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Creston Review Oct 20, 1933

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 '*%$-,*������? v������ 'Wr- * Y': ��������� '��������� "������������������'���������"���������  .������._,. _j-.~-.aai Xalbr-r**"*"  oplS*  ,ro  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B. C.; FRIpAY. OCTOBER 20,  1933  No. 30  B.     mm  Packing Sheds Work Overtime  to Make Pronspi Shipment���������  Win ter Varieties is, Demand-  Movement Mostly Household  With the trade advised at the weekend  on prices for all varieties of winter apples full crews at both the Exchange and  Long, Aiian & Long'packing sheds have  got in considerable overtime in the endeavor to roll cars within 48 ho'irs of  orders being received���������and if the unlikely  should happen, and the demand hold  steady for tbe next two woeks, both firms  are confident every apple in the valley  will be shipped by the middle of November.  With Long, Allan & Long the Jonathan  season is closed.   All of that variety has  Thoon aViir������n������vj������ l-vw ���������JjSIS   fe"t the "P*lg**b*������!****>'  wiil be rolling this variety until the end  *.* +U.-.     m*aaU- OA    .-���������������������. '-mmmm*.      .F a-V������������   T������v������.������������_  XJm    S.&SV       Wrj%AE������a W.      mw^m. ��������� -   .vub.     \Jm   ������UC   Wlia  thans will go export-this year, with the  crop about up to estimates.  With the winter varieties some portion  is going out to Fancy grade, but only as  ordered. Delicious in the export sizes  163 to 215 in limited supply is being held  for the overseas trade, but to date fullv  75 per cent, of the winter varieties, and  thio includes Delicious, Spies, Wage.iers,  Winter Bananas and Romes, are rolling  household.  Anjou, Winter Nellis and Cleargeau  pears figure in the outgo this week but  the tonnage in these is not heavy. For  the most part selling is ?ight beyond  Mcosejaw, Sask., with an occassional car  into Winn-'peg. In ^order to compete  with Ontario the stabilization beard  cessful in getting a decision from the  provincial assessor that the West Kootenay dam only wiii bo assessed 50-50 with  Erickson. The taxes on the power house  and other works will go to <janyon  school district 100 per cent.  Creston provincial police have been in  here investigating complaints of broken  iffsulators on the electric light poles, and  have been -successful in tracking down  some of the guiity parties, all or whom  are of an age where they should know  better.  . For the polling on November 2nd 162  residents of Canyon are qualified to vote  here, according to the new voters list.  C. Blair wiii be in charge vT the ballot  box.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company is making a careful inspection of all  nouse wiring and where this is not up to  standard   notice  has been   given  that  juice"' will not be supplied until this  has been remedied.  Flower Show  jL aJBtp ��������� ("MMbl Am  Snows rrotit  ���������j -  After Paying: All Expenses $20  Surplus���������Hive Schools Enter  School Fair��������� Boswell School  Pupils   Make Good   Showing  ha*  given its ok to bulk shipping to all points  in Manitoba, and this ia proving popular  with the jobbers who are drawing supphes  from the Okanagan, Creston houses nos  being interested, as yet, in the bulk deal.  Certainly no one on the prairies ran  complain of the high price of boxed fruit  on ibs list released b-"- the stabilization,  board on Friday, and which Is in line  with the Okanagan list. At 75 ent������  f.o:b Creston, the wholesaler oanj������-*h*ooge,  from JVageniJ^'-iSipl^P^Sil  Baldwin**, .Ontarrios,jtungs,7",Grimps Golden and Snows. Jonathan; -and Delicious  are 80 cents. Romes, Spitz and Golden  Delicious are SS "'cents.7* This is fo^-th'-*  household pack, and growers are advised  to add 15 cents to these prices when  selling to truck or to retailers.  In wraps the Delicious prices are:  Extra Fancy, 96 to 138, $1.30; and in  the 88's and larger the price is $1.10  In Fancy, 96 to 138 the price  and in the 88's and larger, $1.  Gee's are 85 cents.  SJmf@im  i������r.   wuere lie  t Col. Lister left at the first of the week  for the south end oi the rid in g.  is holding a series of meetings,  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips, who have  been at the ranch for the past week,  returned to their home at Kimberley on  Monday, having completed shipping the  crop of Delicious and vvageners.  Alex, and George Mitchell of Victoria,  former residents at Lister, are here this  week on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Powers. They came here from Calgary,  where they had been guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Malt house.  Lister Trading & Supply Company,  Limited, have this week placed in stock  a pare carload of the well known Ogilvie  milifeeds.  Harry Keime and J. D. McKee are on  the crew that commenced repairing the  Rykerts bridge at the first of the week.  _: A number of hunters from other points  in the Valley were here on Monday a"hd  Tuesday in quest of -Dhf^sants. which  auijfly  i.uc    auuii'     BUCI1  are Oiuy  UUIUC1UU3  IU  8.UI2, bCCtlUU,  4  is  $1.15,  Delicious  mnS^Sm&\M   mWffm&&S���������  Mr. and Mrs. Clarkson  new log house,  near the  are   building a  Osborne home.  Rev. G. M. and Mrs. Story and Mrs.  Ross of Creston were calling on friends  on the east side on Monday !ast.  R. Ramm, the east side fruit grower is  now busy with the apple haul.  Miss Mary Hook of Canyon was visiting jriends at Arrow Creek at the weekend  Mr. Wilson had the bad luck to lose  his cow last week. The animal eat nearly the whole of a sack of oat chop, which  was too much for her. It isnt always  the depression that dobs the trick In  this case it^was too much prosperity.  A political meeting in the interests of  the United Front party was held at the  home of Mr. Wenger on October 9th.  The attendance was large,  Mrs. Werro and family are away on a  holiday visit with her daughter in  Saskatchewan.  Ob. Arrowsmith has finished digging  his potato crop.. It is the best in thc  Arrow Creek section this year.  _. .Society are having a  ; bn-Saturday_evemng with an admission  \*of 25 and IS ctnts, and Messrs, Bernard,  Baker and Bird in charge.  According to'ihe neW voters list there  are exactly 100-persons entitled to vote  at Camp Lister on. Novembes 2nd. The  voting, we hear, will be in charge of. R.  T. Millner.  The October meeting of the Ladies'  Auxiliary of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion was held at the schoolhouse  on Tuesday night, and was well attended.  Two new members were added to the  roll.  Seven tables were in play at the Community Society bridge on Saturday night  with the high scores made by Mrs. Sam  Whittaker (Cranbrook), and Frank Baker  Mrs. McKee and Miss Agnes Sinclair  were the committee in charge, and provided a very fine lunch.  Creston and District Women's Institute met in regular October session on  Friday with the president, Mrs. C. F.  Hayes, in the chair, and a smaii attendance.   *-___,  The secretary's report on the flower  show and school fair at the end of Sep-  t mber showed", a profit of $20.������������������ Five  schools competed in the school fair  section, with Cr.eston taking a majority  of the prizes, .hut Boswell making the  best showing in .proportion to the number of exhibits sent in by that Bchool.  The president thanked all those who had  splendid success:  A.    ���������.��������������������� _ff    4-*-���������^l.~ r.  enthusiasm to Mrs. R. Stevens for all  her work in connection with sending the  needlework exhibit to tbe Vancouver exhibition. The. silver cup this year is reported won by the Comox Women's  Institute with Creston a clo e second.  Mrs. Murreii "and Mrs. Hayes were  named the October-November visiting  committee. It was decided to have a  benefit bridge drive for Mr. and Mrs.  O'Neil. whose home and all its contents  were destroyed by fire a couple of  months ago.; The affair will be held in  the Parish Hall, Friday November 3rd.  Mrs. Murrell was named to represent  the Institute at? the meeting called for  the 17th tOvdiscuss the relief situation for  the coming; winter. Mrs. F. Staples  volunteered to have the November  meeting at her home.  A contest. Cake names, was won by  Mrs. Staples, who received an Institute  cook book as prize. Tea was served by  Mrs. Cherrington and Mrs. Murrell.  problem. t*>e chairman of ihe committee:  reported progress and promised a defiuite  report for next month. There -was a  letter from the Hospital Women's Auxiliary notifying that Mr?. C H. Hare had  been named as the Auxiliary member on  the committee.  For Armistice Day the board will buy  its wreath from tbe Legion Ladles' Auxiliary, who had a letter soliciting the busr  iness. A motion al.o prevailed that the  copy of the constitution of the-board be  placed in the village1 vault. Supt. Farris  of Creston .Electric Company thanked  the board for its letter of appreciation  of the company's effort to beautify he  vacant lots next the power house.  Crow* Nest-PaSs Goal Company, Fernie, wr te notifying that it had acted On  the board's letter asking that the com  pany appoint an agent at Creston*  haa secured H. S. McCreath as selling  agent, and advised that fuel users would  find its calcium washed lump coal very  fine fuel.  *AVV|V       MmMk*  ASaO-llA  ���������&****  *r������-a       <,      mfw. af������������f?*  meets urncers  Harry Miller is President���������130  Played Game Last Season���������50  * Juniors���������Total of 72 Games  Played���������Teams -pay $9 Entry  mm   a..    &.nocc   is   on   a   visit   witri  friends at Calgary, Alberta, this week  Mrs. Man ley of Grand Forks, was a  Friday-Saturday visitor with Mrs. E E.  Cartwright.  Miss Ethel Martin of Lethbridge,  Alberta, is here for the apple harvest.  Misses Ruth McKowan and Edna  Collier of Cranbrook are visitors at present with the former's grandmother, Mrs  Geo. Cartwright.  Al. and Stan. Hendren of Creston have  the contract for- the rebuilding of R. M.  Telford's residence, which was badly  damaged by fire a couple of weeks ago.  Bob and Alvin McMaster of Cranbrook ware weekend visitors at the ranch  "*"ssri,"ass!-it*"-.tivss f ro!** * the ten te"_"_is  entered in Creston Basketball League  were in executive session on Thursday  and night making arrangements for the 1933-  34 season*7and -selecting officials to  handle all features of the league activities. Hairy Miller was chosen chairman  with Mrs. Levirs taking the minutes.  Applications were approved from four  men's teams as follows: Cardinals,  Centipedes, High School and Imperial  Groceteria, as well as half a do*sen  ladies quintettes; High School Reps.,  Highfliers, Creston Motors, Creston  Review, Follies and Pharmacy.  The report of the secretary and  treasurer showed that 1332-33 had been  a very active  season   both   as   to local  has returned to  j*n������  1$. &-Si^igk^ay  Before Board  Some Members Would Execute  Right About Face on Old K.V.  Route ��������� Decision in November  ���������Otherwise Quiet Session  Ksi&h&n&r'  H. H.  Redmile was a  brook at the weekend.  visitor at Cran-  awny  sister,  on  ii visit ftt  Mrs.    Geo.  . ���������*���������;���������"���������,���������������������������"     ..-,��������� , '    ���������  Mr. 'and "Mrs. Irwin Davis of Trail  wero motor visitors .here lust week,  guests pf tho latter's parents, Mr. and  MX&. Jock McRobb.  Mr. und Mrs. Vanco and Gordon along  with Bill Clayton wero viniting with Csil-  Kury, Alberta, friomls tho past week.  Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bond wove Spokane visitors a few clay-* tho latter part  of tho week,  The United Church Ladles' Aid netted  about $15 at tho annual Thanksgiving  concert'and Halo.  A few of tho local huntors woro sue-  coHflful in getting tho bag limit on tho  throo day open Boaaon on pheafltuits this  wer'k.  Tho combined effort of tho Farmer**'  Lit-liUjlo und *i--lu>ol hourd Jihh been huc-  Mrs.  E.  Driffi! is  Creston,   with  her  Young.  Don't forget the dance and bridge  Friday, October 20th, in Hunt's hall.  Waldo's orchestra. Good prizes and  lunch.   Ladies 25 cents, gents 35 cents.  The first snow of the season was encountered here on Monday morning, and  lor  a   time   everything    looked    quite  wintry.  It is announced that G. A. Hunt will  have charge of the ballot box nt the  provincial election on November 2nd.  There are 61 registered voters at Kitchener.  Mrs. H. H. Redmile took her house  guest, Miss LOnn Minich back to her  home in Cranbrook on Tuesday last,  mulcing tho trip by auto, Mrs. Redmile  will remain on a visit there for u time.  n Mre. DouBlas' Putnnm and young son,  1������rank Irwin, who have heen on n visit  with her mothor, Mrs. Sensael, rotumed  to hor. homo at Erickson at tho weekend,  ttccompanied by her sister, Miss Hazel  McGonegal.   , ���������  80 mon arrived last weok for tho airport ulonn* with 40 mon for tho roliof  camp at Mosquito Crook. Thoy aro all  from Alborta points. At the lattor point  they are working on a piece of road  known am r,h,������ jjoo������eneck, just east of tlu*  camp.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Cofoll of Mnclood.  Alborta, and Mm Honry Lovannour of  Pinchor Crook, Alborta, who havo boon  on a two woolen' visit with tho latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Simpaon, loft  | for homo on Saturday. Thoy woro enter-  tnlnod by a numbor of frlonds at a number or teas and bridge** during thoir short  Hl.tiy.  An even dozen members were out fo  the October meeting of Creston board of  trade, which was in charge of the vice  president due to,the absence of President  W, L. Bell, who was at a meeting of the  stabilization bsard. of which he is chairman, that evening.  The outstand ng piece of business was  the submission of a .motion moved by  Guy Constable and seconded by F. H.  Jackson, that the board rescind its previous resolution asking that the North  and South highway be built along the  old K.V-. and now petition the government to put the highway via Canyon;  Camp Lister and across the Lister-Rath  turnpike to I lie U S. boundary about two  miles east of Porthill. This right about-  face in board policy was none too cordially received and it was finally agreed to  leave the matter over till the November  meeting, and in the meantime a copy of  thc resolution has been mailed the  memberfhip.  In connection with tho committee appointed a month ago to devise ways nnd  means of easin*. the hospital  financing  Miss Cecelia Handley  Kaslo after a holiday visit wi  ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Handley  Sid Thomas was a visitor at Yahk a  few days this week.  Mrs. R. MvTTelford ana  Mrs. McWil  Hams were visitors at Kimberley at the  weekend. ... .   /  *   r  -*^*-   _������"**���������    ^*S^"r-*-*������������������.*��������� -*x. ������"t"_    _ ���������^~- ���������" _   _-  The.^otew1i*-^fdr.c*thfs year's provincial election shbWs.142 names at Erickson poll. It is announced that J. B.  Holder will be. deputy returning officer,  with R. Thurston as poll clerk.  k\Slmfmmm^mWtfm  Miss Daisy   Rogers was in  Creston  shopping between stages on Friday.  Mr.     Kantz  business visitor  of   Kimberley    was   a  to Sirdar on Saturday.  . J. S. Wilson and son left for Cranbrook and Kimberley on a business trip  on Wednesday.  Among those attending the basketball  match- between Kimberley and Creston  were Misses Margaret and Daisy Rogers,  Sydney Rogers and Chas. Wilson.  Thc water as indicated by the gange  at Slough bridge reads 2.98, a fall of .18  for the week.  league game? as well as matches with  out-of-town aggregations. Last season  Creston talent had played men's and  ladies'    teams   from     Cranbrook   and  T3 -. ���������        Vamm.. a        laAi~a' a-p-m fmrTi  Troy. Montana, as well as the East  Kootenay champions. Natal Pirates.  Return games had been played at Troy  and Cranbrook. Another notable encounter Was the burlesque contest staged for Creston hospital benefit, which  had netted that institution $50.  The financial statement showed the  league had closed the season with a  balance of 28 cents. Some statistical  information showed that a total of 72  games bad been played, 48 of which were  in the regular schedule and nine in the  playoffs. There were nine senior and  five junior teams in action a year ago,  accounting for a total yf 130 players,  50  I of which were junior boys and girls.  Due the fact that this season a month-  ly rental of ?T0 h**** to b������������ ph'cI for Park  ) pavilion each team will be charged an  entry fee of $9'till Christmas,"'and an ad-  miss.on of 10 cents will be charged to all  leaguegamesi:-mt)Q7no7 passes^ except to  playersi  Officers' for   the    ensuing  year  are:  President,   Harry  Miller; secretary, E.  