoy wlll  corroct the digestive irregularities by  destroying tho worms, conditio���������, .favorable to worms w31l disappear, and  the child will have no "more suffering  from that cause,  In a reminiscent; mo-od the other  day. President Hoover recalled tho  fun ho had as a boy sliding down hills  on hia tummy. So you can croas that  oil'. Lho Hut of ways^o reduce.  For treatment of caked bags In  cows, or garget, ua:o Douglas' Egyptian Liniment���������tha qulalc,. ouro remedy. Savor- time .and expanse, Prevents  blemished Btock.  i*mm*mmatMmmammmmmmmtmmm^  w.  n." u.^'ioao" ~"  Mode In Canada  0_P The sensible way���������tbe doctor's way���������of treating  that sluggish, 'Vim-down* * condition is to ubo Hull, pa*  Milk of Mngncsi/x. Try it instead of sometMnig just  to "move tho bowels," See laow much better you  feel���������ancl continue to feel for days after! The anti-  acid action cloars the system' ot! all those poisons-  that cause Itcutlachea, fati|gu<e, Sosa of appetite*  Get the genuine; loolc for PhiUiya on tlie wrapper*  AtSO IN TAttlEf FORM* WiHHpB' MSHc of MnRweaia  > Tahlelfl are now on Huh* at drug! slorca ������_ very where.  Each tiny tablet in the cqalvuScnt of ft tcABpoonCul  of genuine I'll imps' Milk ol Maflncoin.  mm  NiMllti^M-MlilliiaiMi.ilHM  -MOM the keste&l- mmm**. a, a.  /  *?  FRINGE GIVEN  WARM WELCOME  IN N. IRELAND  Belfast, Northern Ireland.���������Cfitizens  Of Belfast arid the surrounding countryside turned .out in record numbers  to give the Prince of Wales an open-  armed welcome -when he,set foot on  Irish, soil for the first time���������a welcome: that overshadowed a d.' splay df  bad temper by objecting; nationalists.  When the.prince arrived in tlie..harbor a group of bombing ' planes saluted fnbrn overh-ead. Dockside y^orkers.  Wave������ flags and sent up such cheers  the roar of the 21-gun salute" from  two warships scarcely drowned them  out.  Earlier, an effort that might have  had dire consequences was made to  prevent sightseers from coming to  Belfast to see the prince, smiling  good naturedly, take part in a five-  mile parade to Stormont where he  dedicated the new northern Ireland  Parliament^ Buildings  Long sections of the railroad between Kelis, County Meath, in the  Free State, and Belfast, were torn  up, and other parts of the road4 were  mined. Rails also were ripped up  in the vEcinity of Cavan, also in the*  Free State.  At one end of the breaks in the  tracks were plaoed notices reading:  "Ireland belongs to the Irish, both  north and south." Red jflags were  placed at points where the rails were  broken.  The Prince, wearing: the _ uniform  of a colonel of the Irish Guards, was  welcomed by the Duke of Abercorn,  Governor of Ulster, Viscount Craigavon, the Prime Minister, and Sir R.  Dawson Bates, secretary for home  affairs Then he stepped ashore amid  wild cheering.  Of the 12,000 men on guard along  the five mile route" to Stormont, 4,000  were armed soldiers and police and 8,-  000 were volunteer Orangemen.  The Prince recalled the heroic part  played lay Ulster,in .the,.World,3Yar  when he made his speech of dedication. ���������:.'.'���������������������������  "It is my father's earnest prayer,"  he said, "that you will meet all of  those difficulties which confront the  world as well as your own special  problems with the courage, tenacity,  loyalty and devotion which has always characterized the men of northern Ireland and made them famous in  the annals of the empire.  Thief Drops Loot  Jewelry Taken Frojri Residence Is  Recovered  Vancouver, B.C.���������"Was my face  red!" the thief probably remarked as  he told of his night's venture.  He made a clean get a-way with  $1,900 worth of jewelry from the  home of Mrs. G. M. Hughey, taking  the dresser drawer in which it was  concealed. He cross-countryed backyards and hurdled fences until in the  safety of his hide-out he looked to  gloat again over his loot.  The drawer was empty.  