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Creston Review Nov 10, 1933

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Array l#  #������  /  /  ISLll ������ JLH YV  ��������� t, .j, -,  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B. C, FKl������)AY, NOVEMBER 10,  1933  I J  Basketball  Still Unchanaed  Cardinsls Continue Sensational  and Review Quintette Stiii  Undefeated���������Groceteria Now  Showing Some OMtirne Form  sank    field'  attack culiuinateu in 3. beautsf u* ouuv  Pharmacy 13.   Follies 3.  Cardinals 15.   Centipedes 9.  Creston Review 15.   Highfliers &.  High Reps. 14.   Creston Motors: 3.  Groceteria 16.   High School 8. ;  Creston Review 88.������ Follies 2.   ;  Centipedes 17. Imperial Groceteria 16.  On Thursday night, despite elections,  a fair crowd witnessed the games postponed from last week. In an uninteresting curtain raiser the Pharmacy slowly won their way to a 18-8 victory over*  the Follies- The play on neither side  was spectacular, but if anyone deserved  special mention, Madge Moore was that  person.  Pharmacy���������Learmoath 4, Hilton,  "M?ickel -I* Downes, ToHSS^kins. LaBelle',  Olivier 2, M oore 4, TVevelyan *2:   Total  it ���������'���������  ���������  'Tollies^. Kirk 3, Mrs. Kirk, E.  Couling, wightman, M. Learmonth, J.  Learmonth:   Total 8.  goals.   An'other     dashing   ilshot by  Couling. __Webster left the floor on personate, j-'arris made the free throw*  Freney also got his fourth -foul and  Farris again converted, tying the score.  For the next- f***"*" nsinuteg thsupyev-d went  wita, as the ball went from wieend to the  other, without** ,"*core��������� ^TPhe"!*? the .Centipedes converted a-n other-free throw and  stavedv off... the offence:.to^^etain their  slender lead. , The  teams:  Centippdes���������-Marriott* Rogers 5,  Marteiio 9. Webster 1, Levirs 2, Sostad,  Freney:   Total 17.  Imperial Groceteria���������H. Couling 12;  Farris 3. Young, Kirk, A. Miller,  Christie 1:   Total 15.    *  h   a fi""" **"*- -  usuai  m*^a������|icf5ai*/a  -  ���������Jrta/B *H&B.kJA,A*m.kp>  Day Exercises  ing finances in satisfactory shape*  arid on behalf   of   the   members j/���������Vppi'ft  presented W. V. Jackson with the j     ���������  past master's   badge as a slight]  appreciation     of   splendid  work  done during his three years' term  Apple; Crop Will  Exceed Estimate  OOjusiiit^ncingl ii  -������,.-���������- a.m. With Two  Minutes Sijence���������Rev.A.Wal-  The second game brought a real thrill  to the crowd, when the Centipedes lo3t  to the Cardinals, who are now definitely  entrenched at the top of the League. It  was a hard-fought close-checking game.  ���������With the blueshirts losing mostly because  of their phenomenally % weak shooting.  Ben Crawford again led his team to  victory by organizing both attack, and  defense plays. Another guard, Harry  Webster, payed the stellar game for the  losing side..: The teams: 7  - 7  ���������'. Cai-^nais-r-H.'   Corrip   6, -Ho}l*a������*** 1.  Ross 1, t>. Corrie 8, Crawford:   Total  -.15. -7 -:--        '���������-  ���������'; ���������-���������������������������;���������,  - :���������--:���������-���������; "7:  iitCehtipedes-^Marriott,   Rogers, Mar  tello.7, Webster. lie virs. 8o������*tad. i*  =-2'.   Total 9.  Creamery Meet  7"   ***-*-* -  v Poorly Attended  Can Have Butter Making Plant  on Guarantee ' of Annual Supply 50,000 Pounds Butterfat���������  Will Require 300 Cows,  ker   Delivers   Address���������Will  Decorate Graves of Fallen.  xv ferees;  juristic auu iBaEuuiiaiv..  Tlie High Iteps f<wnd Uttle difflc  * tacular in "stfjO^' fli^'-'pJ'a^^r^sBobtih'gt.  Yvonne LatB^iIe b^iag *ue only Gutstsr,*i-  ing pert owner on either team.7iT^msi:  High ^ep-*--^Grane,7 Bourdon 2j  Payne, 8, Abbott, Moore, Hare, Lewis.  LaBelte 4.   Total 14.     7        '  Creston Motors���������Armitage 3, D. MacDonald, Avery, Ross, H. Lewis, P. MacDonald. K. Payne:   Total 3.  Referee:   D. Corrie.  -������������������ '���������'   '   ";.i"' ��������� ��������� *,V>.  The Crestoh* Review team were outplayed-by the second-string High  School girls for the first quarter and then  settled d$wn to take the game.   In  the  on a nice exhibit  leave the Highff ers  stranded high and dry. Marge Levirs  played a nice game for ^the winners,  while Dot Palmer and Jtuva LaBelle  showed up well for the yellow and black  squad.   The team-*:  Creston Review���������Marteiio 6, Levirs 4,  A. Lewis, McKay 2. N. Payne J,  Downes. Langston, McDonald 2, Henderson:   Totalis.  Highfliers���������LaBelle 2, Palmer, Tompkins 3, Wightman, Moriow, Sutcliffe:  Total 5.  Referee:   E. Marriott.  If Creston Valley ranchers csn guarantee a cream supply of 50,000 pounds  of butterfat per annum a creamery  capable of manufacturing this minimum  supply of cream is assured.  This very definite assurance was given  at the meeting on Moqday afternoon at  the tow   hall, whl<r*h was none to; well.  attendedr and which was opened" in a  "^ery businesslike fashion by K. E. Paul-   ��������� -     -_*j    a-:*.     _������ va,    .-r     m���������Z ^4*  sun,     Huw   *���������*.������.*������-   cuuse   w.   ���������>.    a ruscutu,  chairman, and Chas. Murrell, secretary-.  The guarantee was given by  Messrs.  W������a3wT    sad     "Hepworth,   formerly of  Edmonton and Red  Deer, Alberta,  re"*-  spectiveiy, who have been operating tbe  Boundary creamery at Bonners Ferry for  the past five years., and who had been  invited to be present ,^,-..>7.77 -..-  ���������;-7:."to.>t3hi*e discussion it was learned: that  e)? i during ths past 5"?���������". repr������������intativ*B of  77} the;United���������;-, Ga^t^meriesiTgBalfi-ary. and  urystaiCreamery .Lethbridge, had i both  lOa->*t**t--d-{^  efc5"s"^."'"igs5."j!g's5**"t^^  At the November meeting of  Creston Valley Post* Canadian  Legion Tuesday night final arrangements -f$r the 1933 observance of Arriiistice uay, Saturday,. November 11th. were completed j:iThe^,to\\qyr. along the  same lines s^Mher yearsr with the  addition of if- parad to Christ  Church for ^ejt^ce dri Sunday  morning/ at ^Mrich Rev. M. T.  Perciv-iV Will|pe the speaker. An  added featulf this .year is the  dance on i^Jday night,. 10th, at  Park pavilioii. at which the  Ladies'  Leiiilh   Anxiliarv,    will  The newly elected president^  John Bird, also congratulated his  predecessor on the steady progress made by the Fost during the  last three years, and outlined - his  own policy for the ensuing term.  Final .arrangements for Armistice Day were made, and it was  decided to ask the Creston band  to play during the exercises,  the close of the meeting^ *s-  Some Estimate it as High as  200,000 Boxes���������Movement is  Steady jbut .Not Heavy���������Price  ''.-��������� ��������� ' .kit*-' .  Paid on Wepthys is Lower.  After  jreshments were served.  fJSMBSP&iB'.  Rev- R. B. Cribb of Kimberley  a visitor hero on" Friday with Mr.  Mrs. Kolthammer. ��������� .*. .  wai  anii  id  -art vjrx -5 7 *( *i *5.  am. vr v ������\^^.  For  are  Shell  a   mmmm    .ajLB8aai"a*L .��������� .__���������_  vmv   oiafPfpKis .  aturday all  asked   ISf assemble  ;jC36^2pany p-ramises  returned men  at the  Oil jCoispany p-ramises not  later t^ii7t0;|5 for the parade to  the nsoti-agnehfy with A. W. Sinclair  in cominahd.t ,  The servic^ will be as follows:  Two minutes~|silence.   Singing  -*aT>*    ���������������������������'-���������-      ���������-������������������������������������ - ���������  -  bugle. Address by Rev. Andrew  Walker. Reveille^ Placing of  wreaths. ^o������{ Save the King.  . At the close bf the morning ex-  ercises at7*the .monument the  vem4ttmmB\:wi^jm0ix^ to the ceme-  -^K������a������ AJ.^w. UJll^.sif,    Oi  -*! | Player by Rev. A.  Thomson.    Last    Post   by  r^m������tiirMP^mM  <St:i������ll������U U8/WU  <>bi mac   I  last qua*pt;er they put <  ion of basketball to k  The men's game was fast, but marked  by sloppy passing and poor shooting.  Christie ana Farris were chiefly respon  sible for the Groceteria win. The High  School lads were not outmatched in any  department of the game but the shooting, but they could not|seem to locate  the basket    The teams. ...  Imperial Groceteria���������H. Couling 6.  A. Miller. Farris 2, Kirk 2, Christie 6,  R. Miller, H. Miller. A. Couling:  Total  16.    .  High School: Pnyne 3, Maddess 2,  Telfoad, Speers 3, Downes, Gopltn.  Bevan, York:   Totals.  In the first game, the Creston Review  put shots in from all angles and held the  Follies down while, they did it. The result was never in doubt from the first  whifltlo. Marion Learmonth 'did some  nke checking for the Follies and Rota  Kirk played a pood forward game.  Marion MacDonald was high pcorer with  ,12 points, Mrs. Levirs following with 9.  ��������� Tli^i i<iu������i-H:  Creston Review��������� McDonald 12, McKay 6, Lewis, Levirs 0, Henderson 2,  Lnngnton, Payne 4, Downes:   Total 33.  FoIHob���������R. Kirk, Mrs. Kirk. K.  Couling 2, L. Couling, M. Loarmontb,  Wightman, J.- Lenrmohth;   Total 2.  Tho Bocord game . was tho fastent  basketball witnessed this spanon and  u-avo tho   fans . rtldiity   of   t.hrillH.    "I"l)n  if ^^ SSO-mU-ibjcows we^e,-:as-SMred.  7 It was agjeed tbatv not lt?ss than 300  milch, cows. In steady milking wouid"-ii?.  required to proyide the^ retiuireo^qtinag*';  of butterfat, on which the plaiit could;  economically operate with one man on a  three-days a week schedule.   The Bon  hers Ferry visitors pointed out that Creston looked good to them due the fact that  they eould supervise the local plant frOm  Bonners to good advantage.  G.   B.   Twigg,   district   agriculturist,  fainted out the seriousness of the local  eed situation at present. He had figures  to show that it would cost 35 cents a  day to feed a producing milch cow, and  if the feed had to be bought with butter  fat at today's prices supplying cream  would be a money loser. For success it  was agreed that practically all of the  feed shou'd be home grown. From two  to three tons per annum per animal of  alfalfa would be required. Other figures  quoted that British Columbia still ships  in 50 per cent, of the butter used.  After a discussion that got nowhere as  to the best breed for milk production, in  which the visitors said Bonners dairymen  were heavy to Ayrshire and Holsteins, a  committee to canvass the valley was  named as follows: Lister-Huscroft, I. L.  Gustafson: Canyon. E. Nouguier:  tfast Creston jftrickson, K. E.Paulson;  Alice Siding, G. Nickel; Wynndel, G.  W, Taylor; West Creston, Reg. Smith  and W. Griffith In this work*Mr. Twigg  offered to provide transportation.  Adjournment waa taken to. Monday.  November 20th, at 2.80 p.m., at the  town hall, at which time the canvassers  are to make a report as to rattle pledged,  and what increase in herds might be  looked for. ���������       l  n apxsK *ia:.  4JL  '���������~m  ^seorated.   At 12.45  tice  Day dihher  "onen will  the-iisii^l  ^ltbe^ 7y _^ ,____,.___  "^*^^^^^^  . Fw^hegSuirasi^^  a0 ^s^^i^ ^  IfaHicipa^e^ ands^^^  a*T the -Shell  Oil  Conopany prb^  perty7not later thanTsHhSOanri:  Jock McRobb, jr is away at Toefaty  where he is prospecting with Ray  Crifl'-'r of Erickscrt.  Haiiowe'en passed o. very quietly.  A few gates were rerooyed, but ho  property dassage was doae  Canyon Water Users have the annual  meeting on Saturday night, when two  new trustees will be elected. H. -Young  is the retiring ehairrnau of the board." r '��������� '���������  Several of our residents were dinner  guests of the Wear Ever Aluminium  Company representatives at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Glen Messinger on Friday  and Saturday evenings.  Canyon School isriiavi - g a holiday to*  day, Armistice Day falling oiv Saturday  this year..   .;'������������������.. 7";:(7-.._  -CanyoirrCity has the distinction'of feeing the only Tp-oll in the valley to give a  C.C.F. majority oh Thursday.8asfc.s Vo*t-  ing was in charge of C Blair, with"; J: E.  VanAckeran'as poll clerk*   7 7-    ' ������������������..������������������ ^ 7  Legion Cliooses  ers  John  Seere-  Bird is  New President  G. Hendy.-."Elecu  fary���������Finances  Sound���������Make  Armistice Day Arrangements  A mow Gimmmk  Mrs. Werre and family returned a few  days' ago from a vfoit with old'friends in  Saskntclicwnn. i  'Mr. and Mrs. Stanllng from Sankatr-  chowan, are hero on "Ta viBit with tbeh-  dauKhtor, Mrs. Ed. W������rre, and will bi?  making thoir permanent home at Arrow  Creek. ,��������� ,-  Mi**������ Elizabeth WUtse returned by  auto from n visit with friends nt Lethbridge, Alberta.- -  Arrow Crook's population continues to  increase Principal Kolthammer reports  nn enrolment of 84 pupils at tho local  school.  Miisfl June Wiltse was winner of first  piWas -at ,tlif.* houpitul rmisquurude dunce  Gontlpcdofl started out well, play ing a ; "* Canyon on October 27th.  strong dofonoo gtamo, and finished the  first half   ix  points  nh ad.   Then  tlio  Groceteria wont to work, with Chrlstio,  Couling and Farrin making porno brilliant  thrcd-man attacks.   Two nice shots by  Couling  brought   the  score  to   11-10.  Levlra, flank a foul  --hot and  Martollo  nriado a field goal to glvo tlio Centlpedow , for somo improvement on it in  a  4-point  l<������������d,   OonlinK   nnd   *rtojrf������m  futim\  Evenings paas pleasantly ��������� t tho  Cowley homo, whoro a radio has just  been inatalled. '  Tlio hill and road on tho oast sido is in  very bad shape* following so, much rain,  With a now government hero's hoping  tho near  There was an attendance of 34  at the November meeting of the  Canadian Legion on Tuesday  evening when ^Captain Dal gas,  who fought in the second ba tie  of Ypres with the first Canadian  division, was the guest of honor.  It was brought to the notice of  the meeting that some local merchants intend to open stores during Armistice Day, which is a  statutory holiday, and a committee was appointed to see police  authorities for necessary action.  Colonel Mallandaine made a  forceful speec on co-operation in  his clear-cut inimitable way. A  letter was read from the Dominion president inaugurating a  Canadian Legion Campaign Fund  for the purpose or hoi cling a  Dominion convention at the time  of the opening of parliament, and  taking up the unsatisfactory state  of pension affairs.  The annual election of of officers then took place with the  following results:  Hon. Preo���������W. M. Archibalds  Hon. Vice-Presa���������Geo. Johnson.  President���������John Bird.  1st Vice-President���������J.B.Holder.  2nd Vice-President���������G. Vigne.  Exccutivc~!2. Gardiner and  John Hail, with the above.  Sec. Trcas.���������W. G. Hendy.  Auditor   J. W. Hamilton.  "AA^^ii^.A.AA^.  The colder weather that set in at the  first of the week, along with the indifferent froft-^tbof storage available at  many ranches, is "responsible for an incoming of a. considerable unexpected .  tonnage of winter' apples at both local  warehouses. The, fallua-g sg In 7 truck  patronage, due the bad roads, is another  fact r that is bringing in fruit supplies  that just now might justify an estimate  of a 1933 apple crop of close to 200,000"  boxes for all points in tho valley.  "With the Exchange, where the policy  is to "pack ^nly aa orders" are received,  work was .resumed by the full staff of  packers on Thursday last who are busy  on most of the winter varieties, with an  improved demand lor the wrapped stock,  particularly in Delicious and Wagener.  The entire^Ioeal_ movement is to the  praiaies.' "l^jis wesiv tu? overseas nu&Fneu  is not at. ail attractive, with fancy Macs  quoted at $1.75, on which there is a  freigltt charge of 85 cents to say nothing  of the packing and felling charges. Even  the popnlar Cox Orange in the Extra  Fasisy. are as low as $2.25. If these price  levels are longer jmaintain-**d the Okanagan will be hard>bit as their export shipments are easily 25 per cent, in excess of  1932, particularly in the Macs.  At tbe Long, Allan & Long warehouse  at Erickson there was no letup In packing  until Mpn������*lf������y noon, when tHo crew was  laid"������������������ vu,"a������d yaill oaljr be recai!������?d as  orders are confirmed. The ^rm is pretty  tntdj c!<?*i'r-T'.*) upi asd:^^"-SOV������-S2S^t^-5������*^CW *"to  I it i^ difficule noSir^^ to. pfovida"? the varieties  wanted, more than a .ieix^ay^-still  asking for Macs ih some quasifiitSr.  Both houses report tt������Bi^3croo re  maackabiy csean, tne quantity of cutis due  tOvicab Sein"** :5tS.jier^eeBt.