BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review 1933-10-13

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174937.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174937-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174937-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174937-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174937-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174937-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174937-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 THM  mmmirt  mSBmtm  is^tk  Vol   XXiy  CRESTON; B.O., .-.���������-_.  "7;"! 7-   ������������������:.������������������., ������������������/-.���������    .:-.';V-.-. ;;-';7777%  Y. OCTOBER IS,  i 933  -"*-"  iriii  ml**  U  "B  causing i rouble  Despite Solid Sign Up Apple  Prices Gut Locally Say Selling  Agencies���������Vigilance Committees Named to Help Winters  most perfect weather conditions. It is  recalled that on Obtober 9th last year  Canyon had 25 de-'rees of frost, fEessin0*  all fruit on the trees, with the exception  of Rome Beautys.  The C.C.F, had a well attended rally  St the   t*rmrrmtn..t?ir   Violl     tyn    TfflQftnAaAm'.T  evening, at whichrthe speakers were John  Murrell, R. 6. Penson and Manfred  Samuelson. The chair was taken by P.  Knott.    ... V-\'7  .".;  Representatives of the Salvation Army  as well as Rev. R. Hardy, pastor of the  United Church, CranbrooK, have been  i _-. as:  ..=. u.s. _ ��������� ...   Although the Valley crop of: Mcintosh  Redsbas bees cleaned *a*p hsusdsly st  prices in line with those set by the  Okanagan stabilization boards and ok'd  by tho local board, thia was not been  accomplished without aems crief to tbe  selling agencies, and fear Is expressed  that things will not be so. satisfactory  with the winter variety unless greater  ontrol is effective on tracks and other  agencies that seem to be able to sell to  retailers as far as Lethbridge at prices  wholesale houses cannot meet.  This was -made plain at a growers  meeting on Friday night, called for the  purpose of hearing reports from the committees appoined at the ���������'Cent a pound  or on the ground'** growers get-together  on September 21st The chair was  occupied by W. G. Littlejohn. ��������� who is  one of the members appointed to the  gr������werBt committee of three* sad it ������ras  announced that W. L. Bell had consented to act as chairman of the stabilization board, which has already had a  number of meetings.  A:i angies of the marketing situation  were freely discussed with the selling  firms insisting that 100 per cent allegiance to prices set by the board  was far  srusa      uviiijf     uuusineu.     J&vsfn    ceyouu  Lethbridge jobbers were furbishing evidence of retailers buying at prices "  would be out oi the question if local  prices were adhered to. and as the trucks  would only account for a movement of  10 per cent, of the valley crop, there  aaiust be a leak sOMiewhers.  With trucks becoming more nnmerous,  if anything, since the creation of  stabilized prices, the meeting decided to  establish closer check on the ^transients  and vigilance committees of Sve members were named for the Canyon, Erickson, Creston and Alice  Siding  sections  name a -representative^.-ci-r������^^ev^'M'-d''''''in:  order tosimphfy-handiing the new 'deal.  It was agreed that none nf the . winter  varieties' should "b out until the' Okanagan had been heard from as to prices,  provided these are available by. the  middle of the week. If they are not to  hand by that time the local stabilization  board was' authorized to set the price.  The meeting favored the extension of  the control movement as far west as  Boswell and Gray Creek and A. P. Rudd  of wynndel, who is responsible for  organizing things in the valley, along  with E. Ostrensky, will visit these two  points during the week, and endeavor to  get all the growers there into line.  acre uuriiug uie wees imuag up uoaaiiiosa  of fruit ana vegetables fpr relief work in  f-.bai'-. i-svam *��������� Ma gnnfair .-"'���������  .^SwrnAmm*-;  JL7ACI.-4U9  Am^WmsmJm    IT-  Jonathans Roil  m  Canyon United Church was prettily  decorated for the harvest thanksgiving  service on Sunday afternoon, for which  special music was provided and Rev. A.  Walker's address was on "The Origin of  "I'lnu*u'-*egiving.!'' The service was well  attended.  Tom Mountford, United Front candidate in Creston Nelson, had a meeting  at the community bail on Saturday even-  ��������� VSiub"     Ta**7T**-"* ���������**": 5"**       J-..������������������m   mm.   ^���������-a*r������~*-.*-tw*.*4������������**������M>     #rt   ���������>V������*%������������4������  *U|g9     WaU41*U Vftt*C"W    wMmJL ���������%mmV%l*GmAk^A^^A.^t-C        V4    4VkAJ>X0\Am'  half a hundred, with H. Yerbury of Osier in"' the chair. After the address  there was quite a lively discussion in-  which Mr. Mountford crossed swords  with Messrs. J. Murrell, R. G. Penson  and G. M. Samuelson, prominent members of the vaiiey C.C.F. organization.  Mcintosh Reds AH Rolled and  Jonalhan Ifinish Early in Next  Week���������Wageners Very Fine  ���������Other Winters   Not Sized  Looked at from any angle 1933 apple  Dmi?J/i:!5 si vm    t������i   (/uuii.3 lu uicavGu   ������ ������1=  ley;;is the! .best in at least the past two  ^[ears;   At^th������-*7fnd of last week the Mc-  htosh Red had all moved, and the mar-  ..Ji*-m.- -.4~.~J������������������      B.-U-  his work in arranging the hall for tha fair  and for his timely advice in connection  *   ' -��������� ..jaaa!*..^        ^.^.*U-"V_"'ai. ���������.."*U? pmf-,  VOUUUO     -CLAvUJIU-l-I^Sy   W������U&*V������U  iw% .   *mm)fk4tk'\r.-mr.inm    tVla.>\ f^Sw  4-l������*j- *������11  _ *mm     mAvtmrnxmAAS^      VaU*G xcvxa 'VU-O-OMI  round success it proved to be.  The W.-A. turkey supper on Monday  9th, was quite a success. About $40 was  taken in at the door. Four long tables  were set in the large hall, and were in  charge of Mrs Eakin, Mrs. M. Hagen.  Mrs. Wall and Mrs. McGregor, with  their helpers. Mrs. Towson, Mrs. Wood  and their helpers were kept busy in the  kitchen. The music for the dance was  supplied by R. Walde. A. Goslin and  Mr. jnrice, to whom the W. Al extend  grateful thanks.  raviiion  i&esHea  Winter Sports  Basketball League and Badminton Club Have it Five Nights  Week-���������September Spending is  Light���������Open Vancouver St.?  Ira*.  SB  The United Church Ladies Aid, Creston, had the October meeting at Mrs. G.  Gartwright's on Thursday last.  Mrs. W. Woodall and two children, of    -- ��������� -      - ���������   - -    -       _^J4.V.  TVJV11  Hall.  ---Jg ��������� .'i^mmt*mwXm+W*.*-f*-.~      >M������8^        j-vat     Jmtm*m.m~m r\ am  n-wo noaiMj|������ *] aui   lxx\jx<c   turn   *un*cil2-     x^.C���������  cording to; the Records of Long, Allan &  Long; Limited; Hit was November the  20th, before theiast car of "Macs" waa  rotted in 1932.7^7  The clean7*o*R,\''on Jonathans will be  even mtve: satisfactory. Both local  packing houst^ commenced wrapping  these on Monday and by early next week  *they will all "bave roiled���������aim est 100  per cent, to expoH at firm f.o.bV Greston  quotations. Although September wea  ther, particularly, seemed to . assure at  least average 3ize in Jonathans, this has  not been realized and the variety is running much   heavier  to  culls  than   was  mm%ia.-.aa-iA ���������   iftil:'    ������1*5.-       J. Si-       - - -       ������- ..  that as small as ;252'8 are being shipped.  Along with the Jonathans,  Deliciouf,  Spitenbei*gajf Spies and   Wagener  i������re    a  ������ Mt  BnM&ai&rs  Mrs. Sam Whittaker and son, Jack, of  Cranbrook are visitors here this week  with her mother, Mrs. A. Hobden.  The new pole line for the telephone  has been completed and a residence telephone has been installed at the home of  John Bird.  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley was here at  the weekend and during his stay arranged for the picking and shipping of the  apple crop on his (Malthouse) ranch,  with the work in charge of   A. R.  Bern-  ������c^#ic:auuca  ������^s! Trai]B arrived last week on  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Gan&an GItty  Miss Margaret Sheppard, who ha.  been here on a visit with her sister, Mrs  Sid. Parker, left last week for Seattle.  Mrs. Richmond of Cranbrook is a  Canyon visitor this week, a guest of her  sister, Mrs. Humble.  Some local ranchers report a fourth  cut off aBfalfa will be available by the end  of next week. This is a good showing  considering the late spring and dry  summer.  Early next week will witness the finish  of apple picking in the Canyon area.  The fruit has been taken off under al-  f^SHS. v*. ������������    v.ta.1.  Mrs. Harrison of Yahk was a Sunday  visitor at her ranch at Erickson.  Miss Cecelia Handley of Kaslo arrived  Monday on a visit with her parents, Mr  and Mrs. J. W. Handley.  J.  "Pont  of  B, ������1U !._ ���������  nere, a  guest  is  of  EYE SPECIALIST  of Cranbrook  will be at  Greston Drug & Book Co.  CRESTON  ���������Ulj i  spenmng rns vacation  Mrs. G. Cartwright  berley the past few -^months,   arrived  home at the end of the week.  -������������������������������������;: '������������������-.-: ���������-&-���������  ���������'.���������:-ii,.-^ -.;:���������::;.������������������> v. Ac*7 ',v';,\ . ���������:.-  ��������� Bob--and Otto *y[c*MastsrSsf Crasbroolc  spent the weekend at the ranch here.,  Mr. tand Mrs. H. A. McKowan of  Cranbrook spent Thanksgiving holiday  with the latter's mother, Mrs. G..  Cartwright."  Mrs. Tfeos. Wilson and baby daughter,  who have been on a visit with her  mother, Mrs. Healey, for some months,  left for Cranbrook, Saturday.  George Connell spent Thanksgiving  weekend at his home, returning to Nelson on Tuesday, where he is attending  business college.  Majj. Moody and friends of Claresholm,  Alberta, made another business trip  to the valley.  Misses K. and B. Currie were Fernie  visitors over the weekend.  Frank Botterill is busy completing  his home, with the intention of moving  in before the end of the month.  Mrs. Baldwin and son, Ralp, hare on a  visit with friends at Calgary and Edmonton, Alberta. ,  G. F. Chapman, superintendent for  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, was at his home at Trail  for the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Murer of Calgary.  Alberta, and Mrs. Bradley of Virginia,  were..visitors at the weekend with Mr.  and Mr*?. D. Donkln, who recently pur*  chased the former Pagan ranch property.  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  held the October meeting at tho home of  Mrs. McKelvey on Thursday. Plans are  under way for the raflie of a silver fox  neck fur donated by Mra. Putnam.  Ticket selling will commence this week.  Mr. Hazclwood of Vancouver, fire insurance adjuster, arrived on Thursday  and has satisfactorily nppraiacd tho Iopd  sustained by R M. Telford whose  residence was damaged by fire early last  week.  Another notable sale of Ericlu-on  orchard property was completed at the  first of the wook whon P. E. Murer of  Calgary, Alberta, purchased the H. A.  Clements ranch, of ten acres. Mr.  Murer has secured title but, we understand, will not move onto tho place until  early next year. Thoro ia ho bettor improved or hotter producing orchard  property in tho valloy and Mr. Murer is  sortunate iu H^curing the plftf"''*, Mr.  Clements having to retire duo to failing  _ _...,_,. -������.----   are  also coming lh������but none of these winters  are moving as yet, chiefly due the fact  that the 703fa5n?gaa stabilization board  had not yjetvi5#fe|i: price. Like the Jonathans,th"||I)fli||ious are inclined to be  small, as **������������!; 33 Spitz., but 'both firms  state that for size and color no better  Wageners were7 ever1 harve-fted than  those being picked in the : valley this  week. 7       777;7 ? .:��������� .";  With ;assnrai^c������> of everything up to  and including Jonathans out of the "way  no trouble is looked for in storing the  winter varietiesiif; this should be necessary. The crop? of the winters is not  above the early? season estimates, excent  with Wagenersi7whieh are sure to be  above pred_e������*t?g������ga������������������;_;  There is some export demand for Delicious but it is "bardly; as good as flast  'siari^j!H3%*a^ttVS^  ment ib household i&-tebked'-fbiri ah  when prices; are set a goy������d demand is anticipated: as ad vices ai e all to the- effect  tha*-*|-^en*ire erbp7;of7-MrIhtosh7s has  now been distributed to retailer** and; Is  pretty well consumed;.-  Long, Allan & Long -growers will this  week receive final payment on all firuits  up to Wealthys.       ...������-.'.  The Communit-y  opening bridge at  Sattirday n w  at 15 and lOicenti.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland and Mrs.  jack McConachie of Kimberley wore here  at the weekend with the ladies' mother,  Mrs. J. Yerbury.  Rev. M v T. C. Percival of Kimberley  took Anglican Church service here on  Sunday morning, closing with a celebra-?  tion of Holy Communion. There was a  fair turnout.  Miss Olsen, teacher at the Huscroft  school, was at her home at Nelson for  the holiday weekend.  Miss Ctirtis, principal of Lister school,  with Mrs. Bird, were at the former's  home at Slocan City for the weekend.  On their return they brought Mrs. Parker to Yahk for a visit with, her son;  Howard.   - 7  Society   have   the  the  aohoolhouse  ai  Lome Hutton  of: Claresholm. Alberta,  with 'hisTsister, Mrs^  Afternoon and Evening  Mahs your appointments  with, the above firm  health. This  through the  WawiBlcy.  sale     was  well  known  negotiated  realtor  R.  Ibbltson's Beauty Parlor wishes to  announce their opening, oppoaltc tho S.  A. S, Spoor-,' iitore. Lot us advlne you  about your next Puirmnnont;. S, O.  Venrie, operator.  jrWaTaWi  Meeting of Ladies, Aid was at the  home of Mrs G. W. Taylor on Thursday  last.  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Robinson and  family left last week for Nelson where  they will make their home in future.  J. Howell returned from a trip to  prairie points last week.  Miss Harrop, principal of Wynndel  school, spent the weekend at her home in  Harrop.  The continued good weather is giving  the flats haymakers a chance to save  some hay, although the night dews make  curing very difficult. -,.  Mrs. J. J. Grady, who has been visiting her son in Wenatchee, Wash., and  her daughter, in Spokane, returned home  last week.  The vacancy in the presidency of  Wynndel Women's Institute, caused by  the.removal to Nelson of Mrs. F. C.  Robinson, has been filled by the appointment of Mrs. V. Johnson to serve out  the balance of the term.  Mr. and Mrs. Ogilvie and Aileen spent  the weekend and Thanksgiving holiday  with the former's parents, at Harrop.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  16th, at 3 p.m., in charge of Mies Walker  of the Sunday school mission van.  Rev. M. T. Percival was hero on Sunday for harvest festival service. There  was also the baptism ofthe son of Mr.  and Mrs. Davidge.  H. Martell is at Creston this week in  charge of the Exchange burber shop in  tho absence of W. Eddy on his wedding  trip.  