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Creston Review Nov 17, 1933

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 v-^^fc*  P*i-v-fvirici������l Liora*rr  11  /  dmS  x   -^w-:  -v*  . ir**>JW  ' ** *" ,* "r .- -   "-i* .  ������" fi-*f %/*&/  JLU#"Y  SaSU  *=&  Vol. XXIV  **-���������  r CRESTON, B.-0.; FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17,  4  lAOQ  jno. a*  Council Discuss  Power Situation  Holding Special Session, 16th, to  Decide West Kootenay Power  C<k>tnp>������E!y Application to Erect  Poles Streets and Lanes.  the former gave 3 talk on aluminum  goods/Three tables of bridge were in  play, first prixe going to Mts. Driffil.  x he hostess was presented with a grease-  less hot cake griddle, and Mrs. Driffil  with an aluminum mixing bowl.  anCtC  Beyond passing accounts for payment  totalling $841, nothing of importance  . -was definitely secom-pl^heu at the November meeting of the'village council on  Monday, night. ������������������ Reeve McFarland presided, with Councillor Jackson present,  but Councillor Henderson unavoidably  ���������U���������-._j.    -���������.a ia _^__ a\.;~ 1-_i a  ���������..aa -*.*..  *  smssui., ������sjls������-s. as-- vhssjs a.ifs-5 isviu 'JS.   ������3������3& m.i.fSH-*  ance that decision was deferred until a  special meeting on Thursday night, 16th,  in. connection with the application of the  West skcctenay Power & Light Company  for the use of village streets and lanes  for the distribution of light and power  throughout the town.  The correspondence included a letter  from the attorney general informing that  the VillageAct Isad bsea amended so that  Vmj3|jS3 nGvr uave vuc same powprs ss  other municipalities in connection with  public libraries. The Women's Institute wrote thanking for the use of Park  pavilion for tbe- flower show last month,  and pointing out the shabby'condition  tt-e hall was in when put in readiness for  the show.  Ths registrar of cities has been advised  tbat the purchaser of the"Full|ames house  h s liquidated at? arrears of. taxes and  that title can now issue to the purchaser,  W B. Muir. The council will very carefully investigate ��������� before acceding to the  request of Creston Athletic C!ub~to lay a  pipe from the tennis court to give a water  supply to a proposed skating and hockey  rink at the park.  The council f������ n������* in favor of putting  down at least two new sidewalks requested, but will undertake to extend the walk  along Park "Road from A. Weir*s resi -  dence to the park'.';,'Of the $841 of accounts passed - for payment. $407 is for  labor and some material used in improving creston Avenuo, but does not include  any .gravel.- which" ls,^beir*g hauled at  $1.50 per^aro from Weaver. - - '. Tr.-*- -  ."��������� -w est ,xvoowmay power ��������������� L"ghc;Con**j3aj>j->  J*'1> 'McDonald. gene*(*al^uperintehdeht,  was,present; a������d discussed the company's  side of the matter-with the: two councilv,  iors. He submitted the schedule of rate**  tue company proposes io charge for light,  .power and "street lights, and dealt at  some length with the efforts that have  '- been made to"' come to' an amicable arrangement' for the purchase of Creston  Electric Company. Limited, plant, etc.,  which, to date, had got nowhere.  .He outlined what the.West Kootenay.  Company would have to do In the way  of securing and placing transformers,  purchasing the new and fully modern  street lighting, equipment, etc., all of  which took time,'-and urged that the  council pass the resolution giving them  permission to use the village streets and  'anes. and place in ths by-law covering  the concession whatever clauses the council thought necessary to gi, ve^reasonable  protection to Creston .-Electric' Com pa -y  when terms of sale are being arranged by  the two companies.  