-lighter than in  m������2$but-mst thi?7^^^ the aize     the  winters is,;n ot aid to liast year's standard -  ' "' "*iio^^������liiJi&>-'mBdi^^  'im^^ijjjI-jM  ������i-u������uiii&>w������w o  ricraou jvwtior On  buirgna-^:!i^^-^  7Meetmg od theTLadies* Aid'was held at  the home of Mrs. Slingsby oric Th-arsda-5r  iast. .-'^ 777 ���������-"-��������� ��������� ���������':^.-7::L/,7"7-'  The November meeting of the  Women's Institute will be at the church  on Thursday,,I6th. a,t 2.30, p.m.   7  Annual sale of work by the- Woman's  Auxiliary will be oh Wednesday" next,  15th at the hall. Fancy work and caAdy  stall, and teas.  Birth���������At Creston Valley Hospital,  Creston, on November 3rd, to Mr. and  Mrs. M. Wigen, a son. [  was a patient at Cres-r  water system  iE. A. Hackett  ton hospital last  The Anglican Sunday school has been  reopened with Mrs. Howell in charge,  23 children are enrolled to date.  Things look brighter. With the change  of government, came the much wanted  change in the weather. It is to be hoped it continues.  Work on completion of  ditches is now under way  Annual meeting of Kill Kare Klub was  held in the hall on Wednesday ovening  last. Financial statement showed 1932  to have been a'profitable yfar, and there  is a substantial credit balance to start  the present season The officers are:  H. B. Slingsby, president; G. Benedetti,  secretary treasurer S6cial meeting to  be, as usual, each Wednesday, with  business meeting once a month.  One of the beat hallowe'en parties in  in many years was held in the hall on  Tuesday, October 31sc. The number of  children masquerading and the variety  of costumes made tho affair well worth  while, and the judges had a hard time  awarding the prizes so good* were the  costumes Best dressed went to Lillian  Johnson as a Flapper. Best gent, II,  Patalla, as a Professor. Ladies' comic,  Margaret Bathie as bridoaroom. Gents*  comic, Sid Davidge as Witch. The beginners' prizes went to Norma Gregory  as an indian chief, and Donald Benedetti an Robin Hood. Thc judges wore  Mrs J Johnson, Mrs. McGregor, and  Misses Harrop and Hook. Gnmop, under  the supervision of Miss Harrop and Mrs.  McGrego, were much enjoyed by the  children and tho peanut scramble nltord-  ,ed amusement for the old as well as the  young. Lunch watf served at 10.30,  after which tho udults "enjoyed a fow  dances. Tho evening's entertainment  waa under the auspices of tbe Wo*tnoii������,G  Institute.  rils  ..    ,, .   ��������� '-'aft*'  this^yarte-Jg**. as ih H982j; Some) of7 these  brought onl-^ 407 e^hts^ihoxv :Thk was  largely due to the war between Okanagan ,  shipper.-^to clean.tip their "Wealthys, and  whrelr battle t?"s solely responsible fo  getting the growers 7 together!? Qti th i  "e-mt:ap^hd'?:.dea8i'-/7-7   -7-7. 7v,  Thii -week the Exchange patrons will  be recei virri g cheques for Tthelr Wealthys'  along v-ith a payment on some varieties  of pears.- -;-,..':^: ...���������'..'  Davis, Lillian Johnson. Nesta Huscroft,  Olive Uri, Oswald Uri, Ronald Wall,  Sydney Davidge Syd, Wigeia, Eileen  Dalbom, Allan Davis. Alice Glasier,  Frank Hagen. Isabel Hagen, Rolf Hindley, Helmer Patalla,  In Divifsion 2 Mrs. McGregor's report  shows the following taking .the high  standings: Grade 4���������Louise Butterfield,  Rosemary Wolf rum. Grade 3a-���������Ray  Davis Grade 3b���������Florence Wittman.  Grade 2a���������Renee Lachat. Grade 2b���������  Kurt Patalla. Grade la���������Doris Huscroft. Grade lb���������Paul Elasoff. Grade  le���������Peggy Ann Murgatroyd. Grade Id  David Hindley.- Perfect attendance���������  Thelma Andestad,. Donald Bened&tti.  Terry Davidjje, Tommy Butterfield, Ray  Davla. Paul ElasOiT, Peter EIsso-u, Fritz  Hess, Manuel Hess, Renee Lachat, Mary  Markin, Earl Menhenick, Peggy Ann  Murgatroyd, Gordon Ogilvie, Clarence  Olson, Kurt Patalla, Donald Uri, Florence Wlttmi**-*, Fere Marie Wolfram,  Ronald Wood:  MILITARY  Under the -iuspices of   Blossom  Temple, Pythian Sisters, in  For October tlio following pupils linvo  secured the highest standing honors in  Division     1,   neeordlng   to   tho  ropwt  , ���������..,        ... ...    -   ,        ,   iHHiied by  tho principal, Mlsn HfLrrop:  The retiring president reviewed   Grado    7--Allan    Coopor.   Grade  7���������  the work Of the branch during the ( Blmor Hmjon.   Grado 0���������Gordon Mnr-  ranof .vfiar      Th������   nnnrninvxr   hmn.   toll.    Gl'ttdO G���������Denis HuHCrofl;.    Porrttot  Sk? ��������������� Jf-?J"������������i������2l ������ nlySfSX*- iw?,    attendaneo-Alan Cooper, Campbell Pay.  p-ht in the annual statement show- cttc Inith Woot!r oinra Wittman, Klslc  Knights Pythias JHfeslI  CRESTON  15  Cards at S.30 p.m.  LUNCH  Attractive Prixes  Admission  3S  c.  Proceeds to Hospitaj Ward  Furnishing Fund. 'J^WiJ.J-JJ^si  TKE y-BBVikw.. :���������KEST05T.   B.::-^  nrAnr I*  ami  VYUALIS   OfW  jQmi"������<-Ju  BRIEFLY TOLD  Soviet Russia sent five military  aeroplanes as a gift to Turkey en  the occasion of the republic's 10th  anniversary.  A student objecting to military drill  because he opposed war, won exemption for the first time in University  of Minnesota history.  The League of Nations central  opium, board  decided  not io  h-elude  , U.WMWMW..MV        ... ��������� .��������� ������������������ ������������������     forms will be sent for an estimate of  needs of narcotics.  Ambassador Naotake Sato denied  rumors Japan was following in Germany's fobtseps and gradually withdrawing* from the disarmament conference.  At Agassiz, B.C., a White Leghorn  pullet, 10-L; attained a pinnacle in  the poultry world by laying her 357th  egg in 365 days. "Dauntless Derreen"  deposited the egg which enabled her  to equal a world egg-laying record.  The British empire Is r*m example  to the world that co-operation for  ���������positive ideals is possible between  great and free nations, declared J. H.  Thomas, secretary for the dominions,  in a speech at London, England.  David M. Lim Yuen, second year  science student at������McGill University,  has been awarded the Robert Bruce  scholarship, tenable for one year and  having a value of $1007 it "W1'35 a"-  nounced at Montreal.  *  Veteran of three campaigns in Africa and also of the Great War. Sergt.-  Major James Robinson, "O.C.M., one of  the ebst known figures in Canadian  military circles died in Vancouver on  uic  eve  ui   uts   ioui   uiiujuaj,   juuuw-  ing a stroke.  Since the British Empire trade  pacts, formed at Ottawa imperial  conference, had come into effect, Canada's trade with the empire had increased $315,000,000, according to  Hon. H. H. Stevens, Minister of Trade |  and Commerce.  His Majesty the King hopes to deliver for the second time a Christmas Day message of greeting and  good will to the people of" the empire by radio Dec. 25. He spoke for  several minutes last Christmas from  the' ground floor apartment at San-  dringham. Palace.  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake up yoor Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  Tour -liver's a. very amkll ������rjcan, but it certainly can put your di seat We juM*Lf"liminative  ergana out of kilter, by refusing; to pour out ita  daily two pounds ol liquid bilciiato yourbowela  You won't completely correct aueh a. condition  S>y taking e&lte, oil, mineral water, laxative candy  er chewing sum, or roughage. When they've  moved your bowels they're through���������-and you  seed 9. liver stissaulsnt.  Carter's Little liver Pills will soon bring back  the sunshine into your life. They're purely vege.  sable. Safe. Sure. Ask for them by name, Hefuee  ���������ubatitutee. 2������o at all druggiata. as  Buys At Lower Price  r  Canada   Pays   Less   For   Coal   Than  Other Countries  Canada enjoys lower coal prices  "than moat other countries forced to  Import coal," Sir Alfred Core, president of Amalgamated Anthracite Collieries, of South Wales, testified In  Quebec at thc continued trial in court  of king's bench of six coal companies charged with forming a combine  to maintain the price of coal.  "Canada imports her coal in summer while prices are low whilo most  other countries import during the  high-price winter season," Sir Alfred  otated.  *j?*m  ���������AW^TS  COLDS THAT  HANG ON  Coughs th**? rciclc th*-*  whole s ystem ���������  there's a job for  SCOTT'S  EMULSION OF  I  j^uaama     ^*mm^������    aaSSlMm. a^^a^^ j^^^^_ km   ~m^  "9b~* *%M* ^kmW   ���������        I *"*P  Mm     el  Da       <m**"*a"*a*i   an amgf^ mm. IB  ^S       ^^m    Wi .    ..   . Z^^^W    WM W. .     mm   Hl^^a^M  -bsbWbW mtma mmtw m mj/ggfr m^ ^h  RICH IN VITAMINS  HMmmmmmmmmwmmMmmLmmm  i.aai ii i in mi. i m is-Tirnw n -yni ifms"-i-rn������rT)Tr~i ��������� i ���������'- r* ��������� **t* ��������� if i"" ���������" "r"-1���������* ���������"��������� "������������������-��������������������������� ' ��������� ���������' ���������"  W.    N.    IT.    201 fl  It Pays to "Roll Your Own" with  Turret Fine CuLj  Yes! The price of Turret Fine  Cut has hecn reduced so that  you really save money by-pur~  chasing this. finer, cicarette  tobacco and buying your owes  p5p"*i*S ��������� . a,u ������y������"rjF*"r pnC^Egc Ox ^  Turret Fine Cut you get more ot the same qualitjy tobacco you  have always preferred���������the clean, silky cut that will roll a  Cooler, more fragrant and more satisfying cigarette every time.  And remember���������you can get 5 large booklets of "Vogue"  or ''Cfaantecler" cigarette papers free in exchange for one  complete set of Poker Hands.  7  .   It pays /������-Roll Your Own" with  T--   _.    mm.    . ,y.   ;     . "S���������^      fHSP"^  17��������������� T\r i?  J?    JL   ii   Till  Ctt nn  %J    3.  SAVE      THE       POKER       HANDS  Saskatchewan  Th'  carcinosis  Reduced FrotTs 43.5 to 30.3 Per 100,000 of Population Since Inauguration of Preventive Work and Free Treatment Four  ears ������.gO w-instmas *&*!*&������ ante nyvmes runuS rui  nc������  ventive Work by Which Cases Are Discovered in Early  Stages Making Recovery More Certain and Reducing Period of .treatment and Cost to Taxpayers.  Ctrtawlv' *hlt*-   oii���������lir   Coo1ra+/������Vij>moTi f Kiqjxto hooi,  eXS.mi!3Sd  fit   tlii* f������ST"iGIlSS  U W ., .J|       .Ji^..     .������������*.w.l^.     mj^.^ .mm. m.m...m* .. um i    ������*^^������ ^-    .^w<������ff    ^.*m.m....mmm.^i    KA.m     Wiv    %.A������S^.M.3,a  ������n������vaaai������^ -ft ������*    mabva rfmar      w aM^v������a%a^.������������  SUNUM SCliUlfLhhzmi  NOVEMBER 12  -T-&UL. IN" lilACEDONIA  Golden Text; "Believe on the Lord  Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be  saved."���������Acts 16; 31.  Lesson: Acts 15:36; 17:15.  "Devotional Reading: Matthew 5:10-  16.  Due To Fisblic Seatiseiil  is gaining in its fight against Tu  berculosis. In 1932 the death rate  from Tuberculosis in this province  was 30.1 per 100,000 of population.  This is the lowest tuberculosis  death rate in the world and less  than half the average for the Dominion of Canada which in 1932  was 67.9 per 100,000 population.  In 1929, when free treatment  was provided and active "preventive  work instituted, the death rate in  Saskatchewan was 43.5  per 100,000 of population.  The reduction of the  death rate from this  preventable disease by  more than 25 per cent.  In four years is eloquent  testimony of the value  and necessity for continued preventive work.  The Christmas Seal  Sale provides funds for  Preventive Work.  .-v ���������,..-,���������i*o.-"u.vr-v:v.,-.,-  .-S"EV"C j������; 5 '.  -W.GMT TUBERCULOSIS  phase of  "Preventive Work  The most important  Preventive Work is the examination of those showing symptoms of  Tuberculosis or who havc been in  contact with Tuberculous patients.  Discovery of the disease in its early stages makes recovery more  certain and lessens the period of  treatment���������decreasing the burden  which the general taxpayer Is called upois to shoulder to mnintaln  the three Sanatoria of the province.  In 1932 the revenue from the  sale of Christmas Seals made possible the following Preventive"  Work:  12 babies   born   of  tuberculous  mothers were cared for in the  Preventorium  In  conjunction  with the l.O.D.El.  2092 persons were exomined at the  three Sanatoria.  1646 cases were diagnosed at City  Clinics.  1309 persons were    examined    by  travelling consultants.  720 Normal,School students were  examined. .  803 contacts   woro   examined   by  family physicians.  194 school    children    wero    cx-  nmined.  Since 1928, 22,379 persona, nearly all children and young adults, | help to protect your dwii children,  of the Christmas Seal Fund. Out of  this number: 1957 active cases of  tuberculosis were discovered, and  have now received the attention 7  which they were in heed of.. thus  lessening both'the' deaths and suf- 7  fering from tubfereulosls. &?-;;-*:������������������"���������    >J-r 7  Tuberculosis  Still  Greatest  Cause  Of Death  The great need for Preventive  Work is shown by the fact ��������� that  Tuberculosis is still the greatest  single cause of death in  the age period 15 to 44  years. There were last  year 281 deaths from  Tuberculosis in Saskatchewan. Tuberculosis is by far the greatest  cause of. death among  the diseases classified  as ihfectious in this  province, accounting  for more? than one-third  of the deaths from" epidemic; endemic jahd infectious diseases.  The Sale of Christmas Seals last  year provided approximately $10,-  000 for the carrying on of this  year's Preventive Campaign. As  much, or more, is needed for next  year's work.  Purchasers of theae seals are coworkers in a great and necessary  humanitarian cause. Residents of  every community In Saskatchewan  will have an opportunity of assisting. AU will receive letters containing sheets of Christmas Seals.  Their value Is one dollar a sheet-  one cent a seal. These seals brighten up letters and parcels and their  presence thereon shows the sender  to be imbued with the true Christmas spirit.  Need I������ Groat  Because the times are difficult  tho need for Preventive Work ia  greater than ever. The fight against  Tuberculosis, now being waged unceasingly and with such encouraging results, must go on. All can  help by purchasing Christmas  Seals. Your small contribution,  combined with' those of the thousands of other7good citizens"who  cheerfully contribute each year to  this worthy effort; -will-^assist in  still further reducing the mortality,  from this preventlblo disease.  Buy Christmas. Seals and thus  -   Explanations and Comments  On To Macedonia, verses 11, 12. >���������  From Troas Paul's ship crossed directly to the island of -Samothrace  and on the following day proceeded  to I^eapolis in. js������s.cedozua. n wos a  nine mile trip on foot to Philippi.  "No one could have guessed that  this little advance guard represented  ������*,* greater^kingdom than that which  Xerxes represented; when he\ invaded  Ehifope.T'though Jtig fcrought together  ���������the:--"*arniies'."'6^  contend against Greece, 'constructed a  canal for his ships to ride upon, and  flung a bridge across the Hellespont,  over which his soldiers marched incessantly for seven days and nights.  The picture of the magnificent Xerxes seated on    his   throne Tpf    gold  watching, the" tremendous disaster of  the   battle   of   Salamis,   fades" away  with   the   years;   so,   also,   does   the  glory of the victories of the Roman  Augustine; but the: King whom. Paul  came to .Europe.,tp herald forth rises  still to greater and greater power,"   .  The First Convert In Europe, verses  13-15,���������Evidently there was no synagogue in Philippi, for had there been  Paul would have gone there on the  Sabbath. Learning that there was a  place of prayer, by the riverside, beyond the city gates, he went  there'  and found a company of women.  "We are told sometimes today that  the church is full of women; that  there are no men going" to church. I  contradict that statement whenever  I hear it made. But the measure in  which it is true is the condemnation  of men; and let the men who are becoming Christless and churchless la-  mei-tt if thc hour should come when  the women cease to worship."���������G.  Campbell Morgan.  Among the women was Lydia, a  prosperous merchant from Thyatira,  who dealt in purple-dyed garments.  She was a Jewish proselyte, for "she  | worshiped God." Paul gave his message to theae women, and Lydia believed the good news. She- besought  the missionaries to make her house  their headquarters, and this they did.  Hospitality was always a marked  characteristic of tho early church.  