Tho United Church harvest thank**-  giving service took place on Sunday, 8th,  and ladies of both churches joined in  decorating tho edifice, tho building looking beautiful in itn dross of autumn,  leaves, vegetables and fruit.  At u muuting oi tho growors at Croston  on Friday night A. H.-Rudd of Wynndel,  and E. Ostrensky of AHco Siding, woro  named a committee to visit Sirdar and  Bonwell this week to organize those districts on tho "cent a pound" agreement.  In last week's report of tho Women's  Institute mooting to wind up affairs In  connection with .the fall lair, montlon  wn������ overlooked of a letter that tho Tnsti-  is, nere ona. visit  Charles Seeiey.  Baled alfalfa is on the move again  this week. John Huscroft loaded out  two cars on Friday and Tuesday for the  C.M.& S. dairy farm at Marysville, and  on Tuesday a carload from the Col. Lister ranch was shipped west.  Tom Mountford, United Front candidate in the Creston-Nelson constituency  held a public meeting at the schoolhouse  on Friday night, which was fairly well  attended, with Harry Yerbury presiding.  Considerable of his time was taken up  with a rather scathing criticism of the  C.C.F.  Nicholh"-Eddy Nuptials  A pretty house wedding was that of  Sunday morning at the home of the  bride's parents, when Rev. Andrew  Walker united in marriage Miss Effie  Katharine Beryl, third daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. George Nicholis of Creston,  w������th Wesley B. Eddy, son of Mr. and  Mrs. John W. Edrly of Pincher Creek,  Alberta, which was witnessed by the  relatives and a few close friends of the  contracting parties. The home was  prettily deco-ated with flowers and the  ceremony waa performed under a bridal  floral orch, with the bride given in  marriage by ber father, and entering the  room to the Btrasns of Lohengrin's  wedding march, played by Mrs. Walker.  The bride was handpomely gowned in  blue silk crepe, long lines and carried a  boquet of gladioli. The bridesmaid was  Miss Athena Schade. who wore pale  green chiffon voile, while the groom was  supported by Mr. Howard Corrie.  After the cerpmony a wedding breakfast  was onjoyod and later in the Morninc the  newlyweda left by auto on a honeymoon  trip to Kellogg and Spokane, returning  home this week, and the briuo travelling  in a block ensemble with hat to match.  Mr. and Mrs Eddy will reside in Croston, tho groom being in chnrge of the  Exchange barber nhop. The bride who  is a native daughter of Creston, along  with the groom are well known in the  younger set and will havo tho host wishes  of nil for a successful future.  Due to the regular meeting night fal!.-  iti-g on Thanksgiving ������sy5 the October  meeting of the'Village council was transferred to Wednesday evening. with  Reeve^ McFarland . presidinj-f������ and  Councillors Heud6rson and Jackson in  attendance. The. session, was uneventful, the notable feature being the small-  ness of the accounts passed for payment,  $167, which is about the most meagre  monthly outlay in many years.  Minutes of a special meeting -held on  September 25th were read and confirmed  along wixij biie icguui  ing. At the special  assessment roll was up for consideration,  and the clerk was instructed io write f.  Philip, deputy minister of public works  as well as the inspector of electrical  equipment, that th.e-vviUage. objected -������to  the proposal of the West Kootenay  rower & Light Company, to erect a pole  line along Canyon street, as the highway  is too narrow. A letter has been sent  the company asking them,to make a  formal application for the right to erect  such a line.  Mrs. R. Steven**, president of the  Hospital Women's Auxiliary, was present asking that the council open Vancouver street through from . Victoria to  Creston Avenues in order to facilitate  getting to and from the new hospital  from north to town. The council  promised consideration but were not at  all hopeful of doing anything, as it is  figured possibly $1200 or $1500 wiii be  required to put Creston Avenue in  travelable shape, including sidewalk.  It was agrted to lease Park pavilion to  the     Badminton   Club and  Basketball  League on the *?a������ae nigb**s as_ last years  each to .pay $10 a sacs-th rent and "pro  vide their own fuel and light, with the  council tp'have the pavilion any night it  -.���������cagjglw-re"*!*^^ produc  ing purposes. Under the arrangement  there "will be badminton Mondays and  :Wf*&AP^a*^<ah  TnursdaQrs and -.Fridays'. * The - pavilion  wiltnot be available for Sunday* sports.  ���������me hospital board wrote asking that  Creston Avenue be gravelled and graded.  G. Sinclair asked for better street lighting in the vicinity of Creston hardware.  The Armistice Day wreath will be  bought from the Legion " Ladies*  Auxiliary, and Creston Transfer was  given the contract of hauling away  garbage after cleanup day. His bid was  $9.50, and was the only one received.  The reeve was named to attend a  meeting on Tuesday night at whicn- the  local relief situation for the winter-willr  be discussed by the agencies interested. '  Figures complied by the clerk "were submitted in connection with a preliminary  investigation as to the wisdom of em-  Jrioying a town handyman and it was  ound that on street work of various  sort , and firehall maintenance, the  town during the past year has paid out  at the rate of about $40 a month.  It was decided to fully co-operate with  the move that is afoot to organize a  union of the municipalities in East and  West Kootenay. At the close Councillor  Jackson reported in '<mi<> detail on the  sitting of the royal commisf-ion on  municipal financing, which he attended  in Nelson last month, as representative  from the village.  tributcd a number of pi mo solo--, and J.  B. Holder  led the community r-ingine.  which was a feature of the evening.   On  presenting the charter to the Auxiliary  Col. Mallandaine made ia stirring appeal  on behalf of the veterans, and the charter was gracefully received by  Mrs. W.  McL.     Cooper,     auxiliary     president.  Badges were presented   to   each  of the  charter members   by Col.  Mallandaine,  and badges to  other   members  will be  presented    when   received   from,   hrad-  quarters.   After a very fine lunch  Mr,  Bullough and A.  Goplin at the drum*-  played for a couple of hours dancing  Legion Auxiliary Bridge  The bridge drive nnd dance under the  uuapiceu 01 tiiu Lugto!. Auxi'iuiy on  Wednesday evening was most successful.  About twenty tables participated at  curds and tho winners at oldstylo whist  w re Miss Brady and Miss Bullough.  Tho winners at brltlgo woro Miss Ruth  Cartwright and R. M. Jackson of Cranbrook. Consolation prizes woro taken  by Mrs. F. II. Jackson and Mrs.  wobntor, who played a gnntlomun's  hnwd. Aftr������r odrdo there was n muniral  tutu sent W. J. Coopor thanking him for  proijramme to which Mr. Bullouah  eo -  K.V. ROAD CLOSED  Owing to reconstruction at  Rykerts the K.V. road will be  closed for two weeks commencing at tj a.m. Monday,  October 16th. 1933.  All traffic crossing the  Boundary line is warned to  use Canyon Road.  PROV. PUBLIC WORKS  DEPARTMENT.  Nelson, B.C., Oct. 11, 1933. ���������a35E   xtKVTKW.   tlKEJSTOlT.  *f SJ81I  'T'KWl'g'M  h  grow up only once. The  health giving Vitamins in  SCOTT'S  EMULSION  helps (hern grow; protects them from disecs***;  makes strong bones and  teeth.  ^S  1  BIMliJI-JISIISQiNI  Study Of Sea Birds  McGlM University Professor Follows  Gulls In Flight Across The  Ocean  Completing his fourth and last  round trip across the Atlantic this  summer, .VV7C. Wynne-Edwards, Assistant Professor of Ornithology at  McGill University, arrived back in  Montreal recently in the Cunard liner  "Ascania," from Southampton'' and  Havre. These voyages were undertaken solely for the purpose of the  study of sea-birds and their habits.  In a statement to the press, Mr.  Wynne-Edwards said: "I have just  completed the last of my four round  trips in the -'Ascania" for the purpose of studying the habits of the  birds which live far out to sea. These  birds are a well-defined'group and  do not come to land except to breed,  so that one is obliged to go to sea to  see them at other seasons of the year.  A few of those present on the North  Atlantic in sun-atie? breed only in the  southern ocean, and unless one was  prepared to make a long journey in  a specially chartered ship to Tristan  da Cunha or Kerguelen or some  others of the remote southern Islands,  one would never see them at all.  "It is because they are difficult to  get at that comparatively little is  known of their habits. An ornithologist living on shore spends his spare  authorities.  Perfect workmanship  of   afternoons and holidays searching for  oftnand   detection, j and observing  the  birds of hi3  own  i district,  and  gradually  he  finds  out  j the details of their ways, their cosi-  Co-operative    arrangements     have j ingS and goings, until at last he can  b*>^n eomnleted between Alberta Gov- i niece   together  his  observations  like  ������.���������m<=T,i- \ai.wav^ ann Tv.tm-oir^i���������**,������������! a jig-saw into a complete picture of   r .... the lQcal bird.life   Up to the present  to    distribute    vegetables    to   medy j nQ one has done the sanie for oceaa  families in the drouth-stricken areas; birds in any part of the world; with  of tbe province this winter. the result that there is a gap in our  ,-._.        ..      ~.a   * *.     .    v.  * ������������������%    i knowledge. A certain number of peo-  -Sdmonton St. John Ambulance   Or- j p,e inter������sted in birds have> of cou7se.  ganization has secured a mobile am- ; made single voyages in all* parts of  hnianfa <-*a*ion which can be hitched ��������� the world  and recorded their results*  accident \ But in this wa5" knowledge accumu-  I lates very slowly, and it has been nay  idea to apply the homely method of  and giving treatment on the spot.       ; bird-watching  week   by  week   along  Cha**-'---- that war medals are being \ the   same   familiar- route,   just   as   I  ������:ald  Yyv  r^rrned   soldiers  to  second- ' s^0"1*3 do in my own district ashore,  sold  b>   returned  soldiers  ..o  second  , -n Qrder tQ hurry up and co-ordinate  hand   dealers,   who   re-sell   them   to j ^ observations in this particularly  would-be heroes, were made in Wind- j interesting    but    rather    inaccessible  sor,  Ont., at a meeting of the Pen- j field of ornithology.  ���������������������������������������,��������� T>a.^or.t������x,.  A������enri.K������n.Whirfi|      "Naturally a great deal of what I  j have learnt is rather intangible. It is  not easy to express it in a few words.  One of the most important additions  to knowledge, however, concerns the  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Sir Alexander Glegg, who introduced aluminum cooking xitensils in  England, is dead at the age of 85.  Argentina, Australia and Denmark  have been elected to seats on the  League of Nations' Council.  A flood of counterfeit currency appearing in Port of Spain has alarmed  the   coins   baffles  even on the part of  azor r|,  with   POKER   HANDS I  You can get theae five keen, well-honed safety razor  blades (fit any Gillette-type razor). Given free for  just one complete set of Turret Poker Hands . . .  any man wo  Mild, yet sweet and full of fiavour-~Tiiixet Fine Ctit  fe7a7pi^tsciUa^ with naen who "roll their  *'   A 20 cent package of; this -mellow Virginia  own.1  Tobacco -vvil! rr.akc at least 50 cigarettes . .. in it are  -        combined satisfaction"'and genuine economy.  t pgggMs i& 66SSoH Yoiur ������wii^-wliii  Z^^ftMSMfkikm ^mm**miW  ?   H I - If  7   - IB "' rr-   ,HT&  CIGAR  SAVE     THE  TTE  POKE  tOBaceo  -*a> - bb   .afV'--Em*    aw    a5  WCIPUDrtDO   TAI 1/  nt.iUML--Lii\o    ini_fv  to a car  and    rushed    to  soenes,  protecting victims  from  cold j  sioners* Protective Association which  e\a*.\e\c*rK   4-rt   ������m.'*������<st-������o-)������ +  Before the "League of Nations committee on social questions the Canadian delegate, Jean Desy, counsellor  of the Canadian legation in Paris,  urged limitation of the production of  opium. Canada, he added, would  gladly second every effort of the  League in this direction.  J. M. Boyer, Fredericton, N.B., and  R. A. Cameron, Edmonton, Alberta,  veterans of the Great War, were selected by the Department of Trade  and Commerce for positions as junior  trade commissioners. They will serve  a year or more in the department  here before being assigned to foreign  posts as assistant trade commission-  e*B~9.  Fine Remedy For  Acid Stomach  Four out of five people have acid  mtomach whether they know it or not.  Pains after eating, belching, gas, and  bloating are all signs of too much  acid. A spoonful of Bisurated Magnesia after meals will ovecome this  condition within three minutes. Any  druggist will tell you that. Try it  and see.  migration of these oceanic birds, and  also of some others which, though not  truly oceanic and unable to live indefinitely  at  sea,   nse  the   ocean  as  a  Vi^orH-sirsa*r   iv* .4-Vm*-������������   mnierifQf-fnr.o   Vk'zi-f-sTJsiivj  "*0^'������wJ      ...      w..^.J������      .^..^^C.&w^.u      .ww.. .������ ^-������.������*  Arctic breeding-grounds and winter  quarters in the far south. The Arctic  Tern, for instance, a bird allied to  the gulls but smaller and with more  graceful buoyant flight, sometimes  called a sea-swallow, breeds on the  Canadian Arctic islands, in Greenland and elsewhere within the Arctic circle. They spend the winter as  far 'away as Patagonian and Antarctic  shores. This migration takes place  almost entirely up and down the high  seas; and although terns have webbed  feet, they dislike swimming and nev  "I ^mtn employed in a theatre and it  is a problem to make ends meet, as  I heip support.my mother and sisters.  I like to dress well but haven't very  much to spend on clothes. To give  the appearance of variety to my slender wardrobe I change the color of a  dress or stockings as soon as the  things become faded. I always use  Diamond Dyes fo the work���������using  them as dyes for dresses and. as tints  for stockings. I have always gotten  such perfect results that our neighbors talk about the great number of  "new" things I have.  "I learned about Diamond Dyes  from our -wardrobe mistress. She  says she has tried all the dyes on  the market but none do such splendid work and are so easy to use as  Diamond Dyes. I understand they are  the World's most popular dyes���������and  they deserve to be."  LP,. -M"o*itres-l.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 15  PAUL IN ANTIOCH  I "_  Cheap Labor For Japan  Goods Flooding World Markets And  Pric������ Is Low  Let there be no mistake about this:  Golden Text: "For I am not asham-   Japan intenas to arive an ae,  waiue  ed of the Gospel; for it is the power  of  God   unto   salvation   to   everyone  that believeth;  to the Jew first, and  also to the Greek."���������Romans 1:16.  Lesson: Acts 11:19-30; 12, 25.  Devotional  Reading:   Colossians  3:  22-17.  