After an informal discussion of the  whole matter with Mr. McDonald the  council decided to let the matter stand  until'Thursday,' when a special meeting  will be held 'avid- J.G.Farris. manager of  Creston Elect :ie Company, will be asked  to attend and state his Company's side of  the proposition.  Faulds, who was employed at  the airport up till about a month ago,  when he was taken to the hospital at  Creston, passed away at tbat institution  on Friday night. He was in his 22nd  year The funeral took place to Creston  cemetery an Monday..  C. Senesael, Fred Smith and Lewis  Simpson of Fort Steele, spent the week*  end at their homes here..  Mr. and Mrs. W.'Belanger of Jaffr������y  were Kitchener visitors on Sunday.  A dance given by the Pine Kat������ soft-  ball club in aid of the children's Christ-  ni "h������������ fi������ii? 4������* -*-T.������������+'s hall on  held in Hs  j-'ndey evening, November 17th.  Walde's' orchestra. Ladies 25 cents;  gents 35 cents.  Wynndel  3. B. Rudd left last week for Bellvue.  Alberta, where he is visiting with relatives at prese .t.  Mr. Bryce of Nelson,  resident of Wynndel, was  acquaintances here last week.  ������   *.  crmer  renewing  F. Menhiniek, A. ,K.udd, ������". Uri, i".  Hagen, J. Wigen and C. Lachat were  auto visitors to Cranbrook one night last  week, for a Knights of Pythias  gathering.  The November meeting of the  Woman's Auxiliary, was held at the bom*1  of Mrs. M. Hagen on Wednesday last.  irmal arrangements for sale were made.  Mr. Campbell - of Cranbrook, the  Fuller brash tnan, and Mr. Whiteford,  the Rawleigh man, also of Cranbrook  were business visitors last week.  Armistice Day  Exercises Appeal  - '   j I ���������    ���������  Returned Ma-en and Citizens Out  in Large ISlumbers for Service  at -^enwis-pa���������fivev.i^-.vvaiKer 8  Address Makes Impression.-  -'   *S          '  Remembrance Day ceremonies at  Creston on Saturday were along similar  fines to those in other centres throughout the BritishjEmpire. A. W. Sinclair,  veteran of ������sa*gs.',campaigns, led the par  ade of 30 7������gs-service men and five  members cf this. American Legion, to  cenotaph wosre the two minutes  silence was observed.  Traffic.which in former times disturbed  the exercises, *fcas this year diverted by  way of yiet^ia. Avenue and Hillside  Boad, on ihstractions from the attorney  general. .-U ���������  A. Millen blew the calls. "Fall In"  "Last Post,'* and '.'Reveille."  Rev. O. A. Thomson gave the invocation; and Rev. Andrew Walker gave a  short address.i indicating how horrible  lture wars would be through the in  tervention of chemical science, and how  futile -<vere man's efforts for peace unless  guided by irue'religicn.  Creston band, under the direction of  Bandmaster W. G Hendy, accom anied  the singing Of Ot Canada, "O God Our  Help In Ages^Past." _ and the national  anthem, with -7 their usual ability.  Representatives^' of local organizations  and business .firms placed wreaths on.  the monumentl ,-,'"'  A new feature-*-of the year's exercises  was the presence of the recently f rmed  troop of Boy- Sconts under the command of Scoutmaster Ed. Gardiner, and  the     large   concour-e    of citizens was  Charlie Holmes did some nice scoring for  the winners Final score 25-7. The  teams:  Cardinals���������H. Corrie, Holmes -~11.  Ro*s 4, D. Corrie 8, Crawford 2, Scott:  Total 25.  Tuesday night's games were one-sided.  The High Reps took an uninteresting  game from their younger sisters by a  score of 14-4.   The teams:  High Reps���������Crane, LaBelie 4, Payne  4, Moore 2, Hare 2, Bourdon 2��������� Abbott:  Total 14.  Highfliers���������Palmer, Tompkins 1,  Morrow, Wightman, Sinclair 2, McCreath, LaBelle   1, Total 4.  