League games will be played each TuesJ  day and Friday night, and elsewhere will  be found the schedule up to December 19.  Practice night this year will be Thursday.  The opening game wiii be staged tonight. A list of referees for league  games has been posted, and those who  will be in charge at the door for the  eighteen games listed have been selected,  and these names will be found in the  schedule.  HnQPST Al  OPENING  The public is   invited to  attend the opening of tho  now  Greston Valley Public Hospital  Greston  W.I. Flower Show Donations  on  JPA.  AWm, mVnM PtAm Ham  OCT. 25  THREE p.m.  Rolreshmonts will   be 'soi'veri  AfN'riKiini iiik) Eveiling.  Col. Mallandaine, in his capacity of  magistrate, olong with Constable McKay, were business visitors here on  Tuesday'  Dick Dennis and family are removing  their home to Nelson and have loaded  their furniture for removal.  Among the many hunters in the vicinity are a band of Indians, who usually  come here every year at this time.  Capt. Hincks and D. Fisher arrived  hero by houseboat and left for their  homes in Crawford Bay. The party will  return at the beginning of next week for  u prolonged hunting trip.  Thomas Bysouth has now moved from  Creston and will take up. residence at  Kuskanook. *~Mrs. Bysouth, who has  been on the sick list for some time, wo  understand, is keeping better.  Dr. Coghlan and G. G. Cumming of  Trail woro here over the week end hunting from Kootenay Landing, whero they  wero tho guests of F. Hamilton.  Haymaking will bo over In a fow days  and despite tho inclement weather the  ranchors havo succeeded in harvesting  thoir  requirements.  Tho grader has again boon ovor the  road effecting a good job.  A mooting of tho United Front party  was hold hero In tho Community  Hall on Wednesday, Oct. 11th, before nr\  aiuluwcn ������r.tSrnat'r.a at around flf ty Miami  Kanakan was In tho chair, and Tom  1 Mouptford tho chief speaker. Subjects  principally discussed- woro -Capitalism,  the p.C.F. and a general outline of the  partus' platform  AfJ-W an lllnofis extending ovor a considerable'period thoro panned from our  mldat on Saturday a dutiful wife and  laving mother in tho parson of Mru.  Rochac of WttHliout CroeU, in   hor lifty-  The thanks of Creston Women's Institute ia .extended to the following, who  assisted in various ways to make the  Institute Flower Show and School Fair,  a success:  Senator R. F. Green, W. K. Esling,  M P.; James Canadian Seeds, Wm.  Rennie Ltd., B.C. Nurseries Ltd., H.  M. Eddie Ltd., Creaton School Board,  Erickson School  Board, Bos-well School  iiouiu,  vicSwu     i*anCj,    uaCty    oU'iu.itgii,  Col Mallandaine, M. J. Beninger, 1<  LaBelle, J. Nas'asi, B. Moraheto, E. A.  Lewis, T. Mawson & Co , Mrs. C. F.  Hayes, F. Putnam W. B. Martin. G.  Sinclair, Corrie & Sons, W. L. Bell, W.  D. Eddv. W. Fiaser, S A Speers,  Creaton Review, R. J. Forbes, Co-Op.  Store, Dr. McKenzio, C Murro 1. Creston Mercantile, R G. Ptmfien, Crcs-ton  FnrmorK' Institute, Cooks Greenhouse,  Mre. O. Parry, Burns & Co., P. Robinson, R. Walker. F. V. Staples. R.  WulmBley, L. C. McFarland, V. Mawson, W. Donaldson, J Ibbetson, R.  Cranrm, F. Balcei, A. H Millen, H. J.  Harrison, Ross Meat Market, J. B. Winlaw, J. B. Holder, Village C. until, and  Creston Valley Agricultural A sooiation,  who leut table-*, trestles, hunting, etc.  fourth year. Coming hero with their  family .from Saskatchewan some fivo  years ago they took ovor thoir present  placo and by dint of hard work and por-  nevoronco succeeded in turning it into u  splendid ranch. Tho funeral was held  Monday to Creston cemetery from Holy  Cross Church, Croston, Father Hart-  man, of Cranbrook, officiating. Thc pall-  bearor'" woro Joe Saltan, A. Glazier, F.  Paronto. and T. Heptnor Those attending from horo wero Mrs. Bkumernauor,  Mrs. Colombo, Mrs. Heap, Mrs.  Thomas, Mrs. Martin, Mr������. Rogers, Mr.  ThoHO sending floral trlbutef* were: Mr.  and Mrs. Bleumenneur, Mr. and Mm.  Heap, Mr. and Mrs. Roger������, Mr. and  Mrs. Thomas, Mr. and Mm Com, Mr.  and Mrs. Pascuzzo, Mn������. Martin, Mr  and Mr������. Paronto, Mr. and Mra.  Colombo. Mr*'. Hoc)me loaves to  mourn hor four sons and three daughter-i  Tho community extend to Mr. Ro-'hac  and family thoir sliKa-trwl symp������thl������'������ in  thin their hour ol trial. BSKgs^SEBH@iHn--  e^4*' ��������� 5  ���������-������:   -   ���������   *   ���������������������������������      ��������� . W-CB/JUJ ������J-JL. ���������%.������������������������** ��������� .  ���������    -���������-���������-a       .    -mm.  _ _ . __ Mm  ,*aT*-*iaB(  ^rMMRiiiili  iiSiiiiliiiti  THE  .GREAT  Fire Prevention In Saskatchewan  *������������������������-  THESE HARD TIMES"  Hon.  James  F.  Bryant   Gives   Somet    ���������   '��������� . .   '/""'i/1     ' '"    ' " l ' ''  Information About Fire "Preven-      I ',!The hard  tion In Saskatchewan  of  times    and   scarcity    of  I money makes it more important than  A������, wi-niitpr in chare-e of the. -pirei ever  to  economize.  One way-I save  r.-t^A^Sm Tr.*   ������Z*  fvff i^JSL  ������������rt   an  clothes is  by  renewing  the  color  ^Y^^Ac^l the PrairieL and > Qi faded.or-out-6f-style drisses, coats,  stockings, and underwear.  For  dyeings or tinting,   I   always   use   DIa-  ; V.-; 1H A1 -*. ^QTMES7*nTERVE$   : \  ��������� TW'jENpriE^Bi-QOD���������7:.-7... .7;':  .Ala I"  good   Drug &   De pt;: Store*  '.Co.. t teJT^Toronto.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  _A   bicvcle  of the  ''nennv-farthins-'*  Forest Fires Act of the Province of  Saskatchewan, I take the opportunity  afforded by the Fire Prevention Week  to bring to the attention of the people of Saskatchewan the necessity Of  greater caution and care on the part  of the majority of the people of Saskatchewan in order to prevent loss  of life and property by fire.  Reliable statistics show that over  a.periau often years, 407,000 fires ln  Canada have destroyed property valued at over $402,890,192 or an average of over $40,000,000 per year, and  that during the same period 3,514  lives were lost in burning buildings or  over 351 lives per year, and in addition 9,067 persons were seriously injured by fire. These, figures do not  take into consideration our losses in  property and lives caused by forest  fires.  "IT-*-* 4"K*% m.pm.pm Am 1 Ck *������> *"������ 4>~Ua*-A ******* A VA���������  m.AA aw***��������� jVUl ^.ASkJAmtf kmAAkpim, W ������*--b*������b,-W *-w-  ported in Canada, 47,853 fires with a  property loss of $42,193,815.00. That,  however, was not the total cost of  fire. To it must be added the incidental cost of insurance protection,  and the cost of maintaining municipal fire departments and water supplies for fire extinguishing. Including  these items, Canada last year incurred an unproductive expenditure  of over $100,000,000 through lire, or  roughly ?20O for every minute of the  year. Capitalized at five per cent, this  represents the gigantic sum  of over  raond Dyes. They arc the, most  economical ones hy far because they  never fail to produce results that  make you proud. Why, things look  better, than new when redyed "with  Diamond Dyes. They never spot,  streaks..-or^ run. They go on smoothly  and evenly, when in the hands of  even a 7 ten year old child.. Another  thing, Diamond Dyes never take the  life out of cloth or leave It limp as  some dyes do. They deserve to be  called the world's finest.dyes' I " .'  S.E.G., Quebec.  model, one of the earliest fashions in j $2,000,000,000  which  is only  a  little  this method of locomotion, has been j less* than our National Debt. If de-  .^ a      <���������<>������    m. -,-,-, t      s       voted to programmes of constructive  sold for ������80 at a well-known London, eff0pt |ns������a<f of beitlg wastefully dis-  auction room. J 8ipated, such a sum would go far to-  a   vetAr-an 0*** the Roval  Canadian' wards  the amelioration of many  of  -������������"   1~!TV, i-       t^^..-Iv*V"V.v *"r~T������T! the   social  and   economic   ills   from  Mounted Police, Edwm J. Cooke. 78.   ���������.v.:~w ���������._ _���������_  -..^���������;~~ ������*. +he������ -*������?':-  i nuiCu we arc  aducuug <b.e xne pre.������~  who came to the west from Toronto j eni time.  48  years  ago,   is  dead  at his  home]     Reliable statistics show  that  over  near Selkirk. Man. } 80 per cent   of the fires which occur  i originate either directly or indirectly  The Pas Lumber Company, with; through inexcusable ignorance and  big timber limits in Saskatchewan, I neglect, and are therefore preventable  will cut 18,000,000 feet of logs, a and that the exercise of reasonable  .---.������.. e, . * ������ _ J.X.- ��������� prudence and care would reduce the  greav aea. o. ic in oos������vatc������.e������an. ^ns. [csses by fire in Canada to the corn-  winter. More than 400 men will be | paratively insignificant losses in other  given employment.  Mr. Justice W. A. Macdonald  i countries.  lns~ j equip and maintain fire fighting de-  tlce of the supreme court of British ] partments for the purpose of putting  Columbia, announces -he is contem- i out fires after they start, and our fire  plating retirement. Ke has been on' departments in personnel and appar-  ,. _. .       .   ,     ,.*. 1 atus are admittedly superior to those  the supreme court bench for 20 years.! Qf Burop���������f only a yfew thousands are  His honor said he was nearly 75. | spent to prevent fires from starting.  Probe into tbe Anderson Lake, B.C.,! Jt would, seem as^ if we were attack-  fatal 'nlane crash on AueTi^t M h-m I in& the problem from the wrong end  isxai   plane crasn on Augusc io has j to a great extent. The best time to  resulted   in   the   cancellation   of   the j deal with a fire  danger is before a  flying license of Pilot G. J. MacKen-   fire  starts, that  is,  by the  adoption  of such preventive measures as  will  zie, the Department of National Defence officially stated.  The British Board of Trade announces that the issue of licenses for  landings of fish into the United Kingdom from Swedish ships is suspended  until after December 31 as this year's  quota has been exhausted.  The Prince of Wales has appointed  Plight Lieutenant Edward H. Fielden  to be chief air pilot and an extra  equerry to His Royal Highness, and  Flight Lieutenant H. M. Mellor to be  air equerry. Flight Lieutenant Fielden  Is personal pilot to the prince.  All-metal aeroplanes, each with a  capacity of 10 passengers, are to be  added to the Air Union's Paris-London service early next year. They will  cut the flying time between the two  2ities and accelerate the service between London and Marseilles.  A 72-year-old man fell dead in  Pittsburg* while digging a ditch.  Hours later he was identified at the  morgue as Francisco Negonl. A  search of the weather-beaten shack  in which he lived as a recluse disclosed papers and bank books indicating he left an estate of $100,000.  A Roman temple, probably built  not long after the time of the Crucifixion, is the latest discovery unearthed on the site of tho half-hurled  city of Verulamlum, hard by the  pleasant city of St. Albans, in Hertfordshire, some 20 miles from London, England.  Take No Ch nn cos  When n fire occurs in Chile or Cuba,  the owner of the property is promptly  arrested nnd put in prison���������sometimes lor weeks���������until proof that ho  is guilty of incendiarism'is shown to  be locking.  mm *n"-ir-|-ii .urn irrr-ir ur. ���������.-miir mm. -. yn  --- ji n.. i ...i l.ii     11.  ��������� STOMACH COMPLAINT.  ^netfMBm*. Mxh, \V. Kenton of 445  ������N Slmcofi      St.,      London,  JgSmmV*"''   '"*\       <)l)t-,'ltl"'S!1   "f0ln*  """i0.  %\.    'Xi^   l   n-i-^   .''���������  'Men';*;"  ia i,������   ("iCiklCji    Mi.llc.il   DiiSCOV-"  ** y j <-ry   when   I   wan   nni������  X ���������yj  ilowii   iiikI  iiwt'ully  nor-  F7       j"   vouh,   bcltf-ed   nrift   fre-  W*^   J        (|iiriilly     nml     thn    hub.  V'        would  prcMH up around  my  lirurl,   Thn   'lllnrnv-  tiy' Innrcl  up  nml  Mi'fiiiKthcrietl my ny&tem  to U1.1i I full \i*r/��������� bcMcr."  *������>lir 10 Or. 1-ler.ii'a CIIuId, UuiYa.Ii������aNB Yni  to*  free  nirnlli-ul uilvlto.  *..i ' ..."i ������i..... ....mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmm  W.    N.    rt    yoin  A������Ha%\ rtjUiiilfaili*^  make it almost impossible for a fire  of any consequence to develop. That  is how the problem, has been largely  solved in Europe and as a result very  low insurance rates prevail in European countries.  It must be borne in mind, that fire  insurance rates for a country or community are based on fire losses previously  incurred  in that  country or  community. The fire losses govern the  amount the insurance company must  collect from the public in fire insurance  premiums,  and the higher the  losses  froth  fire,   the  higher  the  insurance premiums paid by the public.  It is gratifying to note the success  which has attended the Fire Prevention Campaign of the Government in  the last four years. In 1929 Saskatchewan lost by fires, exclusive of forest   and   prairie   fires,   the   sum.   of  $4,859,670. In 1932, the Saskatchewan  fire  loss amounted  to  $1,673,741  or  about 34 per cent, of the fire losses  in 1929. In 1929 thei'e were only three  provinces In  Canada where  the  fire  losses were greater per capita than  in Saskatchewan.    In 1929 Saskatchewan  nre losses   amounted   to   $5.60  for every man,  woman and child in  the Province. By 1932, the Saskatchewan fire losses were reduced to $1.82  per capita,  as  compared with   $5.60  per capita in 1929, and Saskatchewan  occupies the proud position of having  thc lowest per capita fire loss of any  province la Canada. We believe that  our Fire Prevention Schools, our Fire  Prevention    Campaign   through    tha  schools and homes of the province, In  which preventive work Saskatchewan  led all tho provinces of Canada, has  contributed   very  materially  to   this  marked reduction.  The results of our Fire Prevention  Campaign and the tightening up of  our fire inspection work has brought  a great deal of gratification and satisfaction to those engaged In fire prevention and to the Fire Insurance  Underwriters. I desire, as minister In  charge ofthe Fire Prevention Act, to  thank ^all who havo taken part in  U1I3 cumnaigu which has produced  such splendid results. I thank, thc Flro  Commissioner and thc officials of my  department engaged in this work, tho  Flro Chiefs, tho School Trustees, the  teachers and thc pupils of the  schools and alBO tho parents who so  heartily co-opcratod with tho children  In thoir study of flro hazards and  how to prevent thorn.  In ii.dmt.inn to tho im> los.ses already  referred to wo have suffered loss  through forest fires and horo again  thoro linn boon a marked Improvement in Saskatchewan during tho last  four ycnni. In thc year 3*1)30 tho control of forest fires waa under tho Dominion Government., Provinclul control ntnrtod In 19*11. The number of  firoH in tlio foronlH during tho Inst  four yenvn arc nn followo: "tU'30, 03(3*  1931, 191; 1932, 121; 1933, 54 to date.  The total forest area burned over  3s as follows:���������1930, 390,423 acres;  193l��������� 181.907 acres; 1932, 81,363  acres: 1933S *"r'-;1000 acres, as com.Dd.red  with 390,000 acres in 1930. The "total  loss in the forests was as follows:���������  1930.;   $485,068.00;    1931,   $117,189.00  1932, $75,810.00; 1933, the amount'of  loss is not complete to date but ia  very much less than in 1932.  The cost of forest fire suppression  Is aa follows;���������1930 $62,464.00; 1931,  $16,445.00; 1932, '$5,902.00; 1933,  estimated cost $1,600, as compared  with $62,464.00 in 1930 under Federal  Government control.  We .attribute this reduction in the  lire loss partly to the wet weather  but to a grreat extent to the tightening up of the fire regulations and the  amendments which we have made,  providing for strictest control of fire  in the north country.  A great many of our fires during  the early part of the season are due  to settlors startle!*-* fires for the our-  pose of clearing up their land. With  the burning permit system; in force,  the field officials of the Government  have been able to control to a considerable extent the losses occassioned  from, this cause. Settlers are requested to snake every effort to see that  in burning their slashings the fires do  not escape to" adjoining lands, and the  assistance of the field officers of the  Department of Natural Resources  may be .called upon when required  for instruction as to the proper har>d-  ling of fires.