Used ..Money Order  ',*��������� J3f?"    "".?'" '' "  Odd Situation .Created By Mayor Of  "f"Vencb Town *  Trusting innocence leads to odd situations sometimes. The Forgery Investigation Department of the Paris  Police, located a [gang of forgers in  a small town in Central France. They  were caught passing counterfeit 1,-  000-f ranc notes, red-handed. Ten  notes were gi^en to the local mayor,  with instructions to send them to  Paris by the quickest and safest  means available. As two days elapsed  Explanations and Comments  The Result Of Persecution, 11:19  21.  only winds which fan the fire of faith  and carry the sparks of truth to a  distance." Luke returns in his narrative to the time immediately following the death of Stephen, recorded  in Chapter 7. The persecution that  succeeded drove ���������'���������-" the followers of  Christ as far as Phoenicia arm tu^e island of Cyprus and Antioch in Syria,  competitors from the Far East, and  the destruction of their trade is to be  the first lever employed for that purpose. So long as she lacked essential  raw materials, the prospect appeared  to be a. hor>eless one; but the possession of Manchuria has altered all  that. ... The disadvantages from  which Japan'was suffering as an in-  s.wftj.._it.  "The storms of persecution are 7dustriai nation are gradually vanishing, while the advantages remain.  And among these advantages we  must reckon cheap labor. The average-  wage of a female operative in a silk  filature is ninepence a day . . . In  many, fields a Japanese manufacturer  is -today producing a better article  and" as ttiey sought asylum in these j than his white competitor/and that  places and elsewhere they explained, at far less cost. Can we then wonder  the reason for their^comMig-and told j that Japanese goods are flooding the  the story of the Gospel, but to Jews mk. f .. world, And be it  only. "The persecution turns out to be i marKets ot tne worm . Ana ne it  a missionary; society unconsciously j noted that., while she multiplies her  organized by the Jews of the new own exports, Japan offers less and  faith."���������Lynn Harold Hough. less  as  a  market  for  the  goods   of  In Antioch, ^Qwever,there was a' others._w.   Watkin   Davies   in   the  new departure. Men from Cyprus and   _,.,.        _      .   ��������� ,. -  Cyrene came  to Antioch and, being   Fortnightly (London),  themselves   Grecian  Jews,, they  had  fewer   scruples    about    mixing with  Gentiles than had the Jews of Palestine.   These converts when they came  to Antioch preached the good news'Englishman Showed What He Could  er alight on the water on migration,   without the arrival of a special cour-  Punished For Cruelty  Man Barred From Keeping Doss And  Serves Jail Term  In some instances judgment has  been passed on a deeply erring motorist that during his lifetime he shall  not again hold a driving license. It Is  more unusual to hear of a case in  which a person is disqualified for life  for holding a dog license or keeping  clogs. Such an Instance occurred In  England, at Kingston, when, for  causing unnecessary suffering to four  dogs, a man had that sontence passed  on him in addition to three months'  hard labor.  What is more, they scarcely ever stop  to feed. Practically nothing was  known before about their behaviour  at this time.  "There is also the pressing and  mysterious problem of how these migrants find their way across the uncharted deserts of the sea. Observations of birds actually en route, of  how they fly, whether straight or on  a zig-zag course, whether fast or leisurely, high or low, how they are affected by wind and weather, all these  are of great value and may ultimately help us to solve one of the most  outstanding problems of biology today."  ier from the Mayor the head of the  Paris office telephoned to him and  asked what he had done with the  notes. The Mayor replied he had sent  them at once and when asked how,  said he had sent the 10,000 francs by  money order.  Overcame His Handicap  about Jesus to the Greeks as well as  to the Jews, with the result that  many believed and turned unto the  Lord. It was a tremendous innovation,  this preaching to Gentiles at Antioch,  and by reason of its influence upon  "Do With One Arm  When W. H. Sykes, of Bradford,.  England, lost his arm many years  ago he determined that one arm  should   do   the  work  of  two.   At  a-  later events, Antioch has been called   Dirthday     celebration    recently    he  Found It Too Monot-������no"as  How arc Your Nerves?  ^^sy^>ffl"*-"---*-BL  mSEmv       ^^!3*-**-**2S***  Mrs. K. Wfil-lror. of  00 No, Ferguson St.,  ITiimiltnn, Ont., frnlcl:  "I   Jim    jtfiul    *r������   ������ny   a  Origin Of Wedding Cake  Traced Back Hundreds Of Years To  Ancient Rome  The origin of wedding cake goes j  back hundreds of years. In anciont  Rome marriage was effected by the  simple process of thc bride and bridegroom breaking a cake of bread and  eating It together. This, in time, developed Into the, bride cake. The bride  cut it because it was the duty of the  woman to prepare food for the man.  Everybody knows the superstition  about sleeping on wedding cake.  Girls, even In this age of cynicism,  look forward to the weddings of their  friends, so that they may get a piece  of wedding cake, which, If placed  under thc pillow, has thc power to  produce ln dreams the vls'on of a  prospective husband.  v-uii!   U!   y.w  vi   Dr.  IMcrce'H I'nvniitc T*i������-  Hc-ription, Wlicn I lincl  (irriiHlon to i)H������! It, It  lielpc'l mc wonderfully.  1 wiih awfully navciim  mid initalilf-, tired out  ami hiui Iic.-iiIiii.-Iu:h, but Ihe 'l-avorlte 1'rc-  ���������������������������rlrillmi' hikiii IiikI ni(- fcAlltiK nil 1'lr'bt  at*iiIn. Tljiii tonlr MlrrnKthrncd m* iirentlv.'"  Wrlln %,. III-. 1>.W������������-n t'.lhil.., Illin-illlt, N. Y*  B������r   /Vr<> iiicrilnil  u<lvicu.  W.      N.      II       '/.iHt.  Pole- Sitter   In.  Ontario   Quit   After  Month Aloft  P. J. Villemere of Renfrew, Ontario, who undertook to set a new  pole-sitting record on this continent,  came down from his perch after having been up an hour or two less than  one moMth. There was too much  monotony about It for the young  man, though he had radio, telephone,  a comfortable bed, an elevator and  other convenience*--. To set a new  record would have required a stay  of about four months.  The "nest" nt the top of the 50-  foot pole was a familiar sight on  Provincial Highway No. 17 and waa  viewed with interest by a largo number of tourists.  Britain la decreasing' Ua Imports of  German toys.  r^MaMNNMMMII^WIIIIHIIIHIil^  iiaAi.to   p..<o   vi/|������������t,<|i.tt-<  Glass bathing suit.s may be seen on  British benches next woanon���������but not  unless experiments can find a way to  dye them ho thy will not bo transparent. Spun glUHf* has developed until It can bo made Into a practicable,  non-sht'iiikabla bathing suit much like  one of Hue uilk.  SOURED ON THE  WORLD?���������THAT'S LIVER  Wake up your lavcr Bile  ���������������������   pi ���������      .  ���������k.st������ %jMUHk.4C. i*tcccws������ary  Mnny poopta who feel tour, slugaliih nnd  H^iusutlly wrutulitkl ukitko Hit, mlntako of tikkhm  ���������alta, oil, mlnoml wator, luxntlvo candy or  the second birthplace of Christianity.  "These people were added to the  Lord before they were added to the  church. If that were always true,  what a difference it would make in  our churches!"���������A. T. Robertson.  Barnabas Secures Paul As Co-  Worker At Antioch, verses 25, 26.���������  Through the efforts of Barnabas, the  church at Jerusalem had accepted  Paul as a brother after his conversion,  but Paul had been forced to flee from  Jerusalem and find a refuge in Tarsus, his home town. Ten or twelve  years have passed since then, and  now Barnabas needs help in the work  at Antioch. "He knows just the right  man for tho place, one who has the  necessary breadth of mind and sympathy of heart, a Hellenistic Jew like  himself, familiar with the Greek language and culture and thought. He  seeks Paul of Tarsus and brings him  back with him to Antioch. Thus it  came to pass that the man who had  driven from Jerusalem the disciples,  who founded the church of Antioch,  comes to help them In thoir work.  "One mark of a real generosity of  soul ia the absence of jealousy. Barnabas was ho generous that ho had  no room for envy in his heart. Whon  he wont to Tarsus for Paul and  brought him back to Antioch he knew  qulto well what ho was doing. He had  not forgotten the old daya whon Paul  carried everything before him. Ho  knew Paul was much the abler and  stronger man. He know if Paul camo  to Antioch he must Inevitably tako  first place. But Barnabas never heeded that. AH he cared for was the  progress of the work, and perhaps  this is tho ultimate ovldonco of Bar  demonstrated some of the things he  do���������button his shirt cuff, put on his  collar and tie, take a match from a.  box and strike it, sharpen a lead pencil. In addition he can take care of a  garden. He was formerly a member  of the city council.  "Modern girls, in spite of their apparent waywardness/are just as  crazy to marry as their grandmothers," declares a feminist champion.  It's a somewhat ambiguous way of  putting it.  .;;--1 ht-*ivbat.w,Sotn-Vrb-j-o'-i Way '  7   :���������������������������..  77s|iM.i-ld.iiin'7u;liiHM.7VI;    7  ''  hj ���������'.'!,)b.uCo, c^rnjuclr..cUmui-iimi). ���������  bbbiiIi I iiiiiii [lulu iii i'it h tw^frkG^no^vf^'trr"*  nabas' goodncsa. Because envy lurks I JM..  CVCn     f!*" '  funnel    v^.f*^'^     r-mr!" '*.      T      "������">   ' mJ^Am  JonoH.  ���������rvp r\ r\  0 u... V-  k.W W*../.  ehowlna aum, or rouul.ftuo wlilnli only mov������  li������ liowoiH wid lunoro tlio liver.  .Wtmt you ntimi Ih to wiika up your Hvm  I  bllo,   HUrt yoMr llvor poliriutt tlio tlitlly two  pound* of liquid hlle Into your boweln,    Clot  K(M,ir,*'t'0'*)"''')> !'"'J Mc-dtiM workiua ��������������� Uioy  lliouul, onnd tnol-o.  Curi-or'aj J4ttl������ Mv?r I'llla. will ������oon tl* you  "'iir������'y   vnuotatbU.    Haifa,    flnro.    Qnlnk.  Ann ror tii������m iiy  Wmi. ������t wil driiuuiaitMu  A'olc for *i"������siii l"y tmuuiw    llcfiuia, aub������tllut<ui'.  *������1  If shorter hours moan more tlmo  for after-dinner spoukora the advantages gained will be offset at thc outset.  Nicaragua In Increasing Its tax an  bank and railroad cnmlnga.  Hla AW  PARA-8ANI    WAXED PAPER  Get tho Green box. ICoop it In youK  kitchen always,   Inojiponalvo*  itu,    "'"'     irnni?roM. ONTAUIO Am\'i  i, ���������-I II.!Mi ������ ...i ��������������������������� ..(......I.,' ^4 ���������  .....MB,....... ^.UM.rf.MlM.|..^nM.^  iTalZZZlLZt  L'.L:i-.iimi!,'fe^������^i'^iw;^:^  ���������Jt������E.'i;tL^gi'r^.:w,!i-a^Aji������aiBe^iJ iteV&WV TttUSSTO  /<  4*1.  /���������������������������/  OCCASIONAL WIFE  7--s/ "."  EDNA ROBB WEBSTER   .,  A������������f|������fkt.  of 71 "-Toretta,*  "' <3lrr" Etc^  ���������T.tmB.tMc"k  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful,  falls in love with :Peter Anson, fellow student in an art school. She is  the adopted  daughter of a wealthy  faawiiv, and he is a poor, struggling  sculptor.   On  their  first  date   Peter  spends most  of his money  to  show  Camilla a good time, and then decides  he must give her up because he can-  hot   stand   the   financial'pace^       A  chance meeting, however; paves the  way for another date. This time they  walk in the park. Camilla tells Peter  that she is not rich; or, at least/ will  not inherit -QiieMHtoyt fortune^7; Peter  in  turn   confesses -he   is practically  penniless. They fall into each other's  arms.      Together, 'n the park, Peter  and  Camilla  try -'v& arrive at  some  plan for the future. Mrs. Hoyt, .<ja-  miiia's foster, mother, suspects from  Camilla's actions-that a romance is  brev/ing.     She is ������Li".x".o'is7t4> *?*8e Camilla wed wealUi. Mrs. Hoyt immediately   begins ^ to- question   the   girl  about the interest Peter is showing  iher.    She manages to be present on  ^ne   occasion  when  Peter   calls   for  Camilla, -taut the latter's clever stage  '���������:management thwarts her plan.      At  a school party, Avis Werth, another  wealthy art student, who is attracted  to Peter, claims a,dance, with him,  and in the meantime Camilla disappears. Peter had last seen her with  Crus Matson, hi3 roommate, whom he  . has befriended.  Now Go On With The Story  GOODNES-3,  1AR.Y ��������� HOW  JAN "YOU RUB^ f*3'������|f������������  ^#AND SCRUB   y������^1*^  EVERY  BIT   -6      '  OF=>THAr STOV&  I'D BE DEADvT;  BUT THERE3 NO J&&  RUBANDSGRUI3TOIT. tW  use 01LLETT?S    ~  PURE FLAKE LYE     "H 1  AND VVASKTHE DIRT ���������*^=^  AWAY.   NOTHING  COULD BE IEASIER.  Dirt washes off* witfaewt scrubbing* ..*  "Br^7"ITHGillett'sPureFlakeLyeyoucan  VV actually tvasJfi thedirt" away*TCJse a,  Tsolution of 1 teaspbbnful of Gillett's Lye  dissolved ina quart of cold* water. Off  come^stubborn spots and stains. No rubbing,  'noj^riui~hmgne������^ 7777, ���������  : rljae-CHllett's Lye ���������wheiteVwr-  heavy cleaning job to do���������for  greasy pots, the kitchen floor,  sinks and bathtubs.  ; Gillett's Pure Flake Lye will not harm  cnanicl cr plaxTibing. Use it full strength for  cleansing toilet bowls and clearing drains.  It jBHs7germs, and takes away odors, too.  Order a tin today. At your grocer's.  * Never dissolve lye in hot water. The action  of the iye itself heats the water.  GII^,������TT9S  Free Booklet  The Gsllett'aXyeBooklet teBs  you bow to avoid drudgery  by u a ins thia powerful  cleanser and' diitafectant foe'  dozens of heavy cleamiogjoba.  Alao contains full directions for soap making, dia-  iafectine and other uses on  the farm. Ask for free copy.  Standau-d Brands Limited.  Fraser Avcaue & Liberty  Street, Toronto, Ontario.  EATS DIRT  { CHAPTER^ XHX.  When Peter first had admitted to  Gus that he was serious about Camilla Hoyt, the latter had ridiculed  his friend with jeering scorn. "Sure,  if you want to land in the gutter just  go ahead and fall for all the swell  dames that cherish your handsome  mug. Be a gigolo. Let some innre-^s  pay your tailor and your baroer and  your hotel bills and lead you art? and  by a, gold leash and collar. Go on,  you're built just for that. Let us he-  men who are not so good to look at,  do the work of the world and take  the honors."  "That'll do for you,'* Peter warned,  half angry. "Whether or not I love  ��������� Camilla .and whether or not she' has  money,  will not affect my work  in  the least." -.  "Oh, no? Well, I've seer that workout. And it's a wash-out, always.  Forget the love-slush [kid, and be a  man." - / K  '"When you find love, you are a  man," Peter said soberly. "If you  weren't one before, you have to fce  then." v  "Say, what kinda true confession  magazines have you been readin' ?. 1  thought I was watchin' your habits  better'n that!" he jeered.  To escape such tirades without art  exhibition of anger, Peter had decided that if Gus knew* Camilla, ne  would understand how Serious he was  about her. So he arranged for them  to meet. The three had. dined together  one evening, in an obscure little restaurant on a aide street where a bombastic sign in the window had promised, "All You Can Eat for 60c."  