The dmottement came Wednesday  when the jewelry was found in an adjoining yard from the home from  which it was stolen. The thief had  dropped it as he carefully guarded  tlie worthless drawer in the course of  Ms post-Olympic effort.  drain Shipped Through Maritimes  Saint John, N.B,���������A,million bushels of grain are moving eastward for  shipment through this, port early In  Docorabor, It has already been purchased for shipment via Saint John,  it was announced by Harbor Commissioner Tliiomas Naglo on his return  from Montreal, where lie interviewed  railway and steamship officials and  aomo of tho leading shippers. ���������  .... Loan Ih Subscribed  Montreal,QuO;~-Boyoi-d confirming  t_h& statement by, Hon. 13. N. Rhodes,  Minister ot Finance, that the new  Dominion loan of $80,000,000 had beon  fully subscribed, the central campaign committee hero had no ��������� information to offer. Until all tho applications liad been totalled up it would  not be possible to atato the extent of  the over-subscription.  Russia's Food Problem  Is Becoming Serious  People Are Now Subsisting On Most  Stringent Rations  Moscow, Russia.���������On the eve of the  conclusion' of; the five-year plan ���������  which is being ended in four years���������  Soviet Russia is struggling, with !the  old and difficult problem of food, for  its people.  The , food situation is bound to be  one of-the chief problems of the second five-year plan, now in the process  of drafting. Russians are subsisting  on most stringent rations.  There is a serious shortage of such  commodities as wheat, sugar and butter. In the second plan, by. all indications, greater emphasis than ever  will be placed on the improvement of  general living standards.  Although the state of the country's  food supply is admittedly bad���������some  Russians say it is worse than in 1928,  when the five-year plan started '������������������ no  facts are available here to bear out  dire predictions heard abroad of  widespread suffering this winter. On  the contrary, the 1932 harvest is expected to ease present harsh conditions to some extent ...  The country failed last year to  achieve planned increase in industrial  production, but 1932 will record appreciable increases over the previous  year.  w.  n.  u.   aoao  Exports Increased  Wheat Shipments Boost Exports For  Month Of October  Ottawa, Ont.���������Exports to foreign  countries increased by $1,088,178 during October, according to' figures released by the Department of National  Revenue.  The increase, compared with the  figures for October, 1931, occurred  chiefly in exports of wheat, the volume of which was more than double  that of the same month last year.  Last month's exports had a value  of $56,626,095, as against $55,537,917  for October, 1931 Re-exports were  $534,279 compared with $996,082 for  the same month last year.  A heavy decline in imports from  $45,932,572 in October a year ago to  $37,582,206 last month, boosted Canada's export balance to $19,974,068.  Total trade for the month under review had a value of $94,346,580, as  against $101,466,571 for October,  1931.      '  MORROW FIANCE  Aubrey Niel Morgan, business man  of Cardiff, Wales, whose engagement  to Miss Elizabeth Morrow, eldest  daughter of the late Senator Dwight  Morrow, was recently announced.  Miss Morrow met her fiance while  visiting London, with her father in  1930.  Unemployed Spectre  800,000   Men,   Women   and   Children  Receiving Relief In Canada  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canada has 800,000  men, women and children receiving  relief, Hon. W. A. Gordon, Minister  of Labor, .announced in the House of  Commons.  Of the total number mentioned,  said Mr. Gordon, it was estimated  that 144,000 were people who had not  worked very steadily since 1919. Another 100,000 were what were known"  as transients, 50 per cent, of whom  were recent arrivals in Canada.  Income Tax Collections  Increase Is Shown In Figures Issued  At Ottawa  Ottawa, Ont.