- >  The radio system operated by the  Government an Northern Saskatchewan in connection "with its forest  protection force has proven most satisfactory in providing communication  between remote settlements and lookout towel's, ."^e greater part of northern Saskatcli^aii a^d the^prest area  is und^r-B.fire'i^ "idpk-*':  out towers ahtt.*������he occurrence of fires  is noted very quickly, same being -reported by radio to the local ofllcer of  ���������.l.**    ^>    -    -1     '-��������� '-'   .-     ^r.*_ ���������    ���������. ������.���������   b��������� !-_..  8..U.G     UC^/aJ UUCMI.,      )VUU     1XLO.JT      uc     USS-DI.*  ed by additional fire fighters who are  transported by 'plane with equipment  and supplies when required.  The great hazard in the matter of  forest fires is;., the settlers who have  taken up lahil, adjacent to and in  many cases right alongside forest reserves and licensed timber berths.  In an effort td clear the land for cultivation they }*bd often carelessly resort to burning-of the young growth,  and the deadj and down timbers in  the season of JtheXyear when the timber is dry. To, guard against this the  forest fire regulations have been revised and amepded so as to ..-require  a settler to obtairiTa permit from, the  Forest Ranger7-.-or. Fire Guardians.  This regulation will be vigorously enforced and all settlers and others  within sound of my voice are urged  to comply with the regulations and  warned that failure to do so will be  followed by prosecution. The Royal  Canadian Mounted Police have been  appointed fire guardians In addition to  the regular fire rassgers,  As minister in charge of fire prevention, I urge upon the citizens of  Saskatchewan that at such time as  may be found most practicable;  1. All dwellings and their surroundings be carefully Inspected by  their occupants and all conditions  likely to cause or promote the spread  of fires removed.  2. All public buildings, stores,  warehouses and factories be Inspected  and cleaned of rubbish in order to  reduce fire hazards and maintain  health and safety,  3. All hotels, theatres, asylums,  hospitals and Institutional buildings  be Inspected and provision made for  all changOs' jri'ocefsiary to protect the  occupants froim danger in the event  of fire. ' ��������� ���������    t  4. Fire chilis be hold for the children In all schools, for tho inmates of  all institutions nnd for thc employees  in all largo stores, and factories In  order that a greater degree of safety  may he enaurcd by acquainting tho  occupants with the best and most ex  peditious  mode   of  exit   in  time  danger. V  ?*. ������������r>*kr.$ol    4^������������,f ������^������*.#-4s\w������    ^������.    4-u.&   ....8.  ject of fire prevention be given by  the teachers and by municipal officials in the schools and that such appropriate literature as may be made  available be ���������distributed to the pupils.  6. BoyTScout leaders give instructions to the troops under their control as to the best means of co-operating with municipal fire departments  in the prevention and extinguishment  of fires and especially as to the desirability of qualifying for the Fireman's badge.  Ninety per cent, of the fires are  avoidable because they are caused by  carelessness. In 1932 the fire losses  la Great Britain amounted to just  over one dollar per capita, as compared with a $4.06 per capita fire loss  in Canada. ..Every Canadian should  make an effort to cut down these  losses, and to think and work in  terms of fire prevention, not thia  week only but fifty-two weeks in  every year.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 22  PAUL, IN ASIA MINOR  J������A������.-3      -. __. sa       J-~  a.uu   4.1 e   said    UlltO  them, *Ge ye into all the world, and  preach the gospel to the whole creation"."���������Mark 16:1*>.  Lesson: Acts 13 and 14.  Devotional Reading:   Ephesians  2:  13-22.  nri.  "explanations and Comments  _ First _ Foreign    Missionaries  chosen and (uonsecrated,  13:1-3.���������In  the Christian Church at Antioch.  there were prophets and teachers,  men of special ability and inspiration.  Among thens was the energetic and  lovable Barnabas. Others were Synae-  on the i-siaek���������doubtless an African,  and Lucius of Cyrene (the province  in North Africa lying next to Egypt),  who was perhaps one of the Cyrenian  evangelists who had founded the  eaureii at Antioch (Acts 11:20) ;Man-  aen, who was a foster-brother of Herod the tetrarch (Herod Antipas, son  of Herod the Great), and seemingly  a person of some special prominence,  and, finally, Paul. Apparently the historian intended Pauls place at the end  of the list to be emphatic, just as  was Barnabas* at the beginning of the  roll. These five leaders were evidently  Grecian Jews.    >  "We know nothing of Symebn, and  Lucius, and Manaen, and yet it is  good to 7 have their names, for they  remand u^ of the host of faithful witnesses of. the t*t**ut"i,- who!; stood, bacit  of the^ Christian :^oyiEan^E^7.ajnd encouraged,::'ite^-lejLderifT^p-^^^y ., on.  ���������*?*U!i i*!SllJ!!rC  ;,77*tp������**������!  ���������^JjJ������i-WJs/-A-PXxft-mi a>  TO0VEIT B^T^fJEN Ef^RONS  Heavy Ice Cream BU!  Saskatchewan       Consumed      About';  $400,000    AVorth    Of    Confection In 1932  Saskatchewan palates have a yen-^  j.g" ice cream.  During the year 1932 residents of..**  the province consumed more than.-.  300,000 gallons of this confection at.;  a cost of almost $400,000.  The total value of all dairy pro--,  ducts in the province in 1932 is esti-->  mated at $13,033,100, and residents .  consumed 35,000,000 gallons of milk;;���������  with a value of $5,250,000.  This information was released by.-  the Department of Agriculture.  Statistics shoVv* that for the v^*���������-^ -  the   amount   of  milk  fed   to   calves *  was estimated at 7,530,000 gallons.  During the same period, 17,860,835*  pounds of creamery butter and 21,-,  500.000 pounds of dairy butter, were-i  produced. Fifty-six creameries were ?  in  operation.  George'Elio^'iiDifbhe*  talks,-  New Firm Incorporated  Treasure Seeking Company Officially >  ammxmmS%i  ali   vujiaua   %XU,PPO 8.8.6  Incorporation of a company to seek-  f or  hidden  treasue  ig given  official -j  notice  in  the   Canada  Gazette.  The-7  Canadian Oak Island Treasury Com- .  pany,   Ltd., with   capital   stock   cf:  ^150,000 and head office at- Victoria,..  B.C., has been incorporated.  7.-Its purpose was defined in the offi--  cial notice, a3 follows:  "To locate, seek for and extricates  speaks of the faitl*tral'^whb!^are not  famous/ What shoiuld we do7*without  them? All great causes demand great  leaders, "vvaxhou"; jfaui and Peter and  Barnabas   the/early   Church   would] Oak. Island in the province of Nova .  have been as an undisciplined army J Scotia,  in the Dominion of Canada,^  without officers,'[or as a rope of sand; J buried or   hidden    treasure,    money-  from or under or in the \*icin"ty of  but Niger and Lucius and Manaen  were needed as surely as Barnabas  and Paul.*'���������The New Outlook.  While' tbe Church at Antioch under  the leadership of these five men, was  carrying on its services of worship,  prayer and fasting, an advance movement was initiated under the direction of God. It is probable that the  prayer of the Church was "waiting  upon God for special guidance on a  matter already occupying their  thought.; this matter was surely the  question of a forward movement into  the Roman Empire."  "The method of God is not different  today from that which prevailed in  the past. In our time a church convention/after due consideration of  qualifications and opportunities, de-  cidea to send missionaries to some  promising field, and on the minutes  of the session it Is recorded as an  action of the body that lias exercised  its consecrated wisdom in the transaction. If the writers of the apostolic  age had been chronicling thc event,  they would have mentioned that the  Spirit said to the Church: Separate  me these men for the work to which  I have called them. Both records  would be true, but the second would  be In greater harmony with all the  facts. We have not yet learned to  write the story of thc Church, or the  proceedings of Christian bodies in  such vivid and vital terms." ��������� The  Christian Century.  (gold, silver, copper), minerals,.,  metals, coins, precious stones, jewels,;;,,  trinkets, bullion, ornaments, or any -  other useful or valuable objects..  Three National Anthems  The Austrian political tangle has-?  given the people three national an-7  thems. The Monarchists sing, "God?  Preserve Franz the Kaiser," the Republicans sing "Austria, My Austria,'**  and the Nazis are now singing-  "Deutschland uber Alles." All are-  sung to the tune of "Glorious things;  of Thee are spoken," by Haydn.  Calling Chicago the Athens of*  America doesn't sound funny untiR*  you call Athens the Chicago of-**;  Greece.  #ICARETTE PAPERS  UARC'E  FLAT BOOK  .THE SAME PAPERS ATSt"'  ,    IN AUTOMATIQUE BOOHU,  -T^'rF'U'Srs^B^TtryifEs,  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  WnUc up your Xivcr Bilo  ���������"W78#lart������j* ar*������1������������������i.*.l  Vou Mt, "faftlltafl- punlc" alinply 'mvuuibkb your  h'cr Inn't iwmmm 6t������ aliUly two nouricln of llmiid  bile into your Ixoweb. Dlttontlon nml ullnnlmukun  Ct- both Immiioiwl, Nml your imtlro ������y������t������m i$  . Wlmt yon nwirt [��������� k liver ullmnlnnt, Bom*.  ''''������������������nR'thAticutui favtbo-fttiAntttltn, mineral wu tor,  oil, li.-xntlv������������Mncly or nUawlnirffium or rnti0ii������B*  wliinh only move th������ l>ow������l������--"anoi-lin( tha n������Al  ������n������u������t of troublo, your llwwr.  "I.'iikaii(J������rtw'a lAttlB Uvkr rill*. r������rely v������a������������  . .'���������-, No >l"'lr*l" ������������Iomf������l (mercury). Maf*. But*.  A������\t for ihrnn by neajse, llefusej cuI-~-ituts2.  Sft������, Ml pil| il!n!5������C*[9.. fl"!  Gives large Sum To Hospital,  Pntient Shows Gratitude To Surgeon  -    Who Saved His Life  A patient's gratitude to a distinguished English doctor who performed- three major operations on him. in  19 daya and saved hla life, hao rcault-  ed In a gift of $125,000 to the Middlesex hospital, enabling it to establish  what Is called tho first X-ray diagnosis department In the world/'  The patient is W. H. Collins, of  Woxham Park, Buckinghamshire, arid  tho medico   is   Dr.   Alfred   Edward  tUT^W    "������r^8.,.,.,,..,  . .   *������ M M     .. V>������. I t,J\J* .,  AWq.       O      **I**j     ***a*S   ^**J      *������*****!  jB^aag^       g|        l^w^t    lH^p^        BJj       mmiaw  A   "CUt ,Ot. "Wantad   Inventlom"   kr\V>  Full Information stilt Vt������t> On Ita.i)\-������at.  Thn RAMSAY P.n   doko*   ������Z* ������ank st.k  ������������t������l#   U-%*m'\0m.A  pltnl.  Now CJoul For Fireplace  A now chemically-treated coal for  tho open fiveplaco burns with a plno-  scented odor, and another now kind  produces -flames In any color to match  the docoratlvo plum of thn room.  Hong it in  your Icit-  ctiosi. raii  out ono  o.hoot of  W a at o d  Paper at-  a timo.  pAPEn nwiiounTd  I.MMW.^>...|BlUir|Ml|IWll.|l|l. HUfcl  ilAUlLTOlNL ONTAbUO  ������? >.'  :,r.vl.,^lii'y;iTMViifiml^mrV;'  ft'MttiitliilaiiMW^^^  raitti4iMlii������ii,T.-iV|.lJiifllMl<m'i������)il.lw'������>������  lari ItaMiM^aWai KaltlliilMijIlilfll  iMlMMMi^i wB^TKEvraiw. -GJaasTON'.'- .B.>:e"  /  "���������BISSBai  him."  She was trembling, too, with  Tangier.  "Not because of Tme 'but for  what he was saying about you."  "I heard enough," Peter said curtly, "which doesn't'matter." But Tra  sorry I am responsible for introducing you to such a bum.'  He walked around the bench and  stood above Gus,who rolled over then  and put his hand tentatively to his  bruised jaw. Pett r assured himself,  that, his victim was only stunned,  stood up and adjusted his own tie and  clothes, and took Camilla's arm.  "Shall we go back to the party and  forget this unfortunate affair? Glad  I came out here to look for you. I  missed you and had already lost one  dance -with you, so I suspected something was wrong." He was trying to  dismiss the incident and sound casual, Tbut his voice still shook uncer-  MM* A ClafiaMA I  uuunaiiiiiiii.  UfiCE  Wf II L.  By  EDNA BOBB WEBSTER  .���������������,-..._*.������._    B,  juicita,  Girl" Etc.  aUi^awiun  ScottV Emulsion is  a great comfort. It  strengthens.  mmmmmmmmmm&  tainly. "I know you wouldn't, volun-j air is    sweetly    caressing    and    the  tarily cut the dances you had prom-   sounds of the night whisper and echo  ised nae." j mysteriously like conspirators of ro-  "But, Peter, he said those terrible' mance.   The   moonlight   stretched   a  7:SYNOPSIS:.  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  "���������commercial^ artist, and Peter Anson,  a struggling sculptor, meet in an art  -class and fall   in   love.   She   is   the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family, *bUt is not to share in their fbr-  ���������"ttine when she comes of age, T*iey  are faced with the problem of "marriage   or   career'   and   Camilla   does  not want to tie Peter doWn when he  has so much promise as a sculptor,  At an art school dance, Gus Matson,  ��������� t-eier's roommate, who is jealous of  ~Peters success, takes Camilla out on  the. lawn to tell her "something she  should know about Peter."    -  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER XIII.  things about   you 3"    She   was    still  trembling -with her own resentment, I  and wondered how Peter could  dismiss the thing so calmly.  .-. .  "But you don't believe them, darling?" he asked quietly.  "Of course not!"  "Then, that's all that matters. You  know, the world has so many people  in it that there just have to be some  like that���������ungrateful and jealous and  malicious. But time is too precious to  waste even thinking about them.  From how on, we'll just forget Gus.  Peonle like that -"ust iiang thorn aoi-i������i<������  X^a    .   ^^     ������������*������ mp~^ .. j ^     J ^" ���������** Am     ^ m^^mAA^^       A. a mm ^a^^mm* ^^m. w  Arm*  with their own rope. He cam shift for  silver path across the lagoon, down  which tiny ripples rode gleefully with  the breeze. Somewhere; a pair of birds  had just finished the building of their  nest and twittered sleepily, and an  adventurous frog gave a frightened  croak and leaped into the water with  a thudding splash.  Camilla chuckled softly. "Poor  thing! Perhaps fee was on his way  to see his girl friend and we frightened him so he never will have the  courage to try again.'"  "Too late, anyway,'to start out adventuring," Peter laughed."''He should  be taking her home, as I am���������and  himself, as he did before I took pity wish I didn't have to,*' he added soft-  on hhn. At least, that's one load off ly, drawing her closer with the arm  my -mind!" | that held her. v  "Well," began   Gus,    exhaling    the  smoke of .his  cigarette,  noisily,  and  ^"turning toward Camilla. "You sure  do get to know a guy when you live  with him. And I'm tellin' you now  that Peter is not good enough for a  sweet little.kid like you. He has a  dozen skirts after him all the time,  like the moths around that light over  fliers. "*"^hv ? Because he kids 'em  along and makes each one think she*i*������  the berries for ~him:*"D'yotf' knoW'itow  he's payin' his way through school?  On the money he gets from ricii  -clasxies like ������ou! Has he' touched ycu  for a payment yet?"  "You are despicable," Camilla tcld  him in a deadly calm voice.    "I don't  believe a word you are saying and 1  refuse to 1'sten any longer!!'    7  "Oh, yeah?"   his   laugh was  ugly.  "-"Pll bet you are beautiful to look  at when you're niad like that. I told  you I'm crazy-about you and.I meant  "it. If Peter is good enough for you,  so urn I���������" and before Camilla was  aware of what was happening, his  arms were holding her like a vise andi  ~his mouth was seeking hers while she  struggled violently to free herself.  From behind them, a doubled hand  struck out swiftly against the s'de of  Gus* head and sent him sprawling upon the ground. At the same- time,  another arm grasped Camilla's shoulders and prevented her falling from  the force of the blow that separated  them. ������  "Did he hurt you, dear?" Peter was  "breathing hard, with ang-fcr and exer.-  ���������tlon. '"'''7^777.  "No, but I   hope   you77have   hurt  talk as If I were going to be a bur-  UCXX   W   yOu: .Z-:.f.'       :.'   .    v.-. ��������� . ��������� .;    *���������;  "Never that **' * he protested. "But,  you know���������"* *  "I know nothing about letting you"  take care of me, Peter, this is the  day: of women's freedom, you knOw,  freedom from the bane of idleness  that makes them burdens to men.  