Camilla had insisted upon going there  when Peter suggested,- the dinner.  He had demurred.  "Where," ; she demanded, "would  you and Gus have dinner, if you were  alone? Tell me the':tr*4th."  He met her eyes, with an amused  gleam. "Well, the best kind of placo  to take Gus Is one where they advertise a flat rate. He's a smaller  man vthan I am but hjji capacity for  food Is on the down arid down."  ^Thnt Is where we s^iall go thon-^���������  t6v a, flat-rato restaurant. Ybu find  one���������or I shan't go a|nywhere with  you."  That was that, and settled the mat-  tor. The walls of the restaurant  which they solcctod wore of green  tile decorated with a black frioKO, in-;  stead of painted murals and tapestries.  The?music was  of clattering  nickel-silver on vitrolite tables and  soprano voices of waitresses calling  ���������their orders to the cook. . -   .  "But what are you gonna do with  her, kid? You can't off ord a wife like  that any more than you can' own a  "Rolls-Rove.***   or    si   varh}-. 'fho    iir������'_  keep is about the same. Or do the  car and the yacht go with her?"  "Not much. She goes with me."  "Yeah? 'Whither thou goest, I will  go*���������that kind of hooey? Say kid,"  he pushed his hands away, with a  gesture of disdain. "That's what they  all say untill they get you. Then  when they've slipped the collar and  chain   on, 7 they   make   you   do   the  want to know anything about Peter  that he didn't tell me, himself."  "Why not?" he demanded.  "Why���������that wouldn't be fair to  him, it seems to me."  "You're   a   queer   one,"   he   said.  ���������������.���������.~������������. .������       .vmm\,mM.      Cfr      VT XJMMaC.Il      WC8.JL1       8SC       IUY3  most help to a man, when she knows  things  about  him  he  tries  to   keep  from   her.       How  about   that   first  night -when he took you out and almost broke the bank try in' to bluff  you into   thinkin*   he   was   in   your  'class?" , .  ......^:^-,/ 7;  That -was sufficient argument for  Camilla.. She never had overcome her  chagrin over that episode. " 'Well, of.  said.   "We  could  sit  down  and  rest  while we talk." v������  Camilla    knew   well    where    the  benches were, and located one easily.  "Whew!" exclaimed Gus, "Society's  Utile HdpsforTliis Week|  ,"Whoso putteth  his   trust   in   the  Proverbs 29:25.  not in my line. A little of that goes   Lord shall be safe."  imftf\      tiir\A     TnAof     h. dtp}r%  tX   r?A*rp-Jfr^-p  "I'll Not Listen To Another Word."  Hjcperlonecsl dairymen find MlnnrdV  iwirtloularly good for trontlnif caked  mcl-lor, lump*, lmilaM, Anita, ������to. K-r-v  bottle* In atalilo and houno. 01  w.  n.  u.  '401a  followln' and take all the fancy steps  they do, besides. Good-bye career, for  you."-:   ..':.'  Peter did not enlighten Gus concerning Camilla's situation. That was  her secret, and her private affair,  anyway. So he ignored Gus's ridicule  and dire prophecies, and avoided further references to Camilla as much  as possible. The two had met subsequently in the routine off classeai and  Gus had been affable in his attentions  to Camilla at tonight's reception.  Tho second tlmo ho danced with  her, ho remarked in a confidential  tone, "You're pretty keen about  Peter, I guess."    ,  "Eveyouo likes Potor," sho agreed,  "Sure, swell guy. But I1 mean seriously, Miss Hoyt; you and Peter have  things Bottled pretty well, I believe.''  '���������Did Peter til you?": surprised.  "No, but I have two eyes, two oars  and a brain that works every other  Impulse or so," ho grinned Indulgently..  ..      ���������  Camilla laughed. "Well?"  "'���������������������������: Ho sobered. "I didn't ask you that  just to bo Inquisitive. I hud a reason,  and a good ono. I know some things  about Potor that I think it's my duty  to toll you, For his good and your  own."  Camilla looked up uiixlout-ly, with u.  Utile   puzzled   frown.    "1   shouldn't  course, anything Hko that," she admitted.  "Exactly what I mean,'" he declared.  "Why, If there Is anything I can  do to help Peter Instead of hurting  his chances, I'd like to know about  it,"* she agreed.  "How about walkln' outside for tho  rest of this dance, while I tell you  something, thon, for your ovi/n good  as well as his?" Gus Invited.  Camilla consented readily.  They strolled toward the lilae  hodgo, which was no longer fragrant  with panicles of bloom, but the night  waa ewect and warm with thc prom-  lap of summer. "Thoro aro some  benches around hero, somewhere," ho  a lOug way wiiu me., xjx course," ne  amended in a lower voice, "it's different dancin' with a swell girl like  ybu."  "Let's talk about Peter," she suggested quickly. "What do you think  I should know about him Mr. liaison?"  "So she doesn't want to hear about  me, at all," he soliloquized. "I don't  count. She wants to know about  Peter. Aw' right, aw" right, baby, get  a load of this." He announced abruptly in reply to her question, "That  he's a cheat and a double-crosseri"  Camilla gasped, astonished to silence for a moment. "Why, how dare  you say that about Peter?" she finally demanded.  "I dare, to tell you because I'm too  crazy about you myself to see you  fooled by a slicker likejhim!"  Camilla stood up angrily, "I'll not  listen to another word! you have io  say."   ; v 77:  vvtiiu  a. ii������i������ius.c,     "s^4a  yirstx,\A&C.  IU S.  kinder tone, "you'll be*: sorry as long  as you live if you don't listen to rae."  She hesitated. "Whether I listen to  you or not, I shall not; believe a word  you say against Peter.' So we'd better go back to the parity."  "i'lT take you back-���������when you've  heard what I'm gonna say. Sit down,  please Miss Hoyt." Her loyalty to  Peter infuriated him, but he managed  to appear calm and disinterested except in her welfare. ,7,;  Camilla obeyed reluctantly, sitting  rigidly* on the edge of ,the bench,  away from Gus and facing him. In  an attitude of defense. She knew that  Gus was not a gentleman. He was  the kind of man whom no amount of  culture could refine, ho amount of  training could develop.even his talent. He scoffed at refinement and  knew all there was to know, told the  world, too, In no uncertain. terms.  She had. tolerated him only for  Peter's sake, who pitied him and believed that what he needed and deserved was a helping hand. Peter was  so kind-hearted and gullible, and this  was tho way he was being repaid for  his charity.  (To Be Continued.)  unto God that performeth ail things  forme."���������Psalm 57:2.  May all our restless hearts keep still,  And wait in cheerful hope; content  To take whate'er His gracious will,  His all-discerning love hath sent;  Nor    dpubt   our   inmost   wants   are  ti'WBjr.^rtTl  nuyvfAi. .;���������*���������*--.'  To Him who chose us for His own. '',  G. Neumarck.  God has. brought us unto this time.  If we are not fit to cope with that  which  he  has  prepared  for. us,   we:  should have been utterly unfit for-any  condition we  imagine for  ourselves.  In this time,we are to live and wrestle, and no other. Let us bumbly look--  at it, and we .shall not wish-ttfac ������������.e,;  sun could go back its .ten degrees, or -  that we  could  go  back with  it. vIf  easy, times have; ^dep������arted it; is 7that;  the difficult tims may make- us- more  in earnest;  that they-may- teach "us'-'���������-''  not to7depend on.'< o"urssIvc3i;.."'*If easy ���������-,-;  belief is impossible, it is* that' We may ���������  learn what belief is; and1 in Whom it  is to be placedrr-F. I>. Maurice.;,.-;  A man's sins* will- not find hint put ;  as soon as his wife.  ���������    -.  ���������' ��������� -      ���������-v - -��������� . . >... .j.  mmmmmMmmmmpmm*xm*ammmmmmmmpmPmmmamammmmmmupammmmmpmmmm  ���������  ^m^  mm  m mt m> w*������ W^Bk   ���������**���������������, "t"L**"*. Af*������  N.     VlP Q  Emm mk%     "      fl-������1.fcj3  TlwiStl i-O. JU~rt3m& H, MUaVfiiaJiiii^w  VcgctnMo Co*ntaiiitt'Un������fi  When yaw nr������ Just <������ti cddn. ..  ' when yow can't stand the chill-  tdren*a moIbo . - . when overythlnii  Is n burden ... when you are irritable and blue ... try thin i*aodI-  clno. 98 out of 100 women report  Ibniioflt.  It will tVLvti you Just tho extra  enemy you need. .Ufa will acom,  worth HvlntJ tn-xaln.  Visitors Like Canada  British School Boys R-aturn To England After Enjoyable Trip  A party of British 1 ^public school  boys returned to England after a  two-months' tour of eastern Canada  and Newfoundland, and; pralsod loudly hospitality of tho Canadian people.  "Wo had a wonderful time and  havo been Immensely Impressed by  the hospitality of tho Canadian people," J. L. Guise, old Oxford Bluo who  led tho party, told interviewers. "Wo  all camo back with a warm cornoi-  In our hearts for CnnndlanH," he ndd-  ed.  Improves flavour of meats, fish  end vegetables. Paya for itself  many times over. All dealen*,  or writ������---  pAPERgRPDUCTi;  HAMILTON. QNTAfllO  m  ss  Arrested For IteckletM Flying  Hubert Scott-Palno, red-haired and  plump, tho Englishman who challenged Gar Wood, of Detroit, ln tho  Harms worth Cup races, wan onco  jailed for flying an aoroplano so rock-  lumdy that people though', ho waa  trying- to commit suicide.  BABY SCALDED!  Quick I   Get tho  ���������mAr*f*f+m.       J*kwK%'^A AmAknAtf  S ��������� Si-  w -miirm       -mm- .MM   t   m  . ������ H Uw I) I  A  Stop tile pnln ami n������ony  ' by applying Mecca Ointment at once. IVevent*  Inflammation, ihvck  tlaaUfl aontructlon and  quickly ������Urla late li������������].  In������, Kmio n Mipnly ol  Mecca Ointment In tlio  ItmiM Io mr,tt nil ������mer-  Moccti eoothea  to burii������ und waliltt.  f:������ncki.   MtWti eoothea  Ike niftulc when ai  MAt*m -Ointmam la <old |>y ������|| ~  v������5*'=**  41  l">HigsUn���������*U. 3Se (UiU), SOai itul $t.00. THJK   OJSJSSTOJN    K.M*j*l*KW  4*My telephone  is ready  to run for  "It'sa comfort to know that  my telephone is ready to run  for help .in case of emergency,"  said Mrs. Randolph. I'm not  the gloomy sort who believes  that fire, burglary and sudden  illness are sure to come to all  of us sooner or later. Just the  same, I believe in playing safe.  It eases my mind to know  that I can   telephone for help  if n������eef^krv.'"  When time is precious and a  delay may mean death, the  value of the telephone is immeasurable.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  Wins Scholarship  The mental calibre, of its students and  the thoroughness of the training* given at  Creston high school is nicely illustrated  in a -wire -received on Tuesday by H. A.  Dodd, notifying that his son, Herbert,  had been awarded matriculation scholarship st the University of British Columbia which necessitated his attendance at  TJ B C. this term, and --.-advising that no  postponement would be granted.  Lateness in receiving advice Is due the  fact that the scholarship was ^en by a  high girl at B-svelstoke, who was unable  to accept and was immediately offered  the next highest candidate who is young  Dodd.  Enquiry reveals the fact that the  seLolarshm is awarded tne high school  student in East and West Kootenay  making the highest standing at the midsummer departmental examinations,  ���������which would indicate that Herbert stood  second highest in all that territory.  He is just 18 years of age but has a  fine public and high school record, never  missing a grade and this year successfully passed both his Normal entrance  as well as junior matriculation. He is at  present   attending    Normal   School   at  ii!-a���������i_       ������ a.     __     m J-.������    -Uim    ������������ths,  m tvvwrica,     vu*     vaa     a ucowoji     *���������������������������������    ������������-.������.*.  ���������wired him to immediately report at  U.B.C. to take advantage of the  fu?|to!artihinr  Mrs. Samuelson of Canyon is a  patient in the hospital.  Mrs._ J. C. Ink and baby__ son  were ajhlta  thn   rotnm    brum a   Wo*i_  nesday.  Mrs. Bert Maona is a patient in  the hospital for removal of tonsils  Born���������To Mr. and Mrs. H.  H. Harper of Crawford Bay, on  Oct. 8th, a son.  Vera Packman is progressing  favorably.  C. K-uhn, O. Pratt and J.  Faulds are progressing.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Salmon Arm council has refused to lease the agricultural hall  for Sunday badminton.  At the end of September the  Okanagan still had 80,000 boxes  of Wealthys unmarketed.  There are 5698 names on the  South Okanagan voters list. Of  these 2511 are in Kelowna town  alone.  Up to the end of September  Grand Forks had shipped 22 cars  of apples to the prairie and 21  going to export.  At Penticton returns to growers  on apricots, peaches and peach  plums are reported as considerably better than in 1932.  i Regina, Sask., and Calgary.  Alberta, radio stations are being  used in an effort to speed up the  sale of Okanagan Wealthy apples.  "not  According to tne Gazette  in a dozen years has there been  such expression of satisfaction in  circles." '  grand Cat  0  ThQgffgOQlefUUl  a-*a  LADIES!  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 & year in advance.  $3.00 to "ELS. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,  OCT. 13  FANCY WQRKfeither Stamped  to work, or Worked.  Millinery and Ladies* Wear.  LYNNE FASHION SHOP  Upstairs���������Next to  Ross Meat Market.  120 mining claims were recorded at Cranbrook in August  Armstrong is moving its celery  <Cl4Jp     fl������l<  mmp"2 VCUU3 4% pUUUU.  A. D, Morrison of Grand Forks  has a sunflower 1234 feet high.  Another    butcher    shop   has  opened for business at Kimberley.  Since   1928   Salmon Arm has  reduced its municipal  debt from  ��������� $33,000 to $19,000.  A runaway bride-to-be is suspected as a train thief! A penniless girl flies from an unwelcome  marriage into a romance more  enduring!  Stlla^ial.������ra   Urn   l^&gFm.l   _   IN ALL. ITS BRANCHES  H. A- RGWSLL  GRBmr&N  w>������-aL._x. ������> -.' :. *. - ... mm^.^..^. , u.  Insurance Company of Canada.  H  1  , with  OWENNARES  JERRY VERGO  pT-m    A\    *mT-A mt-w.^ Afw) mf-A *T%.*%***.+. +'mTAk+*rk.  iJ������alX,\JLj liUULTIM JCiJt*t.  JESSIE MATTHEWS  A saucy and seductive comedy  with music, with Jessie Matthews  as the star.  W-.-.���������.      aiT������11       Ctp. t������TIa-|-       ���������������,____..  iicai,      x n.  H34j**y     y*acu     luu  and "Looking For You".  Mrs. D. M. Putnam aad young son, of  Erickson. are visiting -with her mother,  Mrs. C. Senesael for a couple of weeks.  John Nelson left last week on a visit  wiw uis diov������J,  an:  tuu xju>aa o.v   juw������������.> .  aJvnm ������-.usn ass secoreci -fempioynient  at the Chas. O. Rodgers box factory at  Creston.  Mr.  and Mrs   O.  Geroux and Cliye  ss  Ox  ������xGyie -were xaere on a visii.  with relatives on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson- and son,  Robert and Sirs. *Q. A. Hunt were Saturday visitors at Bonners Eerry.  