When we read the Epistle to the  Phllippians and sense the spiritual  power and the rich quality of life in  that wonderful church to which. Paul  wrote from-his prison In Rome, it is  not easy to picture its beginning in  this little company of women meeting by the river bank to whom Paul  told in familiar intimacy the story of  the gospel. Yot this small seed produced a rich harvest.  Crcelty *Fo X>U5*������i> .A������������|jnal������ "Becoming--  Thing Of Past ���������  The day of the cruel steel trap is-  doomed.    , This repirpach to any peo^-7  pie permitting it all decent -men.* and:-  women -will, sooner or later refuse to  tolerate.   Time  has   ettt  out   of   the?-,  statue  books  of many  a  state   and  nation their sanctions of even greater -  cruelties.    7  A fe-Br jrears ago no one thought a .  law could be secured  ih "Bdissachua- -  etts or New York forbidding the crop���������  ping-of dogs' ears; and how Pennsylvania has followed with a similar law.  Public  sentiment made  possible  the.  Ia.vv. :ih..;wui yet ue������i wiiu we xui'iur--  irig steel trap in the ssane way.-  I>ii-Di-^VAsiito  mirK" a  -Ourrr  W������yEa%SmmiyllW\^  Take Ljdia E, Pirsk3iflm's  .-.- Vegetable Cl������m-|--^*a3-i.'-I":  Btv������ "fen mw felt ittmt tyou wcr* too .  WaMk to do ttjaythlis* . . . t&afi  srota did .  not Ita-ave tbo strea^th toJBa *fo*i������ work*?^  Wonsetti wijo srs wcsSe ' ssiS; BtiO'down .  Aooold taJc* ������ cimic Bina^a ������i X^roua. E- -  *PisJ������bfiea'a -VeSeeafeSe Ckj-aapsuss^ ,.E"ssd������ -  achM And b*u:*kach<M that oro **��������� rwttult:,  of m tired, rundown ennditioa often ;  yield to thia tmarvelouii inedlcinej.      - '  9s olini; of ������very UO. wonien nho report :  to vm soy that they ������re heneflted by thia ~  medicine. Buy n hottlo i"ran-a your *irui2- -  ("Mat today ��������� ��������� ��������� and nmtc** thm rmnlt*.  Tips.Indicate Prosperity  Prosperity has returned to Denver,.^  Colorado, and with it dimes, quarters ���������-  and half dollars are again* rolling* into.  the  pockets  of the   redcapa  at TUbe  union station. Dwlght Robinson, who  has been a redcap for six years, revealed that the travelling public was  again remembering the mien who ear- -  ry the luggage,  after several years,  of neglect. '-...��������� '..-,.���������;.  A three-^year aviation, development  program has been launched in the-  Ph-llipplnea.  To Have Modern Ferries  Steel Bouts To Replace Old Type At  Shun frliid  Hong Kong la to havc its first modern forrlca on January 1, whon a com-  winy notrinn operations b^twoen tlio  International ���������"���������iiti-opurl and the mnin-  forry, thc new Htehl boats will accom-  land. In place of the antiquated native  modato 500 panacngors and 12 motor  trucks. The bottom deck will bo used  for vehicles and third-class pasnon-  gcrn, the middle dock for accond-cltiHa  pii'inengcr.'i, nnd tho top deck for first-  cIukh jinHHongero.  Earrings in the -form of little  lamps with light rays of valuable  solitary diamonds, aro being worn In  Euiopo. ���������. ,  i������a������^a^BMa*a|������a^aV%aWIUMia  No Cold Is ������. Fixture wWh  By efelef % - iviixf iii e  No, air. No matter how fiawi Btnd ������!������*Jfc������*!������������"'*������!  y������>u������" ruiiul. or cold in������y be, BUCKLliY'S  MIXTUIIH will conquer It In nenrjto no time.  The vairy i*arav ilnfe m������t. ilu.it '������ litcslcicc: >-���������  r������ii ton /������b*1 // mlnfaa you too**.  It* ll|jlniiln(j.f<Bt ������icilon emeie-i everylmtly  when lh������y lake it for ilia tint lime,  Jf you, or any i������ei..l>ei- of your famUy. IiM  a coucli. colli, 'fill o������ I./obkI-Ii'*, try UiH-lcl������y;e  eaul l>������ roiivlnr*,!. Reftuia ���������ultiilti.itai. Duck-  ley'* i* told ������varywliti������.  Knitting Imlmtries Busy  IiicreuHO In IQmploymont Sluco May  Has Boon Steady  Steady increase ln employment in  Canada In the woollen, silk and knitting Industries' nlnco May, 1033, Is indicated by Dominion employment in-  dox figures, according to a -Woollen  and Knit Goods "Manufacturcra* Association.  Tho woollen employment Index figure Increased from May to September  of this year by 32.0 per cent., tho s*llc  index by 7.2 por cont. and tho knitting  Index by 18.0 por cont.  mm  ggejHi  wsssm  mmmmm  memmmmsi THE   T&EVIEW.   GRXSTON.-  SL   A  A  4������  ID  Y0SS TROUBLED  t������lTg| NELtVES  -Do you. find it hard to go.to sleep, at  night. ? Do you feerpoorly rested in the  -morning, .''jumpy" all day, and "ragged" J>y evening-?*  Then take Wincar-ois. Here's a delicious wine, not. a. drug, that  soothes  ���������BO.*..**���������    A.    ..#**!.������������..���������     .1.*    ^=iTi"      ������������������=9>     ^S^^?Pk=  _;;... m.^ .... uuu������.^  cioc Com*,   iBatav uvips  you-quickly to slee*** and floods you?  whole* being with vibrant new energy.  Wincarnis brings you all the valuable  elements of grapes combined with tha  highest grade oecf nnd gu������rnvitiB<������H  malt extract. Almost as aoont as you  begin taking; ..Wincarnis, ybu feel  wonderfully better, ibis is because  Wtncarnis enriches your blood, soothes  your nerves and creates, lasting reserves of strength.and energy.  Over 20,00,0 medical men have proved  Irs practice* the value pi "WascsraL-s  in cases of jumpy nerv-es, insomnia'  anaemia, debility and general indisposition. Get Wincarnis from your druggist.���������Sales Agents: Harold F. Ritchie  & Co. Ltd., Toronto. . is  mnmi% m. e*&ft&m & ������  yij-Uf-i^lui^i-H.  EDNA HOKE WEBSTER  Author    of   >Joretta.'"    "Unstick  ^..-^-..b   ms.a^ - ~.  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  GOuSXu���������rCiSU   cubiSa.,   a.Thx   jrckGr   AilSOu,  v:.������ struggling-/ sculptor, meet in an art1  - class  and  fall- in  love.   She  is  the j  ��������� adopted daughter of a Wealthy family, but Is not to share in their fortune when she comes of age.     They  ���������-.-:-oj������ fa������ed with the -"roblei!--- of "ixiar-  riage or career" and .Camilla; does  not want to tie Peter down when  "he has so much promise as a sculptor. At an art school danced Gus  SSatson, Peter's roommate, . who is  -jealous of Peter's success, takes Camilla  out' on  the  lawn   to   tell  her,  . ^.'something, she should know about  Peter." Gus tells Camilla Peter is a  cheat, that he only, wants her inoney,  and that he, Gus, loves her himself.  At that moment Peter appears on  the scenes and knocks Gus flat. On  the way homerfrom theipartiy Camilla  tells Peter- they are going to do some-  thing^abotit their problem. She decides thai they are to be married, and  until Peter establishes himself, go on  living their separate lives. Above  jt-eter's protests she carries her point.  Gus leaves Peter, and Peter and Camilla make plans for their marriage.  They decide .not-Jo, tell Mrs. Hoyt,  who wants"   to   see   .Camilla   marry  - inoney. .   *-  (Now Go On With The Story),  CHAPTER. XVI.  corsage of " white =���������flowers; and  Camilla did not protest at these extravagant trifles. After all, they only  could be married once. '" Any other  lu-sury which they might deny themselves now could be cc-xpenaated in  the future, but they could-have only  one v/edding day. it jusrined some  extravagance. Camilla wore a pearl-  gray ensemble collared -with silver fox,  and gray accessories. Tne sort neutral tones accented'her vivid coloring  and scintillating joy.  Murmuring "JL do,"    to   the    rapid,  nrintint-nrirn-"*   niaoaflr������*������a  m\f tVtm%  -iiiai-in**  t\f   ~���������   -a ���������-������������������ ��������� ���������  -���������   ���������������������������  ������,���������-������-���������������������   ^������~  the peace and hearing Peter's deep-  'A.���������' . -������    - _,,_   .-  J.1      *__...l.a.-   ** _ ���������-.   .->-.���������*-,.,  la heard in her imagination the muted strains of organ music and rev-'  erent phrases, felt the invisible presence of admiring friends, inhaled the  fragrance .of massed flowers, which  drifted up actually from Peter's one  little boquet. A single white orchid  that had cost five dollars, nestled In  the surrounding mist of white stevia  and valley Jiiies -where dozens might  have flaunted their, frail beauty; but  because it was the gift of this man  who was pledging himself to love and  cherish her until death did them .part,  that one orchid was more precious to  Camilla  than* all  the' others' in  the  w.a.1^  ~--''   T4. >-^������w.������J   a J ������.^.^*.^M>.������.^  a.~  -a.....  VTV.J..IVI. J.I,   BCCJUCU    8.U   iCpiCiSCUl,    \AJ   UC1  What Peter wanted to do and could  not do for her now, but promised  to her in the future. "Like their faith  in each other and life, it was not  eclipsed by' themajority of the other  Sowers; rather,..; its singular beauty  ���������was accented by its more" -cbmmon=-  place surroundings. ���������--*-':  It was only a few ^mrnutes until  Peter had slipped the little chased  circlet of white gold over her finger  and kissed her with as tender posses-?  sicn as if a whole congregation had  witnessed the declaration���������-and they  were man and wife.. '.-:  They shook hands with the witnesses, the justice recited some perfunctory phrases of congratulation, papers  were signed, the very nominal fees  paid, and they were out on the street  happily bewildered and a little awed  with the immensity of the. sudden  transition from inertia into life.  Thev entered the waltin**** sutomo-  hile and Peter directed the driver,  "Out the boulevard to University  Place:**,'. Th^ir. plans hatd included ar  w-edding- dinner at Charm Cottage  near the campus. Camilla had said,  'Til like' that because that is where  we first met. It's a duck of a place,  anyway. I always loved it, there. The  name suits the place exactly, and  perhaps it will be* the charm for our  future" happiness."  The June day justified its reputa  so the place was almost deserted.  They selected a table for two beside  an ,open window \ where the breeze  fluttered white curtains of dotted  muslin and the sunlight danced across  the .room to its reflection in the .burnished copper' plates  ranged on the  r.^.^.^.^.     wv^^.w.4.^.1        P0V..^.i..4.     V.....MJ...     ^.-nj-l     _.^.wv.  ocUuc <uu.ciut.cjt. vguAMii. fiJAJLuo auu samplers on the walls , reminded them  gently that* theirs was not thc Srst  love in the world, canaries and lovebirds twittered drowsily in gilded  cages, a few cut Sowers on each table contributed a festive air and the  nast-pi-colored organdie frocks cf the  waitresses added their final touch of  charm. The iittlc tables might have  been filled with wedding guests and  the serving girls attired for the occasion, thought Camilla happily.  "The menu looks as if they had expected wedding guesfs," she murmured with delight. "Look at this  special, Peter} white fruit cup, jellied tomato bouillon, chicken breasts  supreme, endive salad with Russian  dressing,' asparagus Hollandaise���������  doesn't that sound " like a- nuptial  feast?"  "Order anything you wish, dear,  and I'll have "the same. Don't, please  don't, look at the prices. After today,  you may," he conceded.  "Then we shall have the special  dinner," she decided.    -  They lingered over the food, talking and planning with gay confidence.  Peter h3.d furnished his studio room  alone, as he -would have done before^  he knew Camilla. She had insisted  that she would prefer to see itatfer  it was finished, ^d! that she would  wait until they were married for her  first visit there^ 7  "Of course, if; ypu were not an artist, I should not consider such a risk,  even.if I am only going to be there  occasionally. If you were an engineer or a lawyer or a scientist, the  room which you would decorate would  be impossible 7 eyes; for a one-room  home. But I leave it to you because it  *C~*J"*111        VbO.       T"****l ���������*%*t-atSi       tyjrv^avg '.    "K#\������V������A       4-1*. ������t* ���������������       Wt'M/h  ���������"Ylii IJZt        JUL1V-"    -   JVU������.        ������������V/Mj-V AplmUUwAA       AAAAAAKp.  and I'd like to be surprised.''  "Well, you know I can't do much  Wi>,h my e^uapuieiia.. Even ior tne  work of an artist, it may look pretty  terrible to you, surrounded by luxury  as you have been."  "Luxury, dear���������not- beauty. Most  ;of the rooms at-hem������care-atrocious.  Len-gest Liygd Fish  This honor goes td'the Carp. 100  Co ISO years-have been claimed .for  this fish in moats and other quiet  water->. ouarKs and otner deep sea  fislT would- probably attain a longer  life but  for tiieir 'natural hazards.  i& ������     k  - WHaTr-*. WBJBft   -AWf A mmkmmmm^A   -   flBB^^BBaW ^-. mWBSBA^  mBSSS. ',..,Bav.-7-  LONGEST LIVED RADIO BATTERIES.  l  Hvery Inch  is filled  with power-producing  material.   You get more battery for your  money when you buy an Hveready Layer-  fcUt, the only radio battery bvilt in. flat  layers, without waste space. If you  sre DU-"-"ysj"* a new rsdlo. -jtsK a!?i?iit  the models which operate with.  Eveready Air-Cell "A" Batteries. Just like an electric  ������et. No more recharging.  a������������HaV     ^^^ia pm^m ^A      mr^AmA      m^^m-A^miA4*  without  electricity.  The last word in  low cost.  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON COi^VlTy.  Calgary     .V������ncouvfr ^TORONTO       Montreal       Winnipeg  .-- O-waing S)o4 op-rmtiag Rmdi������ Seatica CKNC, ���������tcs'ssio.;  Camilla and Peter were saarried  with a legal ceremony, witnessed by  two strangers who were official attaches of the justice, on the Saturday  following his graduation from Nation-^yon for being synonymous with love  al.  Peter had insisted upon renting an  automobile  and. buying  his  bride   a  v^AR'C- e .. F LvAT hook ������������������  *r?rirKinia ������^icjOT'a'cib HJ':  REFUSE SUBSTITUTES  and romance. The boulevard parkway flaunted riotous colors of flowers and vivid new greens of early  summer. Tree branches curved *and  met to   form   shaded   cloisters   and  '. ���������-.-... pT ���������      ���������      ' '��������� ���������  roses rambled everywhere with leisurely abandon. A ��������� haze7 of7 golden  light seemed, to hang between the sky  and earth, sentient -with sound and  color and fragrance,  Cainiiia's hand slipped into Peter's,  their lips smiled and met, with obliv-  ioh to! everything^^^a them.  "Sorry it's oyer?" he asked anx-  *' ..*\m *v. mv.t.4- *v*.  ixijf  artistic eye rebelled at the total disregard for beauty in" the lavish expenditure for that house." Of course,  it had been furnished in the days before interior decorators stepped into  the crisis that is bound to result  when wealth and. a total lack of  artistic appreciation meet. "Naturally,  when I first went to live with Mrs.  Hoytj I thought the Jiouse was a  palace. Its heavy grandeur impressed  me terribly, as compared with the  miserable crowded "little home I had  left.       But it didn't deceive, me for  iously.,  7-  - FOO-T, COMFORT7'/;7;;7  Arch troubloB, wonlc nnklcsn, ttred foot  banlahotl by FOOTPAX. Thia now ucion-  tlrtc Hupport llftn part of hotly wolRht  off foot and plucon on letr bonoa. Im*.  Bonn dangor of coma, callounes, bunlona,  by- lioldlriR bonon In proper position,  Comfortable to woar. Only SI.00 a pair.  Sond lor frao booklet tolilnc what thoy  liavo dono frtr others.  ��������� i    THE FOOTPAX COMPANV  Room 203, 105 Victoria St..Toronto, Ont.  ia4*MMMMMBMMBj|p-a?P  , K&lflprAWTP^L iQEji '     A^S^fibW,.'  'Ori������I:*'ull^':  One Sheet  of Waxed  Paper.  Alwayo ready^rlnexpcnBtM  A^^^^3i\mWm^m^WmAmmm\mmmmAPMm^k. A  dapeh r-nriDU-iTc  I wajww.iwaw^l'iUlU Uf tagwwtwww mm  ilAMItTOM, OMTAKIO  ii������iitirrilf*ilaf*'  ���������nHIBiiliHiiWiaaaUBl  W.    N.    U.    2010  , "Why, of course not. There never  was a happier bride than I'am, Peter.  How could I be sorry?"  'T hope you never will be," he declared solemnly,  *'6h, Peter, don't be so tragic. You  act as if^ this Were terribly serious.  Aren't you happy about It ?"  "It is serious, darling, just as serious as I am happy. And that isi hi the  superlative degree. It means that I  haven't a chance to fail now."  "Well," sho laiighod, "wiiat better  inspiration could you have ? v Isn't  that why most people succeed who do  ���������-because thoy have to? When you  have to win all or lose all, you can't  Ignore the challeng-o. It's tho half-way  pooplo who don't take a chntico, and  who plod along; forevev.' They risk  nothing and gain nothing, of import-  o,nce."   ���������'; ..;,���������,-!:,       7,'; ,\  VI guoirJB that's Vlght, it takes the  foar of losing to stir you to gronter  elfort. My foar of losing you should  sond, mo to tho top llko o, skyi-ockot."  '*JUst bo sure thnt you dbn'ti leave  j me hohlnd," nhc warned him with a  happy denial of any ouch possibility!  The wide, iron-hlngod door of  Charm Cottage stood open to welcome thorn and tho gold of tho sotting sun flooded through its windows  to bless thorn. It was early, and bo-  Bldps thcio wore fow students on tho  Campus during' this week between  1 commencomont and the summer term,  >wg. jl - xciiivniber jxiy first, reueliioiii*'  She chuckled rfeniiniscentiyii   7 ...  -"Did you try to revive the solid  mahogany four-poster 7- with green  paint?" Peter's eyes twinkled with  appreciation.  "Almost that bad. No, I loved the  massive old four-poster, and always  have. I still experience fleeting moments of feeling like the princess I  thought I was on that first night  that I lay as rigid as a corpse in the  midst of its canopied grandeur. But  I first rebelled at the g**lm old oil  portraits that stared down at me  from every wall. It scorned to me  that every secret I managed to keep  from mother Hoyt, they detected and  scowled upon. So, with some of the  first money I was privileged to spend  uncbaperonod, I bought some oil  paints and began a transformation  on their austere countenances.������������������! was  about eight years old, then, "For one  thing, I made them all smile at me.  then I added some modern touches  to their costumes and painted - blue  skies or flowers in the backgrounds  to brighten them up." ..The memory  of the escapade still amused Camilla.  "And what was the penalty?"  "Plenty. After the various personal  punishments were administered/ the  -���������^recicus T*tor������raitca ���������rere "eist awav to  be restored, but never again to return to nsy room. That was all  right with me, but tbe blank walls'  reminded me for one long year. I  Was given no more money to spend  for a whole year, either. Then, what  do you suppose X bought first?"  ^'Pictures," he guessed. "The" hap-  py\ beautiful onek that "a child like  you would love,'1' >  "Right you are. "Some of them I  still have. That'was before the time  of commercialized prints of adorable  babies and modern youth. I favored  Age of Innocence, because it represented to me my idea of what my  new; mother expected of me and I  could not seem to accomplish. The  girl was so guileless and submissive  that I thought perhaps if I looked  at her every day, I should become  more like her." 7     -  "But you didn't, thank heaven!"  Camilla feigned shocked disappointment. ''Now, is that nice of you?"  then laughed. ;  "What were, the others ?7PerhapB  I can get some idea of your youthful  state of -mind from this information."  "The Boy with a Rabbit was one,  of course. ''I adored animals, but I  had no pets. Mrs. Hoyt had a horror  of animals around the house. I imagine it was because she couldn't read  their minds and know just what they  were thinking 6r What they were going to do. There was also Baby Stuart with his cherubic mouth and the  chubby hand!*- clasping the red apple.  But the one which Mrs. Hoyt thoroughly disapproved and almost forbade my keeping, but which, I loved  most, was the roguish Whistling Boy,  with the light' on his happy face and  the tattered clothes. I want to have a  son like him some day/; she added  earnestly.       ':     '. :';',: ":������������������.-���������.'7 '. 7:'7.:' '���������: '.  "Your youthful state of mind was  above par," Peter said with quiet admiration, after a mc-ntipnt's silence.  (To Be Continued,)  'feVo*  0>-sVJ>  v**T^������  Foresees Self-Driving Auto  French   Engineer   Believes    Idea   I  r:', ';      .....   Quite Possible  An automobile iii which a motoris-  may adjust the wheel and throttle, settle alarm clock and wake up hourt  later on the highway near his destination, 1st ylsioned by Georges Broulbiet  Prencb engineer.  The possibility, in the not too fai  distant future, Brouihiet insists, h  not a "pipe dream." Further .advances  ��������� ���������c-���������>e  ���������tr���������~���������w���������      ��������� -~-^--  ���������^ ��������� ~������-  ing  power���������may   revolutionize   auto-  moble -������;ravel, l^e believes.  ....  *Tt is;'entirely possible," he says  "when new, broad, banked roads .arc  built, a driver could get into his auto*  mobile and go to sleep in-Chicago-and  wake up in St. Louis, still on th������  road.  Expectant Mothers  Mrs. Wm. Arthur of  25 Victoria St, Strat-  - ford, Oat., .ssya: "I am  the mother ot ten children and Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription  brought me throueh - pitch'-"  period of expectancy: in  the best? ol healuV It  hCiped to drive:-.-j-tway:  that  nervous,   nauseated  condition and the ache in my back; it also  strengthened my entire system."  Write to D������. Pler������������*������. CH������lflp BtlSs!a������ N."*"^  for fr������������ nttidleal advice.  Surgeons  Perform-'l;7: .-''  Unusual  Operation  Graft  Piece Of  Shtnboiao  To  Man'u  SpLnal Column  After suffering torturing backaches all his life, Ernest Bradeley, 30  of Denver, expects relief from a uniqu������*  operation recently performed in a  Denver hospital. Surgeons removed a  piece of shlnbonc from one of Bradeley's legs and grafted it upon the  spinal column. He will remain In a  cast for three months or more.  Bradoley's parents believe tlie backaches wore caused by a fall when he  was but nine months old. The operation is said to have been performed  only six times in the United States.  Shipment' For Ineli*)  Machine Order Kept Fort ISrlo Plant  Busy Tivo Months '���������'*'  Two huge dlgcflter'3, marked aiid  dissembled, ' have gone from Fort  Brio, Ontario, to Saint John, "W.B.,  from wheio they woro sent to Nla-  iiiLi. India, to be used for tlio ronl-rlpo-  of ground wood to make sudphite.  The dlgcstora, 42 foot in height and  14 feet In diameter, wero construoted  nt a Fort flrloi plant, Thoy '������jo,- by  bont from Saint JTohn to Calcutta and  will bo loaded thoro on to barges  which will tako them *iir> tho Oanfjoo,  where they will bn wet up. Thft ordf***-  leopt a plant busy for two montliB.  NIGHT  umtm colds wiihout "dosing" mmmmmmmmmmm  wm  wmmw  mmmm  tm.  -������������������#>���������:  iiif,,*-^  ^mmmamm  TH3&  VUM'SlVSi   ifcJSVUBf*  S������ tfee Fosters  are happy  again  A telephone ir,sta!!er called at  the Foster home this morning,  and the faces of the Foster family  are adorned with big smiies.  "Hooray! Now my boy friend  can call me." said -Nellie.  4'A.v.A  aaAP%A  T  na.v\   Anil wi-������r   oraa*1  a \*ca*p  wc%, a ������aajr   45 a* a  am ivj.,\j.  said Jimmy.  "And I don't have to worry  about how we'd get word to the  doctor i.*i case of sudden illness,"  said Mrs,  Foster.  you're  all  Thank goodness  happy again," said Mr. Foster.  This was certainly a gloomy place  when we were without a telephone."  ECosfensy Islspto  UUe  LI MATED  B  U���������COil���������r *\������|i0rS  esfoE Sdio������  233 Pupiis Now Enrolled with  Divisions 4 and 5 Ovef-strentfth  ���������Average Daily Attendance is  Down���������Division S is   Highest  Divis on 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrollment. 37.  Average attendance. 32.68.  Proficiency:   Grade 8���������August Mora-  mM������.\m,   4Ma*������KX*mm;      i-CigUSV;;,      -*2V������*������V2i.      iXJLUt fclaa  and Lorraine Olivier equal.  Perfect attendance���������Billy Craig, Ruth  Davis. Gladys Davies, Maisie Ferguson,  Iona Hills, Stuart Hilton. Egon Hollm,  Maurice Jones, Kenneth K.eirn, Charles  Klingensmith, Gordon. Martin, Helen  McCreath "Lorraine Olivier, -Beryl  Palmer, Ruby Palmer, Helen Staples,  Desmond Truscott, Goldie Walker,  Campbell York.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrollment, 38.  Average attendance. 34 72.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Vernon Donaldson, James Bourdon. Grade 6���������  Kenneth Hester, Bob Vigne, Thelma  Lowther.  Perfect attendance���������Ronald Cooper,  Lorna Donaldson, Vernon Donaldson.  Charles      French,     Russell    Gabelhei,  Marguerite Grant, Edith Johnston,  Ethel Morrow, Billy McFarland, Irwin  Nickel, Georgina Paulpon, Mary Ross,  Roec������ Cureio, Keaneth Hester, *Tos������my  Johnston, Robert Lowtner, Ethel Smith,  Bill Vigne, Mary Watson,  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrollment, 34.  Average attendance-���������31.32.  Proficiency: Grade S���������George Cameron, Irene Pridham, Wilfred Wightman.  Grade 6���������Edward Davis, Muriel Ray-  Mand,   Esther   Ostendorf). and Linden  ���������Roll AjraaaaV  Perfect attendance���������George Cameron,  George Carr, Barbara Cartwright, "Bert  \>fOsby, Liihan Hendren. Ernest Hills,  Waiter Hills, Olga Hurack, Dorothy  Klingensmith, Bert McFarland, David  McFarland, Irene Pridham, Muriel Ray-  Mond. Esther Ostendorfs Ardrey Weir,  Wilfred  wightman.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrollment, 44  Average attendance, 40.88.  Proficiency: Gr������de 4���������Rosie Rota,  Mary Gabelhei, Jean Bunt. Grade 3  Teddy Olivier, James O'Neil, Louise  Hare.  Perfect attendance���������Wilbur Argyle,  Earle Beninger, S Jean Bunt, Audrey  Cooper, Caroline Curcio. Kenneth  French. Doris Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei,  Louise Hare, Louis Johnston Anna Kinkade, Billy Lewis, Grace Lewis, Russel  Martin, Raymond Moore, Teddy  Olivier, James O'Neil, Jean Pridham,  Kathleen Rents, Willie Rodgers, Bruce  "rccKie sets, *sam rcccs. uorovn<e<*  Schmidt, Dick Staples, Elva Strong,  Robert Strong, Blanche York.  Division 6���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Enrollment, 42.  Average attendance, 38.67.  Proficiency: Grade 3b���������Ethel Hendren. Rosie Morabito, Anna Peltzer.  Gaade 2���������Gwendolyn Moore, Raymond  Cooper, Lewis Millen.  Perfect attendance���������Joyce Arrow-  smith, Russell Biccum,  Allan Comfort,  -a* %   p>       ������ ������3_    *������ 1-  . -������r,i.������-_B  xvaywuiiu vjuuper,   uchuks   n.������rris,   cjmei  Hendren, Richard Hood, Eunice Hughes,  Willie Kurrack, Kathleen Joyce, Rose  Kinkade. Bill MacDonald. Lewis Millin,  Gwendolyn Moore, Rosie Morabito.  Harry Ostendorf, Elmer Pagens Lewis  Palmer, Anna Peltzer, Victor Peltzer,  Hawkshaw Powell, Gloria Romano,  Fiona Rota. Beth Leavitt, Robert Ibbit-  son.  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Kjnruiiraeni-, oo.  Average attendance, 34.74.  Proficiency:   Grade la���������Gordon Rodgers. Mary Jean  Husband,  Lyle Kling  ensmitb.  __ Grade lb���������Julius Dzvigola,  Laurel KeliTi, Lorna. Bell, jc~rma Kiein.  Perfect attendance���������Jerry Aider son.  Arthur Beeby. Mary Boffey, Bernice  Donaldson. John Harris, Ens Jones,  Era*- Klun, Lyle Klingensmith, Albert  Lovestrom. Violet Pagens, Henry Read.  Gordon Rodgers, Coreta Ross, Jack  Wilks, Mike'Carcio.  The water guage   at   Slough   bridge I dnims to send their message* with  reads 6.80' a rise*<������ .80 for the week.  D. Den*rsjfe ������fj&clson was in town lor  the week end, returning home on Sunday.        ; .7 - -,- 'ir ���������"  Mra. Martin, with Mr. and Mrs  Blumenaeur were at Creston on Wednesday. ..-  Ed. Merritt, Creston, has arrived to,  work for C. O. Rogers on the logging at  Atbara. v  sars. s&srtei'd and aasss Jessie Anderson lef t for Trail where Mrs. Marteiio  wil* spensa. a weeis*.  Mr. and Mrs. Taylor of Twin  and Mrs. Lewis of Boswel were in  voting;  :  despatch via hilltop to hilltop.  more  BwlBWQ&nonGB*  Thursday,  onjra,  town  A party from here attended the dance  put_pn by the Kill Kare Klub, Wynndel  on Tuesday evening.  A. McL. Fletcher, fruit inspector, was  at Atbara on Monday inspecting a car of  fruit loaded from Boswell.  -L. Miller of Boulder Creek has secured  contracts for firewood which will keep  him busy for  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lepage of Fort Steele  arrived on Wednesday on a visit, returning on Sttuuny. -  'Aboutten men were laid off at th?  Sash{������& Dooi- Company, at Hazel Creek;  last week, putting a number of local men  out of work.  K**  Maclecu'  ���������; M^,7'lrva' Baw,   _   _..,    .     Alberta, is here on a visit at the home of  -������_���������   mv.A  \������s*i     *     ol ���������_.._.,���������   ..1 ������.,,  ..V V VJ> VMM   Clarence   Holden  'of  visitor here on Tuesday.  Boswell  was a  F. Hamilton and  Creston visitors on  Fred Marteiio  Friday.  Dr. Henderson of Creston paid  fessional visit during the week.  were  yix v-  A. C. Whitehouse, assistant engineer,  water branch, department of the interior,  was here for two days at the end of the  week running levels and returned for  another three days work.  ���������  WHO PAYS  -uaun.  IF YOV DO, -remember this important  fact, "Bargain" bulbs waste current������������������  add dollars t������a your lighting bills.   Be  ii&rxfty and eliooae EDISON MA21JA LAMPS.  RjtttUm   AStHUm.   WL   Ml Matt.     M     jbubb.     tmaamm (yama^.      aaa  MAPS IN  CANADA  L.B3  CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LIMITED  mr. anamrs. a. ouiipson.  C. Se esaei and Fred  2Zmmimm%mmmmmA  ���������.+��������� tS'm.m*.  (jfonlo  VmmmfMBmmf'mzm* %mv a:-.Mmv  kJ.w������J>������^,  cn Thursday last, returning  Kitchener is back in  the  Smith, who are  i*t    mtf%    +gn.   tt*������*4*<**>������  once again.  A *��������� t-h.a w.f'f.s  on  Liberal fold  ������!B,,,=_.S.-.  C. Bush, who is employed on the logging o*pe"r&tio*ns here, went home to  Kitchener for the week end.  Mrs. Martin, who has spent the last  ten days with her sister, Mrs. Whiteside  of Nelson, returned home the first of the  week.  Arthur Speers and Raymond Bevan of  Creston were hunting here at the weekend  and were successful in securing a nice  goose.  Mr. Young and son of Nelson, who  have been hunting over the flats for the  last ten days, returned home on Saturday  morning.  H. S. McCreath of Creston was a business visitor to Atbara at the weekend  in connection with the hauling of fruit  from Boswell.  Art Lombardo was at Boswell on Wednesday returning the Lewis team, which  has been employed on the Borsoto  ranch all summer.  Miss Gwen Wilson, who has been  spending the past two months at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeran,  Canyon, returned to Sirdar on Wsdnss=  day.  CO. Rodgers has completed the making of roads for the hauling of the logs at  Atbara and the crew is up to strength.  It is expected to have the first cars sent  off before the end of the week.  vuv~ ������*(������������...    au tne VOi/iif*.g Oft 'iiiUrsuay,  Frank Putnam, Liberal nominee, got SO  out of 66 votes cast. G. A. Hunt was in  charge of the poll, with Herbert Bohan  as clerk.  40 men arrived from Calgary, Alberta,  by train cn Friday���������20 . for the airport  and 20-for the relief camp at Mosquito  Creek.'-..  Mrs H. H. Redmile arrived on Wednesday after a .visit with friends at  Cranbrook and Fort Steele.  Mrs. Chas. Nelson and daughter,  i^aura, left on Saturday for Blewett on a  visit with her daughter, Mrs.. Gordon  mcFhaii.  ,  The magic show and dance In Hunt's  mill c riUHjr vveuiug   wSS   Wc3i-   aai������uucu.  Walde's orchestra supplied the music.  Miss Jessie White was a weekend guest  of Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Leveque at Erickson, returning, Sunday.  John, iaSTeison left on Monday for  Michel, on a visit with'friends:  Hallowe'en passed off very quietly  hers, ."l^fe^hildren made the rounds of  the numerous homes and getting well  treated with eandy, apples, etc. A lot of  miscbief was in evidence but no property  destroyed^-:.  The    October  ������***t-aAaf-v1        B%m*mmXTa       i'tld  maw **V**������������        */������������������aa>-W* Aa ������B������������b������-������- ���������a.-fc^aaiaiw wr ���������"-���������*������&      ' m-m-mammm. ������������������.*������-*-  hieh standinsrs: Grade 7���������Frank Huson  84~ Helen Oja ,82, Leonard Bohan 77,  Alta Blair 67, Robert Johnnon 69.  Grade 6���������James Huson 77, Jean Blair 77,  Alice Bohan 67. Grade 3���������Mary Bohan  90. Grade 2���������Harold Nelson 79, Ralph  Abar 78, Shelajjh Newcomen 78, Jack  Huson 77, Marjorie Blair 73, Maidne  Nowlin 64, Jimmy Bohan 66. Grade 1  ���������Terence Newcomen.  /  'report'  of   Kitchener  fatOl*n*Kjri-i"ir-iara-*    ���������artalri-anat*     "fVnaCi.  FOR  pound.  SALE���������Citrons, at 2  C. Kelsey, Erickson.  cents a  a- a mm sb ������b %\  It  is   with  great   pleasure  ClCUbillJ  J-LllQlllg.  