You don't have to take care of me,  just because you love nae.",  "And that is just why I do want  to take care of you. That is the test  of a man's love,; whether or not he  wants.-7to ��������� cherish and protect a  woman. It's all right for women to  be free and independent���������free to escape from the guardianship of men  if they wish. ~ But when a woman  falls in lpve, she, goes fight back to  the beginning of things again��������� service and submission and dependence.  She can't escape if. And the man who  loves her in the right way, wants to  take care of her, to endow her with  his worldly goods. It is part of his  vanity."  "Of course, but all of that is in our  future, dear, and. for people whose  situation is different from ours. I'm  talking about us, now. Why should  you grieve and worry over not being  ��������� able to provide for ine, when you  should be giving the best of yourself  to your work toward success?"  "But what else can I do?" Now  that "Tve Tuund you, I. can't forget  you���������not for a minute. Oh, Camilla, I  need you so���������**���������  He stopped abruptly to kiss her.  "How can we go on like this���������for  years?" his, voice yearned.  "We can't," she whisT>ered, "and  we'll not."  "What do you mean?" he demanded.    ���������   7 *  ��������� ,.,   .  (To Be Continued.)  "As we have therefore opportunity,  let us do good unto all men:"���������Gala-  tians 6:10.  I ask Thee for a thoughtful love,  Through constant -watching wise,  a \*    au^vb    wu-w    j^mm&xm    tvxbu    jv.jf.i.UJ.    oaJLAl.xC.3,  And to wipe "tne weeping eyes,  And a beart at leisure with itself,  To soothe and ^sympathize           " ���������A. L. Waring.  . Surely, none are so full of cares or  ,f WJ.  /m?.~7*:<ZmP>ar.  Peter Was Breathing Hard  From Anger And Exertion.  Wmh tha painful part well  with warm water; than rub in  plenty of Minard'a and  you'll! fool boffor E  N*A, Mtm*  ,    It   dusta���������-as It cloana  i i       ���������aa  it   pollBhea.  *"* IIAMI1.TON, ONTAlUO  w.   N-   n.   iiqio  "Do you mean," Camilla was incredulous, "that you have been keeping Gus���������?"  "Most of the time, he shrugged  indifferently. ���������  "And he could say that!" she exclaimed with dismay. "Well, this  world surprises me a little more  every day���������the people, I mean."  "Sure, the world is fine. It's tha  people���������regular hodge-podge. Interesting, though," he added thoughtfully. "Every good or bad surprise I  havo over human nature makes mo  feci a little bit wiser, and more able  to cope with It in general. As Tennyson said, 'I am a part of all that I  have mot'."  "Oh, Potor, you're so fine yourself,"  she told him with lovlnjf admiration,  "that you can find soma good In  everything."  He pressed her hand thut was  tucked into his arm, as thoy walked  slowly back to tho auditorium.  "That's bocaiisio you think so, honoy,"  he told herewith characteristic mocl-  osty.   -  ���������'������������������' W ���������   ;'*    .#-,-,Hi       m '    *  Tho last balloon had escaped coll-  niij-wRrd, numy of them .were doiiatcd  and had dropped to tho floor which  was Btrowt-. with confetti, ftorporitlno  dangiod limpy Hi mld-alr, and tho  oruhoHtra had crooned goodnight.  Again, tlioy woro waking through  tho park, arm in arm. It was that  witching hour whon tho young moon  rklc-H  high  and  jrlorloiiHiy,  when  the  "You don't wish that more than I  do, Peter!"  "Precious! But that's not the worst  of it. Lord knows how many moro  years I'll have to be taking you home  and leaving you,' forlornly.  "Not years, darling!"  "It will bo, unless things happen a  lot faster than I have any right to  expect."  "But why do things have to happen���������before we can have each  other?"  "So I'll be able to take care of you,  of course; Sometimes," he sighed  heavily, "I'm. afraid that never will  bo."1 '77,,.,-  "Why, you doar, foolish thing, you  waiting patiently and trustfully on  God for His daily commands, He will  not give direct ministry for him, -increasing according to their strength  and desire. There is so much to be set  right in the world, there are so many  to be led and helped and comforted,  that we must continually come in  contact with such in our daily life.  Let us only take care that by the  glance being turned inward or strained onward we do not miss -our turn  of service; and pass by those to whom  we might have been sent on .an errand straight from God.���������E. Charles.  Look up and not down, look forward and not back, look out and not  in, and lend a hand.���������-Edward E.  Hale.  of lcidnoy troubles aro pain in th*  back, difficult urination* deposits  in urine. Gin Pi lit* relievo kidney  troublo by jjcntly soothing and  healing tlio inflamed tissues, 50c a  box at all druge-ist**.  One Of Queerest Trades  Professional Writer Of Speeches Has  Oflice In London's Famous  Strand  Entitled to a high place on the  membership list of the club of queer  trades is surely the professional writer of speeches who occupies a skylighted office In London's famous  Strand. His enterprise and originality  havo at all events brought him success, for since his idea was first put  into practice, a few years ago, he has  written hundreds of speeches on the  most diverse subjects. Titled and professional folks of all sorts apply to  him. For the most part, however, his  clients' requirements aro of a moro  ordinary nature, and consist of demands for after-dinner speeches, and  addresses for bazaars, prosentations  and similar functions. Then tho writing of political speeches at times also  forms a considerable part of thc nimble speoch-writor'H activities; and on  many occasions he has been called  upon to write both "for" and  "against" tho samo party and subject.  Flgcon Sought First Ahl  Whon lost ln a fog a pigeon took  rofugo on a ship in tho Bay of Biscay  ln an exhausted condition. Tho owner  loot hope of recovering It, but a few  days later it camo back with a message tied to It which told him that It  iind been fed and cared for.  CHICKEN     SHORTCAKE  2 cups pastry Sour  fatl^i cups of bread flour)  '3 teaspoons Magic,Baking Powder  y������ teaspoon salt  4 tablespoons shortening  1 egg  Va cup water  Sift dry ingredients; add shortening and mix in thoroughly with a  steel fork; add beaten egg and sufficient water to make soft dough.  Roll or pat out with hands on floured  board. Cut out with large floured  biscuit cutter, or half fill greased  muffin rings which have been  placed on greased baking pan. Bake  in hot oven at 475������ F. about 12  minute*. Split sad butter while not.  and fill with hot creamed chicken.  Makes 6 shortcakes.  ������*./  ^j....     $%/Bjmm.mm     /m\ fas.*m    i%/9*maam    mm  JaSy X9JLS-OH jr%.t,&i.,& IfAUH    o  light? flaky  Ghieken  mAmJfm\.Sa\3\.      ������L W'tCl* .*"L"&B.'%8#'  *'I always* use  and   recommend  Magic  Baking  Powder," says  Miss Alice Moh%  Dietitian of one  .  of Montreal's   finest   apartment-  hotel restaurants.  "Magic, combines efficiency and economy to  the highest degree. Besides, it always gives dependable results."  i    In whole-hearted agreement  with Miss Moir, thc majority of  Canadian dietitians and cookery  teachers use Magic exclusively. And  I 3 out of 4 Canadian housewives  | use Magic because it gives consistently better baking results.  No wonder Magic outsells all  other baking powders combined!  Favour your family with Chicken Shortcake���������made with Magic  as Miss Moir directs. Note its delicate flavour, its feather lightness!  Free Cook Book ���������When you  bake at home, the new Magic Cook  Book will give you dozens of recipes  for delicious baked foods. Write  to Standard Brands Ltd., Fraser  Ave. and Liberty St.,Toronto, Ont.  -^otol^hMlitutcl  ty*mtft4^:dw^:::  M-utoln CauuuU  "CONTAINS   NO  AMJM."ThU������tfUe-  ment on every tin.  Is your ttuarantea  tu^MtMaalcnalcln-1  _   .Powder la fr������aa  fjtf from aalum or any  '       harmful ingredient.  .  Cigarettes produced in Egypt In  the last year are estimated at nearly  5,000,000,000.  Improved economic conditions aro  Inspiring fanners ln Peru to plant  moro cotton.  !  IRRITABLE?  alLE^Jaj,mM|, JL mt^MaWMmmmVLmm w  ���������IVtrfB KMrAltw 1?.. "P8i^1rl-������n������i������,,������  Vegetable* Com-pouml  It steadies the noaves und liclpo  to build you up. You will eat better . .. sleep bettor ..-. look better. Llfo will seem worth living  again. Remember that 90 out off  tod women ony, "It helps me.'*  Let It help you too. Liquid or tab-  S*st fosress,, as yow "prefer* vmw&mmammam  'C������a~a ma  3.MAMU  a . mm mam*.mv. . enj hl* ma mi s PA tt������j  kJSkiStO'A XT*?      JLw-ffi* V AS* 77  fl  used  lonely  ==now I have  a telephone'*  "I'm glad we have a telephone  again," said Mrs. Archer. "I  felt like a hermit without one.  Those invitations that usually  come by telephone didn't  come at all then. I was so  lonelv. It's hard to be otherwise if you can't call up your  friends or relations once in  awhile, or if they can't call you.  "But things s/re different now-  T   ���������.������*  --J    ~*    XI.-a. I 1���������    * i:   by     having   a   telephone   installed."  If they, in turn, are passed on to  the trade at.a margin of 15 cents,  which is the spread fixed by the  board in setting the price as be=  tween wholesaler and retailer,  then the latter might reasonably  be expect *d to offer his customers  this well known variety at about  $1.50.  Assuming the household will  run about 150 to the box the  ultimate consumer will be getting  a very desirable all round apple  at about one cent each, which  certainly is not extravagant even  in days of enforced economical  shopping.  Other 'New Deals' Failed  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LISWSITED  TH������ nRPQTnw RervRsruu  '  SS*.     m4prmnmm<0 m  flJBi*    ������������������-, wi 56-ww  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  $3.00 toTjTs. points,   "~ " "' ������ "*  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C   FRIDAY,   OCT. 20  Review Weil Read Overseas  It is refreshing, indeed, to have  a card from J. T. Oakley,who is at  present in England, who tells us  that he is keeping closely in  touch with affairs in Creston  Valley by reading the Review  each week at the office of B.C.'s  agent general in Londoff.  And still more gratifying is the  word from Mr. Oakley that,  judging by the wear and tear  shown by the weekly papers in  the agent general's reading room,  visitors to the office appear to be  just as keen to read about Creston as any of the other districts  in this province.  It is to be hoped that our readers, wiil not be carried away with  the idea that because adherents  of the old parties have broken  away and organized a new party,  and talk rather glibly of a new  deal, that something new will  really happen in provincial  government affairs���������and as per  promises   so  easily passed   out.  Voters should not forget that  less than a dozen years ago  England   had   exactly  the  same  !*r������������i *\? ac!C8*,*.3-r������^ti f*w*v������     .Via    T .^slis-is*  mmmMmy   ^rm   mm*jmjmm. ^m*.-m.x*   &. %^.aa       %rmm^*       ^.&mm.m*m  party_ but when it came into  power it was no better than its  predecessor and lasted not more  than three years.  About 1920 the province of  Ontario tried the United Farmers,  who were just as lavish  as the  ir"*;  a*"**, T"*"      ii-i     nrnoran'-ODO     <r\f    ���������������     -nam  ���������^^. .*_t.a   .        ������.������������      f^m.%*. Kmmm v^%sw        ^..       mm      A*v* v.  political   deal,    but   Ontario  pudiated the U.F.O  years.  Nature Lends a Hand  In connection wftiT the '* selling  of the Okaiiagan's tonnage of Mcintosh Reds it is just possible that  nature is on the side of the "cent  a pound" movement.  Experience has demonstrated  that in the average year the  British market will not absorb  more thah 25 per cent, of this  variety due the excessive size of  the Macs,  Latest reports' on the 1933 crop  would indicate that this variety  is not showing its usual size and  that for this year possibly 50 per  of the crop wiil be in the export  sizes and if this per centage can  be disposed of overseas the Okanagan may find itself unable to  supply the demand that is expected to show itself within a few  days.  Reps. vs. Greston Motors. Creston  Review vs. Highfliers. Imperial Groce"  teria vs. High School.  Tuesday, Nov. 7- (K. Payne) Creston Keview vs. Follies. Imperial  Groceteria vs. Centipedes.  11 1 ���������*"**������ *!-���������-*-%���������*���������������  \Am<mwmm'M.%mJXm\  mrkma. ^^���������aVl^^'S***  aiiutua  iOui  of  in the  Alberta  Friday, Nov. 10. <H. MiHer).  Ion Motors va. Highfliers. High  vs. Pharmacy. Cardinals vs.  S.hool.  C res-  Reps.  High  rf"!.** =_    *3LT __jC._j������  ���������4mri*mtAf.lMkt;mtlt  .8   AmmtpHStUt  Okanagan  to  hand  papers co imnu at  the end of the week would indicate that up to the present  growers in that district are ot  unduly worried about the slow  demand for apples in general, and  Tvicintosn neBas in particular,  which latter variety is piling up  in alarming quantities for this  late in the season.  The Penticton Herald has compiled shipping figures for 1932  and 1933 up to October the 8th,  on which date a year ago there  had 'been a total movement  ���������������   ST4?  Ol   UD  XT ._  uueSe  Apples at a Cent Apiece  ���������re-  reg-  has  new deal"  governments in the U.F.A., but  things in that province are even  worse than they are in B.C.,  while as to the morality of the  men who were supposed to give,  the neighboring province the new  and better era, Alberta is not at  all proud-  In this contest it will be found  good business to forget party and  mark your ballot for the man  who is best qualified to serve this  district, on which point there is  admittedly little room for argument.   Vote Putnam.  (N.   Payne).  High  School  Tuesday, Nov. 14. (A. Lewis). High  Reps. vs. Highfliers. Centipedes Vs.  High School.      ������     .  -  Friday, Nov. 17.    (A.  Speers).    Creston    Review    vs.   Pharmacy.    Creston  Motors vs. Follies.   Cardinals   vs    Im  perial Groceteria.  ^Tuesday,     Nov.    21.  Pharmacy  vs.  Highfliers.  vs. Imperial Groceteria.  Friday, Nov. 24. (O. LaBelle).    High  Reps. vs.  Follies. Creston  Review  vs.  Creston    Motors. Centipedes vs.  Cardinals.  Tuesday, Nov- 28. (K. Payne).  Creston Review vs. High Reps. Centipedes vs. Imperial Grdceteria.  Friday, Dec. 1. (H. Miller^ Pharmacy' vs. Creston Motors. Follies vs.  Highfliers.    High School vs. Cardinals.  Tuesday, Dec. 5. (A. Speers),  Follies vs Pharmacy. Creston Motors  vs. High Reps.    Imperial Groceteria  vs.  rf"*f f> ,������.f*l * Bm 01 a  ���������msmmm ������������������.._*���������������  Friday, Dec. 8. (H. Corri*-*). High-  fliprs vs. Creston Review. Pharmacy  vs. High Rep's. High School vs. . Centipedes  -. Tuesday, Dec. 12. (E.Couline). Follies  vs. Creston Review. Highfliers' vs.  Creston M otora. Cardin als vs. Centipedes. .:. -;.-: ���������:-..^.L';:':: 7'77*7777; .. :j;  Friday, Dec. 15. (F. Levirs). Highfliers vs. High Reps. Pharmacy vs*.  Creston Review. Imperial Groceteria  vs. High School.  Tiiesday, Dec. 19. (A. Lewis).  Follies. vs. Creston Motors. Highfliers  vs. Pharmacy. Imperial Groceteria vs.  Centipedes.  FOR SALE���������Ranch horse, weight 1300  lbs., $30.    M. Wigen, Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������1900 Agitator washer,  water power, $20. Also roll chicken  wire    T. Mawso   & Co., Creston.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PENTECOST Al.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, OCT. 22  KITCHENER,   SCHOOL���������10.30   a.m.  Sundii" School.    11.15 a.m    Church.  kJiiUJCWVa      - MUi4������i wvrvaijr    w    mmi-m.AAiAi.Ajfr -      v-m  mv *  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   3.00 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������Sunday   School,   10   am.  Gospel Service, 7.80 p.m.  HUSCROFT SCHOOL, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Illustrated Address.  CRESTON-���������Friday, 8.00 p m., Subject,  "Robbers of God."  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  ������ *afe*������t'feanajflh������������'afea������a4a^a^aa������a*'fc>a  ��������� AiA.A.  ��������� A imim,    atAa������aA*maAaT>.  B������a#BB������a>fta*%a*ftk������ata%a������atli^atBftB������ai&*a4lBk*atftb^  ERVICE  is O'iv motto when it comes  handling  that Dray ing job  r  I  any other job in the  for that matter.  to  ���������or  line  PHONE 21.  