Chas. Simpson, woods foreman for the  Sash & Door Company, Hazel Creek,  spent Thanksgiving weekend at his home  in Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lepage and daughter,  Louise, who are living at Fort Steele at  present, spent tbe weekend with friends  and relatives in town, returning on Monday.  Miss Jessie White spent Thanksgiving  holidays on a visit with Creston and  Erickson friends.  Miss Lona Minich of Cranbrook arrived on Tuesday last on a visit with  friends, and is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  H. H. Redmile.  A party off thirteen from the airport  had a chicken dinner at the Kitchener  Hotel on Thanksgiving Day.  Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Redmile and Miss  Minich were Bonners Ferry visitors on  Monday, making the trip by auto.  In the Similkameen there are  530o registered voters, of which  Penticton supplies almost 2500.  ~"*ga  '������  TWO ONLY  6-5 Mannlicker  Schoener Rifles  It's not often that we are  priviled&cd to offer such remarkable value in a sporting rifle of this nature. It  is rebuilt to sporting specifications with haie trigger  and clip magazine. Chambered for 6.5 M.M. cartridges. Makes an ideal  Deer gun, and is priced very  reasonable at  with 2 Magazine clips  ��������� MAWSON    jj  I CRESTON a  ��������� M  |������ain*������aiai������������B������������Biw������ia������iina������������iBia������i.i������iai<*iii������Bit.������������iii������������.<E-l  ft  li  m  1  -jfSmKmm^SmM  GOVERNMENT OF THE  J  ��������� a  DOMINION OF CANADA  1933 REFUNDING LOAN  11  The Dominion of Canada offers for public ^inscription  i������v������c  Two-ye^r.3^% Bonds, due 15th. October, -II  / *t������ipwe Price: 9?m60: and abcr^  /   ;;7      yielding 8.76% to maturity. -: 7  Six-year 4% Bonds, due 15th October, 1939  Issue Price: 99.00 and accrued interest,  yielding 4.19% &> maturity.  Twelve-year 4% Bonds, due 15th October, 1945  Issue Price: 96.50- and accrued interest,  yielding 4*88% to maturity.  i- '..*..������������������"-. i  Principal  payable   without  charge   in lawful money of Canada,'at the office of tiie Minister of  Finance and Receiver General of Canada at Ottawa, or at the office of the Assistant Receiver  General at Halifax, Saint John, Charlottctown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina,  Calgary or 'Victoria.  Interest payable half-yearly, 15th April and 15th October, in lawful money of Canada,  *\ without charge, at any branch in. Canada of any Chartered Bank.  ; Denominations  Two-year Bonds, $1,000  Six-year Bonds, $500 and $1,000  Twelve-year Bonds, $100, $500 and $1,000  -iU���������t  Gash Subscaiptto'tits  Cash subscriptions will be received only for the Six-year 4% Bonds and for the Twelve-year  4% Bonds. AU cash subscriptions uriU be trubjwi io JUoiirmrU. FoUoWiub the cuuiouncement of the  plan of allotment, delivery of interim certificates against payment in full for the bonds allotted will  be promptly effected.  Refunding Subscriptions  Holders of Victory Loon 5H% Bonds due 1st November, 1933, after detaching nnd retaining  tha coupon due lst November next, may, for the period during which the subscription lists are  open, tender their bonds in lieu of cash on subscriptions for a like par value of bonds ih one or  more maturities of the new issue and receive allotment in full,with prompt delivery. The surrender  value of the Victory 5J^% Bonds will be as follows:  100%   of their   par  value   on  subscriptions  for  the  Two-year   3J^*%   Bonds   and   the  Six-year 4% Bonds.  100j������% of their par value on subscriptions for the Twelve-year 4% Bonds If effected  on or before 16th October, and 100% of their par value after that date.  No accrued interest on the new bonds will be charged on refunding subscriptions if effected on or  before 16th October.   After that date accrued interest from 15th October will be charged.  Holders will receive in cash the difference between the surrender value of 'their Victory  Bonds  and the cost of the bonds of the new issue.  The amount of this Loan is limited to $226,000,000.  The Loan is authorized under Act ofthe Parliament of Canada, and both principal and  interest are ������, charge on the Consolidated Revenue Fund, of Canada,  The 'proceeds of this Loan will retire $109,971,850 Dominion of Canada 6%% Bonds  maturing lst November, 1983, and $40,000,000 short-term Treasury Bills.  The balance will be used for the general purposetrof ttie Government.  Subscriptions will be received and receipts issued by any branch in Canada of any  Chartered Bank and by Recognized Dealers, from whom may be obtained application  forms and copi.es of the official prospectus containing complete details of the  Lotm.     JLvTllz2!Ztic*lS''il>ill WOf '������*** f*������',",/' tvn. fwmt* nihpr fh/,*i f/i/io/������  printed try the King's Printer.  Tiie subscription lists will open on 10th October, 1988, and will close on or before 24th  October. 1988, wiih or without notice, at the discretion of  the Minister of Finance.  D������fAivrura-Ht <w I'-mawm,  Ottawa, IOtii Ootohhm, 10A9.  1t\  ffi  %  J  1  <A  I  'tm  ���������;-<'t-Mn-.-^:'*Y,*^?t''^  l[-!"**'*tf'.'.''.*!! I' J'-*** MaiSr THE.. CSBSTOK  BEVHWT  WiNfiDEL  For-iiGfly YSUP. CASK  crnoc  WtWIBfa  GRESTON  PHONE 19  Ft-- r*ne?  *??** 5-sack lots  .55 I MiBiiBto T-nnini1!!    O-Rp  7 Two pkgs.  No.l  DOLLAR SPECIAL  Stock up at this price  mmmmmmmmmmm' ,ttiJVt-A  No 2  DOLLAR SPECIAL  10  Pearl White Soap  2 pkts. BLUEING  2 tins SoLVuNE  1 Ige. pkt. LUX  1 tin  Raspberry Jam  2 tins MILK  2 pits. Puffed Wheat  With Micky Mouse Mask  No. 3  DOLLAR SPECIAL  1 pkt. COCOA  liar OLIVES  1 lb. fancy Biscuits  1 pkt. -Pitted Dates  the best point** in all B C. for maintaining telephone business on a standard  with previous years.  A delightful feature to the October  meeting** of Blossom Temple Pythian  SistewT on Thursday night last came  at the close of lodge proceedings when  Sister Mrs. Jos. Foster was guest of  honor at a handkerchief shower, at -which  the" temple members remembered her  with -k. nice Collection of -dainty linen,  which the recipient suiably acknow -  iedged. Mrs. Foster is leaving later in  the month on an extended holiday at  Old Country points.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Bullough and family  left on Wednesday for Cranbrook-. where  they intend to make their permanent  home. Mr. Bullough came here from  Calgary, - Alberta-, at midsummer with  the intention of opening a school, of  music but bas decided to locate in Cranbrook where there is a mu h better opening for. a musician cf his all around  ability. During his short stay here,  boh professionally and ,.'socially Mr.  Bullough made many friends, and he  has the best -wishes* of all for success in  Cranbrook,  potr'mwrQrkM  General Garage Work.  Reboring, Acetylene Welding  Pontiae and Buick Cars.  AL.L WORK  GUARANTEED.  FORM No. 13-  (Section 89.)  LAiVlO ACT  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 160)  IN  Parcel "B,"  Plan 730-A.  THE MATTER OF  Block 13, of Lot 812,  (D.D. 6107 1).  Proof having been filed in my office of  the loss of Certificate of Title No. 6107-1  to the above mentioned lands in the  name of John Herbert Gobbett, and  bearing date the 22nd September,  1919. I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of  my intention, at the expiration of one  calendar month from the first publicatio i  hereof to Issue to the said ��������� John Herbert  Gobbett a Provsional Certificate of Title  in lieu of surh lost Certificate.  Any person having any information  with reference to such lost Certsficate of  Title is requested to communicate with  he undersigned  DATED   AT    NELSON,   B.C., this  ������A4Am_\ % *    ft 'A "*-  bV       *WV *"I af*������*"*������0  2ocn day oi oepiemoer, tx.u. xnoa.  A. W. IDIENS. Registrar,  Date of first publication, Sept. 29, 1933.  Local and Personal  Rev. A. . O. Thomson was called to  Victoria at the weekend on important  business, and services in the Presbyterian Church were withdrawn last Sunday  Ibbltsoh's Beauty Parlor wishes to.  announce their opening, opposite the S.  A. S. Speers* store. Let us advise you  about your next Permanent,. S. G.  Venne, operator.  The annual meeting of Creston Badminton Club will be held Monday evening, October i6lh, at 8.80 o'clock at  Park pavilion. All interested in the  game are invited.  nepairs to th������ bridge  be commenced  T8.L8 4...  AVJT tmm?i va  Monday morning. 16th,'  and the public works departm nt advises  that the K.V. road will be closed for a  couple of weeks in consequence.  LADIES-On Friday, October 13th.  from 1 to 5 p.m., Miss Lily Lewis.^ will  give a demonstration on dress cutting  and ideas on altering patterns and fitting  dresses at the S. A. Speers' store. You  are invited to come and take advantage  of the newest ideas in dressmaking.  Typical indian summer weather pre  vailed for Thanksgiving Day  (Monday,,,  onil        "SftnHnAinf        qv*j3      T*c*i������***.*������. I3**������������ss������  attracted numerous visitors, with several  motoring to Spokane for the weekend.  The first of the playoff games for the  international league baseball championship was won by Creston by a score of  14-9, in the game with Porthiii at  Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon.  Chrto Ronairinor  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In the Nelson Land Recording Pjstrict  of West Kootenay and situaU" On west  side of "Slocan River,   at Shoreacres,  x������ r* ,"������������������-.  Am.-\P.  TAKE NOTICE that Wm. J. G. Oliver  cuk Oum^aU*^*} ^^���������iM/������*  v^.*k.*������$*������*w*������-������������j *bb-������..*-���������������.���������������  intends to apply ror permission to purch-  ase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on west  side of Slocan River on the line between  D.L. 302A and D.L. 303 about six chains  east cf the north-west corner of S"L. 2 of  D.L.   3Q2A s   thence   20   chains  west  m\Wiff9mWm&mSSi������  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairihe   ������A   _l i ���������,._4.-U-  mm������m.mmm^m.   ....   ~-   more or less east;, thence south following  west bank df Slocan River to post of  commencement; and containing 40 acres  more or less  WILLIAM J. G. OLIVER,  Dated August. 1, 19337 Applicant.  KM  or.  YOUR DRUGGIST  "Wo.  -a~a.>~>  fm\  m  is a member of a learned profession���������  exacting in its requirements. Your Physician  relies on him to compound prescriptions. There  must;be no mistake. You call on h^m^for many,  services���������often when other doors are closed.  For Jbis many services in.< promoting - public  health, he deserves your good will and hearty  support. -  ENOW YOUR DRUGGIST BETTER.  mU  rM  RUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. -&EU1JY  THE" JR.1E3X:AI.jXi store  , .a.. a . ift. a ��������� .la i a ��������� A.. ^. A .A. *  la.a.a,.^.,mfla,-m.a..A.m..m.A.^..A.A.m.A.A.m.A.A.  .A.A  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  At the October meeting of the village  council Wednesday night the Badminton  ane basketball league were ������,iven the use  of Park pavilion the same nights as last  season. Each will pay a monthly rental  of $10.  Tbe three day open season on pheasants in the the district east of Koote .ay  Landing opens, on Sunday and closes at  suhdov- n, Tuesday, 17th. Cock birds  only may be taken and the daily bag  limit is two.  Up to the present the election campaign has been the quietie?. ever encountered in this district. So far the  Liberals are tbe only par y to open a  committee room, which is located in the  former Premiergarage office. |  Mr. and Mrs ..H....B- Murray of Canal  Flats, were renewing acquaintance in  ���������in Creston-last week, guests of Mra. F.  V. Staples. Mr. Murray is in charge of  forestry operations in the Kootenays for  the c*.t~.JK. and is well known to many  here.    , J-        "--7-7  7 The growers had another well attended  meeting on Friday night, 6th, at which  the necessity of adhering to stabilization  board prices was stressed and a vi*?"*  an ce commi tee named for each ' tne  four districts to see that these prices are  respected.   -  The second of the baseball championship playoffs will be at Exhibition park  on Sunday afternoon, when Creston  Athletics and Porthill meet again. Both  teams have been in practice during the  week and a much better brand of. ball  may be looked for.  49 cars, carrying 120 passengers were  registered at the Lone Pine auto camp,  Creston, for September, according to the  camp register. 17 of these were from  Alberta. 13 from B.C. and there were 3  from Ottawa, Ontario. But one U.S.  car was registered.  The basketball season will open on  Saturday night, 14th, at Park pavilion  when two games will be staged between  a boys" and girl**0 high school teams from  Kimberley who will meet the pick of  Creston high school talent. First game  at 8 o'clock prompt.  '4aj"-'t<t-'--a^'ltiM^  411 89 SB  k  4  A A.  ���������r (PAYS YO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Qa-hirHo-tf and Unndey ������nS!M*ilQ  wuiuiuuj uui!  muiiuuj wpuuiuiv  8  5  8  i  i  BURNS& COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  nMti wimfm ^rmmm AkmTA jV<A~^m^kiW^,lUa^Af'r'4W *>4tyAmMpWm^<A*m^������^/m^,mtg>Ar^'m^m^"mivQf m y wy*.  MMMM-BtM*  Do Not Lose interest  XgfSSf^.     bv   delaying   to   deposit   your  ������j^5rg^wi  oavitagjj.   .  TF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction* of knowing that your  money is safely protected and  earning interest regularly.  18.  BOO  CORNFLAKES, 3 for   ,:.:..  Kellogg's-. \ Get a Jungle Land. Moving Picture Book.  . mTk������m\mmam%\[.4-   UtS .'������'.... ......;���������.; .......'..i.' ...:V .;.  BAKING POWDER, 12~oz    Blue Ribbon.  BATCHES, pkg. _   Owl Brand.   3 boxes to a package.  CHOCOLATE, %-lh. pkg  ,.t ,.��������� ..  Lowney's Cooki g. 7  PORK & BEANS, 16-os. tins^f&r . i  Choice Quality. :c  KIPPERED SNACKS,  King Osear.  COFFEE, lb  OUR OWN    Fresh ground.  .a"f������    .'A%m\f  .....,'.23  -:' W'  .24  I  I  1  3  iins  -2*     I  .it  i  .7        I  .22  .27  tsnm^tmtmtm������m^imnm^itf*mm^  *  *  *  *  ,a.~a.-mn.iarn.1a.,+t,a.a.ara-a.a.. a.a..a..a..a\.m.A. p..A.A.A..AmA.A.A.A .A.d%.AnA.P.  gTgj)g������   Q88B���������*r$mT   g^gm<gggg-jfgg  THE CANAli'lAJN" BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cnpital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  m R, J, Fprbcu, Manajj-ictf  Branch  WMMMI*MaaHHMmMIMa*aaaMBi  A very large congregation was in  evidence Sunday evening for the harvest  thanks Riving service at Christ C^-ircr,,  which was in charge of the recti *. j-tev.  M. T. C. Percival. The ediffce was  attractively decorated with flowers,  fruits and vegetables.  Ic connection with the Armistice week  sale of poppies Which this year will be in  charge of the Ladies Auxiliary to Croston Post Canadian Legion, the Auxiliary  wishes to point out that these popp'ea  are made by disabled ex-service men  who benefit directly from the sale of  poppies.  Quite a number of the members cf  Creaton Masonic Lodge paid a fraternal  visit to Bonners Ferry Lodge on Wednesday ovening at which degree work  was featured and n very lino banquet  spread at the close of procoedinRP.  