iMKJ\JM CM,.  ���������a ���������  a    ;onninnro  that  ��������� ���������        - i  ������������������ *-������     *if ���������  AU     VI  I thank  for  ,t i triank you tor   r  . i      -kT . i. /���������>������.. ,      r  ���������Slie i'-a'BSlJjOIi-Oa'tJ&iiyUja     k  t  As your representative I will endeavor at ail times  to carry out the finest policies of the Liberal party and  work for the best interest of this riding.  To my scrutineers and committee workers  my heartfelt thanks as it was your  ������Deration that made mv election possible  let  add  wonderful  The Associated Fruit Growers cf Bos-  shipped a car of apples (household pack)  on Monday- Wr'Mackie was in cnarge  of the loading, the haulage from Boswell  being done by H. McCreath. The car  was forXethbridge.  The C.P.R. bridge crew under George  McLean has-been ae Kootenay Landing  all week renewing the boom that crosses  the Kootenay/river -for the purpose of  catching the clriftjwood. This crew will  be here for another week as there are  other fixtures to do. <  C. H. Robinson, fishery inspector, who  was- were isst wcKB, iuaue an investigation regarding, the' fish in. local waters,  more especially the bass. The large  mouth bass, since its ai rival here in  1930, have preyed upon other and more  desirable fish and watch has been kept  cn them. It is learned that their number is decreasing yearly, which is viewed  with satisfaction, r  A delightful evening was spent at tbe  home of Mr. and Mr*?. James Passcuzzo  on Wednesday. Games and contests  were the feature of the evening followed  by a dainty lunch. The invited guests  were Mr and Mrs. Marteiio, F. Hamilton. Rosie and Annie Passcuzxo, Sydney and Margaret Rogers, John Odino  and Miss Jessie Anderson (Trail); L.  Anderson, Miss Francis and Sylvia  Taiarico, Mike Taiarico and Chas.  Wilson.  Capt. Hicks returned home to Crawford Bay for a few days as there are  matters to attend to in connection with  the hatcheries on his place. At present  five thousand Kamloops trout are being  raised. Hitherto these fish have been  released at suitable points in Kootenay  Lake when about two inches long, but it  has been suspected that many of them  fell prey to larger fish. In future they  will be kept to a larger size in the hope  thoy will be able to take care of themselves.  Several great minds have ascribed the  present depression to an over speeding  up of the services relating to civilised  life, and if this is so the Sirdar people  can proudly and emphatically asscr;-  they are in no way a party to this deplorable condition, at least insofar aa  their postal service is concerned. In  fact,, history would indicate that tbe  present schedule is but n crude imita-  ation in regards speed of that employed  by Stanley when he set out for his quest  for David Livingstone in darkost Africa.  Had'Stanley had the modern, advantages  of train and stage transportation no  doubt his mental resources would have  impelled him to utilise thc speediest  method and so mako it unnecessary for  all east bound mail from hore to go first  to Nelson. If tho postal authorities can  mako no better arrangements than that  as at present thoy might at least follow  Stanley's system and supply thorn with  me  co-  il^i^i������I  r  \  AaWAmAWAm^k^JmmtmA^^^mkm^ApmJ^^A^P^J  ��������� i������.ft.������,^.������  BBj.A.atJ.A.a-..^  A-A������AUM.0mm,,A.A,A.A<A,  Ai  .-av.at.ai.aa .BVaV.  .at,,^, ,*,,<., Hi.aTi.Ba.alB.^.ft.O.A.A.A.^.^.^iAi  ��������� nt A an.an  IT  NEVER   PAYS TO  T&&E CHANCES WITH  INFERIOR CO AL     ^'^^E:%3^;B"ii$T, ^  GALT COAL  RF     TMMP  MICHEL  FURNACE  \a7T  V V   J.  T\ 17 I  ���������-    -  X-   X  4  4  4  4  4  4\  4  i  -r  4  PROMPT DELIVERY.  PHONE 21.  H. B. MCCREATH  <  <  4-  4  4  . 4  OOA l=   "wnnn.  wf.oiT������; *-*p*-R������ii--i-ri  ������|ay1',f"V,'V*T*,*yi  ���������������������������  "V'l't'f'y'f rt1 t'l'-f-ffv"'  -���������mam m-mj,m> mp m^ mmmm ^y a- y i^ wyg, m-<-f  Amam AmJmwm ���������*- a**L-A- A.-. A -#���������- A . .**L.[rTA-|^     #-Ma������A.j. f^mlmimJ^mm  ruoicT rui iid/^u  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Ministor.  paw  NOW READY FOR YOU  Get your winter supply now and be prepared  for the cold weather.  D**y /Faff* and Tamarack  TrMGkBnif and! Hauling  PO. BOX 79  TRANSFER  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE ia  mmtCmmnmmimiHimmmmMmmmmammsst.  SUNDAY, NOV. IS  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communloh������  11 a.m., Armifitlcc Service.  F.TITCKSON....J1 p wi., EvonHrmg.  1h Tl  1*1 I'   r^ ��������� -^ 1   A   --T^aif^ r All -^ ��������� Ar t^ ��������� AaTI Alfrl*^ai^ \m f\ tfm^mrf\ Ar ^1 *% fBl^ir If^"!^ Aj0mmJkmkJ^mA%m%mmmSAtmmmA  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Gra.an fed Pork sind VcsaS  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned JSeef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver        Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BllDMCO aOflUDNMV I l-fl  -VBml^-^lJP m VvBWBi   nB * ��������� y B������1UI|  PHONE 2  ^l^^^^,^^^i^.^^^^^r^|f^~l^^p^^,'it,^y<r^^^1^^w,^^w^^i^^w,^^.^.^^w^^^^^^w^^���������^^w^^,^^,,^^^^^ vt i^^ N tf^ m>'^^ w'imf h^f* Miriuiv ihmi*> w������- v"^m^ * w**" km* ** ,*mr *" ma4 m W* ** "w  <l  "���������**���������������*., \  'B-HSe^fi* &������������,-*-q'**-S 3 *H .   6? Sfl V B EW "a*!/  PresbyteriaiiY.P.  Work Organized  Name Active Slate of Officers  and Committees���������Will Have  Weekly Meetings, on Monday  Evenings-4-32 Mensbership.  Secretary���������Jack Johnston.  Treasurer���������Duncan Ross.  Devotional Committee���������Mrs.  Roebuck convenor; Kathleen  Bundy, H ubert Beninger, Arthur  Speers.  Membership Committee���������Donald Bolton, convenor; Jim  Downes,   Ruth   Hare,   Dorothy  m  "SEES"!  QUALITY FIRST  The work of the; Young  People's Society of St. Stephen's  Presbyterian Church was reorganized at a well attended  meeting on Monday last, which  was presided over by the pastor,  Rev. A. O. Thorn on, with Jean  McCreath acting as secretary.  The constitution was gone into  thoroughly and approved. The  chairman outlined the objects of  the society as well as the pledge,  along witn the duties cf the offiic-  ers,     which    were    elected    as  'DtT-k a *VI afS--*r������  JL   WIlUVi  Missionary Committee���������Jane  Ross, convenor; Roland :''Milter,  Theo Tompkins, Lloyd' MacLaren.  Social Committee���������Dorothy  Wightman, convenor; Cam. MacDonald, Hughena, McCreath,  Earl Christie.  The membership age was fixed  at 15 years, and it was agreed to  hold the regular meeting each  Monday evening at 8 o'clock.  The society starts with a membership of 32 and a ver^ active  season is looked forward to,  WYNNDEL  PHOSE 52L  *$������%& Aval   S Is.     *���������*=-*     -Ufy fl'-SV  GROCERS  P.O. Box.31  ���������HSga   ������������ i ������������������������������  'VaMAwmmar u mar ��������� m  i *  PHONE 19  virr-*w*.a=s=,*������s.n  Sm*������zTABL-       H  ���������ta  wmLWUBy:.'..mW***. ���������.   wkm\      *****(*&.   .  mm   mm b_ h^.  C M Fl  D':E^4-*:'*:: <2  i  I  m  js  ���������i  es  i  follows;  aa.\p.  Pres.���������Mrs-J. W. Dow  President���������Kathleen Bundy.  Leader���������Rev. A. O.  Thomson.  \n  viee-President���������Fay Tompkins.  Grand  qfl# Mnu 41  Lister  Baking Powder  ^n||3B tins e s jg|t������3Hji  F* 210 C5 y  1-ifo. pkts.  ooyie  in  "Sky Devils"  Bigger and Better than  "Hell's Asigels!"  .  and by the same author,  RUPERT HUGHES.  "*}������������������������.������������������������������ a a, ��������� *������������������'��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������� a a*ja.aj Baaa a ��������������������������� aaaQ  '���������a'   '     ''   - J     ������������������ ��������� 'm  m m  I    Gnodnoh    I  s ���������  ���������a SS   van,   &S aw- B SS' "t^    '        =  October report of Lister school shows  that Miss Curtis' room had an average  attendance of 96 per cent., with the  following" taking the high standing:  Grade 8���������Douglas Sinclair, Frank Yerbury. Grade 7--Erika Meyer, Martha  Domke.. Grade 6���������Margaret Dent,  George Rylan. Grade 5���������Margaret  Sinclair, Milly Beard. Perfect attendance���������Kirk Beard, Kitty Beard, Mill  Beard, Cyril Bird. Margaret Dent, Manning Powers, Erwin Rylan; George  Rylan, Douglas Sinclair, "Margaret  Sinclairr  in x>ivi3i6n a i-us aivGnusfitx was aa per  cent-.v With the following taking the high  standings acco ding to the report of  Miss Webster, assistant principal:  Grade 4���������Helen Gustafson, Mary Daus.  Grade 3���������Stella Beard, Mary Millner.  Grade 2���������Dorothy Millner, Arthur  Sommerfeld Grade la���������Irene McKee,  Harold Daus. Perfect.' attendance-  Stella Beard. Bernice Dent, Dorothy  MiHner*.' Dorothy Rylan. Leslie Rylan  Arthur Sommerfeld, Hugo bommerfeld,  BiSTO  the Gravy Maker  fief*;.-.    "~  ���������  RYE FLOUR  .. 'Ate&mMkSm,  *g% Ws SlRkS     --':'0|Sirl  mmm  5c. Sellers  & for  ��������� i  MNaa&ainsf  ^iT-r- */rM-:i ~~**   torn**  the packing staff at Long, Allan & Long  shed, left for Nelson at the middle of the  week  Dan Alton of Fernie, returned to hiB  home, Monday, after a short visit with  Mr, and Mrs. L. Heric.  Both the Putnam-Cartwright and  Long, Allan & Long finished the 1933  packing season, at toeir warehouses here  this week. '   '   ..'  Mr. McNeil, who has been with the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company for the past; year, left for Nelson  last week. .7  ���������a  auu  XX ^c*  .VVA. 0.  B  week  1X7      "R      T .nno-    moro  ...     ���������������.     ������������������������..0     .. ^-��������� ^  nners Ferry visitors at the end of the  Goodrich  f-v*������/-in*%Bft  .  ���������m^mmTX 07*1*".  super  : *������ra i-Vi  a. . m*J.  "Chinook"  ��������� *.ir*..  cleats.     Has been a "sayeat  favorite for years and certainly gives great satisfaction.  A complete lane of DRESS  RUBBERS as well as  Men's Low Rubbers to  wear with socks. I also  carry Boys' Rubbers.  i  ;i  are     at     present     visitors   with   Mrs  Marshal!.   The McNeil's have purchased  land in the vicinity of the Rhodes ranch  and are to remain permanently.  Hallowe'en passed off with little  property, damage but the boy<> and girls  seemed to have the usual fun out of the  occasi n. '���������(���������.'���������  So far none of the local hunters -have  brought in a deer, and not so very many  geese.:        .:���������'������������������������������������.;���������:       J'.���������:'::��������� I.J-J-:  '��������� For October Principal Freney -reports  an enrolment of 25 at the Alice Siding  school, and   an   average  attendance of  24.24.   Those making the high standings  are:    Grade -  8-r-Hazel   Miller, Gordon  Smith.      Grade     7���������Carl     McDougali.  Grade   6���������Joan Smith.    Violet Parkin.  Grade   5���������Marion Smith,  Edna Willis.  Grade   3���������Bill   Constable,  Dick Smith  Grade 2���������Frank Simister.    Grade la-  Joe Smith, Mabel Mather.   Grade lb-  Martha      Marshall,      Philip      Smith  Perfect      attendance���������Robert      Willis.  Smith. Elsie Mather, Joan Smith, Alfred  Parkin,   Violet. Parkin, Marion Smith,  Ada Smith. Edna Willis, Bill Constable.  Dick     Smith,    Frank  Simister.   Philip  Smith.   Joe   Smith,  Margaret Simister.  Martha Marshhll, John Marshall.  AT   Tii������    UnOQiTlE  Birth ���������On November 3rd. to Mr.  and  iuid. i������j--   ������������ i^cu,  a.  ovil.  and  Birth On November 7th to Mr,  Mrs. J. H. W. Gebbett, a son^  D.-'J;McKee it| improving daily."  :'-*'Baby Steiner of. Wynndel, and- Mrs.  Lindhorst, - of '*--Tiister are undergoing  treatment.     -     -," *  . LOST���������Collie,   brown,   black, white,  answers Jack.  Reward.   Police Station.  For-Saturday, 11th, Armistsce Day,  Creston Drug & Book Store will observe  Sunday hours. It will be open only from  10 to 11 a.m., and 1 to 2. in the afternoon.  The C. O. Rodgers box factory completed the season's operations at the first  of the month, and it is expected the  make of apple boxes will be fully equal  to 1932  Rev. A. O. Thomson will speak at the  11.30 service at the Presbyterian Church  on the subject. "What of the World's  Dark Night.'1" At 7.30 p.m. there will  be a real song service previous to service.  It will be a young oeoole*s topic, "The  Soul's Unpaid Debt." "  . Evangelist L. Hawley commenced his  (lAwlAal ������%f rtarWB*ark*f*l eoT-*v*iftir*a>a  of*  *frltatl V^oH<sti*'"nOaf������lA  on Monday night with a fair turnout.  He continues services every night this  week and next at 7.45. commencing with  a son*/ service, wis subject Thursday  is ^A Great Gulf." Sunday njght at  7.30, "The Last Prayer in the Bible."  A couple of dozen members^ of the  Yahk badminton Ciub were here uri  Wednesdav evening for a serits of  doubles* games���������ladies, gents and mixed,  at which Creston succeeded in winning  28 seta and Yahk 12.   At   the   close   re  freshments were served and the tournament was much enjoyed by all.  ��������� %*���������������������������������-���������   riAiiiAU   niinnnr  '.ltiiiic. rA5m.un dnurrc  Dinner and Dance Drepme* andJVew  Skirim jaat arrived,  Chatelaine Patterns, 15c. each.  Order   your    Personal   Greeting   Cards  here, 15 Cards for $1.00.  Ladieswear and Fancy Goods.  FULL GOSPEL TABERHAGLE  REV,-F. G. M. STORY, Palstor.  ������=��������������� m am a m ~a *-��������� *ttar  mmmm���������������*a*r  Evangelist Leon Hawley^ of Idaho, will  preacn at eij.c������.-OL- Wii? ������ppo������ntir������������nts.  KITCHENER, *SGHOOL--10L30   a. in.  11.15 a.m., Church.  Sunday School.  Local and Personal  Chas. Moore left  on Friday on a business visit to Nelson. - *      ' ���������  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton  is a visitor with  Spokane friends this week.  PUPS   FOR SAIaE^Five"weeks old,  choi e stock.   W, J* Truscott,   Creston.  ARROW CREEK.^Wi>nT  "mi*m\9\J    ptAUa  ���������*    AaVla  Sunday School. ' S.-QO p.m;f'Churc6.  \j sxiUCi y \jr* ���������ipuuuay     ouuut  Evangelistic. 7.30 p.m.  SPECIAL NOTICE: Every night Evan-  --- gelist ilawiey conducts Revival Servt-  -** ces at the Tabernacle at 7.45.  frgaSayt^-fcfy.*-^-^^  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ��������� Ba.ajjS  Ertomkaon  Mr. and Mrs; T.  Tuesdav for a ,few  Spokane.  Goodwin   left  on  days'   holiday   at  %  %  *  1  nrvTrrrar  ������Til *m  4T- PAYS T���������> RAY CASH AT THE IMPEMAg.  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  0 Satisfaction guaranteed.  Jmm !������Ssrssh&ISa  Shoe and   Harness Reoairinst  has   spent   the  iu  liia  liOriie at  Miss. Margaret Speaker of Fernie  arrived on Monday, on a visit with her  mother. Mra. Fred Speaker.  Art Anderson, who  summer here, returned  Yahk on Monday.  B. Hill, who has been at Fort St. John,  in the Peace River district, returned ai  the end of the week to his home here.  Peter H eric and Biib Currie were weekend visitors at Fernie.  Mra. H Risden of Strathmore, Alta/  arrived on Tuesday on a visit with her  sister, Mrs. E. Raskins.  Rev. M. Percival will be here for  Anglican Church 'service at the school-  house oh Sunday at 3 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hobden spent a  uhort holiday at Spokane at the first of  the week.  Miss Stella Speaker; who has been on  iDitetson 8 oeauty iraraor, OppuSi������.e  Speers general store. All lines of beauty  culture done.       <  Mrs. W. Fraser and Misses Eva and  Laura Holmes were Bonners Ferry visitors on Saturday..  FOR SALE���������Ford engine, Ret up for  power, in good shape. ^Morrow's Blacksmith Shop.   Creston."  heifer,  wma...*-*..  3  l!  flS������rda  ���������. 5 ' - B'  pSGfpSi  ������.  4  Everything  for  your  fall ItGPclirS ;  We are well stocked with  Hricir, Cement, Shingles, and alt kinds of Lumber.  Havo jx small quantity of  1 x 4 No. 2 Shiplap at $12.00 per thousand.  Same No. 2'Common 2x4 at $14.00 per thousand.  mT^-WrW    Am.    *^      -j#~%       I'll  g^m-mn^mg^-^m   *^Q^ "M"^ ��������� 4^<',  PHONH  ������0. OREBTON  yW^T|������^V^%^^^-B>^'^>ij*p^  FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersey  II Hiurttiis old; . wi" trade f  A. H. Pigott, Wynndel.  R. J. Forbes and M. R. Joyce are Nelson 'visitors at present for some Scottish  Rite Masonic activities.  High and public school students are  having a holiday today, Armistice Day  falling on Saturday this year  Mr. and Mrs< R. J. Forbes and Pat  spent a couple of days with Spokane  friends at the end of the week.  