Hinchliffe Hits Independents  If    the   wholesale   and   retail  selling    agencies  on the prairies  are as considerate of the buying  public as the local stabilization  board has been in fixing prices on  the winter varieties of apples the  consumer should have no complaint this season as to the cost  of this fruit  With the price of Wageners,  for instance, set at 75 cents, and  with a 19 cent freight rate, the  jobber in Lethbridge can take  these into stock at, say, $1 a box.  per cent, of- the crop, whereas to  that date this year the total shipping was just 81 per cent.  On "other varieties," apart  from Mcintosh, the movement in  1932 was 8 per cent, whereas this  year it is but 3 per cent. These  figures are for the entire Okanagan and are compiled from returns by the Cartel in 1932 and j  stabilization board figures for  1933.    ������������������ ������'    '    '<*V-   : -'" :"-^.'*���������'=:  In accountin0* for lessened sales:  the Herald points out that the  season is later, thatVthere7?Is no  buik shipping >this'^"'--ye^r^,%nd'  winds up with ...the^ 9Mse*r^atipn  that "general reports mdicat6/  that the domestic*"conditions are  improving and we7may loolk.ibr  an extensive movement of apples  between now and the Christmas  Order your COAL before the cold weather sets in  and avoid disappointment.  H. S. MCCREATH  COAL,  .<WmWW'W'9"mimWW'WmWW  WOOD,  FLOUR,   FEED  mtwi  "yvt 'yy������w-y ��������������� Mwmmwm0m*Pm  ���������13  1 only  Secondhand  Victor  Orthophonic  Portable  Phonograph  Vii'Ht-elass condition.  Hegular price ^40.50.  To clear at  CI A,    KLfm  Kfyt>  JA.      ii. mm%J/ %J>  with two recoi'd.s.  V. MAWSON  JKlSftTON  y-i  In Similkameen, South Okanagan and Salmon Arm, where  three former members of the  Tolmie cabinet are endeavoring  to stay in public life by offering  themselves at '"independent"  candidates, newspaper reports indicate that they are finding the  going very tough, and are compelled to spend so much time  with explanations that don't explain their great betrayal of at  least a one time popular, if un-  capable, leader, that they are  making little headway trying to  put over the "new deal" they,  too, would give the province.  The indifferent reception they  areg etting will come with satisfaction to Hon. Joshua Hinchliffe, minister of education, who,  some months ago, when asked if  he, too, would seek nomination  as an independent, is quoted as  saying:  "It is for moro important to mo that  I retain my Bclf-respect than that I  should obtain a nomination. Every  person who has the least conception of  what honor means would despise mo,  and what is far worse,.I should despise  myself wero I to desert my lender on  tho ovo of battle. What Is even still  worse, I should bo loathed, nnd I  should loathe myself, wero I to desert  my loader at such a tlmo in hope of  iroprcvins **r.y {"hnnccr: of obtnlnlnj; :i  nomination. To bo compelled J-.n rnrry  in my mind to the end of my life tho  knowledge that I had doaortod my  political leader al tho commencement  of n political battle in order to snve  my political skin, is far loo big a price  to pay for a nomination, ovon in tho  city of Victoria. I. for ono, do not intend to i)uy it. 1 am supporting tho  policy of Dr. Tolmln, and tho moro  dillicult lio may Unci it to put hio plan  into effect tho moro I shall fool obllg-  ���������til    atrd to luttiiut him "  season.  ������  r  fcA^a*^a������aatmaA ��������� ������m,a mmm^mmA^kmA%mmmmm\aA A ��������� aft a> Aiiatfkal.m * aWLa* if- m m% ���������taft^B%^a'fca>������a-|at8������ A^a^at^t^-B^te  r---  w  NOW READY FOR YOU  Get your winter supply now and be prepared  -fi)t* the-cold weather.  -.Dry Fmfm^ SmfssLf FtSJiwa^aaeir  ST ON  Basket ball Flay  Starts To-Night  Six Teams in Ladies' Section���������  S?our in Men's ��������� League Games  Tuesdays and Fridays���������First  Half Schedule Ends December  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  'g, un,i'iy ^y.y w '\fmmmWm  ��������� wm-wwrn ��������� T'T't't1  mm' m'wm"-f B������*^*ly^>,yyy  The following scheduld is to be completed by Christmas. A new schedule  will be released for tho spring season.  The first of the two teams mentioned in  each case is the home team and must  furnish a scorekeeper and timekeeper for  the game. These must bo competent  officials. The captains of the two teams  must decide on a suitable referee at least  one day before the game. The referee is  at liberty to appoint hia own umpire if  he wishes to act with one. Tho person  named in brackets after each date is  the executive member responsible  for opening the hall and collecting  receipts. In any case whero that member is unable to perform tho service himself he must see that a suitable and responsible person takes his place..  Games will bo played every Tuesday  and Friday throughout tho season. In  the ladies* section, 80 games will bo  played, each team mootinc each other  team twice. In tho mens' section, 18  games will he played, each team meeting;  each team throe times.  fc ii. .at*aV ��������� af>l a A B A ��������� aTV i a% > i A aa A BB ���������*%  ii A A ��������� mwm a ���������*%��������� 4\ ���������aft ��������� 4a A a A ��������� A ��������� A A a*lh������<*fcat, Aa������ Am mm%m Aa������a#>aji AaTaa^aal A������a*afc   lA ������*A*aA*aAa������kaA^>aAa������A'  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Rihs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  4  4  4  4  PHONE 2  MV^W*BjM8*W*l"8W**0,B-1-^^  "fl  VI  .���������cu  4  4  Friday, Oct. 20.  vs High Reps.  Croston Review,  fli-hnnl.  (F. Lovirs); Follies  Creston Motors vs.  CardinalB  vs. HlRh  (O    LuBi-liw).  Review.   HiRh  Tui-Hduy, Oct. 24.  Iliah Hops. vs. Croston  School vs. Contipodos.  Friday, Oct. 27. (A. Lewis). Orostoh  Motors vs. Pharmacy. Hiahtliers vs.  Follies. Imperial Grocetorm vn. Cardinals.  Tuesday.  Phnrmru-y  Contipodos.  Friday,  Nov.  Oct.   -81.  vs.   FoHIo*",  (N,    Pnyno).  n*������rrll*mln   vs.  n.    (II.  Corrie).    H������������:h  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying   to   deposit   your  Bavings*  TV you cannot visit us personally,  settid your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and la  earning interest rcRularlv. nr-o  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fond $20*000,000  Orcston. S"j*a5*iC.������*  ������   w~_���������������  ������.   m ������j.b, mr������.iJ|.  r*nw  PPUMUkty^miM.  ^M;MIM.!i!M9!f������l,*l#.;f.������lllw*M������w  immmm  wwiwuiw  mhtimtmxm ;.THJS-.^VCKJfilSI'Oa.- MIS * IIS Kf  /  QUALITY FIRST  mm\B<kM A BAB ���������*���������***���������  WfNNUtL  *;   PHGHE 52L  GROCERS  WHOL.ESAUE  a FT AIL,  P.O. Box 31  CRESTON  PHONE 19  spread with the usual toasts to round  out an evening that is sure to prove the  highlight of Creston Masonic history for  some time to come.  rni -  i litre  ESC F  H ^Sa.     BSSB  AL  is an excellent demand for  winter apples at prairie poi ts and the  Exchange and Long, Allan & Long packing sheds are working considerable overtime to keep up with the rush. The  Rodgers box factory was also operating  a night shift at the first of the week to  meet the demand for boxes  Raspberry Jam   .   ������    AhS*  4-lh. tin, (Bonuington Brand   THU  TONIC ALE, Dr. Wats  STOUT  *-.  TQP^  trnTM     0*Tf"%  u  .73  L U X  a  3  Small1  nantaffoc  WE HAVE THE AGENCY, FOR  filcGAVIN PROOijQTS  BREAD -   CAKES   -  DO-NUTS  Don't say Bread!   Say McGAVIN'S-  There's a difference!  If?  "���������%���������  ���������<  per pkt.  HBfc  WANTED���������Double bed with coil  springe, must be in good shape. O.  Becker, Camp Lister  PIGS FOR SALE���������7. weeks' old Yorkshire pigs, from registered stock, $3.  Mrs. J. Yerbury, Camp Lister.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. m. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY. OCT. 22  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.  11 a.m.���������Matins and Communion.  To the  OLD COUNTRY  for  CHRISTMAS  /  Fares  Exceptionally  Low  Nov. 20 to Jan. B  Return Limit  Five Months  Go while bargain fares are  *T*i ..m,M.  ice to seaboard connecting with  fast, comfortable Canadian  Pacific Steamships.  Frequent Sailings during November  and December.    Travel all  CANADIAN  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 160)  IN THE MATTER OF Parcel "B,'*  Block 13, of Lot 812, Plan 730-A,  (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 S^tember,  1919. I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of  my intention, at the expiration of one  calendar month from the first publicatio ���������  hereof to issue to the said John Herbert  Gobbett a Provsional Certificate of Title  in lieu of su**h lost Certificate.  Any person having any information  with reference to such lost Cerrsficate of  Title is requested to communicate with  he undersigned  DATED AT NELSON, B.C., this  26th day of September, A.D. 1983.  A. W. IDIENS. Registrar.  Date of first publication, Sept. 29, 1933.  FORM No. 13.  (Section 39.)  LAND AGT  Bays Defeated  ,*"B_ m.   ValCSlUU  JaVAlgM  School  oasKetoall  Talent Divides Honors with  Kimbesiy���������Girls Win Easily���������  Boys' Game is Close Contest  Notice of Intention to Apply, to  Purchase Land  In tho Nolson Land Recording District  of Wo-*t Kootenay and situate on west  aide of Slocan River, at Shoreacres,  B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that Wm. J. G.Oliver  of ShovoocroH, B.C.; occupation, rancher;  intends to apply ror permission to purch-  aso tho following described lands:  ("ommoneini*- at. a post-planted-on west  nido oi Siooun-River on tho lino between  D.L. 302A and D.L. 508 about six chains  east < f tho north-wont cornor of S L. 2 of  D.L. 302A; thonco 20 chains west;  thonco 20 chains! north; thonco 25 chains  more or loss east; thonco south following  west bank of Slocnn River to post of  commencement; and containing 40 acres  moro or loss.  WILLIAM J, O. OLIVER,  Dalwl August 7,11)33. Applicant.  Two years ago an inexperienced teu������<  f. girls from the Creston High School  braved the winter roads to Kimberley.  Playing their very first game on an-indoor court, they went dowh'to defeat by  the overwhelming score of 24-6. Last  Saturday night, with five members . of  that same team still playing, they reversed the decision when they swapped  a game, but out-classed Kimberley  aggregation by a score of 30-4 *  Hampered by the slippery floor, the  obviously nervous youn rsters from the  mining town were outplayed by a team  which put up a splendid exhibition of  basketball. The local girls were a little  weak in their shooting, but in passing,  fast-breaking and organized plays. gave  one o* the best displays seen on the  local floor.  From the first whistle the High Reps.  j dominated the play, three nice baskets  by Mary Abbott, one each by Irene  Bourdon and - Nell Payne, and a free  throw by Agnes Crane, giving them? ah  11-0 advantage at the end of the first  quarter. Tne second quarter saw three,  more points added on a nice field' basket  by Ruth Kare and; a free throw by  Mary Abbott. *  After half-time Kimberley started off  with a rush, which culminated in a field  goal by W. Beattie, but Creston countered with baskets by Irene Bourdon and  Yvonne LaBelle to end the quarter 18 2  In the final stanza, Creston girls again  ran away, especially after the Kimberley  girls had the misfortune to lose their  centre on personals. Nell Payne added  two field goals and a free throw to her  count, Agnes Crane two field goals, and  Molly Moore broke into thescoring with  a field basket and a free throw.  The second game was a close struggle  from the first whistle to the final gone.  It had been freely predicted that the  local boys would be swamped by Kimberley, due to their youth and inexperience, but it was a ding dong battle  throughout, with Creston leading by 3  points with only   five  minutes   to   go.  The first half saw Creston lagging behind with the score 13-10. Checking  was rough, due largely to the slippery  floor, and shortly after the mid game  break Allan Speers, the. local captain,  was benched on personals. Uuperturbed,  the Creston boys ran up a score to 16 13,  taking advantage of the breaks l^ike experienced players. With five minutes to  go, Kimberley rallied so successfully  that they scored 7 points without reply.  For the locals'Jack Payne showed remarkable speed and scored 10 points,  but was ably supported by his teammates. Jim Downes played a steady  game at guard. For the Kimberley  boys, McLefoh and Davies played a  brilliant game.   Tho teams.  Kimberley girls���������Chambers 2, Shannon, Beattie 2, Davies. Thompson,  Thomason, Sweeney:   Total 4.  Creston girls���������Bourdon 4, LaBelle 2,  Payne 7, Hare 2, Crane 5, Moore 3,  Lewis. Abbott 7:   Total 30;  Kimberley boys���������McLoish 9, Thompson, Pearson 4, Davies 7, Motek,  Minney, Howie, Orr:   Total 20.  Croston boys���������Telford, Payne 10,  Maddnss 4, Bevan, Speors, York,  Downs 2:   Toeal 16.  were visitura here on Saturday. The  former conducted a well attended service  in the church -on Sunday. It is hoped  the Anglican Sunday school can be started up again, with Mrs. Howell in charge  Miss Vera Packman, who has a been a  patient in Creston hospital for the past  two weeks, returned home en Sunday.  Wes. Young and parey of Lethbridge,  Alberta, were auto weekend visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. Hackett.  A decided change in weather conditions  took place at the weekend. Sunday  evening and Monday saw rain and a  slight flurry of snow.  The voters list for the Wynndel nolling  subdivision has just been issued and  shows a total of 181 persons qualified to  vote on. November 2nd, which is a somewhat larger Ifst than in 1928.  Swndsy morning* saw the annual prize  giving for attendance at Trinity United  Church Sunday school, at which Ethel.  Morrow and  Donald Truscott received  a bible each.   Richard Avery was awarded a "Life of Moffatt." while Jean Bunt  and Margaret Grant were each given a  "Mary Slessor" book.   Those receiving  bible characters   were Gordon French,  Kathleen Joyce, Rose Kinkade and Allan  Comfort   these books promising to be of  great interest to the recipient?.   In addition to the perfect attendance prizes  book markers, suitably decorated, were  given those scholars with almost as good  attendance records.    From  the  senior  boys and girls groups Billy Craig, Lorna  Donaldson and Eva Phillips.   From the  intermediate  section.    Goldie  Walker,  Irene Pridham   Jessie Beam. Anna Kinkade and Charlie French.   The teachers  and   officers   look  forward to an even  better list  of prize winners when rally  day comes again.  827, on Saturday, on which occasion she  made her official visit. Local sisters report the Kimberley meeting a fine treat.  The Work was put on in faultless fashion,  and at the end of lodge work a banquet  was much enjoyed. The Kimberley sisters presented Mrs. Manley with a silver  gift7and was'accompanied back to Cranbrook where she made her official visit  on Monday. . '  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. G. Rohacs and family wish to express their sincere thanks for the flowers,  the sympathy and the many kindnesses  shown them in the illness and death of  their wife and mother.  a very _ large   turnout of  O    C*r\aT������irklj������1l������\a������*l*    -.affc-p  .-.    -.^g^* mAAkk'.kkjA^       W*  There  was  members and  the meeting of Blossom Temple Pythian  Sisters on Friday evening, which marked  th official visit of Mrs. Bernice Manley  of Grand Forks, grand chief for the British Columbia jurisdiction. Degree "work  was exemplified for the edification of the  grand chief, who complimented the officers and staff on their efficiency in initia-  tary work. After the close of lodge a  banquet was served by the Pythian Sisters in which the members of the Pythian  Lodge were invited to loin. Short talks  were given by a number of sisters and  knights. Solos were rendered by Bros.  E. Clark and W. I. Truscott. A recitation was given by Sister Kitty Littlejohn, which was appropriate to the occasion. A useful gift _was presented tbe  grand chief by Sister uassard, which was  suftably acknowledged. During her stay  at Creston Mrs._Manley was a guest of  Sister Mrs. iv. m. Cartwright of Erickson. A delegation of sisters from Blossom Temple accompanied the grand chief  on her visit to   Kimberley Lodge,  No.  ���������/I  ������       afle       Mmmk        mmf&& %mW mVLmmmmi  of Drs. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at        '  St. Eugene Hospitals Cranbrook  TUESDAY  OCT. 31st  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR. NOSE or  THROAT, oc to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  UUI. 11  P. Long  ��������� fir-  is undergoing treat-  Miss Vera Packman of Wynndel was  abie to leave the hospital, Sunday.  Mrs. M. Samuelson of Canyon left on  Friday, much improved.  