Next Wednesday tho visit will be returned by the members of the lodge at  Bonncra Ferry. * ���������    "  The 1038 crop of MelntoBh Reds is  about ull shipped und at the first of the  week tho packing houses commenced  wrapping Jonathans, most all of which  aro going to export. All tho othor  winter variotica are now coming in and, |  with lino weatner oDiuimng picking will  bo pretty well completed by thc middle  of next week.  I-I. Hamilton of Vancouver, superintendent for the B.C. Telephone Com-  pony, Limited, was here on an oulclnl  visit, Tuctidtvy. In company with Rov  Harris of Cranbrook, tho Kootonay  Ruporintondont, ho had imipoctod the  company lines nnd centrals In 15nst  Kootenay.   Ho stwLes CruvUm is  one of  Economy    and    convenience  weather we invite you to try our  GOOO DRY FIR  during   the   hot  "With our equipment we are prepared to take care of  all your transfer needs.  COAL,    WOOD,       FIXHUR.- FE1B������  *J. -^jmi'fia; -A   ������J   ".I" T,1f'"y'''>**f*y'T,T'T,'a''"'B'l"'l������'Bi,l������'*������'������'8r'*^r?>'w������w-������''W-B.'^^w.B,'������.������  ���������aW������!aV.a*B.a>A������  ������A i A. A ii A., A. A  If YOU foSMirG ������������  MauiiM&  ConBult us.   We are equipped to *"-*ive you the hea  tiervice at the lowest cost.   Specializing in  FRUIT HAUUNGS  Heavy Dray ing, aim Light Deavery.  mmW. ������m .Eli, ^tv.pa Ss? OaW  P'O. nOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ������v-w  8 .   . mmm  %  32  Seesjre Much Data  Polltj cal   Sckooi  Scientists-Return From Losig- Sojourn  In The North  ''Aurora borealis , flashing directly  overhead At. Fort "Fiae never came lower to the earth's surface than 55jmlles  distance during: their observations.  Dr. J. ;M. Stage;, leader of the party  of British.7 scientists who have spent  the last 13 months at Fort Rae,  North West Territories, studying  northern weather conditions, made  this sta'tement. '  * Dr. Stagg flew from McMurray af-  te coming- out by river boat to superintend the transportation of some six  tons of valuable instruments used by  the scientists In their investigations.  Five other members of the party  came out some time ago.  Until the large volume of data  gathered during the 13-month stay in  the north had been studied it waa  impossible to state the result of their  observations. "Or= Stagg- said. Some 12  months would be required before the  data  could be "laced  in -f*-ublishable  form.  Willi!  MOTHERS-  %$ '���������C^^W  Hon.  Vincent  Massey,   president  of  the   Liberal  Federation   of  Canada,  started something: when he adopted an idea which haa been in operation in  mf[*lmmmPa.*m4>       T> mml 4%> rm. ������ w*.       -aC^ ���������       mm        ma. 1         _ Ml ., ��������� ��������� ���������-   J        ?-Lc.-.������-1 ",'-. *��������� ~. -U       Al. mm       T    4 Vi. St ������������������* *��������� 1        C! ������ 1 ������VI **m O V  WmmMmm-m.mVk%m        A^li(,M������U.       4. VTA Ch  ,    JL* %A mJAA M*"? ��������������� V/J. jVat*} fVMM.    .   -IXlCaV tUg 1* * bC1.-|b>*C"*V**. U1*S        *-J* WW A  Mi mm^mrnm ^-  Conference held at Port Hope, Ontario, in Septemter. Ontario C-Kiserva-  tives quickly grasped ihe same idea and followed with a Conservative Summer School at Newmarket. Neither of these gatherings were of a partizan  Character, nor were they held under the authority of the official party organizations. They were round table conferences for the study and frank  discussion of political, economic and social problems. No decisions were  formally recorded, nor were resolutions adopted.  Inasmuch as the Liberal Conference was a Dominion-wide gathering,  while the Conservative School was an Ontario gathering, and further as the  ������j������wct������j vwuicicutc uau  u������^:ij.  ijiuiiiulcu  sujuc  cuiismciauic   umc  ������u  ������va������m-"v.x.  -^���������  its meeting, Mr. Massey was successful in securing the attendance not only  of leaders in the political and economic life of Canada, but men of standing  and influence in Great Britain and the United States, including Sir Herbert  Samuel, leader of the British "Liberal party, and Mr. Moley, the chief of the  Roosevelt "brain trust." The Liberal Conference, therefore may be regarded  as an indication of the character of these gatherings.  Ti->&t conference %vas attsnded by many Conservatives and by supporters  of the C.C.F., as well as by Liberals. Conservative views and Socialist views  were just as freely expressed as "Liberal views. As a matter of fact, the Liberal  Conference and the Conservative School exchanged speakers, while men of  Socialist views and leanings addressed both Conference and School. In a  word, it was a coming together of men and women keenly interested in the  current problems of the day as they affect Canada and the world of which  Canada constitutes a part. They carae together to study these problems, to  obtain expert opinion in regard thereto, to examine and criticize suggested  remedies and policies, and to frankly and freely exchange views tiiereon.  It was a school of citizenship in the highest and truest senss designed  to engage some of the best thought of the country in a searching analyses  of existing conditions and of suggested remedies designed to overcome the  weaknesses and evils existing in our economic life end social order, and the  part which governments must take in removing such evils and promoting the   with one of the neatest and prettiest  compliments heard   recently.   One  of  whole standard of life and living.  So  successful indeed did  these  gatherings  prove  to be,  that  nothing  ������9F BVH V r* & <t9  That's what you get when you buy Plug  Tobacco . . .lasts J������ longer, gives % more  smokes, cuts J^ off smoking cost.  Don't expeti-  sa@n������ with,  children's  coids... Treat  them as your  own  mother did���������  a���������4��������������������������� If.i   KI��������� J_~  ing! Just rub throat  and chest with . . .  I  mwEs^r^mm$tttQ  Boyai JFiatiery  The Prince    of   Wales   is   credited  ONLY 20c A Bi<3 PLUG    |  Advocates More Production  Sir Herbert Samuel Out Of SympatHiy  With Present Policy  ���������   ���������    -      -    world    consumption    of  Sailor Has Two Mascots  Norwegian Sailing Round World Witfc  Dog And Cat As Crew  ....      .     -..    . .  -       .       |     With about  12,000 miles    of    lone  commodities,   not  decreased  produc-1     ...       .   .M   .  , .'��������� . ���������      ���������'*������..  .. . '.     .c'     .      ������������������.   ���������^    ���������._, sailing behind him and manv thou-  ticn, should be the ana. Rt. Hon Sir j _JL__,__��������� ���������.,__      _     ..... J,__i".������ ,.,_.  Herbert Samuel told a Canadian Club  luncheon audience  at Ottawa. With  the policy of decreased production he ���������  had no sympathy.  iuvt vscwacLi.  * 'Surely this is a mad policy,5'  he  said. "Statesmanship today is on the  ! sands of miles more in front of hira.  if he carries out his plan to cross tha  | Pacific, Capt. Al. Hansen, Porvik5  Norway, landed at Toronto recently  in his 36-foot Norwegian pilot boat  after sailing from Bergen 15 months  i ago.  wrong lines." He indicated the path.)     ^   Hansen. after clearing Be*-  wnich,   ne   felt,   woum   Ieaa   towaro ������������������  prosperity. Production should be en  couraged     consumption     stimulated.  trade channels should be opened, currency stabilized and peace and tranquility developed.  New Source Of Revenue  ieaa towara , gen touched some Eng^-j, and Eiiro-  pean ports and then sailed to the  Canary Islands, Prom there his longest run was to Miami, Fla., which ha  made in 43 days, averaging nearly  100 miles a day.  His dog. Mate, and cat, Sailor II-.  'Cue iu.CS i.  Ciiafutiing  w'Omcii  Lu  saOuiecy,  a peeress, remarked,   to    H.R.H.:    4<I  but praise "aas been voiced by the press of Canada regardless of political ��������� wish I could go into business. I should  affiliations. These conferences or schools are to be continued next year, and  the probability is that such gatherings 'will be organized to be held in different sections of the Dominion in order that an opportunity may be afforded  to a much larger number of earnest cit'zens to attend and participate in  them.  Equally important.���������perhaps even more important,���������is another envelopment arisine out of these initial gatherings, and that is the formation in  many centres across Canada of Discussion Clubs in which men and women  deeply interested in public questions and matters affecting the public welfare  are meeting and giving earnest heed and study to such'matters.  Nothing but good can result from such study carried on quite apart  from the partizan controversies and excitements of election campaigns.  Speakers before such Discussion Clubs know that every word they utter will  be fully weighed; that the facts they submit will be open to investigation;  that the suggestions they advance will be minutely examined to determine  their soundness, practicability and worth. Special pleading will be at a discpunt; emotionalism will not convince; but in the freedom of round table  discussion, and in what might be termed the clash of intellects and authoritative opinion, knowledge will be advanced.  The inevitable result of such Schools and Discussion Clubs must be to  raise the tone of public discussion in Canada. Political platforms of the future will have to be drafted to be something more than mere vote-catching  devices; if they are not they will fail to impress and attract thc voters.  Members of Parliament and of, the Legislatures wiil find it increasingly  necessary to keep themselves well informed, fair and convincing in debate,  rather than merely concerned in gaining some party advantage. There will  be a more general recognition of the fact that politics, after all, is not something ignoble and to be shunned, but rather that politics is, in fact and  reality, the science of government.  It is to be hoped that this movement for a better educated, more enlightened citizenship will spread far and wide throughout Canada; that It  will be encouraged and promoted by all political parties and groups, and  that people of every variety and shade of political and economic thought  will gather together in earnest study and frank but friendly discussion of  what, in the final analysis, are thc common concern of all, In which thc interests of all are Inextricably bound together.  like to decorate houses'.'' "By living  in them, Lady-������������������?" asked the  Prince.  ���������mj ... mwm msmamma  FTER ACCSDEN  sr-bSB-r  AtiR  iiffriAiBT  TO!   Uh  WEIfSO!  Kruschen Took It Off Again!  A woman sends the following account of the consequences of an auto  accident in which she was involved:���������  "A year ago I had a very bad  automobile accident, which left me  more or less a cripple. Having to lie  in bed so long, and being unable to  move, I began to put on flesh. When  I was able to walk a little again, I  found I was 144 lbs., and being just  under 5 feet you may guess how I  waa placed. So I thought I would try  Kruschen Salts, and I must say they  have done me a lot of good in every  way���������but chiefly in keeping my  weight down. In three months I lost  6 lbs. Then I left off taking the  Kruschen, and I soon went up to 142  lbs. again. So at once I got more  Kruschen, and am1 again steadily reducing. My weight last month was  134 lbs."���������(Mrs.) W.H.M.  Kruschen combats the cause of fat  by assisting the internal organs to  perform their functions properly���������<-to  throw off each -day those waste products and poisons which, If allowed to  accumulate, will be. converted by the  body's chemistry into fatty tissue.  "Left On English Railway  Trains Loaned To Passengers  The joke about the borrowed umbrella is a ver*^ ancient one but the  Southern Railway in England, is  turning it to serious account. Thousands of umbrellas left -by7;careless  travellers come "to a railway company in the source of a year. Arrangements are in hand -whereby passengers oh rainy days will be able to  borrow these forgotten gamps at certain suburban stations on production  of their season ticket and a payment  of twopence.  for Halifax and later hopes to maka  for Africa.  "Electricity Output Higher  An increase of 11.5 per cent, in  electrical energy produced in Canada  in August as compared with July was  shown in returns collected by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. On the  other hand, the export 'figures were  lower indicating a greater usa of electricity in Canada.  Shawki Bey, former poet laureate  of Egypt, has died at Cairo.  SIS  For Creamed  SOUPS ar.dSAUC������S  SF YOU h*v������ not irltd St  Chat-las Mllit vou will 5>* *uf-  prUtd aS 0i������ IwjMOved Savei a  fliv������* to ���������������������������toup* ���������nd sanca*.  It It handy ai-cf economical to������  and with It yon can maka hun-  dradt of tasty c*3s"i������s thst you and  your family will an'oy.  Always atlt ferSt Cherfe* by  ncma and than you can ba cartain  that you eis obtaining tha fines':  ���������vaporatad milk.     -  UNSWEETENED  EVAPORATED   ,  Horse Coming Back  The return of Dobbin to his former place In the commercial structurro  Is Indicated by tho remodelling in the  village of Murlllo near Porth Arthur  of a garage into a blacksmith shop  the same having formerly been turned  from n blacksmith shop. into a gar-  nfce.  Sales of    automobiles    in    Bolivia  have been increasing recently.  Tho Height Of Idleness  A very wealthy woman has lived  in a well-known woman's hotel In  New York for many years. Every  morning she comes downstairs, takes  a chair In tho lobby and sits there all  day. And that's all she ever does.  STKWED  CUUMBKBtS  Lt9it<v@$t Lived Aniiiisl  Tame elephants have lived for over  a century���������wild elephants probably  live 150 years or more. Mystery  shrouds the end of these great animals, who seem to disappear without  leaving a single clue to the treasure  hunters who seek their valuable  ivory.  Fire engines equipped with caterpillar wheels are being used as snow-  plows iu the streets of Vienna, Austria.  Bowel Complaints of Children  ftasa*. "19 H  U A-mm^ jk&s _wi m   gg  H J9 H H Hn H ItH \������^     s!r he! ff���������     -flS- H H HlisS Hncs ff^ HP     HVtH BTS Bel TT BT5 CS>  tMwaWB���������     mmrmm mm    wH tad UA Jf**^ '-Wajf trnt mA  ymvr -^ttmrnw   >***>** M Iw (w W M W 'tMaW' fcM tof Wf km}   awa?* Mt M>   'km. m* km mmmw*  Mothon. should look well after their children during  the hot summor montliB. .Dcspito all they can do tho  eliildrcn may bo aoitsed, at any time, with diarrhoea,  dyfMintory, summer cotnplnint, or other forma of bowel  trouble.  Thoro is a nafo remedy in Dr. FowJiVh T.<uw't of  Wikl Htniwl>orry: a remedy that has received the en-  dor-iemoiit of I<*kiohh of Camulian molhcr-' during tho  ���������mff 8B years it Ihih been on tlio market,.    Don't, experiment.  Clot " Dr. l''o;vlor'o" and he on tha oiifo *iUlo.  