The Centipedes blanked the High  School in the first half, but went to  pieces in the second. Lance Madddess  played a pretty floor game for the  ������������p school. Final^ score. 32-17, favor of  -u-mtipedes.   The teams.  Centipedes���������Freney .2. Marriott 7,  Webster 6, Levirs, Sostad, Marteiio 12,  Roger** 5:   Total 32.  High     School���������Maddess  Payne 10, Downes, Speers 2  mmPpWW<klkm   BUS.       JBmm-U.A7W*-mAAP>mP m*AP  Hospital Report  Recommends the Sale of Yearly  Treatment Tickets��������� Resolution re Customs and Highways  Withdrawn���������Qthe'r Motions,  The best attended meeting of Creston  board of trade this "year waa that of the  Novemb?r session on Tuesday night,  with President W. L. Bell in the chair,  and the feature'business the report of the  board's special hospital committee which  G.   Mclnnis   and   V.   Erickson  visitors at Silverton last week  were  Miss C. Whittman spent the weekend  at Creston, a guest of Mrs. Jas.  uompion.  ..-.A iseei-ing of**"-fce .community waa held  M^^e chtiy^l ���������on-"'E]rMa.*������^-to* discuss- a  Ohsistwjfln tvt&*j-* Jt~was Hecided^to haye  'the usual, tree, Ihe,-funds .necessary for  the affair to be raised   by  a  house  house collection.  ~vo  atisfer  Lister is now experiencing the worst  epidemic of colds the* area has known,  but none of them are serious.  teacher at the Huscroft  the   holiday weekend in  of  O&OmfC&flffli^SffBm&mT0  Claude Simpson left on Thursday for  Pincher Creek, Alberta,- ion a visit with  his brother-in-law and slater, Mr. and  Mrs. Levasseur.  Frank Horkeyt of Cranbrook arrived  last week on a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  John Renzie.  Mrs. D. F. Putnam and son, Frank,  of Erickson, wore visiting for a "-*/eek at  the home of , ter mother, Mrs. C.  Senesael, leaving for home on Monday.  Omer Geroux of Moyiowas here on a  visit with re,atives on Saturday,  20 men arrived nt the airport on Sat-  dcy from Calgary, Alberta.  for'  St.  Miss Olsen,  school, spent  Creston, a guest of Miss M. Smith  the high school staff. 7.  D. J. McKee arrived home from Greston hospital at the first-of the week and  continues to make 'a satisfactory recovery. He is able to get about on  crutches.  , Rev. C. Basse were here from Creston  on Sunday for the usual Lutheran  Church service. It was appropriate to  the day which marked the 450th birthday  of Martia Luther.  Lister was well represented at the  Armistice Day exercises and dinner at  Creston on Saturday, in spite of the  none too favorable weather.  R. Stevens, who left recently for  Cranbrook, was compelled to extend his  trip to Calgary. Alberta, and having got  6,   Telford.  :   Total 17.  E&Hsfosian  R. M. Telford, Jack Dodds and Hugh  Graham were Cranbrook visitors Wednesday night last, at a special session of  the S.P. Iod****"* in that town.   .������._^.n   wuajLa b^x. cuciieU v v  icuum  new  connection.with financing CreBton's  public hospital.  The report was submitted by the  committee chairman, Chas. Murrell, and  for the present' recommends the sale  hospital, tickets, or contracts, at $12  each, these to entitle the holder to all the  hospital car**} he require, but does not include - the doctor's charges. From a  careful study of hospital costs in ��������� various  centres the committee had found that  about $11 was the average cost per contract patient ar.d at $12 the hospital  would hav.e.a profit of about one dollar.  The Committee recommended tbat a  i move should be made through the kocai  Lloyd Cartwrighi was a business visit-<*emBer and other hospital associations   J.  8- ��������� .  lavoramy impressea witn birc swart searing and keenness of this younger  generation.    ~7  After Itaving the cenotaph the Cres  ton     and   American   Legion   members  marched to the ^ernetery. where graves  of fallen ec-mr-sdes from both sides of the  line were decorated with poppies     .