Mrs, B. Maione was able to leave for  honss -Tsursda*' - -   -  Mrs. H. H. Harper and baby are both  improving.  l&rs..E.  ment.  Mrs; Walker is'a^patient for removal.  of tonsils.     .    ' r *  Douglas McKee of Lister was admit  ted, Tuesday, for treatment of an injury sustained while at work.  S. Watson was admitted to 'hospital  on Tuesday, -'having sustained an  injury to his left leg.  Jack Faulds, O. Pratt and Chas.  Kuhn are still patients. All progressing favorably.   ���������  The Matron and Staff of the Hos  pital wish to thank vhe ladies of  Christ Church for their kind donacions  of fruit, vegetables and flowers, and  all others who have been so kind with  donations.  Poverty at iJawn  And a Million at Dusk  So Fantastic these starved souls  refused to believe it . . . Yet  the paper they held  was good  for One Million Dollars!  ��������� m  with  GARYCOOPER  GEORGE  1? AT***T*  Local and Personal  Sheriff M. E. Harper of Nelson was  here on official bnsiness at the end of the  week.  Miss Dean of Deanshaven was a visit*  or with Mies Joan Hilton during the  wtek.  RADIO FOR SALE���������Atwater-Kent  battery radio going cheap Bert Boaey,  Crestoh.  Christ    Church   W.A.  bridge drive at the Parish  October    20th.     Cards  are having a  Hall, Friday,  at   8.30   p.m.  XWynntStBt  G. Melnnis spot-it a few days in Nolson  last week on a business .visit.  Tho first oloctiori mooting was hold iu  tho hall on Thursday ovoning, whon tho  speaker was Tom Mountford, tho United  Front candidate.  Mr. und Mrs. Fircntino and family,  who havo boon holidaying horo, returned  Inst, wools to thoir homo in Cranbrook.  On Friday evening lire completely  destroyed'tho shuck of Charlie Richards  on tho flats, but. fortunately most of tho  contents woro saved.  J.Ai'*...**.  an  An^li  </iil������Cr   Sttad   "pijliYmi'i,   of   ������.lit>  Sunday School mission   band  prompt.   Admission 85 cents.  Ibbitson's Beauty Parlor wishes to  announce their opening, opposite the S.  A Speers' store Let us advise you  about your next, Permanent. S. G,  Vonne, operator.  CANCELLED���������-Duo to circumstances  over which the committee in charge have  no control, it hus been necessary to cancel  the cribbage tournament at Lister School  Sa urduy, October 21st.  LIBERAL MEETING, CANYON-  Arrangemonts havo been made for Tom  Reid, M.P., to Bpealc at a Liberal rally at  Canyon Community hall, at 7.30 p.m.  Saturday, October 21ot.  Croston h'gh school got an oven break  in the basketball games with Kimberloy  hlgb    on    Saturday  night.   The girls  quintette won hundily, 30-4, but Creston boys' team dropped a closo contest  20 16;  Tho three-week utrotch of indian  summer woathor tho valloy has enjoyed  i-a*i>iu tu uii und on Sunday when tho  mernury took a much lownr ������ilr������ nm! this  has boon followed by showery "und much  cooler weather.  Visiting brethren to the number of 40,  from Bonners Forry nnd Sandpoint,  Idaho, woro at Creaton Wednesday evonlng for International Nigh*-- at tlw>  Masonic Lodge, nt which a third degree  -.yf*," oonferrod nnd after lodge proceed,  ingn   there  wan  a   very   line   ban quit  mm^^g-AggS  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairine  WYNNE GIBSON  CHARLIE LAUGHTON  JACK OAKIE  FRANCES DEE  WHAT WOULD YOU DO  WITH A MILLION ?  ':������>t-*-'-al-ff-l^^  '���������r BAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Saturday and Monday Specials  COCO MALT. lb. tin       $ .63  Delicious food drink.   Chocolate flavor.  RED RIVER CEREAL. 2 lb. pkg     .IS  Wheat, Rye and Flax.  TAPIOCA, Minute, 2 pkgs     .27  Requires no soaking,  PINEAPPLE. 2 tins      .21  Singapore, sliced.  TEA-BISK, pkg  Whole Wheat.   Turner free.  .22  SAUSAGE, 2 tins       .43  Swift's Pure Pork.  SOAP, Sunlight, 2 pkgs  4 bar packages.  BAKE AS Y, 3 lb. pail  Burns' Shortening.  .ir  .76  I  | FOR QUALITY AND PRICE, PHONE 20. ������  im&mWmMmi&wAMik**^  YOUR DRUGGIST  He is a member of a learned profession���������  exacting in its l-equirem-antR. Your Physician  relies on him to compound prescriptions. There  must be no mistake. You call on him for many  services���������often when other doors are closed.  For his many services in promoting public  health, he deserves your good will and hearty  support.  KNOW YOUK-JDliUGGIST BETTER.  CHESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  OHO. II. ICHT^IiV  Til 12  RRXALL BTOR1S  #3f  in. jil Sn. J9Z jit. mmmm  -race KETran---. crestoh. j*.  r  in Few flMaiinsjfes  Ws  PEG, I'M FRANTIC.TH'S WORK. |  MUST BE DONE-AND IV'E   *  SPLITTING  HEADACHE  i  POUT WORRY. GET SOM������  ASPIRIK  TABLETS  AN*? YOUR   HEAOACHE WWX ]  0E GONg BEFORE YOU  KNOW IT...  2     LATER.  f.  LOOK WHAT IVE DONS, P������G ..  ASPIRIN   SURE STOPPED   THAT  AWFUL HEADACHE IN A JIFFY...  NEVER FECT SeTTER. I  ii  I  I KNEW IT WOULD)  ASPIRIN   IS  THE QUICKEST  SAFE  REUEPPfiOlA  PA1M,  KNOWN...  London's New Lighting Scheme  For Quick Rehef Say Aa^nrviW���������When you Buy  Now comes amazingly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia ... the fastest safe relief,  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results are due to a scientific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet begins to dissolve, or disintegrate, in the amazing space of  two seconds after touching moisture.  And hence to start "taking hold" of  pain a few minutes after taking.  The illustration of the glass, here-  tells the story. An Aspirin Tablet  starts to disintegrate almost instantly you swallow it. And thus is ready  io oo to work almost instantly.  When you buy, though, be on  guard against substitutes. To be sure  you get ASPIRIN'S quick relief, be  ���������sure the name Bayer in the form of  a cross is on every tablet of Aspirin.  *������*     WHY  ASPIRIN  WORKS SO  FAST  Drop an Aspirin  Tablet in a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE it touches bot  torn, it has started to  c"s"ntc"TrI*'t?-  What it does in this  glass it does, in your  stomach. Hence its  fast action.  MADS .Tt CANADA  Does Not Harm the Heart  *E^nao"-s*S7"Bu*idihgs   Will   Be 7 Flood*;  Sighted'voir, Certain Occasions 7:  Canadian visitors to London this  winter -will find town a much Ufi-  glooKiy place than they had been led  to expect, states Douglas Webster,  London Correspondent of the Regina  Leader-Post.; A lighting: scheme has  been planned and will be carried out  this winter which will rid London of  its reputation of a city of dark and  gloomy places^:  Famous buildings such as the 'clock  tower of the. Houses of Pariiapient,  the National Gallery, Westminster  Abbey, and St. Paul's Cathedral yr'.l  be wired for. floodlighting and illuminated at certain times.  The London society has the plans  in hand. Its intention is to flood-light  certain buildings frequently and especially on such days as have national significance. The cost will be borne  privately*.  The project was first mooted by  the Incorporated Association of  Architects and Surveyors some three  years ago. Nothing same of it then.  Today the London Society has the  matter well In hand and it is hoped  that the first display of floodlighting  under the society's auspices will coincide with the British Industries fair  which takes place early in 1934.  Although thia floodlighting is designed to boost the Industries Fair  the scheme will not stop there. The  Royal Society intends to make it a  permanent feature of the London sea-  JaD&tiV Activities In Pacific  A  Time For  JL nougrit  "Winter approaches and the year progresses steadily to its close. The  major activities of this great western agricultural land are rapidly being  completed for another season. The hours of daylight are becoming fewer, the  loncrsr. As Nature thus  ACUTE ACIDITY  Smmwlw^f mV     ������a������*Vi\>i  U~C-������\ ,.   U������4U     %mAA C     <C ���������  CAJmm.XJ.^ ���������&     ailU     {.aWf 14.4. O    Ui     V4������Ai, XV  works out its annual changes, man, too, alters the routine of his life. As his  activities on the land "become lighter, he rises later in the morning* and  retires to rest later in the evening. And he employs those evening hours in-  ways not possible to him when physically tired cut from a long day's labor  in the fields.  In the late Fall and Winter months thousands of people in "Western  Canada devote themselves to reading, to study, to forms of recreation, to  community gatherings, which are not possible during the strenuous menths  of plowing, seeding, harvesting and threshing. The Fall and Winter becomes  the time for self-improvement, for checking up of oneself, for planning for  the future.  Possibly, because of the very nature of the times through which the  world is now passing, with a multitude of, as yet, unsolved problems; because  of difficulties to be overcome which are taxing the resourcefulness and  testing the courage of everybody; because of the danger of feelings of  despair overcoming hopefulness and faith,���������because of such a world condition it is probable that people will do even more thinking and study than in  times past.  Unquestionably people are thinking, perhaps as they never thought  before. Admittedly, there is much loose thinking, reckless thinking, by so.me.  There are others who, perhaps, imagine they are doing some real .thinking w  but who, in reality, are allowing others to think for them and are merely  adopting the thinking of others. But many others, probably the vast majority  of people, are thinking for themselves, thinking seriously, and earnestly  studying, and will continue to do so in even more earnest, serious fashion  during the next few months.  Few investments, says one writer, are so sure and profitable as the  effort to equip oneself in the four fundamental accomplishments:  1. How to think accurately and comprehensively.  2. How to express thought in talking and writing.  3. How to work skilfully with the hands.  4. How to take one's place among men.  The next four or five months will provide a golden opportunity for  many of us to make such investments. As we road a newspaper, magazine or  book, and obtain entertainment therefrom, the opportunity is likewise ours to  think out for ourselves the wisdom or foolishness of the thought expressed  or ideas advanced by thc writer for the time being engaging our attention.  It is an opportunity to test the accuracy and comprehensiveness of our own  thinking.  Or, as we listen to some speaker over the radio, to an eminent clergyman, a man well known In public life, an outstanding figure ln tho financial  or industrial world, a great scientist, Inventor, traveller, author, or social  worker, and as we glean Information, and hear definite opinions advanced,  we, of course, advance our knowledge and are entertained. But we will have  missed a real opportunity for self-advancement If, at the same time, we fall  to ponder over and analyze what wo hear, and bring our own thinking  apparatus into full play, and apply the test of our own acrious, concentrated  thought, to the views expressed and thc ideas advanced.  It is well to be a good listener, a consistent reader, but it is bolter to bo  a student. Let us absorb from others; in that way Information Is gained and  knowledge advanced. But let us bo something more than a sponge which  merely absorbs. Let us train ourselves to sift thc true from the false; the  good from the evil; that which is strong from that which is weak; selecting  that which ia constructive from that which Is purely destructive.  There is much to criticize these days, and destructive criticism Is about  the easiest thing in which tiny person can Indulge. But there is also much  to commend and applaud. War with all its horrors nnd suffering Is to bo  condemned,���������condemned as thc peoples of tho world havo not yot seen fit to  condemn It,���������but oven In tho days of war there was nevertheless dovolopod  attributes of character of tho finest and noblest typo. Tho present economic  depression ia a world tragedy. Its evils must be mitigated, and a repetition  of It prevented as far as It Is humanly possible to prevent something over  whlch man alone lias not complete control. But out of tho depression thero la  fiiowly, but surely, arising a greater conception of man's relations, duties and  responsibilities toward his fellow man.  Thoro is u better way of life for ovory individual, for ovory community  rind nation, for the world. It will be broupht about, nnd th������? new era ushered  in, not by some tremendous upheaval, not by a rapid overthrow of what now  is and the equally rapid substitution of something clso, not by tho efforts ol*  nny one man, or party, or nation, but by tho Individual efforts of all combining to one great ccmmun o������ul. Tlio mmi or woman who clooo hla or hor  own thinking, deep, ho-Houh thinking, and who applies thoir own Gort-glvon  powers and energies to tho particular task which confronts thorn, will bo tho  real croutoni of, and leader-- in, tho now era that Ih dawning.  Now Is tho time for ovory poison to fit himself or lu-i'solf for the groat  work now ut hand and ahead.  There can surely be no doubt about  m.^..*    ^^^am^m.^..       ...  ....._        -^. **������ . m.mmm^^..JF *\s.  acidity that can give such permanent  relief as in this woman's case:���������  "I suffered for. many years from  acidity in various forms," she writes.  I "At last it became so acute that every  morning I woke with a gnawing pain  and a great depression of spirits. I  tried Kruschen Salts, and the effect  was magical. The pain subsided and  the depression lifted like a cloud. I  have taken the daily'dose of Kruschen ever since. That was about five  years ago and the Kruschen does not  lose its effect."���������(Miss)  E.M.H7  Kiusc-iiea is so effective with ac'd-  i*ty because it neutralizes acid, takes  all the torment out of it, and gently  expels it from the* system. And by  stimulating your organs of elimination to perfect , regular action,  Kruscjaen will prevent this harmful  acid from, ever accumulating' ��������� a*rain=  After that-you'll experience no more  misery after meals.  Writer Claims Japan "tnfends To Put  V.S. put Of T*he Picture  "Japan is now definitely and methodically preparing to put the United  States out of the west Pacific picture  by force, aa she did Russia in 1904,"  said Upton Close, author and lecturer,  ���������who passed through Victoria after a  trip to Japan and Hawaii. ".'"  "When President Roosevelt authorized resuraptnon of building of the  United States navy, the Japanese  gave up hope of bluffing and persuading* the people of the U.S. to withdraw from the Pacific," he said. "Japan now means business."  The author said he was banned  ifrom Manchukuo because of h!s  criticism of Japans activities in that  state.  "The Japanese people have been  propagandized to the point where  they will now not permit any rul'ng  clique to abandon the campaign for  domination of China and the Pacific,"  he asserted. It was high time the  people of North America ceased to be  deluded by Japanese Government officials who declared war with the U.S.  was "unthinkable."  ���������BE  Foresee   maritime  Towns  tV?n<r������!pp.ft   In    AflnwfraV  Forerunner Of  Many  Others  JLlkeZy  To Rise In North Sea    -  A vast uncharted island, forerunner  of many others which -will give to the  world a new race of island dwellers,  is said by a Berlin correspondent likely to rise shortly in thc "Worth- Sea.  A time an the near future has been  visualized when there wiii be maritime towns moored in the middle of  the Atlantic and complete with luxury . hotels and landing grounds for  aircraft. Fast airplane services will  be begun from the mainland and in  between the island communities, aerodromes, with powerful wireless stations, will be built. Then ���������will come  the health seekers. Week-enders will  discover this new world on their doorsteps. The islands will have their  trees, flowers and gardens. The sea  will be harnessed to provide electricity, and the wants of '���������{ the communities will be supplied by cargo carrying aircraft, from the mainland.,:     r  Report Col. Fawcett Is Alive  British Explorer And Kis Son, "Missing  Bight Years, Said To Be Held  Prisoners'. 7  Reports were received at Rio de  Janeiro, that the .British explorer,  Colonel H. P. Fawcett, and his son,  who have been missing eight years,  are alive in the jungle.  A despatch from Cuyada, Matto  Grosso, to the newspaper "Anoite,"  quoted Arao Bezerra, a planter in  Paranatinga, as saying that an Indian woman told him two white men  were being held prisoners by Cutcu-  ru Indians in the Xingu district, a  45-day journey from Paranatinga.  Similar reports hav,o not been confirmed.  