-���������-An incroaseof $459,-  454 in income tax collections is shown  in tho figured issued by the Department of National Revenue. The total  for October, 1931, was $825,443, and  for last month $1,28_T898.  ��������� For tho seven months of tho fiscal  year Income tax collections have ln-<  creased by $2,825,098 over the same  period last year. Total collections  were $50,540,512 in ihe 1931 period  and $62,872,510 this year.  Policy Unchanged  Relief Administration For West Is  Discussed At Ottawa  Ottawa, Ont.���������Details of unemployed relief administration in Manitoba and Saskatchewan "were discussed when Hon. M. A. MacPherson,  provincial treasurer of Saskatchewan,  and Hon. Ewen McPherson, provincial treasurer of Manitoba, conferred  with Harry Hereford, director of unemployment relief for Canada.  The meeting followed a conference  with Hon. W. A. Gordon, Minister of  Labor, last night, when Hon. George  Koadley, Min'ster of Agriculture for  Alberta, was also present.  No change in the general policy  governing relief in western Canada  was decided upon, it is understood.  Death Of Major Sifton  "    " _  Secretary-Tieasurer      Of      Winn* peg  Free   _Pr������ss  . Pasis*"3* T'lj'*   iviy������__������������������*_  Toronto, Ont.���������John Wright Sifton,  secretary-treasurer  of  the  Winnipeg  Free Press, died November 15.  Mr. Sifton, who was 46 years old,  had lived in Toronto for some time  following a long holiday in the southern United States. He died after a  long illness, although his condition did  not become critical until a few weeks  ago.  Mrs. Sifton, who was formerly Miss  Grace Christine Bell, Montreal, survives.  Figure Tariff Changes  Members   Of   Parliament   Falter In  Realms Of Higher Mathematics  Ottawa, Ont.���������Staid, members of  parliament reached for pencils and  scratch pads.when discussing.changes  in the Canadian tariff resulting' from.  the Anglo-Canadian trade treaty.  Liberals were in an , inquisitive  mood, wanting to know to what levels  the exchange dumping duties, excise  duties and sales tax would elevate  tariff items specified in the agreement. E. J. Young (Lib., Weyburn),  and ardent free-trader, said a 29 per  cent. " tariff against British-made  kitchenware became ,47 per cent,  when the extra imposts were added.  United States kitchenware paid 30 per  cent. ' _. ' "'��������� " '���������  Pencils and piaper appeared on the  desks. Members began involved calculations, most of thern giving up in  disgust when the realms of higher  mathematics were reached.  Youths To Be Spanked  Attorney-General Makes Punishment  Fit the Crime  Victoria, B.C.���������British Columbia  youths who think it is smart to drink  in beer parlors -will be punished by the  good old-fashioned method used by  fathers of the last generation in the  woodshed.  They Will be spanked in the place  provided by nature for such correction, under arrangements instituted  by the attorney-general's department.  T������is interesting new punishment,  designed to chastise boys, without  confining them with criminals in jail,  was devised by Attorney-General R.  H. Pooley when he was called on to  review the case of two Kamloops  youngsters. They were convicted of  taking a pair of girls to the town of  Chase and drinking beer in a beer  parlor there, although they were minors and not entitled to enter such  premises.  No Benefit Seen  Manchester, Eng.���������The Manchester  Chamber of Commerce believes reductions in the Canadian tariff already announced are unlikely to enable British cotton, artificial silk and  textile exporters appreciably to increase their trade.  Winter Fair Winners  Alberta; Saskatchewan and Manitoba  Share In Honors  Toronto, Ont-���������James Whitehead,  grower, of Saskatoon, scored a double  victory at the Royal Winter Fair as  judging of grain, exhibits got under  way.  In the grain in sheaves section,  Whitehead won with his sample of  wheat and also took first place in  the barley division. Oats award went  to Carl Schmide of Carlsrube, Ontario.  