-,   7  ���������*i 1.-'  ;*s^**  V  >-    ���������������������������������������������!,   -^    .  Continue Wins  or at Cranbrook one day last week,  Miss Margaret Speaker left on Friday  on a viait with relatives at Nelson and  Trail.  Roy and Dick Penson were business  visitors at Kimberley last week, returning on Friday.  Mrs. E. E. Cartwright and sons,  Lloyd and Roy, were Bonners Ferry  visitors on Friday  Jack Connell, Bob Currie, Bill (}he:n-  off and R. Penson were weekend visit ors-  at Nelson for the conference of Kootenay  young people's organizations., _  VU&UUUV  SChoolr  ^MsSant  to . have legislation intioduced that  would make each school district also  taxable for hospital support on the same  line as in Alberta. Sweepstakes were  not favored except in-emergencies.  In connection with contracts. it was  recommended that public meetings be  held at different points to explain them  and that after a publicity campaign a  drive should be made to sen at ieast 30G,  payable half-yearly if dssired, and these  to become effective not later than Feb-  urary 1st.  - Mr. Murrell and the committee were  -shanked for their splendid effort, and it  was agreed to send a copy of the report  to the local hospit 1 board-, to the local  member aqji. to .other hospital associ-  Stic^ii, requesting action.  TJThe October resolution of Guy Con-  " *"- - ��������� ' ���������*    Jagkson���������that- was   held  Anglican. Church service at the"  nous v Sunday-   afternoon..   The ^  'Mr7"^andvMi������^J3^������d-*^jr=- PutH*S'm-*5"������,-"'fe- "*Clv'-''''Eon������t������T'h1pl***rttVikg *- at /"some   length  "*  ���������. ������.-*wVZ,  baptised during the service-.r . r __���������  __;_,* .    i,' '  ' 'iruJt >������-*-.'"--bhly^wirh* customs onlcematters, whereas  Henry Brownamv^from C*Mnbrook, -jhepopular impression seemed to.befthat  Cardinals and Review are, Still  Unbeaten ��������� High   Reps,  and  .. Centipedes Pursue Closely���������  Motors Hand Highfliers Scare  that far decided to go on  on a viBit with friends.  to Edmonton  Mra. C. Foisy left on Saturday  Cranbrook whore she is a patient in  Eugene Hospital.'  Little Miss Gormnine Foley loft on  Saturday for Moyie oh n few wookfl' vii-.lt  tit the home of hor uncle and aunt, Mr.  nnd Mi's. O.   Geroux.  W. A. Crannn of Creston was n visitor  hero Thursday, evening.  Mrs. C. Soncsael loft on Monday for  Fort Steele, where alio is visiting friends.  Mrs. G. Young of Croston arrived on  Friday on a visit with hoi- h.hIu,', Mih.  K. DrlffH.  Messrs. Sullivan aind Whltmore of tho  Aluminum Goody, Limited, Toronto,  nave ������ dinner Tuesday evening  ut the  ���������' T������om<-������ of Mrs. C Senci-icl.   After dinner  The teachers   at Lister  school have  about  completed  plans   for  the usual  Christmas  school   concert, and regular  practises will be under way this  week.  ;   '' n   ���������>'���������������������������'-,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Element, who early  in the year purchased the former Priest  ranch, have given it up and moved to  Erickson, where he has purchased ten  acres in the Connell subdivision.  Mr; and Mrs. Donaldson of Creston  arrived at the end of the week to reside  on the Langston ranch. Thoy aro at tho  head of a fumily of nine, six of whom  were added to the attendance at LiBter  sehoolon Monday morning.  The postponed cribbngo tournament is  to be held on Saturday ovening, 18th, at  the schoolhouse, una visitors from all  points in tho valloy are oxpectod for tho  affair, which has an admission of 25  cents. '���������',.'  I. L. Gusta'fson" has' completed his  rounds of Listor-Huscroft in connection  with the canvass to soo how many cows  tiro available for tho proposed creamery.  