Maniifatitured only by Tho T. Milburn Co., Ltd.,  S^  :,'7'WI(^p_;  .j I  Pour large cucumbers; 1 teaspoon  salt; % touspoon pepper; 1 tablespoon  butter; y������ cup sweetened condensed  milk; 1 tablespoon flour; V* teaspoon  prepared mustard; juice of Ms lemon.  Pare cucumbers and cut in slices M  Inch thick. Remove seeds from each  slice. Place in boiling water and cook  15 minutes or until tender. Drain.  Add salt, pepppr and butter,, Return  to fire. Cover and cook for five minutes. Blend together sweetened condensed milk, Hour, mustard and lemon  juice. Add to cucumbers. Cook until  mixture thickens, stirring constantly.  Mt't    ������V       UVI/I       km������APm,   VUlJ       mtUm.  For tho first 33 weeks of 1033, ending August 17, tho numbor of hogs  graded In Canada was 1,000,480.  Tho liot'se ln hlf������ attitude  to man  differs from all other claHtics of stock  In that he produce;, energy not food.  W.    N.    U.    2016  LONGEST LIVED RADIO BATTERIES-  There is longer life in Evcrcady Layerbilc  "B"   Batteries  because  the  current   producing  material   is   packed   layer  on  layer without waste space.   The new  Eveready Air-Cell "A" Battery bow  makes possible a new radio for  innvired homes which operates  lust like an electric set���������no  luut-c recharging. Ask your  dealer ��������� your   interest  will be well repaid by  lower upkeep cost.  4  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON CO. LTD*  Cilery      Vancouver      TO*aot**TO       <l~*ui>ii ������t������l      vY������iiu'p������������f  Owning and operating Radio Station CKMC, Toronto  ���������m  i  ���������it  m\  I  I  Wit  rum  '*V������  ��������� w  m^  km  |P  -" iV3  1  B t^kj#*M^\uJUmaMm tern  illlW^ltyrtitf1^iilhftatMtiilt'wtitiftffietili^J-J VtAm^mkkMm^mmiAmwAm^mki:  aakliaTaUijVcJul'i-ka'i Jl*IJ i'u. L't*lil^la.^.":*^  aaiA������i*ls*i*^^  tiittiiasafi^^ iXHBi;?'\:Bir91ZrVV  ������ o  ���������.'&^m^oiv  m&9.  ^ftsftr m  ������������������jB^ftf;-'f';pi.i'40i'o...  IIULLru  mmmm.  13 AO  im-3  NARROWER  Lake Carriers Want  Coastal Laws Amended  Vienna.���������-The steErgranfison of an  ssnperor's; dentist, wielding a dainty  |>earl-handled revolver, came within  an ace of killing Chancellor. Engel-  bert Dollfuss and plunging Austrian  and European, politics into new and'  more dangerous confusion.      .  As it was, howevtr. the two bullets from the gun of Rudolf Dertil, a  former corporal in the Austrian  army, only grazed the chancellor's  left breast and wounded him slightly,  in the left arm. Dollfuss, after receiving treatment at a hospital, went  home within an hour.  Socialist -newspapers headlined the  accusation that Dertil was a Hitler-  .a. --     ,_*._     - xil ^   ���������-*.������~..��������� \.-._.a     .--L.-L  v^m.. ���������  ���������k.<=,    WU11V,   UllU'C   UUICi    UO.JJ.U,    imo   C*v>-  Dollfuss newspaper Westblatt identified him, aa a member of the Schutz-  bund, .the dissolved Socialist military  organization.  Whatever* Dertil's political camp,  However, his two bullets were water  on a duck's back as far as the diminutive Dollfuss was'concerned.  A few hours after the attempt, the  little chancellor���������four feet, 11 inches  tall���������was standing in his pyjamas at  am. ��������� .m-a. p.m ft. ������ ��������� ������ *��������� *rw A%Awt AM-mA���������*  Claim Higher Slates And More Wheat  Shipments Needed*  Ottawa, Ont.���������The lake carriers  are making a vigorous effort to "persuade the "Federal Government to  proclaim the amendment to the coastal laws, enacted at the last session of  parliament  -It is being urged that unless high-  _er rates can be obtained on the Great  Lakes and a larger volume of wheat  made available for Canadian owned  ���������ships there; will not be a solvent company left*in the business this fall..  Under the amendment the transshipment of wheat at Buffalo would  be stopped, unless carried throughout in Canadian bottoms.  The lake carriers have met a favorable reception at Ottawa.. They desire the amendment to be proclaimed  now in order that they will reap the  maximum advantage on tne autumn  wheat trade. Apparently most cf the  cabinet ministers are favorably disposed, but the final, decision, it is  learned rests with Premier R. B. Bennett. He is said to havc requested  numerous memorandum giving both  sides of the case-but has-not yet indicated what will be done.  ONTARIO'S ATTITUDE  Wiil Balance Budget  Good  /M.V������U*a/  mJ^.Zmmpamamm^.-ma  UCU V *Ca. AAA&  jua 8>4UAA** W JLVft-C*  dress, assuring the Austrians he was  sull up and fighting.  Dollfuss thanked God for thc fortunate outcome of the attempt on  his life, coupling this with an expression of firm determination to proceed with his patriotic mission. He  explained that he took the occasion  to make the speech so as to shut off  any exaggerated reports of his injury  ���������which might circulate.  "That was a close one," was the  comment of the chancellor as he left  the hospital to return to his home.  The attack was staged at the entrance to the parliament building. As  Dollfuss approached, Dertil moved up,  apparently with the intention of  handing him a manuscript. Police intervened,   however,   and   seized   the  Pari^ Papers Criticize  French Foreign Minister  Conditions   In   Britain   Show  Improvement  London, Eng".���������-Neville. Chamberlain, Chancellor of the Exchequer,  told a group of bankers Britain's budget would be balanced this year and  that undoubtedly* the situation in .the  United' Kingdom offered a more favorable prospect  than- it did  a  year  'ago;--- ;��������� ���������*,-      :7:''-77 77:_v   .     ���������.���������-..���������-:  "There is. no sign of an approcah-  Ing doom,"; said Mr. Chamberlain,  -"but on the other hand in almost  every direction we see indications  of definite progress and a growing  sense of the confidence that this is  no mere,flash in .the pan, but the  beginning of a permanent advance." ���������**...  The Chancellor said it seemed likely Great Britain ultimately would return to the gold standard. .  Hon. W. G. Martin, Minister of "But," he 'continued, "we in th's  Public Welfare in Ontario, who stated - -country cannot censent tc. link cur  that there is very 7httle likelihood of J currency - to gold until we are cer-  Oniario adopting: in the near future j tain that the conditions prevailing  any policy of sterilization for mental' are such as will permit the gold  defectives.  *ANAM MOW  rm-mmwm.0.pum- m m :   m w mr   m .  ONIHElOAD  .COVERY  Ottawa. Ont.���������Reasons for the  opinion Canada,is now. on the load to  recovery;."are siet forth in a statement  with v*-hich Prime Minister R. B. Ben-  hettfwjll launcb the*campaign in con-  nectlOii With the i^fuhdinglean v,*h:cli  n������H Be OtterSvi  iu  uw puuw; uua weca.  VWith due-precaution against unwarranted opinion I think I may say  that in Canada, we are now on the  road to decovery," the Prime Minister declares.  "The events of the past six months  appear to demonstrate with increasing Clarity that the downward trend  has come to a definite'stop and that  an upward trend is now in progress."  U.S. Unions Backing  Canadian Rail Workers  *a*>w UJiJCJU *..  A UCl CUJJUil,  poral stepped back a few paces, drew  his gun andyfired. ���������'        ,7 7*;.  The^Tcnancellor was <rushed' to-f-fcihe-  hospital.-* -' '*--' y>* ������������������-..      j  Making   Too   Many   Concessions   To  Germans Is  Complaint  Geneva,    Switzetlancl .��������� Cxltlcimu  appearing in Paris newspapers to the  effect-that Joseph Paul-Boncour, the  JPrench foreign minister, -was making  too many concessions to the Germans,  especially regarding  the  size of the  French army,  was said  to have decided him to go to Paris and consult  with the cabinet.  "^ ci**������1*^ *��������� Zp^-hp.      4-Vt *-> 4-       **       "C^wA/yy--r*Ve       C* *r *& 4" i*5 0���������  AWV VCIOWIVU 8VXO.C4.C **��������� AJ   AmpkA^mPAA mJmPm*a\,APA*  man had conferred -with: the secretary of Germany's ministry of propaganda, Paul Joseph Goebbeis, was  sa?.d to have excited some cf the,  French leaders.   7  M. Paul-Boncour told the assembly  of .the ."League. of Nations that the  four-power European p^ace pact cf  Great Britain, France, Italy and Germany, strengthens the Locarno pact.  standard to function efficiently.'  Tl������  l.n~~m.  UU 1  political suspects, leading .-to the belief   in   some   quarters   that   drasfc;  action   against   "both   the   Nazis   and!  the Socialists was impending.  A Strange Phenomenon  "Lake Superior Village Inundated By  Action Of Waves  Rossport,   Ont.���������A wall  of water,  believed to have been thrown up by  earth tremors, under Lake Superior,  flooded storehouses and carried away  fishing' docks at this fishing hamlet.  Bay waters receded  more  than 100  feet, leaving boats    moored    to   the  docks suspended  in  the  air. On the  Calgary, Alberta���������Within three or | backwash, buildings   along   the   bay  four years at the present rate of de-J shoreline were flooded and consider-  velopment, England would    have    a 1 able damage done. The unusual phe-  Fascist party that would be a power I nomenon occurred several t.'mes.  Fell! Support Pledged In "Dispute Over  Wage Cut  Cleveland, Ohio^���������A. F. Whitney,  chairman of the Railway Labor Executives' Association, said the organization's full support had been  pledged to Canadian railroad workers  in their campaign against a second  10 per cent-Wage reduction.  Representatives of the Canadian  railroaders conferred with rail-labor  officials in his ofiBce on June 1, Mr.  Whitney said, and at that time a  resolution was adopted providing all  legal expenses of" the Canadian anti-  wage reduction campaign would be  paid b,y the railway labor unions and  any other needed support -would be  given.  The resolution, Mr. Whitney sad,  provided the association should "go  as far as possible" in aiding the  workers of the Dominion, many of  whom, he said, were receiving wages  approximately 1.7 V2 per cent, lower  than rail workers in the. same capacities in the United States.  T**I-������ a**������    Mrtil    *i������ti^vin    TkmiVaAa    O ���������*���������������.������*���������**���������������*V"lTV! O T***"������1 a f  mk. m%A*m,      A CA,AJ       kAAAA-lmrAJmU     AAk*. V  V*      %JAU������PA. *mP-*m~amamP..*m*fm. + jf  14,000 members in Canada, Mr. Whitney said.  Obligation Rests With  Four Western Provinces  Dominion Govermneni Ka,s Nt������ Control Over. Refunding Timber Dues  Ottawa, Ont.���������-The obligation to refund timber dues rests with the four  western provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia, and not with the Dominion,  under. the terms of a judgment handed down by the supreme court of  Canada.  In its judgment the court dealt  wth a reference, made .to it by the  Dominion Government. The reference  developed from a dispute bet-ween the  Dominion and the western provinces  concerning dues paid by homesteaders for the privilege of cutting timber  on .their lands for commercial purposes.  Mr. Bennett turns to the latest statistical reports on industry and trade.  These records, he believes, show that  tfofw^fl/^rt *r-*      m-rp-m-p. A-m-kArk 1       sv������t������t >������������������*-���������������������������������������������������'! r%      *%+������y+ **3*i 4-app\*-..  \^Va.A4UVt������*>    O       g'CilVtUi        VOVaMVAAtAV        *mm\JaA%Ma\ tpA\*a-m~  reached its lowest point ��������� during the-  month ol February last, and that "to-^  day we are definitely above that level  following a recovery -which has been  gradual but persistent and unmistakable.'  A -trOilrt V-al.1%    .w+4tk4-*r>,m*A*!m      jT*-^       t������^r?������'l������*'>������^������       AXA-kmAWmTa  ���������.������ V i*mmmmmymw*msmr       m msv^sm ~S+*3      Am'am.       AAAAmAmAmmmmAJ        lm*JmAA\s*^'  April show that 116,000 have been  added to the payrolls while estimates  based on these partial reports place  the entire increase in employed persons since that date at 246,000.-  External trade figures are also of-  LUJCU     <B,������������     ^JXUOl     V.J.      V&AC;      %.������JiayYMM.������.     MJ\JK.Ma  exports. and imports have increased  and Canada's surplus of exports over  imports during the 12moiiths ended  with August of thia year totalled  $li4,000,000.  "All these facts and figures I think  may be quite safely taken as signposts on the road to recovery," the  Prime Minister declares.  U8$= Veterans Parade  Fascist Party Being  Developed In England  Young   People    Studying    "tooveinent  States Hon. Herbert Greenfield '".  to be reckoned with, Hon; Herbert  Greenfield told the young men's section of the board of trade. Mr. Green-  Peculiar action  of the water left  the  lake  bottom  fully  exposed  and  docks and boats high and dry. Each  field was formerly agent-general for   succeeding  wave   rushed   back  with  Alberta in London, England.  Unemployment and economic pres-  great force, breaking inland for some  considerable distance. No lives were  Bure is driving England's youth into ! lost.  the ranks of the Communist and the j     Rossport is situated 100 miles north  Fascist, Mr. Greenfield declared. The j of Port Arthur,  younger generation    is   giving   profound study to conditions and problems and new movements are springing, up.  British War Debts  Keportcrt That U.S. Qoverninenl  Plans To Make Reductions',  New. York.���������The Washington cor-  lespondent of the. Journal of Com-  merce says it is indicated that the  United States government will em-  ���������iaVk upon a new monetary policy  that will enable foreign debtor governments to1 conduct ij-pproprlato nc-  erotlations looking 'to-settlement' of  tlieii' obligutlonw.  It is further manifest, the correspondent reports, that a sub-  Btnntlal scaling down of 'the British  <Iebt miu-t be effected. "Tho chief domestic problem helm? as to how this  may bo accompllahed without brlhg-  Smportant adverse   repercussions   to  Dismissed By Nazis  Grandson     Of     Ivlendelssohn     JjOses  Position In German University  Hamburg, Germany.���������Professor Al-  brecht Mendelssohn Bartholdy, grandson of the composer Mendelssohn.  has been dismissed from the University of Hamburg and the Institute ot  Foreign Affairs, of which he was  head.  Famous in international law, Bartholdy was dismissed because of hia  Jewish nationality. He was a pioneer  in agitating against the claim of Germany's sole war guilt. His grandfather's music is no longer played nationally.  Gerhar Essar, a noted Jewish pro-  jtxH posing  Spectacle In Chicago  . Chicago.���������Like a moving .human  spectrum, dazzling in color,' awe-inspiring in magnitude,' the American  Legion marched .160,000 strong down  broad Michigan boulevard.  Then the grand parade of American-"Buddies" who did their part in  the Great War/along with their women's auxiliaries swung into the Soldier Field amphitheatre to be reviewed by an assemblage of distinguished persons, Col. L. R. Lafleche,  Canada's deputy minister cf defence,  among them.  The march past, which lasted for  10 unbroken hours, was the lone lr-  gion activity on the 15th annual convention program.  