More Work Usader N.E.A;  Expect  One   Million  Or  More  Have  Been Re-Kmployed  Possibility that the count now being plotted in the United States by  the N.R.A. may show re-employment  of 1,000,000 or more persons in excess  of "present estimates is being held out  by statisticians, to Hugh S. Johnson,  the administrator.  They have calculated that the actual count of noses by direct solicitation will reach tens of thousands  of employers who do not report regularly through ordinary channels and  may show that between 4,000,000 and  5,000,000 persons have found work  since the low mark of last winter.  The present accepted figures, based  largely upon reports to the labor department by Industry and upon trade  union estimates, run to approximately  2,500,000.  An Unusual Concert  Goad Way To Stop  Acid Stomach  Any druggist will toll you the best  way to atop acid stomach and Indigestion Is to take a little��������� Bisurated Magnesia in water after meal 8, This will  stop your indigestion and sweeten tho  stomach, got rid of gas and belching  In no tlmo. Ask any druggist.  Barter In Natural History  Barter has boon1 ���������winning its way  Into all department of Hfo In Groat  Britain as well as olsewhoro and now  has entered the roalm off natural history. A number of moths, tho first of  their fipcclcn" caught I n England,  have boon exchanged by tho museum  at Hull with a natural history museum far a whalo.  Glee    Club    In    England    Composed  Entirely Of Grandfathers  Grandfather**! formed a Glee Club  and gave a concert in Lambeth, England, recently. Nino grandfathers  sang, one grandfather played the accompaniments and the "call boy" was  a grandfather aged 74. Younger members of the audience and grandmothers helped with choruses' of such  songs of 50 ycaro ago as "Darling  Mabol," "iRunnlng Up and Down  Stairs" and "The Girl In the Plnaforo  Proas."  Swoot scented gladiolus blossoms  arc a intw triumph for iiowor growers.  sum  1������sT  tt%  mm  Yes, sir, there In the pipe  bowl is where tobacco does  its stuff. And right there h  where Ogden's Cut Plug  shows itself to be downright good pipe tobacco.  For Ogden's packs right,,  lights right and burns right  ...Cool,sweet and fragrant  from beginning to end.  See if you don't agree that  Ogden's is the tobacco for  your pipe. Load the bowl  and let the test begin.  ^jr %M UP' Em mm  ...Si  T     pL U O  If you "roll your own", use  Ogden's fine cut  cigarette tobacco  and Chantecler cigarette papers  Pictures Made Of Cloth  Work Of  Finnish  Artist   "Resembles  New Type Of Oil Painting  Pictures made of pieces of cloth  chosen for their colors and stuck to a  flat surface are on exhibit in Montreal, the work of a Finnish artist.  Elsa Meri-kallio. There are , landscapes, flower pictures and even a few  figure subjects, In which scraps of  woven stuffs have been used to produce the effect of flesh painting. Silk,  muslins and all kinds of textiles are  used and a great deal of patience and  skill must have been required in  working them into pictures to gain  some striking effects which are quite  surprisingly like many of the newest  types of oil painting.  Reproduces Natural Coloru  Dr. Charles A.. Toz'er, of Massachusetts Institute Of Technology, has  evolved a special process of reproducing natural colors of photographed objects on lantern slides. Ho has a  sot of slides Illustrating geology, -zoology, botany and anthropology "taken  in all parts of tho world.  Farmers of tho Island of Jersey are  joyful ovor prospocts of the biggest  potato crop In 18 yoars.  Somio folks don't oven Hko to got  tip to boo tho dawn of* a new era.  Salary cuts in salaries oP employees of West Sushox County, England,  made In 1031, have just been restored.  . ���������.��������� .-���������__������������������-,..���������.���������.,��������� r . |||T   ...  ���������,,,-,     iT"ii-r-iifiii)riinr-ri(nif���������i���������>TmiinT*mnn'-f[,r,-iY  W.    N.    U.    2010  Havoc With the Bowels  I'vtvv people eauapo xiu attack of summer complaint.  It may bo slight or it may bo sovoro. but both tho young  and the old aro liable to it during the summer months.  You cannot toll whon it boij-oh you how it ii* going to  end, Lot it run for a day or two and sec how weak and  prostrate it will loavo you. '    -,  On tho first sign of an attack of any loospncaa of tho  bowcla talco a fow donon of Dr. Fowlor's Extract, of Wild  .Strawberry und hoo how quickly it will give rollof.  Manufafitiacd only by Tho T. HflUHirr-, Co,e Tjimitad.  Toronto, Out*.  m   \=Sn/SA\  A  ro.--'    -CT ...������������������.������������������.'  4'0������-R5r!s4*^.f������rTS,T  .���������.",^XTn..o.F,J:,!:.7  ''f^jyf'l la-SaP'-^.  j?1  mmmmM  -tsaaaiic  gamma  IMMMii(iliaMwWiMi>aiBi><>i)Bliliiri������lii  aWHli  tMMBBl  fcttrttmnin^aTOMBwunttaiHaMiiiiiiiit  liiiiiniiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii  HMp.umm.mpt.  ���������,ji*������'W,Wi.J , ������HB>M*ii|la' ^fl**** *t������'t8.(if������.i**a������*W*a>*4l������t  Sa^i^-aiattffilft^ TOlElRiSNG  FOR GERM  Geneva, Switzerland; ~ Chancellor  Adolf Hitler, of German^-;, confronted  -ffrltb staunchijpppqsitioh to re-crm ins:  **"W*m the- United Kingdom, the United  States and France, was fprced into a  position of  deciding whether to ac-  !HEW^T.  S      CJ! ���������    m\ mm. W -' SB .^*8. WmPrnW.. mpm   .am^a-  .'*���������"**.' '���������\.%Tw "  /  #  TO RETIRE  eept transformation of the reichs-  wehr without immediate possession  of war materials. 7  In a swift moving climax of the  ���������Say's disarmament developments, the  United States joined] Great; Britain  and France in a. united pcs'.t'bn  against an increase of Gsrman arms.  It was revealed in French circ'es  that the United States representative,  Norman "H. Davis, told Foreign Minister Paul-Boncour that American opposition to re-armament had been  made clear' at Washington.  Indications -were that slow but  steady progress was being made toward a solution of disarmament problems despite difficulties still existing  ������n practical"points between Francs,  Great Britain and the United States.  M. Paul-Boncour was immensely  pleased' at the American attitude.  France has always been oppored to  amy German re-armament proposal.  At a three -power parley, Great Britain through its foreign sevretary,  Sir John S'mon, took a decisive stand  hi the same direction.  Indic-������tSoPs continued that adjustments will be made in a spirit of conciliation which will satisfy Germany,  cilia tion the British Government is  known to oppose allocation of military aeropianes.  It appeared that the British position against re-armament had become  even more rigid than that of the  French.  War In The Air  U.S. Minister To Canada Speaks At  Ottawa ���������:..       :.���������������������������) ������������������  Ottawa, Ont.���������"I want no green  baize cloth on our council tables and  no jockeying for petty advantage,"  Hon. W. D. . Robbins, United States  iainister to Canada, told the eighth  annual convention of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce at the annual  banquet of that body here. Mr. Rob^  bins was one of the" guest speakers,  together with Hon. H. H. Stevens,  Minister of Trade and Commerce.  7 The United States envoy assured  his hearers he would do everything in  his power to bring about complete  -understandings between Canada and  the United States.  J. H. Woods, of Calgary, a past  president of the chamber, voiced the  appreciation of the gathering for the  addresses.  The convention devoted .sever 1  hours to an open discussion of -ways  and means by which government expenditures .might be curtailed.  Three suggestions emerged from  the discussion. One was-that the national committee appointed last year  at Halifax be allowed to continue its  campaign of education for  ment economy.  Another was designed to establish! Caught    Fire    From   Explosion  And  a cbnimittee -vyhieh would work with | Seven Burned To Death  these various administrations for the j     Chesterton,     Ind.���������The     scattered  purpose of eliminating duplication in   bits of a giant twin-motor transport  their respective spheres, while a third ! *piane one of    Its    massive    wheels  was a straight resolution looking to' hung" suspended from atree���������was all  the appointment of a small committee that remained of a New York to Chi-  whose duty would be to prosecute a  campaign  for  the  lowering  of   gov-  Britlsh    Flying   Boat   Armed   With  Heavy Gun  Felixstowe, TEhg.���������The air min's-  try's base here harbored the first  service aircraft in the world to be  armed with a heavy gun firing high  3V*nlAo^irA    oV*������������i>11������j  Dr.   Prank  T.   Shutt.   Chemist  and  First of four flying boats being  built at Brough,'; Yorkshire,: for the  Royal Air Force, the machine was  flown here on its maiden flight. In  the war and later years aeroplanes  were unable to carry, anything heavier than a machine-gun, although  heavy bombs, of course, have been  standard equipment on bombers for  many years  BEFINI1E SIGNS  OF ECONOMIC  RECOVERY NOTED  Ottawa, Ont.���������Reduced taxation  and sound financial policies are the  only means* of lightening Canada's  present burden and of bringing about  anvera ofbalanced budgets,-.J- MacLeod Clarke, secretary of the Canadian' Chamber of Commerce, toid the  eighth annual convention of that oi>  gahization. His report noted with satisfaction that federal and provincial  The  new machine's  armament in- -budgets had been reduced in the cur-  cludes a gun capable of firing Impound shells, and three maehiiie-guns,  the whole installed on what is virtually a 17-ton flying gun platform,  -travelling at 132; miles an hour-  Assistant  Director of the Dominion)     The    long-standing    problem    sur-  Experimental Farm at Ottawa, who  retires this month after more than  forty-five years* association with the  Experimental Farm.  Huge Air Liner Wrecked  ������aTf-rtvs**** mimTm +���������   o^rrsBj-vr*<l 5 f-t t h*a~,c  , cago  sh'p  of   the   United   Air  "Lines  that carrie'd its seven occunants to a  Rail Workers Warned  AmwaklACtk.  Of  Railway Wage Dispute  Believed    Press    Comment    Not  Interest Of Either Side  ontreal, Que.���������The interest of both  sides would best be served if negotia-  ln  Pacific. and  Canadian National Rail-  Not    Wreck    Machinery  Industrial Disputes Act  Montreal, Que.���������Warning that rail  way employees should take.np action I     ;~ on" is ^ta^io^ar ^"both'the  to wreck the machinery of the Indus- j &   -.  ���������belr"*  aafflmg oeaui.  Just what happened when the all-  metal ship with a top speed of more  than three miles a minute crashed to  earth in flames about five miles southeast of here, probably never will be  known, but witnesses said they heard  a terrific explosion.1  Five of the bodies were recovered,  tions continued in camera and if no   but hone W3s taken out alive as the  attempt was made by  the press  to   heat of the flames kept back farmers  gauge the tenor of the mest-ngs, it' who flocked to the scene,  was stated at the conclusion of recent  negotiations between    the   Canadian  mounted -by the /builders of the new  aircraft was that of providing for the  recoil upon fiTS aeroplane of the heavy  gun. Intensive trials will now be given the craft, after which- with the  other of the quartette, it is expected  to form a squadron to be stationed at  Malta.  Time Cut By Forty Hours  rent fiscal year by some, $50,000,000.  The s������&eretary' reiterated the Chain-  "ber*s willihjgness to assist'the government in the selection of a personnel  for a- ns3.tion������i noTr������fi*iittee Jilong the  lines'off- the May committee in the  United Kingdom to bring about necessary reductions,, in governmental ex>  nendifn-ra*  With regard to unemployment insurance, the recommendation waa  that the Chamber take no further action in the matter, "other than to  watch carefully any legislation which  may be proposed to this end, with a  view to assisting, in, the drafting of  laws which will be sane and sensible.'*"  Fire losses  were   reduced  in  1932  Due  to  the  complete  break-up of  the  'plane  and  the -wide  area  over  , which the wreckage was strewn any  wavs and the FailreaH mnniTiB" trade"?     _j.������.   _     a.   a.     j. ^������ ^ a..  -.~v~ ������������������ ���������.-'���������- .^.i!iiixi{r n<iues.   attempt tc discover the cause of the  5������lr.gsfoTd-Sn������ith    Made    Fast    Trip  Frcna "England To Australia  Wyndham, Australia.���������Wing* Commander Sir Charles Kingsford-Smith  clipped more than 40 hours from the  England-Australia flying record when  he lauded here to the cheers of a  mighty throng of welcomers.  The famous airman, htro of a Pacific crossing and numerous other  flying feats, left England with the  declaration that he was not out to set  a new mark.  London, Fng.-���������The breaking of the  England-to-Australia flight record by  Sir Charles Kingsford-Smith was such  important  news   in   "London  that   it  dwarfed such matters as -war debts  and disarmament. |  News  of  the   Australian's  success 1  *V._ I  iTiiUi ioui, c&iau a. u-Biyuli ai&zi. waa  mttl  In the last year 88 per cent, of the  losses were covered by insurance, an  increase of eight per cent, over the  previous two years.  Thirty-five  v/������ ***  "v.T!red   to  |     As far as    could    be    learned    the   tragedy probably will be difficult, but  information of the king, who has tak-  trial Disputes.Act was given to memr  bers of the Br������>tHerh6od o������ Railroad  and Steamship Clerks^ by 7 Lynn 78.  Spencer; K.C;; chnirrnari of a beard  of conciliation^ appointed to hear���������a  . dispute between the brotherhood and  i the Canadian Pacific Railway.  The chairman's'-warning came after  he had granted the request >of Frank  Hall, vice-president of the brotherhood, for postponement of the hearing. Negotiations between the running trades and the two Canadian  . roads made the postponement necessary, argued Mr. Hall.,  employers  Had Clause Changed  Geneva, Switzerland, ��������� Germany  -*ron a victory on the, Jewish question  in forcing the League of Nations As-  . f-*embly to reject a clause in a resolution German delegates felt was aimed  directly at their-government's treatment of Jews.iAsradopted, the naeas-  "are expressed^ the,; hope all counties  regardless of whether they signed  treaties relating to minority groups,  should extend treaty benefits to their  minorities.  men '.Officials--of United Air Lines said they    , . persisting    in  Were launching   an7  immediate    and  theirrespective   opinions.   The   men  thorough  investigation.  cla-~m-.an.-***-^ditto^ 7" "__i.    " -;;-  .      -7  out is uhjustified;7the compan'es that! IT t?   ������ Ui  it is    made    necessary    by    ad vess U;5e KeCOVeiy I mH  economic    conditions    afi!ect:hg-    the '7      . - '  i*oads.;    77 j Sir Joslah Stamp, British "Sconomist,  While these negotiations were pro-j Says N.R.A. Not A Success  ceeding, the Brotherhood of Railway | London, Eng.���������-Sir Josiah . Stamp,  and Steamship Clerks made their the economist, claims that American  submission to a board of conc.liat om production had fallen off despite ef-  in rebuttal to the case submitted forts o fthe N.R.A., especially in the  some time ago by the Canadian Pa- construction field,  cific Railway.  "Reya! Scot" leaves Chicago  He asserted some1 industries were  showing no sighs of improvement and  that creation of public  employment  .was a definite failure. He expressed  ' the opinion that the N.R.A. was in-  Starts On Tour WJUch Will Terminate  creasing   costs   but   not  purchasing  power. He added:  Landslide Buries Nineteen  Tegucigalpa, Honduras. ��������� Official  ���������reports from ..a village 30 miles east  e>f here said 19 persons wore burled  alive in a landslide which struck the  village of Apolopl. The reports said a  portion of a hill descended upon the  village. Many houses wore destroyed.  In the same district thc Tholoma river flooded houses nncl plantat'ons,  drowning some people and numerous  cattle. .  In Montreal November 22  Chicago.���������The "Royal  Scot,"  Erg-  'Americn   might   succeed   in   spite  land's crack train has headed for the  of herself because of her youth and  west coast: after having: been viewed , vigor.-'  by more than 2,000,000 visitors at a  Century of Progress "Sxposltlon:  It steamed out of the fair-grounds'  under its own power and was sche-  Only Three Needed *  Washington.���������Repeal of prohibition  in the United States swept into its  duled to depart from the Union Sta- final stage with every indication that  tion for a tour that will take it to the 18th amendment will be voted out  California and the Pacific northwest! of the constitution on Nov. 7. On that  V/J, ^.uauJkVLa  took part last year in the contests  to prevent fire losses held by the  Canadian Chamber of Commerce. For  cities over 50,000, Toronto won the  silver shield. Kenora, Ont.. was winner for cities under 15,000, with  Prince Albert, Sask., second.  