The entry* of Patrick Shea, Winnipeg, "Warrior," was declared champion gelding, with reserve going to  "Martin," owned by Gibbs Brothers,  Lumsden, Saskatchewan.  "Sandy," owned by Jack Lew^s,  Delroy, Alberta, won the Clydesdale  gelding special and 'Martin," owned  by Gibbs Brothers, the Belgian special.  BRITISH ADMIRAL WEDS AT EIGHTY  Favors Longer Hours  Montreal, Quo.���������Longer working  hours���������"a 12 or 14-hour day pf labor"���������wero migrgested by Bemudry Le-  mdti, former president of the Canadian Bankora' Association anc^C^npr-  al Manager of La Banquo Canudicne  National������, addressing the Purchasing Agents' Association here.  No Report Received  Ottawa, Ont.���������Department of justice has rocoived no roport, from the  investigation into the rocent riots at  Portsmouth penitentiary, Hon. Hugh  Guthrie told the Bouao of Commqna.  *Tho wedding oi. Admiral Sir George IBgorson and Martfuvot'Stolla waa  recorded by our proas photographer as tlio couple Soft Ringwood Pariah  Church, in England. The bridegroom who is eighty years of ago, entered  tlio Brltloh Navy In 1800 and retired in 1910, during whlcli timo ho held  aoveral important appointmonto, Including Naval A.D.C. to the King In 1005.  He wa_ Hoconcl in oorhpiand of the Atlantic Fleet In 1000-7 iumI Second Sen  Lord in 1011-12.  EVOLVE PLAN IN  EUROPE TO AID  UNEMPLOYMENT  - *_  Paris, France.���������The creation of an  economic consortium by Great Britain, France and- Germany wh ch is  designed to assist in the return of  prosperity and in coping with the ..unemployed problem, was announced by  Raymond Patenotre, who will be in  charge of its operations.  "We foresee," said M Patenotre, "a  return of prosperity by the hatu.al  process of the development of industrialisation.  "The unemployed in the smaller depressed! countries will be given work.  while the jobless in the larger countries will be relieved by the operation  of factories."  The plan was described as a combination of French capital and German industry, with guarantees covering the subjects of insurance, security and non-competition.  The first project of the consortium  will be the offer of a loan of 17,000,-  000,000 francs (currently $680,000,-  000) for the electrification of railways in Poland, Roumania, Iraque  and Portugal.  The Paris edition of the New York  Herald Tribune said France and Great  Britain would provide 40 per cent of  this loan, each, and Germany would  furnish 20 per cent.  The consortium will consist of three  syndicates Franco-German financial experts, British, French and German bankers, and a Franco-German  syndicate designed to carry out  recommendations of the banking  group in the electrification projects.  M. Patenotre said the organization  was purely an economic agreement.  New Duties Now Effective  *  Ottawa Trade Agreements Now Law  In Britain  London, Erigr-���������The Ottawa agreements bill implementing the United  Kingdom's new trade pacts with, the  Dominions has become law. New duties set out in the bill became effective at midnight, November 16, replacing those of the Import Duties  Act passed last year.  The bill was given thfrd reading  by tbe House of Lords and immediately afterwards obtained royal assent  by commission.  Meanwhile a treasury order was  issued extending, without interrupting, general empire preferences and  special tariffs imposed under the Import Duties Act. Another order  made the Ottawa preferences effective Had no agreements been reached at Ottawa the preference wouid  have lapsed November 15.  The treasury order continued preferences on goods from all countries  of the British Empire with the exception, of the Irish Free State, which  failed to conclude an agreement with  the United Kingdom at Ottawa.  Remaining provisions of the Ottawa Agreements Act, brought into  force at once, conacrn powers and  duties of the treasury and tlie board  of trade which require no immediate action.  