Mrs. Frank Garrett and daughter of  Blake arrived on Tuesday on a visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F LaBelle.  Rev. R. E. Cribb of Kimberley, a  former United Chufch pastor here, was  calling on Creston friends on Saturday.  FORTRADE-r-8 year old goat.trained.  Will trade for bicycle, or what have  you. Mrs. N. P. Wilson, (Ericknon),  Arrow Creek.  The first two days in November provided a rainfall of t.28 inches. For tho  seven months April-October 12 inches of  rain is recorded.  L. Light roan cow, dehorned but Romo  ntub showing, branded 05 on left rump,  la������t seen near ' Kitchener. Reword.  Victor Carr, Creaton.  FOR SALE���������20- acres fruit and cattle  ranch, all stock and crop included. Full  particular*) on writing Box 22, Review  Office, Creston, B.C.  Father L. Cholhel will nay Muhh at  10.510 a.m., Sumluy, Novumbur I2tli, at  Holy Oorh Church, and will hold thc  ovening service at 7,80.  Tho Presbyterian LacHiiH' Aid remind  of their tinnwnl *'������1������������ <������f work ������n������l i,mt ������m  Saturday afternoon, Nov. 18th, in tlio  United Church bnHemeiit", 3 to 6.30  p m.  MACARONI, 5-lb. box* each $ .33  Ready cut.   . .  COFFEE, Oar Own, lb        27  Fresh ground.  SAVER KRAUT, 2\ tins, 2 for.     .31  Choice quality.  BEANS, 5 lbs.   2s     f  Ontario White, Navy.       . Ii  CLAMS, Little Neck, 2 tins  .31     f  Saanich. ,, ;��������� 1  TEA,   per lb.  .;.....���������           38  Imperial Groceteria  NEW FRUITS FOR CHRISTMAS BAKING  Currants, Raisins,  P ela,  Dates, Almond  Paste,  Shelled  Walnuts, Ground Almonds, Glace Cherries, Shelled  Almonds, Pineapple Kings, Mince Meat.  ^a-i-yy.'i-frm-i'*'-*  Va  Films Finished���������24 Hours  jj       Kolla or Negatives left before 5 o'clock returned  ^ the following day by 6 o'clock.  $ No extra charge for Bordered Prints. $M  Send your friends an Enlargement from your ,53  j^i own Negatives by GEORGE'S STUDIO JQ  ^ across the street; **A  ORESTGN DRUG & BOOK STORE  mM,  ���������JJ OlflO. II. ICMIjIJY  ��������������������������������� THK  REXALIj BTOWW    . She icsyxsw* jobestoks bl si  17  .4rm  Tke Hudson Bay Route Again  England Has Right Idea  ^^m���������mmm-mmmmmA  John Bull':*    Objective   Is    To    Keep  Everything Moving  Americans, apprehensive of inflation, are reported. shipping- their dollars to England and Canada. Americans WHO do this are foolish. They  should keep idle money at home.  There is Rothing "wrong* with. TJncie  Sam's dollar in the world. II has "behind it a greater per capita wealth  In territory and foods and goods and  technological productive capacity  than any dollar on earth.  The truth is that Uncle Sam and  his citizens^-while rich in natural  wealth and productive capacity, are  poor ita psychology and philosophy,  Americana have not yet learned that  iu sports, in money and in life, losses  and reverses are all part of the game.  Wise old John Bull, rich in expert  I '   I   YOU it  aifcani milri  The Financial Post of Toronto, that uncompromising opponent of the  Hudson Bay Railway, has taken note of the article which appeared in th's _        _    ���������  column some weeks ago in which we took exception to the attacks made ^ I cnce"and phUospph^ grew wealthy by  this Eastern financial paper on this great national scheme to provide thejtakil^    leases;    England's    objective  prairie west with an ocean port somewhat nearer to its great productive:  areas than Montreal in the east and Vancouver in the west. It will be re  -���������ailed that The Financial Post condemned the Bay route in toto. declaring  j was to always keep the game or the  ' business or the country going.���������-Van-  that the railway should never have been built, that it was nothing but a  ,>OTst-factor's racket, end tnat havinjg: "been "built and harbor facilities and an  ���������������������������levator provided, it should now be completely abandoned. It criticized the  granting of free elevator storage or low rates for a few years wh'le the  route is being initially developed. It characterized the whole enterprise as a  'colossal failure," "a hybrid of a white elephant and a political sacred cow,"  and so forth, and so on.  We have no particular desire to enter into any extended controversy  with The Financial Post, and it is gratifying to note the much more moderate tone of its later article and the almost apologetic manner in which It .  ^ ,^_ a -t.~ ",������ -* ������������-- -, ������_..- ��������� of vigor, whereas before I was listless  seeks to defend its attitude. i-������or does it repeat imS advocacy o������. ������oj,& cvuipxec.*;������an<j Worried over little things.      But  abandonment of the route. However, ii does continue to belittle it and to. if. my troubles "were    doubled,    they  argue that it is economically unsound and cannot ever hope to he a success.- would not -worry me today���������thanks to  couver, B.C., Sun.  Feels SO Ibs. Slimmer  After Losing Only 5 lbs.  *'I started taking Kruschen Salts a  month ago," a young woman writes.  "I have lost 5 Ibs. in weight, and I  feel as if I have lost 50 lbs. I am full  a success. - would not -worry me today-  ilway "was  Kruschen."��������� (Miss)   V.F.  "a plain ordinary   contractors'   racket  from  the   beginning,'   and   that   "it }  tt  repeats its  unsupported  charge  that  the  building  of  the railway was  %unp*aM\m   &*������. r ^    v\.^.u   m.������.������>m**?**xM    K.J  ajl  f������\s\j\jk   %~Mi.mmf&LMS>.  wlseir&ver .���������es*-J-**,r'r "i c-*nnji(la. i co*��������� *_  ���������   ~-*~.���������   ~  Here's the recipe that banishes fat  take one-half teas-soon of Kruschen  "The Hudson Bay Railway was not a contractors' racket. Some of the old' breakfast,  -rfaekensie and Mann enterprises, nobably the building of a line paralleling | Be sure and do this every_ morning,  che C.P.R. around the north shore of "Lake Superior, might be so designated" *������ u������e fat^G^en yo? teke KrSch-  perhaps. but it was not a group of contractors but the people of Western en daily 7t means that every particle  Canada who demanded the building of the Hudson Bay Railway. Seme money j of poisonous waste" matter and harm-  ao doubt was wasted in switching  son, but sound  Churchill. Not  racketeering  the original route from Churchill to Nel-1 *?ul acids and gases are expelled from  ' the system. "  Modify your diet, and take gentle  exercise.   The stomach, liver, kidneys  business reasons alone influenced the switch back again to  contractors, tut the best harbor expert in the  tvcrld was responsible for that ch^nsre. A.R"! once that change was decided j sad bowels are tuned up, and the  upon the railway was built with a maximum of speed and efficiency and at a J pure, fresh blood containing these six  minimum of cost. Possibly The Financial Post is a better citizen than more: saiCS  1  1  at  aa  ���������  You get more for your money  In Plug Tobacco .. . H more  smoke in every pipeful... yz  more smoking pleasure ... J������  greater value for the money. BSfiilF  ~1  I  I  ��������� ���������  l  ���������  ONLY 20c A BIG FLU  "'lion people resident west of the Great Lakes, but we are not pre-  are not ''good citizens," as The  xrw������L  pared to admit that all these people  mplies is the ease.  The Post, in its later article, has this to say: "The truth of  .s that the opening up of the Hudson Bay route has not attracted any measurable volume of traffic on a purely economic basis. A certain amount of  grain has gone out in each of the past two years because of the remission of  a major portion of the fees that the Government should be collecting for that  Iraffic."  As pointed out in our former article, and as The Post must admit, and  does admit, the route has been only two years in operation. Those two years  were in the midst of the greatest depression the world has ever known. They  were two years of greatly reduced crop production in Western Canada due  to drouth. They were years of abnormally low prices for wheat.'In every  respect they -were not normal nor average years. The Financial Post knows  all this is true, but disregards it.  How great a tonnage, it may be asked, passed out of the port of Montreal  m its first two years following the Government's decision to make it a real  ocean port ? Did, or did not, the Government offer inducements to encourage  shipping in and out of that port in the years of its infancy? How*many millions of dollars were spent before the shipping world finally recognized the  feasibility of tbe St. Lawrence route and a nocean port a thousand miles  from the open sea? Does the Financial Post now think that the port of  Montreal should have been ''completely abandoned" two years after its inception?  All the West asks is that The Financial Pest, and other eastern interests li*ke it, be fair. With much that The Post says about dinky little harbors,  wharfs and canals scattered here and there all over Eastern Canada, we are  in agreement. But the great Hudson Bay route cannot be listed in the same  class with them.  On page 2 of the same issue of The Post in which its later article cn the  Hudson Bay route appears, there is printed a despatch from its special  correspondent at Ottawa in which the fact is noted that owing to drouth  there is a serious lack of water in the lower St. Lawrence canals, the port of  Montreal, and the ship channel to the Gulf. The Post despatch says: "With  only a fraction over 27 feet of water in thc harbor, the port authorities at  Montreal are extremely worried. Ships may have to restrict their cargo and,  perhaps, cancel bookings to Canada's premier port." The Post despatch  continues:  "This is not a pleasant prospect. But there is little that can be done  about it right now. Shipping circles arc putting up a vigorous demand for  remedial works to control the flow of water down the St. Lawrence and thus  ensure adequate depth for navigation. The Government is ready to carry  out a conservation policy but there is a conflict of opinion as to how the  work should be done. It is thought likely that a commission will be appointed  and the report acted upon next year."  Even at this date, does The Post think thc port of Montreal should be  abandoned as "a hybrid of a white elephant and a political sacred cow?"  Does It feel that this continuous dredging from year to year at the expanse  of thc taxpayer should be stopped? Does it, or docs it not, favor tho expenditure of more millions in order to ensure adequate depth of navigation in* the  St. Lawrence and the harbor of Montreal? Or is the St. Lawrence route  from, say Quebec to Montreal, a "colossal failure?"  The West takes no narrow view of this matter.. Montreal is a great national port. It must be maintained In Its full efficiency at any hazard and at  fall costs. We believe all "good citizens" wherever resident should, and wl 1,  adopt that view. If the St. Lawrence route after half or three quarters of n  century of Governmental assistance still is in need of that assistance, lot it  bo forthcoming, But why deny similar assistance to tho Hudson Bay routo in  thc Initial years of LUat route, and years marked by most abnormal and extremely difficult economic conditions the world over?  is carried to every part of the  body. Then follows "that Kruschen  feeling" of energetic health and activity that is reflected in bright eyes,  clear skin, cheerful vivacity and  charming figure.:  While People Starve  Brazil has destroyed*! 23,107-000  bags of coffee "to- raise the 'price of  that commodity, .thus furnishing Secretary Wallace, destroyer of little  pigs, a mark to shoot at, says the  Chicago Daily News.  Newspaper Men Meet In Regina  Annual Gathering Of The Saskatchewan Section Of C.W."NiA.  A meeting of the Saskatchewan division of the Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association was held in the"  Saskatchewan Hotel, Regina, on Oct.  27. John Scott, vVhitewood, presided,  with 43 members present.  D. C. "Dunbar, Estevan, was chosen  president for the ensuing year.  H. Gamble, Gull Lake, publisher,  nfCB elected, vice-nresident. Other  officials for the new term include:  S. J. Dornan, Alameda, secretary-  manager, who is now serving his  tenth term; "E. S. Zingg, Wapella;  treasurer.  New members of the executive are  C. H. Holmes, Rosetown; J. N. Mun-  son .Saltcoats; H. Berryman, Blaine  Lake, and H. D. Pedler, Oxbow,  Hon. Howard "MnCoRnel! ���������addressed  the association at the afternoon session, explaining the steps taken by  the Government in the distribution  of printing and advertising amongst  A mutual system of insurance for  publishers was advocated' by E. Wil-  loughby of Milestone.'  The Mid-West Paper Sales Limited,  tendered; a complimentary dinner to  the delegates.  Across Africa In "Baby" Gar  Two   Englishmen  Made  Trip  In   133  Days Including Delays ~  Alan Gilk and Kalter Kay haVe just  completed "a. journey from, LiyerpcoTU  England, to Cape Town, South;Africa,  in a "baby"' automobile. They covered 13,370 miles in 185 days, including  delays, which at times extended to  weeks. When they crossed the Sahara  they were accompanied by a native  "pilot,"- in accordance with, demands  of French authorities, and part of the  way by. huge; Vbusses" carrying ma-  chine guns for protection against possible Taureg raiders. The distance  across the desert is *"������50 miles; and the  temperature was . scorching. Tribal  troubles caused Gilk and Kay to make  a detour of 1,600 miles from Tangier,  where they were told fighters had  closed the direct road south, of Fez.  DOCTOHINd VOUR  Household Drudgery  The Bane of a Woman's Life  Nature irHcridml women to he. -ilronp- and lipfnl'liy  ;::,'.;!.'o^d ;:: v.'U'*..*. niul ������io!������iy, mil now can a wonum  havo jt-ood hnaltli whon alio hau to k<i through the  lioiiHchold drudgery without any relaxation, Ih it any  wonder ("ho becomes norvoiiH and irritable, has hob  flusho*-, faint and dis-t-y rtpellH, short ncs*-.of brcnili,  siiikinK und t-motliomi-r HouNations, and ean't sloop at  nifj-ht.  Woman who arn weak and run down will find in  ���������Milliiirn'r* IT. ife N. Pills a itmiady to utronirllion tho  aviitam iuuI'l.r'mir I������(m*I< 1 l������r* much dwired health.  STOMACH ACID  BURNS UKE FIRE  Sometimes stomach acid makes  your stomach feel like a lake on fire.  You can stop this quickly and get immediate relief from burning pain, sour  acid stomach and indigestion with a  spoonful of Bisurated Magnesia in-  half a glass of water. Any drug store  haa Bisurated and just one spoonful  will prove how quickly It works.  Helen E. Kimball's Recipes  Now   Cake   Frostlngs   By   Director,  Food Service Department Borden  Company, xoronto  Among the moSt interesting rec'pea  which have been evolved recently arc  frostings which are baked right on  the cake! They're very easy to,make  and the crunchy deliciousness of the  finished cake will thrill you. The basic  ingredient In these frostlngs is sweetened condensed milk which Is pure  whole milk and cane sugar cooked  down to a richness that ia almost of  a frosting consistency as it comes  from the can. It needs only owe or  two other simple Ingredients for a  perfect frosting, i The calce should bo  baked as usual1 and cooled. The  frosting is then spread on It. Place  the cake on a cpoltie sheet, or if you  haven't frosted tfti-e sides use thc pan  in which tho cake was baked and  brown delicately, in a hot oven (450  degrees Fahrenheit. Tho o'ako. will not  dry out as might bo supposed because it is spread with moist frosting  on all sides. Bo sure and watch the  cako carefully while it Is in tho *itovo  for .sugar iuixLuieH, as you know,  burn rather easily.  COCOANUT ihlOfiLICD IOINO  Half cup sweetened condensed  milk; 2 tablespoons butter, mcltod;  4, tablespoons brown sugar; 1 cup  shredded cocoanut. Combine all lngro-  dlonts and blend thoroughly. Spread  on cuke. Place vory low In broiler  under a slow flame. Broil until tho  1 CiUg' MUMiiluii .ill wvvi, ������.mi ihu ������uri.'uue  becomes light brown. Remove from  broiler.   Cool.  Furthor rocipoa will appear In later  IflSMOH. ���������      '  Thrive Ira The Arctic  The only domestic animal bred  profitably in the Arctic regions is the  reindeer, because it requires neither  hay for feed nor shelter for protection. There are more than 125,000,000  of them, and it is not uncommon for  single breeders in Arctic Siberia to  own herds of 10,000 at a time.  en*. A\ asgA4k&    gawa������,Hk  uPaftBrcy rvKKaUr-  ^?ft~~~~~"-re* e"-f"Af**'*-       ������nVa am "?