Increasing interest was also shown  in the report submitted to the convention for the health and safety contest. Winnipeg" won the class one for  cities of over 50,000 population and  Vancouver second.  Slow return to    normal    economic  *3a.ndrino"hsiii  for  the '��������� conditions   is  bein������"   reflected ��������� in   the  greater confidence and more hopeful  outlook of the Canadian people, said  A. O. "Dawson, executive' chairman of  the chamber.  It waa a "definite improvement  which has in the main been sustained," said Mr. Dawson, possibly the  most important feature of the recovery being the narrowing gap between  Canadian farm products and the prices of manufactured goods.  Manufacturing activity has been  quickened. Pig iron production made  some progress during the second  quarter of the year, while producers  of automobiles, textiles and boots and  shoes have bsen ''extremely active"  and more favorable markets are now,  en a keen interest'in the flight.  visioie irtKai ouppiy  Heavy ��������� Increase' Shown Over This  Dato Last. Year;-  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canadian elevators  bulged with 235,170,472 bushel3 of  wheat on October 6, it was reported  by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  This was an increase of 7,655,933  bushels fro-m the, previous week. A  year ago, the visible supply was 210,-  932,689 bushels.  Canadian wheat stored in the United States consisted of 6,541,114 bushels, compared with 11,028,622 bushels  a year ago. Wheat in transit on the  Great Lakes consisted of 5,290,618  bushels, compared with 6,082,030  bushels last year.  United States wheat in Canada  was shown as 2,991,168 bushels*,- compared with 8,318,062 bushels last  year.  More. Cold Storage Foods  Ottawa, Ont.���������With the exception  of eggs, pork, fish and apples, all food  commodities In cold storage on Oct. 1  and back to Montreal, where It will be   day six states will ballot on repeal. J showed an increase over the corres-  A-unrdcd Damages  Calgary, Alberta,���������Lottie Cameron,  of Lethbridge, waa awarded "pi.000  damage*- from thc City of Calgary by  Mr. Justice J. R, Boyle, for Injuries  recolvod whon she sPppcd and fell at  the Intersection of two of Calgary's  busiest streets last January.  loaded on to a ship for its return voyage November 22.  Approval by only throe Is needed to. ponding period last year, tho Domln-  cancel the prohibition amendment.      | Ion Bureau of Statistics announces.  'PLANES VERSUS WARSHIPS��������� SCENE FROM THE "WAR ZONE"  On Hccr Cnsos Cured  Chicago,- Surgeon^ reported 12,740  cttsies of cancer have hoon curod In  the last three years. Thlrty-ono spc-  elallsta reported thia progress in a  cympof-lum entitled, "Cancer in Cur-  atblo,'' sponsored by the American  College of Surgeons.  W.   N.   tt    9m n  loomlng- in the United States and in  the United Kingdom for our newsprint and lumber respectively."  The unemployment situation had  been bettered to the extent of 200,-  000 formerly idle men finding employment aincc April*.  Evidence   of    improving-    foreign  trade was seen by Mr. Dawson in tha  <���������*"*.*������ **ai.      mf*W*A mm ���������*% p.. mm       Xm.AA.rw      m*4A*-,*%m4*4AtA+m4* #3      4*H affaV ~JU      *m-m Am PA p*   ,  AU~Uly     -*,^U,41Ca-.*k������CJb     AACD.U,     A *W**M������U������������*-m������ -ap\J,     A$*,%.*A     Jpft������V*0  among the world's exporters.  Mr. Dawson listed "some of tho  problems that still press us," as follows: Taxation weighing heavily on  business, an unsatisfactory railway  situation, farmers' dissatisfaction  with meagre returns for long hours  and hard work, unsatisfactory wages  to Industrial workers "which must  surely lead to trouble," and curtailment of church, hospital, educational  and charitable activities as a result  of curtailed revenue.  The Importance of conditions in-  foreign lands should not be over-looked, continued Mr. Dawson. Definite  advancement on the road to normalcy  was evident In the United Kingdom  and the international co-operation  brought to bear recently toward the  solution of tho wheat problem had  aroused hope that "international  agreement may bo extended to other-  natural commoditioB In thc near future."  Thlfl   imprciialvo   photograph   was   taken   from   an aeroplane above tlio cloudts, looking down on an Incldont  In the British aortal-naval manoeuvres that took place recently off the Firth of Forth. Tho  Royal Air Force  attacked tho British Navy and Interesting "battloH" resulted. Looking through the clouds a y-anihlp can.bo goon,  I while hidden from it by clouda hovers a bombing^Quadron*  Want To Settle  Calfcfiuy, Alberta.���������A*tua Life Insurance Cosiipany, I7a������'tfui'u, Conn.,  holders of $100,000 of city of Calgary  bonds on which Calgary refused to  pay Now York exchange upon maturity luat January, hat- made overtures for flottlement at current lowai*  exchange rates, It was. disclosed by  Mayor Androw Davlaon, !"**"""  WaWff-^,<W������*lBt^^.-J,SS>tf^-**Ci  m^^i^SS^^^^mmW^mM  mas  '���������sax*  ijiiiil'iiikBaini  THE  OSESTOJN   BBTIBW  THLmz FRIENDLY STORE  ������^Jh^<W*W������a.awMi������V.      t,llM-l.        AjmPtJkJf Ifc^JlJt������WgJI*     ft**BIb*     W^tS* "W "W  You don't pay a premium for Service and Quality at the  Co.-Op. That extra dash of QUALITY and SERVICE costs  no more and in the long run means greater economy.  BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 12oz. tin      $ .21  COCOA, Fry's h's 24  BLUING, Mrs. Stewart's, per bottle 22  TEA, Blue Ribbon, lb   41  BROWN SUGAR, 3 lbs     .25  GRAPli M)T FLAKES, 2 pkts 25  SEALERS, Pints, Jewel Brand; doss ... 1.05  WE DEUVER  f    Jm~~t.  __J   WS .7L���������_1  See the hunter's shell  ..... m. .. .  vests, for sale at  . One unfurnished large room for rent.  Apply Mrs. HIsSop, Creaton.  FOR SALE���������Airtight  Hecla  heater,  going for $2.   H. A. Powell. Creston.  Mrs. Hislop is now equipped to receive  your hemstitching and picot edging.  Mrs. Jas. Cook waa a visitor with  Sirdar friends a few days the latter part  of the week.  Greston Valley Co-Qperativs Assn.  Ph  12  CRESTON  Special for Month of October  An opportunity to get Edison Mazda Lamps for all your electric light  requirements at a special price:  25 to 60 watt Lamps, in tots of Six or more, for 2Sc. each.  100 watt at SOc.  TVxago am. *he best lam*-*0 made so plsce 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.  BlI  *9r���������I  1  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  "������V���������6av������������  ^sftk������^Qk~Sj������*C^-t.������**  I*  A  k  k  A  r  r  r  w  Announcement!  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for s*"ile  Hot Point Ranges  Wrestinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing Machines  Raaios-  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  \  West Kootenay Power & Light Go. Ltd.  PHONE 3 CRESTON,    B.C. CANYON ROAD  M������WMMWVWV|r^MUMM  pyi ay��������� *f mmunmumtm^ i^y������^-������y mm^m'mPmW "  Wm^^mpfmmm'A  *������iUu  !;*xai*8**������Ka**a**B*a**i^  for  ni %j ni zy  Men  and  Boys  i  1  p  VALENTINE &  MARTIN'S  Reliable Foofioear in all sizes.  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, .r>.00   and  6 00  Boys' Oxfords, sizes 1 to 5������, solid leather  soles   3.00  Youths', 11, 12, 13, $2.25; leather soles  2.75  Hoys' Hals, in solid leather, 1 to 5  2.50  Men*s and Women's White Canvas and Rubber  Sole Shoes for Basketball.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  GROCERIES COMPANY    LTD. HARDWARE  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire nigs,  6  old,   first-class  stock,   *|3.   D.  Learmonth, Creston.  WANTED���������Double bed with coil  springe, must be in good shape. O.  Becker, Camp Lister  Mr. and Mrs. Clark and Miss Stod  dart of Gray Creek were visiting with  Creston friends on Saturday.  PIGS FOR SALE���������7 weeks old Yorkshire pigs, from registered stock, $3.  Mrs. J. Yerbury, Camp Lister.  Mr. Haroer of Crawford Bay wan ������  visitor here on Sunday with Mrs.  Harper, who is a patient at the hospital.  HORSE FOR SALE���������Good work  horse, about 1200 lbs., five years old,  with harness, $50. Fred Macht. Camp  Lister.  Chas. O. Rodgers was a visitor at Nelson on Thursday last, presiding at a  meeting of the executive of the Associated Boards of Trade.  Mrs. R. Hopwood, who has spent the  past six weeks with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs W. T Simister, returned to Van-  cauver on Wednesday  Reports are to th? effect that the kill  of pheasants on the three-day open season at the first of the week, was hardly  as heavy as last season.  that residents of the district will turn  out in largo numbers to give their support to this institution. The ladies of  the hospital suslliaries in the valley will,  serve tea in the afternoon and evening,  and there will be ether attractions such  as drawing for quilt and lucky ticket.  Also & parcel post booth. A fruit shower  will also be held.  The annual meeting of Creston badminton club was held at Park pavilion  on Monday night with retiring president  G. Sinclair in the chair. The financial  statement was adopted with little discussion and officers elected for 1933-34  are: President, J* P. MacDonrld; vice-  president, H, H. Wilks; secretary  treasurer,. R. Millen; executive, Mrs. C.  H. Hsre, Mrs. F. Levirs   and   Miss M.  Hamilton. The membership fee is $6  for the year, and the membership will be  limited to 50. Former members will be  given the preference but are asked to  join up immediately. ��������� ' ��������� ��������� ��������� v  Next to United Church.  THERMSQUE Permanent  it  TO a.  jviiOwju  r-Iwu 'iiO uiigef  Reasonable price.  wave.  Special Price for School  A.*    pmj.  9.     mP������.S9V>.  kmttrts,  FREE STUDENT WORK in all  lines of Beauty Culture  for school girls.  NflSe   Ui  Victoria Ave.  ���������fennnu  1 FlatIs I  CRESTON.  IS time  gat'  'Lit Up!"  An extra Bulb is  always handy ���������  Keep one always  on hand.  up to and including  60 Watt size.  Headquarters for  Badminton  Supplies!  r2  Sinclair  Creston Hardware  vs-  The stork had a rats.er quiet September with but two births recorded���������both  girls. Two marriage licenses were Issued  and there were no deaths.  Father L. Cboinel will say Mass at  Holy Cross Church, Creston. on Sunday,  Oct 22nd. at 10.30 a.m. He will also  hold evening service at 7.30 o'clock.  G. A. Robinson of Vancouver, branch  auaaaSger mOT ���������������!*** luiiiUai    jjiaas    nSSuraliC*1  Company of Canada, spent Monday in  town with the local representative, H.  A. Powell.  Porthill trimmed Creston Athletics  9-5 in the second game of the International baseball league playoff series on  Sunday at exhibition Park. The final  game is scheduled for this Sabbath.  ut. wauey oi weison, tne k/.xj.p..  candidate had a fairly well attended  rally in Trinity Church basement on  Saturday night. Tlie chair was^pecupied  by John fM urrell^*president of.Creston  local. C<  mWiWmmr*mm?.V&im*n*&m1fttt  I  ���������AT  ft  a)  i  ������  *"-������****  "th.  1  3  *  A.  mi  i  A.  *  Try Our Service��������� You'll Like It I  Now is the Time  Ho check you car for cold weather.    Why wait  till it freezes ?  See us for ANTIFREEZE. BATTERIES, and  TIRE CHAINS.  We carry a complete stock of RADIO TUBES  and ACCESSORIES.  ST^A  "W"   m������^m\   WtTwk   trnf^m. A*  U1UK5   1  The provincial police have  lfy        "    "    " "    "  just been  officially advised that during the exercises at the monument on Armistice Day  all vehicular traffic will be diverted up  Creston and Victoria Avenues and  Hillside Road.  5  S  *  t***'~B-a*----t--a'������9~'^^  UARYUI9 STKfcfcl ai HAKIUH AVt.  6RESTGM  .A. A. A. A. A. A.A.A.  Phone S  JaP.ROSS  We deliver  I  1  Btmm'm  <^ptffiw*^*,, .**y^BKK+.  ������ :ii������m������^:;&mmmz;jk  n  ^Y{^.mmwtm)l<!L]mmfmm&  There was a rush for huntirg licenses  at Creston provincial police office last  month, which enjoyed a total intake of  $1342. of which $1091 was from lic*->ns-s  issued to hunters. Receipts under the  Motor Vehicle Act were almost $212.  MRS A. RONALD LYNN will  be "At Home" at the LYNNE  FASHION SHOPPE, on Thursday,  October 26th, from 2.30 to 5.30 p.m..  to meet the ladies of Creston and  district. Accept this invitation,please.  The Liberals will open the campaign  with a public meeting Saturday night in  the United Church basement. Tom  Reid, M.P. for New Westminster, will be  the chief speaker, and will be supported  byiithe candidate, Frank Putnam Meeting is at 8 o'clock prompt.  The oflVift! openihj; of the new Creston Valley Public Hospital is fixed for  Wednesday afternoon next, at 3 o'clock,  and to which all are invited. In order  to avoid overcrowding and other inconvenience it is requested that the children  remain away from tho opening.  ' It is announced there will be three  deputy returning officers in charge of the  voting at Creston on November 2nd.  Those appointed to take charge are R.  Sinclair Smith, H. A. Powell and W. G.  Hendy. Geo. Seymour will be in  charge at the Reclamation farm poll.  Mlas Vonnc cordially invitea tho  ladies of Creston and district to an opening tea Wednesday. Oct. 26th from 3  to 5 o'colck. nt the homo of Mr**. Ibbit-  ������on. A number will be glvon each lady  freo and specials in permanent*-, marcota  antl finger waves will bo glvon to holders  of lucky tickets.    ,'  Honoring her guest, Mrs. Jackson of  Toronto, Mrs. J. F. Rose was at home  Wcdneodny evening v$ bridge Ih which  seven tables wero in play and tho high  scores were annexed by Mrs. W. L. Bell  and Mrs. R. M. Tolford, with consolation honors going'to Mrs M, R. Joyco  After cards a delightful lunch was served  and the ovoning was thoroughly enjoyed  by all.  At. the October mooting of tho directors of Creston Valley Public Hospital  Thursday night last, Wednesday, Oct.  25th, nt 8 p.m. was dooided upon ns the  dato for tho formal opening of tho now  hospital, with nil arrangement-* I - tho  hands of several Indian' hospital auxiliaries Canyon auxiliary forwarded $100  for tho building fund. Tho appolnt-  mont of a cook'housokoopor was deferred  until Novomfoor,  Tho formal opening of Croston Valloy  roblie Hospital Is sot for Wednesday,  October 25th, at 3 p.m., ai.d it Is hopod  m"wm,wi>>'w,ww>w'w''  . 0'ii<^vfi'li..aVia^������jft^MA������Ahfc^Ti,afc.^>A^lJfcaAAA*^BwAaA*j^,^^A^ft^fca^i^^i^^^fc.  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  I  1  ,1  4  l  4  l  4  4  I  4  4  <  4    4  Balanced eating demands qual ty meats such as we  are offering, and a balanced budget demands the  economy prices we are featuring.  PORK,    BEEF,     LAMB,    VEAL  Bacon,      Lard,      Balogna  Fowl and Chicken  mm&Amymm0**mM,nmmmwmpvmmpmupw*^mmmfw mpmmmfm mp ��������� ay m'^gfm f f ������  ���������fcB^������a*B%4k^k������a1"iBi������jfe������4tft^atikWaAa������a*^^  mmmmWMmmkmw\mMmmmWmkm^  4fi rMarsrSlnIS^r Penm*  mlUMs L������0l | UUIIQI UUUIil  I  Economy and Satisfaction is what we offer  you whether it is a  Heater, .Range or Cook  Stove. '  We have been handling these for years  and the many satisfied buyers we number  amongst our hardware customers indicates  that we are offering equipment that satisfies  both as to price, economical operating and all  round satisfaction.  You will be surprised at the low prices at  which these are now selling.  McClary   Quebec ���������   Coul Heater.  Cook Stove, No, 8   Coal or Wood.  Queen Heaters, 3.75 ���������'������������������  Stove Pipes,   Elbowa,   Stove   Boards,  Coal Scuttles, Shovels.  ��������� $16.50  -  24.95  Sa7***B8l"***  mM*-m  ��������� ������7*4j  Stove   Screenti  SA      C t> Eh HO O C  ������ m,       S������ O ^k^^tr BB fe5wiijwia<ifiW .Hi - .i iWilf torn. ^Sfe^        A&^m^^r  D:y Co������i.������.       Cl&thmg.       Il&r������lWm.re.       I^vsiittiiye  ', i ^ ���������m,^,..^rm^m uaayaan^iaw^i  ^m. ^.....y    ..^.m.m^m^m..^���������~^^^^--|J)fT-���������^r^���������^������������������r-^^r^���������l^^^ ty ' '**>y*r-a-|)i-"-^gp-|r lyai^Wr^-^ fcy> ^.-������r^--,-fcM ������^-y W���������yy���������y yMyirty-^aywiJI  m  <41  SA  -3  ,.r. \m  \  (.  Q  s'  v.  j-  i \4  "ii  I  41  i  4                                /*���������  HMmgmtoimmm-, M}t&twimm. >M^wtefrM������>&^M^iM^im^^  ..^^r,,#HM'''������^-'m''^'*������''^*r-^--'--**-1''������^*^--������-'r?^''r'!"')* *'!*������t"S-     "  .<-  ���������   I  ht*i������������f*iamiw**P"'"^  *m*mt*><im*maim uiAyMAmmimltAM


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