Preference For  Canadian  Ports  Will Bo Used Wherever Possible For  Overseas Wheat Shipments  ; Winnipeg, Man.���������All tilings being  equal, western exporters of grain will  continue to use Canadian Atlantic  and Pacific ports for tho movement  of wliuut to the United Kingdom.  Leading grain shippers Interviewed  by tlie Canadian Proas stated that  wherever possible Canadian ports  were given thq preference Jn handling  Canadian grain for shipment over,  seas,  May Re-Open CSouat Smelter  Vlctorla, B.C.���������Possibility of reopening tho Lndysmlth smelter to  hancllo the copper ores from tho Britannia mined on Howe Sound, so a������  to enni-blo those mines to como In under tho Brltinh preference and continue operating1, wan under dlscuBflion  l������y   ixlUi-Lbul-i-   ������__   ____  KJOVU--.--it-til. H^^^^S^H  ;;r.iWia3wjc^������tt.wi*^j-i^i_(Wi-_������  ^.3fr*UMMiMf*MWi6flMu<*wa^^  M*H-OWW<M**tal  THIS   i-KmSTO-N   JUfiVUSW  Local and Personal  W. M. Archibald has just been elected  patron of the Kimberley curling club.  PARSNIPS���������For sale, parsnips, $1.25  per 50 lbs., delivered in town. Foot,  Fairview Ranch, Creston.  Qiiia.il ��������� m.afa'a'a'A'Mm * *m*:a*a'a ****** **.a*m*.*jiCi  GOODRtGH  Now is the time to get that pair  of Rubbers to keep your feet dry.  I have placed in   stock   a  good  assortment of  WORK and DRESS  RUBBERS  for your shoes.  Have you seen the  Chinook Five~Eyelet  Rubber with Cleated  Soles.  This Rubber is absolutely guaranteed to keep the water out, and  stand up to any kind of work. See  tbis rubber before you buy your  Rubbers for this winter.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������192& Ford  coupe, Al shape.   O. Whitacre, Erickson.  Prize money won at Creston's 1932  fall fair was distributed last week, and  amounted to around $400.  FOR SALE���������Single bed spring and  mattress, $8 cash; brick lined heater, $8  cash.   H. A. Powell, Creston.  ���������o  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN GHURGH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNOAY. NOV. 27  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.    Subject:  "Everiastiwj Life."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening   Service.     Subject:  "A Chasing of the Wind."  PETITE BEAUTY SHOPPE  MFSS HELEN NYSTROM  Permanent Wave  $5,00  Special.  Marcel $ .50  Finger Wave 50  Manicure 50  Featuring   a.   full  line  of  LIN A  CAVALLERG PRODUCTS.  Come in and get your FREE  Analysis Cards.  ~ FOR SALE���������Must sell 100 chickens,  mostly pullets. Enquire Dr. Warren,  Creston, or Q_ Whitacre, Erickson.  Mrs. Marshall of Silverton was a  weekend visitor here, a guest of Miss  Helen Nystrom, en route to Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staple, who  have been holidaying with friends at  Greenwood and Kelowna for the past  month are home again. '������������������  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid bazaa_  on Saturday afternoon was quite  successful, the cash intake running to  over $100.  Miss Barbara Burge of Crawford Bay  is a Creaton visitor this week a guest at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P.  MacDonald.  Creston school trustees are calling for  tenders for a supply.of 40 cords of 3-foot  fir or tamarac, bids to be in by  December Sth.  The - Hilton H. Scott vaudeville  company played Creston played Creston a one night stand on Wednesday, at  Trinity Church hall.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid have  the December meeting at the home of  Mrs. L. W. McFarland, Friday afternoon, 2nd, at 3 o'clock.  WEINER PIGS FOR SALE���������Also  breeding stock. Also dry and irrigated  farms for sale or trade. Write P.O. Box  685, Lethbridge, Alberta.  B. F.  Palmer of Kaslo spent a few  days here last week on a hunting trip,  and during his stay was a guest of his  sister, Mrs. Chas. Moore.v  R. G. L. Clarke of Vancouver, who  has charge of the staff of fruit inspectors  in British T-olumbia, was here on official  business at the end '*6f the week. He  estimates that oVer 100%:bars of B.C?  apples have already gphe. to export,  which ia a gain of at least 50 per cent,  over 1931 overseas shipping.  