F-a**Tema*l In Mo������j.jf������A tt*������roi/������  Keeping Within Estimate  Toronto, Ont���������-Hon. E. A. Dunlop,  Ontario provincial treasurer, has announced ths government's plan to cut  down controllable ordinary expenditures by $4,000,000 had vbeen carr.'ed  to   a  successful   conclusion  and   the  Former Westerner May Be Scottish  National Labor Candidate  IdlmamoCii, ocotlano. ��������� rvcnneiii  Lindsay, who farmed in the Peace  Riv.er district of Alberta 10 years ago  While studying emigration, may be  the7 National Labor candidate in the  iviimarnock by-eiectaon. Lindsay has,  also lectured in Canada and he waa  the first Labor president of the Oxford union.  The by-election is due to the appointment of Craigie . Aitchison as  lord justice-clerk. The only National Laborite elected in Scotland in the  last general elections. He had a majority of 7,036 in a straight fight with  Labor.  Movies In Churches  ordinary expenditure for 1933 would  fessor of civil law decorated ih the j be well within thc estimate of $34,-  war, also was dismissed. } 950,000.  American Aoropliinert  Amorlcon aoroplnnea were recently  -sold to jSwitaorland'w ������ loading air  transport company,  W****hnriMniaiiftiiiiniiaiii���������li.niiraiii- iam iiiiibji m������ u.i.j  i ri.r- r' t.ai j i.nni.i iriTTrTur Tur-ir  n-m���������r~1 mm���������iin*-iiin**"l  W.   N,   tr,   2015"  British Steel Plants Busy  News From Sheffield Regarding  BuHincss Is Cheering  London, TEng.-���������Cheering business  news came from the United XCIng-  dom's heavy industries, particularly  from Sheffield, centre of the steal  trade. ���������' ���������"������������������ ,;, ���������  C. J. Walsh, just installed in tho  historic office of master cutler of  Sheffield, reported plants in that city  are producing more steel than in prewar days and that tho monthly output is 27,000 tons more than a year  ago. A considerable share of this improvement, Walsh said, was'u direct  result of the tariff on Imported stool.  He added Sheffield's newer products  such as magnets, razor7 blades and  stainless steel Iliad made great strides,  during the last year.  ' Fewer On Rolle.-' In B.C.  Victoria, 13.C���������NumbBVi-''.of puihOum  on relief In BriLtah Columbia decreased by 43,347 from the end of  March 'to tho end of Augunt, dropping from 1*12,830 to 89,491. The decrease In August figures from those  of July was 0,491, from 98,075 to 81),-  184.. :..'., --.j , ������������������.���������'������������������  SUZANNE SHOWS HOW IT'S DONE  Bishop   Of   London    Has   Approved  Showing Religious Pictures  London, Eng.���������With the approval  of the bishop of London "movie"  films are to be shown in churches and  mission halls throughout his diocese.  The films will include scenes from  the life of Christ, the last days of  Livingstone, the martyrdom of Beck-  et and incidents of missionary life.  A travelling preacher will go rcund  with the movies, and in due time it ia  hoped to elaborate this scheme by tha  Introduction of a series of "talkies."  Supervised Farming  President   Beatty  Of   C.P.R. Favors  This Idea  Winnipeg, Man.���������Supervifllon of  farming In western Canada ia essential to the improvement of farm, practices generally and Is a necessary incident to .any federal immigration  scheme in tho opinion of E. W. Beatty, K.C., president of tho Canadian  Pacific Railway. "Farm management,  for many years to come, will, I think,  be un important factor in the success of farming operations in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,"  Mr. Beatty said.  Here we ace Mile. Suzanne Lcnglcn, famous French lawn tennis star,  demonstrating 4 stroke In lawn teiinlw to some young onthunlnntn in London.  Sho in scon wearing ah unusual creation which. coiiHlRts of ix frock with  whichI'knlclcars ������rc combined.  Think Port's Future Assured    ,  Churchill, Man.--With the restoration of normal crops tho future of  Cituruiiiii is uwhuicii, gniin uiun vil  thif- northern Manitoba port believed.  Dcjnplto a temporary setback received  when lowoY lake freight rates wero  put into effect, sailings equal to last  nnaflon's record number, carried a  greater rjuantlty of grain to overseas  porta. am.  a^t.&tm*rfri'*'. .m*.������M^<������f^"  '^?a������cw.^^^^^^.u^n^ja^arffl^Prg^J?,^^^^^J������a^yrj^asJ.  -~o-*?J  .'i.H"K  1 is, ja.. CSV  .ESTOE   SSTSB17'  .(Bl<������y.JVl^,-w.iri.i^,j.w,.^rJv.^,.^x.^>.Vi.v.^_^WSF..^r   <V.W    W  j,Br*,ff*,,y,,Tr**B'*"'S"''*p''>is  T������������*s rRI������ft'DL.Y QT&RL-'  1   ������������.  A delect L.ist or Economical oiiying  at TEN CENTS a**d Undo  CLASSIC CLEANER, tin ..- $ .10  SOAP, Carbolic, 2 cakes 10  PORK & BEANS, tin     .10  CORNFLAKES, Kellogg's, pkt....-..::.��������� 10  BEANS, White, Ontario, 2 lbs      .10  SOUPS, Aylmer, tin     .IO  KIPPER SNACKS OB  SOAP CHIPS, per !b ^      .1G  PINEAPPLE, Sliced, tin  10  TOMATOES, 2M's, tin 10  LUX   FLAKES, pkt-  09  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Ranch horse, weight 1800  lbs., $30.   M. "Wigen, "Wynndel.  a ri*$y Taada Barber Shop, Creston.  FOR SALE���������New  #a.pply  Geo  Cafe,  two-wheel   trailer.  eorge  s.  P  X.L.  e's Studio now open,   over  ~ortraits and amateur finishing.  Vie Mawson reports considerable activ  ity in his fishing competition. In rainbow trout Geo Hendren is the leader  with a sample weighing three pounds,  which was 20 inches -lens and had a  girth of iOH inches. He got it in the  back channel while fishing for bass. In  silver trout, R. W. Maxwell is leading  with a sample weighing one pound eleven  ounces, which was 1654 inches long, and  a girth of 9 inches. In the boya' squaw  fish competition Tom Johnston is winner  so far with one tipping the beam at two  pounds sis ounces.  w  Oreston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  ���������     at* la  Phone 12  ���������~ ���������^������.^i������.������  ���������ii.������.������,������.������,a  a.t.a  aa. aa..a>n8a>������<a������<B  >.Aa.4i  CRESTON  ��������� A ������������������#halla*ata>nWaWa>a#M*j������t^������Vj>������^^  a^B^i^i^'.^.^^al^S^^^^^.^,^^^^^^^^^^^  -4\m.^m. ^mr<  KM  -1-   ~-t  Month or -v/ctooer  Mazda Lamps for all your electric light  *      t  An opportunity to get Edison  requirements at a special price:  25 to 60 watt Lamps, in lots of Six or more, for 2Sc. each.  ICO watt at SOc.  These are the best lamps made so place your order early.  To the people who have been wired by Ness Electric a reduction of 10% will  be given on electrical appliances, such as Irons and Toasters, and a special gift with  each Radio and "Washing Machine.  5       S    St  9 ^aj������������7  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  I m% laatlfcaii-aft a.  k  k  k  k  k  m  t>  ������  ���������  k  r  r  \  ArsnoiirscGiTi������nt ;  We have secured space temporarily in. the store owned by  Mr. S. A. speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances.   We  ���������i t-^^ ���������..i^  Hiivc iui  sxuc:  S. I-  9  ������������������  ���������  ���������  i  >  I  ���������  i  !>  i  ���������  i  ���������  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing .Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  ; ffcbl  PHONE 3  SCQ0i8E18y POWSF & y  CRESTON,   B.C.  I   BO-*Bk4%  Go,  CANYON ROAD  m'wwww'ww-wm'yrwwww  ��������� wmm^w  ���������8JMHf."^>'������qp.yq,.y������^y. wm Wm, V" v^.'yif^ *w ' Bj.-^.-  ���������~*t*ClU"*****l'*fl'*j"*&^  r  for  Men   and  Boys  VALENTINE & MARTIN'S  Reliable Footwear in all sixes.  Men's Panco Sole, full stock Uppers $3.00  Elk Uppers, in all leather Soles  3.50  Superior grade Uppers, Goodyear Welts... 4.75  Fine Kid and Calf Oxfords in Goodyear  Welts, at $4.50, 5.00   and  6 00  Hoys' Ox Fords, sizes 1 to 5J-, solid leather  soles  3.00  Youths', 11, 12, 13, $2.25; leather soles  2.75  Boys' Bala, in solid leather, 1 to 5  2.50  Men's and Women's White Canvas and Rubber  Sole Shoes for Basketball.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COIWiPAIMY    I TH  1  FOR RENT���������Rooms for light 'housekeeping.   Mrs. J. Arrowsmith, Creaton.  Mr: and Mrs. W. Fraser spent the  holiday weekend with friends in Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kelly and Evelyn were weekend visitors with Spokane  friends.  RADIO FOR SALE���������Atwater-Kent  battery radio going cheap Bert Bo ey,  Creston.  Hunters are reminded that the season  on blue grouse closes at sundown. Sunday, 15th.  FOR SALE���������-Young pigs, ready now,  $8 each. R. Stewart & Sen (Alice  Siding), Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire pigs, 6  weeks old, first-class stock, $3. D.  Learanonth. Creston.  Investors should look up the Dominion  of C&nada 1938 Refundm*-* Loan prospectus on page four.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Graham of Cranbrook were weekend guests of Mr. and  Mrs. H. W. McLaren.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Speers of Cranbrook  were Saturday visitors here with the  former's brother, S. A. Speers  Miss Clara Morrow of Trail is a Cres-  *..._ A.a.2.������  1..  SJL8* 1___ ������������..������._4...  ���������.via       vaiaa      wctmv.,      witu      u������=a trnT^TiZS,  Mr. and Mrs. "W. H. Morrow.  Dr. and Mrs. McKenzie and Mrs. A.  E. Davis were motor visitors to Spokane  for the Thanksgiving weekend.  PIGS FOR SALE���������7 weeks old Yorkshire pigs, from registered stock, $3.  Mrs. J. Yerbury, Camp Lister.  Mrs. R. Law -of Vancouver was a  visitor at the first of the week, a guest  of her brother W. McL. Cooper.  R. Birchall of Piapot, Sask., is a visitor at Creston visitor this week, a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Raymond.  FOR SALE���������1900 Agitator washer.  water power, $20. AI30 roll chicken  wire.   T. Mawso   & Co., Creston.  D. Corrie cf Cranbrook arrived at the  end of the week and has join'Mi the sales  staff of Corrie & Sons grocery store.  Mr. and   Mrs.   W.   Barret   of  Cran  brook were here for the. weekend,  guests  of the latter's mother. Mrs. E. Garfield.  H. Martell of Wynndel is in charge of  the Exchange. barber shop this week,  while W. Eddy is absent on his wedding  trip. .; H   Jy "_-'...���������  Remember the Junior W.A. of Christ  Church bean supper at the Parish hall  on Wednesday evening, 18th, from 6 to  8 p.m.  F������^������. SALE���������Seifer, part Jersey, due  to freshen early in year. Also young  Yorkshire sow. Geo. Jacks, Camp  Lister.  IV1 rs. Manley of Grand Forks, grand  chief of the Pythian Sisters, will pay  Blossom Temple an official visit this  evening.  Mr and Mrs. M. R. Joyce and  children and Miss Lily Lewis were auto  visitors at Spokane for the holiday  weekend.  .m Mrs. R. Jackson of Toronto, Ontario,  is a Creston visitor this month a guest  of her cousins, Mrs. F. Rose and Mrs.  W. H. Watcher.  Trinity United Church Ladies* Ladies'  Aid have booked the afternoon of Saturday, November 26th, for their annual  sale of work and tea.  Mr. and Mrs G. M. Argue and son.  Jim, of Cranbrook, were weekend visitors with Creston friends, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. C. H. Hare.  Christ Church "W.A. are having a  bridge drive at the Parish Hall, Friday,  October 20th. Cards at 8 80 p.m.  prompt.   Admission 85 cents.  COW FOR SALE���������Young, gentle  milch cow (Jersey-Shorthorn) 1 in full-milk.  A first class cream and butter cow, $45.  Mrs.  M. Nathorst, Wynndel.  W. H. Wilson, the well known  Cranbrook eye specialist, will be at Creston Drug & Book Store Monday afternoon and evening, October 16th.  Mrs. (Rev.) Percival of Kimberley  wasa Creaton visitor at the weekend  with Pastor Percival, who had harvest  thanksgiving services nt Wynndel and  Christ Church, Creston, on Sunday.  With tho scanon   drawing   to  a close  mm iraoeas  n,  -.1^  ^Bi^^^l  ufi Ljfm s uityi y  WILL SPEAK OVER  Station CKM O  1410 Kilocycles  Eierj MONDAY and THURSDAY  7.80 to 8.00 p.m.. and  M3.  i*sr? TUESDAY, 8.15 ������8 8.30 P  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31st  Station CJOR  1210 Kilocycles  Every FRIDAY, 7.30 to 8.00 p.in������  Station CRCV  GOT. 1?!h. 18th. 2Q!&. 31si.  7.00 to 7.S0 p.m.  m  \  "unecic over your needs.  We have  RACQUETS  Bentley and Slazenger  makes at $5 and $11.50  . Racquet Covers and  Presses  Racquets Re-strung and  Repaired  vJs 01n.cia.1r  creston naraware  .'-'-'ftt-'na-tfi^  i  Try Our Service��������� You'll Like It I  m.  m  ������������������w WW  s.as-a  i SITl������  to check you car for cold weather.   Why wait  See us for ANTIFREEZE. BATTERIES, and  TIRE CHAINS.  We carry a complete stock of RADIO TUBES  ���������>**,. Ar-������***ii?.ssn"RT"rca  I  I  I  ���������a*  a  3  &  M\tw\mmwa        SBHfe.       aBBB        rilWffft r*^^f       JfaaffSh        flSaV  9LM *��������� m H"��������� Bi^-gf   B: ^JB S  UAKYUN STREET ai BAnTSH AVE.  uncdiuR  *  J"***  agBytd8*^aTB*������aTt^������-tl-^a-g***ta-g^  *u m%. ��������� mW 1 mm\ i  4% aiiiAalaa^aTi a^a^aa^aa������aAi^aB*fcamaA.^a^t>a^a*aVafcaAa^  i-^*^  Phone 8  tESmm^m  J.P.ROSS  Wedeliver  Balanced eating demands qual ty meats such as we  are offering, and a balanced budget demands the  economy prices we are featuring.  BEEF,     LAMB,    VEAL  aeon.      Lard,      Balogna  Fowl and Chicken  lmrm9mmFmmfmm9,mmfmWmmimmWm  ^WfAWM-mmmfm^w-mmmw^mm^mrmm^  ������aiA.A.A.A.ata-A-A-A-A-A.A-A.|ft),^B^t|a.rA.A.A.A-^ r +. - aZm. - ,A.A.A- A _ JA. _  ^   AL  . Am . A. - A . Am.-a  JUST ARRIVED !  GROCERIES  HARDWARE  wWrn-m ������������������������������'.  J.im*������������J ~~mmk+j.l.LTaA^:.]:^am  FULL BOSPEL TABEBNAGLE  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  S1/A/D/1V, OCT. 1B  KITCHENER, SCHOOL-10.80 a.m.  Sunday School. 11.16'a.m.���������-Church  Service; Subject, "Second Coming of  Christ."  AlUWW CRK'EK SCE'IOOIa^-3.<  p.m.  Sunday School.    8.00 p.m., Church:  _ Subject, ''Trumpets ol '.  CRESTON-Sunday   School,   10  r$!  .evolution."   ���������            , a.m.  Evnnaolifltic Servlco,  7.00 p.m ; Sub-  jo������t,',TynoB of Christ in Tabernacle."  TUESDAY, 8.00 p m.���������Huacroft School.  "BeaBtH of Rovolntlon."  FRIDAY, 8.00 p.m.-CroBton, ������������������Studies  in Mnlnchi."  KVERYBODY WELCOME.  Ripple Crepes and Fine Sand Crepes for  Afternoon wear. Jerseys, Celanese and  Cotton'for Business, School and everyday  wear.  EXCELLENT SIZE RANGE  for MISS and MATRON  14-20 36-44  These styles aro absolutely new. The  elude fancy lon^ sleeves, puff sleeves and  neckline treatments.    Latest Fall shades.  models in-  many new  SFF OUR FAIal   FFI TS  DULL FINISH FELTS in Brimmed and  Turbaned styles, for Miss and Matron, while they last  m$LS0 and 51. $5.  A*?"*'   Wis F"^   IP^ IPH   mtH*  ^gja^m WhmmmVP        Qwh^ fflL������u������^ *8     -ag? f*Jg^^.  ������ Mm^^pr        M, ll,..,*!*?/   .     \mmmPmmi JH.^^    mhmwm^'  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware. Furniture  fL  ajinyimpmkgtV Mi������M aj-^afmay i>i^ ll^ay'llaMyWwy-aj W-aJ^W^^^Wi^WTM-^-^li-aty-^^-fci^ ii-^-mImijII myny-im  i  jjmtpi  Wfm.  1m  %  f-"l_  U.'-i**laHi  m  f  A  '���������������*'  /  }'.V  m  ���������m  ���������A  I  ���������M  m.nn^.,pmm!m������������wm,*���������lm^m^  llimW^^^^^i;^^^tHMuaaa


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items