���������**������n IT*������.-������       ������������n<na  get sick or liurt. But Minard'a  Liniment makes it easy to care for  ���������thei-r^ itfgta'.aM-ra* .-Thos. Bulnier of  Lardo, B.C., found one of her herd  ���������with a lump in her -adder. "I  rubbed it withTMinard's Liniment",  she says, "and it soon got "better.**  Minard'a is best for Cuts, Bruises,  Colic, Distemper, etc.,- and eqnaiiy  ffood in stable or in house. Well  named "King of "Psmwe ss  An old bachelor who had just witnessed a church wedding was heard  to remark:, "They may not know it,  but the yoke is on them."  Billed As *i"alcum Powder  French customs ������facers at Modane,,  on the ��������� S!ranco-Italian frontier, recently noticed a railway car loaded  with "barrels, which were billed as  containing powdered talc. They were  consigned from Italy to a man in  Lyons; Seventy-five of the 111 barrels  held choice smoked hams packed in  talcum powder.- The customs charges  on the pork seized totalled $1,300.  BCIS������  B^dlBH^- fiBfi������C9ti!iQCH%@  WM EQ   OR  S*CaStfba n   W.naial  s  Production of automobiles in franco  has boon inoreaslnn; tills year.  ItalMMral-BWB-WMiWWI  I  W.    N.    U.    2010  I  ffpGG, I'M FRANTIC, THIS WORK  MUST BE DONE-AND IV'E A  SPLITTING  HEADACHE.  r  DON'T WORRY. &BT SOMB  ASPIRIN  TABLETS  AND YOOR HEADACHE WILL  Be GONE BEFORE YOV  KNOW IT..  l^^k:  jA..al������a"!i!OL!ai  2    LATER.  LOOK WHAT IV'E 0ON&, PEG...  ASPIRIN  SURE STOPPED  THAT  AWFUL HEADACHE IN A JIFFY...  NEVER FELT eETTKR I  For Quick Relief Say ASPIRIN���������When You Buy.  Now ^omes amazingly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia... l\v������ fastest sqfc relief,  it is saul, yet discovered.  Those results tiro due to a scien-  tiflc discovery by which nn Aspiiin  I nblot bo/jina to dissolve, or dw-  intcflrale, m tlio amnziiiB space of  two seconds after, touching moisture.  And hence to atari "taking bold"' oi  pain a fow mihutes after faking.  Tho illustration of the glass, horo,  tolls the slory. An Aspirin Tablet  starts to disintegrate almost insttmt-  ly yon swallow it, And ttim is ready  io qo to work almdst instantly.  When  you  buy.  lliouuli, be on  (teunrd iirtninst subofllulcH, To be sure  you ������el' ASPIl-UN-S quick relief, be  tture the nomc Buyer in the form of  . a oioaw iu on ������very tablet of Aspirin,  WHY ASPIRIN  ���������WORK'S: SO' PAST  Drop  un   Aspirin  Tablet in ������ class of  water. Notci- dial nr--  FOUinttoiichuHbot  torn., it lias sturtetl to  tllaintcBrnto.  Whnt It t1oe������ In Hiia  rIiiss it docs In your  utomncli. Honco |tn  fust action.  MADK IN CANADA  Docs Not Barm the Heart  <?\  II  ���������1!  ������������������';,������]  h  f *i  "****:��������� )'l  mmmmm rar������  REVTEW.   CKHSTON.   B.   Q.  '.4p  taa  sv e ������*?Br3  u. r. m. havc.  DECIDED TO KEEP  OUT OF POLITICS  Portafee La Prairie. JaTan.���������Thfs iioil-  political status ot the"'United Farm-  ens of Manitoba will be maintained, it  was decided at the three-day annu**!  convention here- A policy of independ-  ence, free from all political party-  alliances, as adopted five years ago,  was re-affirmed by a large majority.  Rejection . of ;,the' proposal for  political action brings to an end  efforts made for political affiliation  by the Co-Operative Ccmawwi-  wealth Federation, under the leadership of J. "J. Woodsworth, leader of  the group in the House of Commons.  The vote was not recorded.  A resolution was adopted requesting mortgage companies ' to refund  farm, mortgages as speedily as poss"-  fcie cn an amortization basis at low  ���������rate-a of lUteiesl- It wa.������ described as  a "measure of compromise" giving  the "other fellow", a chance, and its  sponsors suggested a 20 to 25-year  amortization plan with the possibility  of administration, through a provin-  rnzes for roetry  King   George   To  Offer  Medals "For  Volumes Of "Empire Verse   _  London, Eng.���������A statement from  Buckingham Palace said, the king had  signified Irs. intention x>������ offer'ng annually gold and silver medals for  English poetry published"'with'n-- the  Empire in volume form- by- British  citizens. .   .   .  A committee of * -fudges- "to decide  the awards'"will,include:' John Mase-  field, poet laureate,' ,'as- chairman;  Laurence" Binyon, author and -keeper  of prints" and drawings in the British  Museum; Walter De La Mare, poet,  author, playwright, and actor; Ivor  Richards, critic.  Sub-committees will be appointed  abroad to recommend books from India, the Dominions and Colonies.  Medals will be awarded toward the  end of each year for works published  during the preceding year. First ������.������  wards will be made in December,  1934, for books published in 1933. The  medals wil! be given poets for the.r  first or second books, or to poets under the age of 30.  SEES IMtPROVEMENT  Inflation, controlled by an independent commission under federal government supervision, debt adjustment  and marketing. problems were givfen  nsideration "Wednesday.  The suggestion was made all money  contracts should be-.revised to lex-els  where payments of debts wduld be  possible. Loan companies, it was argued, should be prepared to take their  share of loss resulting 'from the  economic depression.    .  Doctors Resign  Stai  Seven  Members  O*  Konorary  Of Winnipeg Hospital Differ  Oyer Belief. Policy  "Winnipeg. Man.���������Eleven doctors on  the honorary staff of Victoria Hospital, who submitted their resignations  to the board of directors a month ago,  have ^resigned, it was announced by  Dr. EL S: Moorhea-d, chairman of- the  loint*1   committer    of ^' *h.6-    Man! tots.  "*" ,  mSSm.   -"-I.      ���������*���������** *"*������.    l-*������-   ~A        ���������*���������      ���������.���������"        -    **       ^ f' -f * *���������    -^   * *    ** ���������      * I a- *  ' Medical Association and the Winnipeg Medical Society?/ ',_ {.< -i -\ < -  The * resignations declared the doctors were not in" accord with the  directors on the. policy laid down in  Victoria Hospital for treatment cf  patients oh relief. It was contended  In other Winnipeg hospitals the honorary staff attended only emergency  relief cases, whereas at Victoria hospital, members of the honorary staff  administered to all relief patients.  Writer To Be Expelled  British "Newspaper Correspondent To  Se "Released From Munich Ja'S  Munich, Germany.���������Noel Panter, a  British newspaper correspondent accused of misrepresenting , a recent  Nazi gathering at which Chancellor  -Hitler spoke, will soon be released  from the Munich jail and expelled  from, the reieh, an. cfScial-statement  said.  '  The state's attorney in Leipzig, the  communique declared, found after  mature consideration that there was  no further cause for prosecuting  Panter and that "a continuance of his  sojourn in Germany is undesirable."  No date was set for his release end  expulsion. "  Panter, a correspondent here for  ijjc uuiiuvu jAsa.nr j. cicgi������ljju, was arrested' October" 25 and *held at police  liqiior Smagglmg HAVE REACHED  R.C.M.P.   Strike  A  Blow  At  Illegal  Trade In Quebec  ** Montreal, Quebec.���������Royal Canadian  Mounted Police have straightened out  details of what was described as their  r^AAkJmA kJAAW *������������**w **m-%* -.m mrm*        -vs.**.  \krfm\rm\A    am-iif*'.  J. P. Morgan, 'famous United States  banker, was "-quite talkative'about the  marked improvement in British' business conditions "on bis return from  a lengthy visit to Great Britain. He  emphasized that the Mother Country  had turned the corner away from  hard times.  gling industry and prepared for what  Is expected to,be wholesale_prosecution of rum-runners. ^ ' *. '��������� - *  - Seizure last Sunday of documents  said to incriminate 533. persons .in  Illegal liquor ' traffic between the  French-owned islands of St. Pierre et  Miquelon, and "St. Lawrence coast  towns in Quebec brought to a climax  -.weeks of intense investigation into  the activities of rum-runners.  Simultaneous descents were made  on "headquarters" in the towns of  Matane,. Riviere Du Loup, Bic, and St.  Francois Du Lac, while several liqucr-  laden ��������� vessels���������including the river  boats. iSkipalong ��������� and No. 12���������were  also seized.  It "'is unedrstood the leader'of the  ring  wflg   being"  detained   at Riviere  T***"--**������        V    ������.������������������������_ ~mmmJ3       tat-'L.naV rm **.w* P.-wm*ma af* aWl *k %*       O w*^.  SmSlX       JAmm\Jt������jkJ       AjM-KM. immlAttokp        ������}*p  n \pk-AJkA        VteUW*- <Ba,*.  rests were imminent.  uimuhei an ������ mi  OCEAN AIR ROUTE  - St. John's, Nnd.���������Prime Minister F.  C. Alderdice intimated that the gov-  crnmenis  of- Great. Britain,  Canada  ana  et Bwx'ouudland  ~mm     ~-i     .-.4  Benefit Expert Business  Sir Henry Drayton Sees N.R.A. Plan  As ASA To Cassacla.  Toronto, Ont.���������Possibility of the  export business of Canada benefitting  at  the" expense  of  the   export  busi-  the N.R.A., as it now operates, was  a      f  foreseen by Sir Kenry Drayton, onetime Canadian Minister of Finance, in  an address' before Incorporated Accountancy and Auditors Assoc.'ation  of Ontario, Toronto chapter.  One direct effect of the N.R.A., according to Sir Henry, was to increase  costs. -  "Increased price levels must always  injuriously affect export business," he  declared.   "I  expect  the  export busi-  H^S'l/I'llQ **~~*~i'^'  "suspicion of espionage."' For several! matters now stand, injuriously affect-  days he "was held in-communicada, | ed by "the N.R.A. Its success would be  but the British consul-general made j a real benefit to us."  strong representations and was liter  allowed  to see him.  , .  Remembrance Day Will  Be Fittingly Observed  *. ' ���������  Ottawa Holding Usual National Service On Parliament Hill  Ottawa, Ont.���������Remembrance ..Day  will be observed in Ottawa by a na-'  tional service .in front" of the temporary cenotaph on parliament hill.  His-Excellency the C"oVernur-Gener<*i  will be' present, together with Rt.  Hon."R. B. Bennett, Prime Minister.  London/ Eng.���������Arrangements for  Armistice Day celebrations here November 11 are largely along the same  lines as in recent years.  Granted reasonably fine weather an  enormous concourse is certain when  the king lays a wreath on the cenotaph in Wnitehall. Hs Majesty will  be followed by the Prnce of Wales  and representatives of the~~ Domin'ons  and Colonies.  An army of 350,000 helpers w'll sell  agreement witlr regard to a pi*6posed  trans-Atlantic *aif7 service.  The terms, could not.be disclosec"  at present, be said, but they were  satisfactory to all parties who ha 1  participated in a conference here las',  summer.  ��������� Tbe prime minister was interviewed  following Sir Eric Geddes' announcement to shareholders of Imperial Airways in London, England, that tbe  big British company had "established  a very cordial relationship with official and commercial aviation* interests-  in Canada arid can anticipate development of this trans-Atlantic T*,ro''ect  in complete harmony-between Britain  and Canada."  Mr. Alderdice offered no* prediction  as to when the service would be established. He said he felt certain,  however,,, a trans-Atlantic air bsse  would be developed "eventually" in  Newfoundland.  Iliike Of Aihol Summoned  0rVmKammmp.mm.mm  <-rk>a-LCaV* \\mSJ  Drop In Wheat Exports  Last   Week   In, October  Shows   Decrease From Same "Week In 1932  " Ottawa, Ont.-���������A decrease of more  than 1,500,000 bushels was shown in  export clearances of wheat for the  week ending October 27 as compared  with the previous week, and a decline of more than 1,000,000 bushels  as against the corresponding *weejc of  last year, according to a report issued  by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  During the week ending October  27 the export clearances of wheat totalled 4,037,403 bushels compared  with 5,837,008 in the previous week.  Canadian whefat in store on October 27 totalled 240,502,238 bushels,  compared with 245,240,584 the week  before and 239,434,997 ori the corresponding date of 1932.  Plan Would Bo Welcome  Victoria, B.C.���������Premier'' S. F. Tolmie hailed enthusiastically repojrts  from ,'';Wai3h|hgt'on7':which,, however,  lacked official confirmation, that i)������l8,-  000,000 had been sot aside towards  construction: of the >prtV)jQcted7 Pacific  Coast Alaska Highway. "This work  ���������would solve the unemployment problem of British Coluhlbid,'! said the  premier. Tho highway would link  Seattle and Vancouver with Alaska,.  Canadian Coal Industry  ** ���������*.***���������''  -%-rUj--.-) wiA XTK        *kJ CaV-������**L/a A.*A wJAw/aA AAA       ^/Zj^ZtS       STZjJLZZ        3.^  Advocated  Truro, N.S.���������Control of the Canadian coal industry under a code bas3d  on the principles underlying President  F. D. Roosevelt's industrial regulations in the United States would assure improved operations for Nova  Scotia's mines, delegates to the d'.s-  triet convention of the Unlxed Mine  Workers of America were told Wednesday by Thomas Kennedy, inter na-  tloiaai aecretary treasurer of tbe organization.  By this means, and by taking advantage of the N.R.A.'s operations  below the- border, the international  executive declared, mining activit'ea  in the province could be brought back  to a full tinie basis. Application of a  Canadian code, he saiid7:';'wpuld, mean  an embargo would be placed on coal  entering Canada in uhfair cpmpetition  with Canadian coal, thus ���������providing a  wider outlet for the domestic product.  FflilSi-n  imfi^  uw&n  Bi  Japan Fcr Relief  "tfuiti-Mmionaire- Family Establish  Fund To Relieve "Distress  Tokyo, Japan.���������The multi-millionaire house, of Mitsui, Japanese banking family, have announced establishment of the 30,000,000 yen Mitsui  foundation to relieve feasant distress.  (At current exchange rates 30,000,-  000 yen is about- $8,526,000 Canadian  funds). ' ���������  -       '  Believed to be the largest private  benefaction in the history of Japan,  funds will ue alloLLuu to ui-guniza-  tions working to ameliorate the poverty of farmers and fishermen and to  scientific and industrial research  groups for the same purposes.  Act Creates Sensation Is. JLcndoh..:  London, Eng.���������A summons -was  granted in Bow Street police court  against the Duke of Athoi for violation of the' Lotteries Act. The summons created a sensation in England.  The duke raised his own private  "mystery fund" of more than ������ 150,-  000 by voluntary subscriptions and  then distributed 748 gifts ranging  from. ������2,000 to ������10.  The duke set aside ������60,000 for  charities and distributed ������36,000  among the   subscribers,  who  bought.  Flanders poppies throughout Britain   tickets after the manner of the Irish  Armistice Day.  Pfiiiiw if if fl tirifithnre  ���������*���������������,  Prom'er Bracken, Of Manitoba, Advocates A' National Policy  Portage La Prairie, Man.-^A broad  national poiicy for agriculture���������noi  for one "province, but for all���������was advocated by Premier John Bracken, cf  Manitoba, here. The premier coupled  with his plea a hope the west would  give the London wheat agreement a  fair, honest trial.  /'The agreement was a challenge,"  the .premier told delegates who attended the United Farmers of Manitoba annual "convention. "It was &  challenge lo help save agricuiiure. No  one measure could solve all difficulties confronting farmers," be said. He  urged co-operation and. an honest  trial..  sweepstakes.  The lucky subscribers to the Duke's  fund were announced Oct. 21. After-.  ���������Et,��������� ���������-������     ���������.__      *m.~.~a       0/.n������ln.^   V������J      ������._,,������  8V<I.J.U.     **������*������.*������.    <a*.\JMMJ.     MbVMCJlU       a%M,M.^a     AJC8U  a  conference with  the  duke  at' -his  Scottish seat.  ��������� ��������� The case,, will- be heard ih the Bow  Street court, Nov. 14.  uay Close Exchange  SPEED IS DECEPTIVE ACCORDING TO RECORDING OF CAMERA  j "''.Report New Medical Discovery  London! Englahd;~~Reporta were In  '-rlrculritlon amohr^medical'men that  Dr. F. G. Banting, Toronto's "discoverer of insulin, had perfected a device  to prevent contraction by mlnijrs of  Bllicoais, dread lung disease;"caused  by Inhalation of mlhutc particles of  iilust7jn.l":thjB.alr;'',<<:   j*..j.;. ';t,���������.  '."'    ���������'������������������ ���������' 7'W,;' :N."'ur'"20lO  For Reasons Of Economy  District Superintendents Filling Post-  master's Place In Some Cities  Ottawa, Ontarlo.-i-Fbr reasons of  economy no appointments will be  made by the government to fill post-  masterships in cities where district  superintendents are located; It wus  learned here. Tlio functions of '< district  superintehdent and postmaster will be  combined, the former performing the  duties,'' 77, ���������������������������:.;,j\7,:' .7f' '7;V ���������' '��������� i    ���������  Vacancies exist at present in Toronto, Winnipeg, and Moose Jaw, but  the government does not intend to fill  thorn. The p^s'tt-itaaters' duties will- bo  undertaken by the district superintendents concerned.  Campbell BuUtUng Now Car  ' Indianapolis.���������William' Sturm, of  -Indianapolis, business manager of the  ICngllsh speed king, Sir Malcolm,  Campbell, said the mcer had started  work on another aittrvrnobil-r*. that  would prevent him from orosslng tho  Atlantlp this wiiifcor to attempt to  bettor hla own speed of 272.108 milcti  an hour.'1' ��������� 7'  Calgary Grain Mart!; Has  Ceased To  Be Necessary  Calgary, Alberta.���������Calgary's .-ex-.  change, in existence for 30 years, wn  be closed shortly, it-, has been decided  by members-meeting here. The ex-  c"h-*.n***-e the "���������"tcrobers dcelared, had  ceased to be necessary.  C. W. Roenisch declared Vancouver  grain exchange facilities had been Increased to such an extent most of the  trading had moved to the coast city.  All export firms cither had thcir^own  offices or were represented by agents  there.   ��������� .7,7..7v7;; .,���������>.'���������  The large majority of members, he  continued, had decided they were no  longer justified in shouldering the ex������  penac of the'Calgary exchange.  ���������M-'l'iS^-'f   ..!;J;.il   : ,,:!.      i-... - ������. k  ���������'���������.;' i?*"*----��������� Ti' 1 ���������l'!ir.':!*f-J-,-:''^*'*iV*   "'vl*! W 1-, !l'-|-H:ll : .'   ;7  ' lla.iiaiWBWBBWBBa'liiBmT'^  Oui,* plcturo gives a;.vlyld'impression of speed and power as -aopn from  tho footplate of the noyv' British" locomotive, ^''Pi'li'ic^w^; Roy������*U?*'':The '-tra-hi la  npprnahhlng Low Gill oh its lournoy from Euston to Carlisle and In gaining  momentum - for tho ascentto Shaj). A remarkable feature Is tho view of tho  revolving whooln while \.hv> '���������Prlhcess Royal",is Uuvolllng at A speed of, more  than 65 miles an houi;*. Tho view was mofdo possible by tho urnioctlon of tho  camera from tho engine cabin.  Extending Mail Serviee  Airplanes To Carry Mall To Remote  North Districts  Ottawa, Ont.���������The post office department contemplates two extcn-  Hions to its existing service down the  Mackenzie River, One will be the  carrying of air mail to Camsell River,  about 35 miles from Cameron Bay,  the principal settlement on Grcai  Bear Lake, while tlio other will reach  out to the shore of the Arctic Ocean  Itself, to Coppermine, which is 20C  miiofl north of Cameron Ray.  ���������'First flight cachets," cagorly  sought after by philatelists, will b������  Issued to commemorato tlio opening  of the post ofilccs at Camsoll River  and Coppermine. These arc special aii  mail stamps.   .  Rnnlr Report Flo on  Ottawa, Ont.���������The report of tin  royal commission on banking aiu  currency, which recently cbhcludcd It������  work under the chairmannhlp of Lon  Macmillan, has been referred to tin  Goyamor-Gfonei-al for hia approval  aftor which ntcpy will be taken fo  its distribution and publication. I  '���������BJ'Vtf. y.g'IJ"J.vlVW'V'-r'V''WV'V,V'V'V''irV"V*W������V'W*������,tf,VV*'V'V,V������V'V'Wi|V,W"tf,  *-������  r  i  I  r  r  THE FRIESIOL.Y STORE  The Store ot Better Service  Courtesy and Economy here.   Service and Delivery  at Cash and Carry prices.  DAS'  *tt.*rf~VR.T     ' ������**      -as    *������ T*"Si_S_       Pk    '&--. *"*"���������  o^-vrwivAH^x-q, v<. w* *������.��������� jriuK.,  e> ior   "***>  MAYONAESSB, Kraft, per bottle   vvitn Silver salad Spoon or Fork.  Wheat-lets, 6������ib. sack............v. '.,   Pork Sausage and Weinerwurat, 2 tins..   SODAS* Christie's Snowflake. oer okt   PUDDING POWDER, Dainty, pkt        .:   WE DEUVGR  .43  21  .24  .43  .18  .14  ���������   -*%**&* "'ia-'l-tsfl     1*!  Orasteii Valley  Phone 12  UU~UP������?ltJii������5   fto.  CRESTON  ��������� An A ilJala>i|1BfcB^t'^,a^8W^afcaj^al-a8->a^'*ft IaAa-a>Ba<ar^B^l,t<1^ A     a% | All *ft8^aA������������j������Awa-a|ha^>������*afta^^  mw%SAmtw%aaJa%*4amkmmw������aMmm%  4  4  i  i  *  <  <  <  Long and Short Wave reception at a value tkdt will surprise you.  Several good used Battery Sets on hand���������a chance for perfect winter  entertainment at very low cost. ;  Let us Check and Repair pour Radio  for the Winter Season.  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Comfort left at  the first of the week for Spokane where  they are holidaying for a few days.  -'HOUSE 'PO*RlS^tiB^Terms or cash,  8-roon������ residence on fcalf-scte, full bearing: orchard 7and garden.   Good lawn,  ������"rnanaehtal 7t**e*?s assd hedge.   Enquire -  Revie-w OfBee.77  ., r.-r������AA.k-i eieyaf-j,,^v,,^*������'f,^._->--"-w.:,-;-.'   .-*y   - /������������������' -.-���������'���������*���������*};' /?!'-lml*;?K?v~*sJ:%'������--  ��������� ���������" * *������������������"-  '-T-o^nignra'^Cxvin) sociai feature is the  Legion dance at Park pavilion with  Walde erehestwr- music aftd an admission  of SO and 85 cents, which includes supper.   "Dancing at 0 o'clock.  A feature to Armistice Day observance  this year will be the attendance of  Legion members at divine service .at  Christ Church on Sunday morning; at II.  Rev M. T. C." Percival will be the  speaker. "  Phil Austin,-travelling auditor for the  Liquor'Control "Board was here on an  official visit one day last week. B'lsinese  with the local store is well up to the  standard of 1982 for the first ten months  of the year.     ^7  The November meeting; of Creston  Boarao? Trade will beheld on Tuesday  evening, 14th, at the town hall. A large  attendance is fooked for as the Old reliable north and.south highway will be  up for discussion.  The villast**- council meats f������ November  session on Monday night. A feature of  the busln-ss -wilt fc������ a decision  on the  MP^.������ai.<ui<    %m.      vicoi. a>vUwiui-f    JTuavoa  Ob  Light  Company  to  erect  a pole  line  through the town'  In the death of L. M. Simpson at |  Spokane on October 30th Creston has  lost a real 'Head. Deceased, while hot  widely known here, was at the head of  the syndicate that took over the rather  muddled affairs of Howard S. Anson Sri  th^Jtm.\i^uJ^2!&. and aa president of  imVGWQr���������'<& Light Company was  j responsible for providing Creston  &$je J������th ijjs rresnt 24-hour electric  llfej-stCTii^scommencing witlf January,  1930, remaining with the company until  Ma~tf-eh*13������&, ^.Wa^viailingp'ateaiitta'^oratied  ulm to retire.. ne was 62 years o age  and has been prominently identified with  IS^STSS-  %%&��������� Lowly  Alarm Clock  electrical development projects for many  years -"In addition to business ability  the "late: 'Mr. Simpson was roost likable  personally, and his passing will be regretted by quite a few in Creston.  . &&@m&&afsS.:. smBSr  S mm BS BBTB  '���������/��������� ';..**"���������  .?���������''���������  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  t  i  *>  bl  ���������V  ������  r  r  t  i  V  w  \>  r  i A, A.  i<a,.o aTB.^ii a>.a^ i A. A  ��������� ata ja.'fai  .*^.a.  ��������� ^.i*W^.A.<B.������ A  YOUR ATTENTION  is dm-crn to oar Display of Appliances and  ELECTRICAL FIXTURES  NOW IN OUR OWN SHOWROOM  .... ������?-  _       ... * ���������     rt/^a s a "V- -_- ������ ..��������� ��������� -   w       ��������� -     .  ���������������. Tiua mra  tv vamanvas aaaaaa   * uui  raspcGiHin invneo.  flO������H^  Ranges  Ti&li Lumps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  Wisninf  With some absentee ballots yet to be  counted the majority of Frank Putnam,  Liberal candidstein Nelson-Cr^ston con  stiUiency, is now very close to 1200., In  the voting five years ago Col. Lister's  majority was almost 200.  *-r������i ;_- ���������  fills atz important place  in household  economy  these dark mornings!  If your's is inclined  to Balk, better have  it's, youth renewed.  That's what we are  here for.  Ld I.r^ Fl i\ JH^.U .I -:  jj.j-^iJ.L^i..  1M/a.**.iama������jp.f.*um   J"3"������ ��������� 7 F,  rr m***ta������n*vai*mr-   mr    ������^i  CRESTONa   jaPimma  *><UUm*4*%?f  At this season o������ the year you  will require odds and ends  '.'���������..��������� 7 *?uch: as.;'"..  - Rooting, Weatherstrip  : .] yifiiw .  Ls^hm sps^ Latchtss  Storm Door Hinges  Stove Mica  7 .    Stove Pipe*  and a hundred and one other  small lines of hardware.  %PSSAp\SSk&ZJLj  '.j-** /.nrn  in ail shades.  'Cxi;v.Si*aclair  - Greston  lla%Ok0Bum a***ll<*.Aaai������������.aBA r  f^raolatdrs  Floor Lamps  West Kootsriaf Fowsr & Llj  I CRESTON,   B.C.  BVBRYTH8NG  ELECTRICAL  it Cu, Ltd,  BP^'ay'Bji'ay ������8a;.B8,"Bj������������iaj 'W 9 'Wm'w'vm'  <^ymwTW*ttw*0^wm*f*wm.  ,yrBr,<''^*^r,Br"<������*^r,^'*^'V  *g|-jr**^i**g*i*aeiTi>iat**-f^^  I  1   I���������<   ^te^  JBSL   M  for  Men  and  Boys  VALENTINE & MARTIN'S  Reliable Footwear in all siases.  Men's Panco Sole, full stock Uppers $3.00  Elk Uppers, in all leather Soles  3.50  Superior grade Uppers, Goodyear Welts... 4.75  Fine Kid and Calf Oxfords in Goodyear  Welts, at $4.50, 5.00   and  0 00  Koys' Oxfords, sizes 1 to 5J, solid leather  soles  3.00  Youths', 11, 12, 13, $"2.25; leather soles  2.75  Boys' Hals, in solid leather, 1 to 5... -..,. 2.50  Men*s and Women's White Canvas and Rubber  Sole Shoes for Basketball.  GRESTON MFR CANTILF  enooERiEs       COMPAiNY   LTD.       hardware  JJfmZimlZ MJM^Sw^iiUiiBBiai'aavS^^  vs-        - m. J*3       mmA.+J  bavinif their dpeninsr military whist at  the Pythian hall on Wednesday evening,  15th. with an admission of 36 cents, and  cards at 8.80.   Proceeds to be used for  ������- +mm ma *������������������-��������������� mm (������     m-m     ww *mmm ym      AAA     *C������������<rf    ���������* V _ ������T    I    .aX������^^B# ������*Akt*Atm  * ' > '.-' "  7' .,.--���������-  After a lull of about ten days apple  shipping commenced again on Thursday  last*, with a full crew at work at the Exchange. The outgo, while not heavy,  has been aiiite steady ever since, with a  samewhat better demand for wrapped  fruit. . ��������� >���������   ���������   J:ij  ���������- .       -J!-**-    "      ;-   :J,:-J.ty.    "   -  E. N. Smith had quite a successful sale  of horses, pig������ and household*; effects at  the Reclamation farm on Saturday, at  which C:t-i'*"renc"h did the ftuctioneer-  II;?-      nn.   oiaaaa.iB  .j������i������u muiiajr-wre itruvmtl  fieitt month to 'reside on -^Vancouvpr  Island. y.._.?. 7 -y^' ^:-  Special servictM will be hpS at the  Lutheran Church an Sunday to com-  | memoratt> the 450th anniversary of Miar  tin Luther's birthdaj-i Se*r^|t*������ laiegiii at  10.30. with .both English abd German  sermons. Everybody is7" Welcome to  theseserviepsr '.':^v^= .���������jJ:J^���������.���������" '��������� J-.'r-y-'J*  i    ������������������      -    -    ���������      '���������.���������-- '.->'S''- J a'-' '��������� ";'���������'''��������� '~J-%/;. '   .���������":-���������;���������������������������������������������-  Canvassers vare7*no^ ..on *Me rounds to  discover just how many cows are avails  able t" provide ia cream stlpply for the  proposed creamery at Creston- At least  300 steady milkers will bs* required, A  report will be submitted 7 at another  meeting on the 20th.    .7.  An ������>xoeptional opportunity to secure  high class furniture is presented on W d-  nssday, afternoon. Noveifebe-'r 16th, at  the auction sale of the household effef ts  of Rev. A" Garlick. a former Anglican  rector. Sale is at 1.30 at his property  just wpst of Creston public school.  A reminder is given that no traffic will  be allowed alone Canyon street on Saturday, Armistice Day, while the exercises ai e in progress at the mounment  from 10.50 to 11.46 .m. Those who  must get through town will kave to use  Hillside Road or .Victoria and Creston  Avenues. . > ���������.'���������'"  Official records show the rainfall for  October to be 3.08, with four inches of  snow recorded. The month's heaviest  rainfall was on the 28rd when a moisture  supply of .83 was registered. 26 above  zero on the 26th was the coolest touch,  and the warmest "day vnyt October 8rd>  when the mercifl-y. got 'up^ to 66 in the  shade.' ���������' '"-7 :  Mrs. B. P. Whiteside of Nelsbjn was  a visitor for a couple of days at the first  of the week with her parents, Mr and  Mrs. W. T. Simister. Mrs. Whiteside  was very active in Liberal ladies circles  in that city throughout thtrelection cam  paign and was hltrhly eleated with the  vote polled hy the Liberal candidate.  There was a fine turnout at the O'Neil  benefit bridge sponsored by Croston and  District Women*s "fnstitiite nt the Parish  Hall on Friday evening with thehign  score prizes going to lMfre. E. W. Payne  and J. P. MacDonald. ana second pHs-os  to Mrs. W. Frasornnd R. Carne. A delightful lunch wno served. In connection  with the affair there waB a liberal purchase of tickets, aflcurlng a satisfactory  financial return.  At a tYieetiriK of the executive of Croston Board of Trade on Monday unanimous endorsation was glvon a resolution  from Cranbrook hoard ashing premier-  dosignato, Hon , T, D. Pnttullo. to give  serious ronsiderarion to the oppointmen  of Frank M. MncPliorcon. M.P.P. for  Cranbrook, as minister of public works.  Frank Putnam, mombor for Nelson-  Croston, ia strongly backing the Cranbrook representative. .  A marriage of interest here waa nolom-  nbed by Rev. L. Chun noli at the home  of Mr. p.nd Mrs. J, ShRir!''!!!?"*'-^ ftA^nr.*.  Alberta, when Mian Rmma, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. J. Hills of Creston wbh  united in marriage with O. Sylvester of  CarAtiiilra, Albifilii, Tha iniiui was attended hy her sister, MIhs Mary Hillw,  whllo Mr. Shanahan attendod tho groom.  The wedding was a quiet one tho only  out of-town guottta bolpg tho hrldoV  brothor-ln-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs  Hclson BurgotiH ol Carntuira,  Try Our Service��������� You'll Like It I  it^SC^amJA'SmS.JS-ptfSA.^-^        S^mmt^A  JL ^1������*S**3?  ���������N  OVBRHAlJli JOBS  It pays to put your -oar in shape for cold weather.  U^jv have ��������������� limited **m������yrsnt *y������ Csf Stor&ge  at $3.00 per month.  PRESTONE ANTIFREEZE at $396 per gallon..  You cannot anord to be without it.  OaMvnia rtrcpt at aaRfAia aye  f!BC������Tll������"  ���������*������������9t^e������������l^a������������8a1ar������Ja*^  _b     a***B. i   rw     ���������-     ~al      "Ma-niTlaBj  .A.A.mM'.A.A'.m, *\''.-<h,A.'mh rt>-, ifti. iBi'ilti .'Sft A.AiA. A .'aTi .rniA  A   ID  FihBsti ana Tender HfS&ats  a *  * ' ' '  . ' - j.    ���������    '  Fresh, and tender���������there"s the two big Items in which you  are interested when you buy meat. It must be fresh for your  health protection, and it must be tender to be appetizing and  enjoyable. "You cannot find meat anywhere that is fresher or  more tehdei*Tjhaii this meat we sell. It is always good. Prices  are most reasonable here, too.  Spring Chicken and Turkeys for Armistice .Day  *  Kfamn  m  Phone 8  JV i3*,, ROBS  We deliver  <������4W"MB-'<-B,0������M|a������IH^(P������)M  ���������>���������*������������������������?������������������������  ���������m'wm'm'ir'vm'vw  V  p^mmmmmmmmAmmmA     m       mmmmAmmm^k.m.^ma.^kJm^.m^^.j^a m%      a>      afc a afaV^aafc. jaTta. - jataV j. atV.jam. m^m.-^.^. ^k^^L... jlfV ^ jtV rja|^^ j^^^r..ja^^ ^ ^^^^^ Ar ^, M<(^  Newest shades Men's Work Shirts,  priced from $1.25 to $2.25.  Stanficld's Underwear, Bed Label  Two-piece Drawers and Shirts, $1.65 per garment.  Combinations, $3.25 per suit.  Penman's Fleece Lined Combinations, $1.75 suit.  Medium Weight Combinations, $2.00.  Men's V-Neek Coat Sweaters, 2 Pockets,  Medium Light Weight, assorted  colors, at $2.05,  Blaiser Coats, Heavy All Wool,  assorted  4  (  colors,  ������i������.������  <i>-������-  .75  each.  SA    H  Dry Goods.        Clothing.       Nardworu.       Furniture  * w-y-jy-r*-arT-1^--'-|ay^w--1-l|y-^-^���������.^.r^r ,^ r^lr^ "WiMy .-m  i  tgmm  mmmmtmm  m^umw  L.*mL^\J*m**U...~.t.^,^U*.l������^������l*Aml.AiAPlmtiiml  UM,lto������.l^,^hJ IMPilmA^m^  Lliiiiii iA.-.aui.JL.i,.  ."


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