The Young Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  entertained at another double-head  bridge on Wednesday evening at the  homes of Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. F. H.  Jackson. All told 12 tables were in play  and at the former home the honors were  annexed by   Mrs. F. C.  Rodgers   and  Mrs. F. Millen, and at   the  latter   the  Erize scores were made by Mrs. W. B.  .ong and Miss Irene " LaBelle.'  Committees of the Auxiliary had entire  charge of the affairs, serving a ver" fine  1 unch and proving competent hostesses.  ������  ������  >  ������  ������  '���������������  9-  i  >  ���������  '*  i  *  ������-  t  *>  ������  ���������  ������-  ���������  i  >  ��������� *..*. ._.-���������_! i  _fc.  ,___.__    m    ���������    f^   __..-------- .  m.m ���������__,, __.i������_ .  &  GLOVES AND MITTS  Are a wise investment. Both for comfort and getting  best results at outdoor work these days they are  a  necessity, and at the prices we offer all can afford  them. We have a pair to fit most every hand and  we have no hesitation in guaranteeing their wearing  qualities.    Here are some of the line-s:  Meir s Winter Mitts, Smoked Horsehide, $1.25  Alaskan Horsehide, $1.00  Muleskin and Horsehide, 75c  Penman's Grey Wool Inner Mitts, 35c  Child's Aberdeen Knit Gloves* 50c  Ladies' All Wool Pull-On Gloves, 75c  23-pieee TEA SETS, reg. $5.50;   clearing at $3.75  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  Siil!lS9������^_i!U--!_������e_aJL-ias-������^it-  WE ARE  OFFERING  pdil Won  both in  for  Wm  FOR RENT���������Three room house, good  location, elecrtic Jlgfbt, water, cement  basement, newly painted and papered.  Apply S. A. Speerp, Creston.  E. Leveque, "who has been assistant at  the C P.R. depot for the past few  months, left on -Tuesday for Nelson.  He is succeeded by Harry Compton.  The Woman's Auxiliary of Christ  Chureh announce their 1932 bazaar and  tea for Saturday afternoon next,  December 3rd, at the Parish Hall, 3 to 6  o'clock.  M. R. Joyce was re-elected president  of Creston curling, club at the annual  meeting Tuesday night. The financial  statement submitted was most satisfactory.  Due to the poor shape of the highway  the basketball game arranged for Saturday night between school teams from  Kimberley and Creston, have had to  be  cancelled.  Chas Linn of Lethbridge, Alberta, is a  Creston visitor this week, being called  home due to the death of his mother,  Mrs. D.H. Linn, who passed away late  Sunday' evening;  Miss Donna Tillbtson^ ���������who has been  visiting with her uncle and aunt, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Tillotson for the past few  months, has returned to her home in  Prince Albert, Sask.  Marshall-Barton of Vancouver spent a  few   days   renewing   acquaintances   in  Creston last week with his mother, Mrs  F. A. Barton, who is a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. F. H. Jackson.  Mrs. Gus. Foerster is a patient in  Creston Valley public hospital, where  she underwent an operation for appendicitis on Saturday, and is making a  satisfactory recovery.  C. O. Rodgers got back on Friday last  from a business visit at Calgary.  Alberta, and reports that province experiencing one of the earliest winters  known for many years.  The annual bazzaar with afternoon tea  of Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid is  scheduled for to-morrow afternoon. 26th,  at 3 o'clock, at the 'church basement, to  which all are welcome.  October revenues of Creston office of  the provincial police were almost $440.  Under the Motor Vehicles Act about  $180 was collected*?and the intake from  the sale of shooting licenses was $168.  The Hospital Committee are entertaining with a silver tea at the home of  Mrs. Jas Cook on Wednesday afternoon,  November 30th, to which all,are invited.  An electric bed lamp will be- ra filed for  hospital benefit.      ���������  The 1932 open season on ducks and  geese closes at sundown Wednesday  next. Due to . the very unseasonable  weather the past three weeks the kill of  these birds clops not appear to have been  as'great as last season.  Local residents remembered friends in  the Old Country to tho extent of about  60 boxes of Christmas apples through  the elf or t of tho Associated Growers, tho  shipment goihg out last week. Thene  were Jonathan and Delicious. Some  Mcintosh Reds to fill local orders wero  shipped from Vernon.  ThoboBt luck!h'lthe deor hunting lino  this season enmo the way of Lionel  Mooro, Harvey,Gobbett und Ray McKeivey, who in their operations at the  head of tho Sldmmerhom on Tuesday  on Tuesday morning bagged a r!x point  black tai! buck that dressed 2fi0 pounds,  which ia the finest sample ofvonison  brought in in somo years.  TENDERS FOB SGHOOL WOOD  Beauty Culture  and  Hair dressing  MARCELS & FINGER  WAVING, 50c.  HAIR CUTS to suit any  style of Hairdressing, 25c.  SKIN and SCALP TREAT-  MENTS.EYEBROW ARCH  MANICURE.  if you want a CROQUIGNOLE  PERMANENT WAVE at a  Special Christmas Price of  $3.50 and $5.00  Make appointments starting  Dec.  1st.  Pitts  65GmtmT>&tm3&  The most attractive line ever  seen in Creston now on display  in our west window.  They are English goods, in a  variety of attractive patterns,  and in the popular Two, Four  and Six Cup sizes. The first  customer we had on Monday  morning bought two of them.  Bowis  MRS. PARRY  at A. ANDERSON'S  Victoria Avenue, CRESTON  These are the popular 9-inch  size and are in good demand -et  his price.  BUY   TODAY,   while   the  assortment is at its best.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  4  .  4  I  4  I  4  4  l  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  ���������4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Fall time is  Roast time  Treat the family often to our appetizing roasts of  BEFF,   PORK  LAMB  and  L/iuaovj  e  _-v. _> I *���������% 4- <n-  Better Meats, that  the palate and the wallet.    Meat has  a   definite   place    in   the   economy  budget.     It is the king of foods.  BURNS &C0MPA  PHONE 2  w'mr'ma y ������"������'y  ap- 4Tmm'W"ap'mm  "._-y vqp-yy y .f1 m-ar.mr.  ���������A._i.A._i.*.A._..*.a.A.,*.A.A^L.*.A.A.������.A.ii.-i._._i.*.A._r.*.li.A._M_>.*.A.-i.  STERLING VALUES  in  odium Htjuiis  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  TwS-tfc*. . ���������.������������������������__������'��������� .".. !-���������-!_  '*Vlm  ��������� emu.  SEALED EENBlGRS will ho received  by tho undorfllflnod in. to Monday,  Docomher, 5th, 19U2, Cor a anpply of 40  cordn of 8-foot Fir or Tiunnrnc for  OroHton fiahooln. 10 cordR to bo deliver-  od hy January 1, 10&8, and tho hnlnncc  prior to Fohrunry1 1, 108B. LowoHfc or  any tcmrlor not noecwsmHly accepted.  For any other information apply GEO  NICK HI., Spwotory School Board.,  Oronton.  Here are some real values for jrour   present  winter needs.    Your dollars will do wonders  in this department.  Men's Fleece Lined Combination  Underwear, $1.75  Boys' Fleece Lined Combination  Underwear. $1.25  Men's six-holed Laced Rubbers  cleated soles, $3.25  Men's Code's Woollen Socks, 35c,  Men's Work Shirts, $1.50 to $2a75  Children's Pullover Wool  Sweaters, 75c.  MONARCH  YARNS  Danes, Rainbow and Fairy now in stock  I  c/MwyoAA' Omf**wiAmm /w^c^wr  ��������� v w *&   cASt&yCaWStCm   <& t& w  rrmrrmm *r*mm m w* v%# *rtmm riyrirt-ywi. mimmm ������yiiyi������<i'iM.<yrfnr^ri .^.rry___,y____1y..ny__.  * a0^^mmla^y|^m^UVm*^**���������^^mm^m^4)|^mmM ^\mm*  s  ii mm *> ^m m mm'������ mm r\  I  (A  i\l  .1  i  i  v I  li  I  ... -j. -/���������_i'.L,ir-j_i_i:-:���������_ j h';i'.i'YJ,Yi____:_;__  IYYuiW  _______________  ���������;���������(<. ;t^'l *KM.'IIMM. >-ftlM.'i,A^'fc,,^_*''  iM  ________���������______!


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