Right now there are 70 and if a eroamery  is assured there will be moro by curly-  sprlngi  Tho bridge and danco at tho school-  houno on Novombor 4th, was quite woll  attended, especially the dance for which  tho music wan by Miss Holly Bond, and  Mrs. Kolthammer, violin and piano,  Canyon, and Gerald Craigio, drum*.,  Erjckuon.t The high scoros at bridg  wero mmli* by Mrs. Bird and Fred  Powcrn.  - The High Rep������ handed the Pharmacy  a decisive beating last Friday to put  themselves into-.v second place in the  league standing. ^Starting out slowly,  they graduaiiy picked up speeds holding  the druggists to one field basket and two  free throws. Mary Abbott was the pivot  for both attack and defense, while  Yvonne LaBelle played a steady game  on the forward line. Dot Olivier was  the star for the losers.   Final score, 14-4.  High Reps���������Bourdon 2. Crane 4,  Payne, Abbott 6, Moore 2, LaBelle,  Hare, Lewis:   Total 14.  Pharmacy���������Moore 2, Olivier. Learmonth, LaBelle 2, Downes. Nickel,  Hilton,, Tompkinp:   Total 4.  The Highfliers nosed out the Motors  in the second game of the evening in a  hardfought, close-checking battle. Theo  Tompkins did nuwtof the scoring for the  winners.   Final score,* 9,8.   The teams:  Highfliers���������LaBelle 1, Palmer 2. Tompkins 6, Morrow, Wightman, Sinclair.  McCreath: Total 9.  ��������� Creston Motors���������-E. ..Armitage, D  MacDonald, M. Armitage 2, Ross 1,  H. Lewis, K. Payne, P. MacDonald 6:  Total 8.  The Cardinals found" moro difficulty  than ever in holding down the High  School, especially* in the first half,  Allan Speers and Jim Downes broke up  many a red coat attach, but poor shooting   cost   the   High   Boys   the game.  11  iii_iiii.iii..[   iiiiiin ���������   " .     ���������" ��������� :,i I"i ���������-' ~-   -   ���������' ~ *" '���������  ii.Liiiri.i'-in-**ni-n.   '.I'- 1 rn -������-ri ' ���������" .-"-t���������^-T���������f.'-..^.. ��������� .....���������*���������-...������������������ra... ��������� m..,m ..���������.,���������������������������  last week, and is in -charge of the  mechanical/ department -at - Connell  Motors. Me comes well recommended  as a first-class mechanic.  Mrs. R. Dodds was hostess to the  members of the Anglican Ladies* Guiid  at the November meeting last week.  H. G.   Sherwdbd   of   Seven   Persons  Alberta, has purchased Block' 20 iu the  Connell subdivision from H. H.  Tooze.  He intends to build on the property' in  the spring7 ;'"'.  , Mr. and "Mrs. A. Element, formerly of  HusCroft; are erecting a house on the  prop-srtv recent'y bought in the Connell  subdivision.  Fred Chapman, of West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, was a weekend  visitor at Nelson in cannection with a  special Masonic gathering.  $*&eay������B9 &Stiy  W. Wickholm is the first local hunter  to bring in a deer.  He got a-fine buck  Skimmerhorn  goi  the  pctfntin^" out  'that the resolution dea t  the resolution was designed to undo much  "ood work done.-t>v the board l*nit-inies  pastTin connection ^with the K.VT" North  and South highway. *��������� Mr. Constable reported that a search of the board minutes  had re paled the fa;t that the resolution  he sought to rescind had net, apparently.  ever been passed, and in view of that  fact his resolution to rescind was not in  ATM HOSPITAL  Mrs. M. Wigen and baby were.able to  leave tho hospital oft Sunday.  MrtvJ;W.H. Gobbett and, hady 'are  doing nicely*  Mrs.* Lindhorst of Lister is a pationt.  Mrs. Roy   Browell   of   Canyon   is   a  patient at present.  .      7   ,  .������. GuiMlMUUiti ii ui������v1������.-1|4m1������1|i UwUMllasil!/.  Wm.   Borlcott   of   Kitchener  was   a  patient for a couplo of days.  Baby Steiner of Wynndel wob ablo to  Ipsvi* hospital on Sunday,  ;Mr0.'& Pb Long la improving.  D. J.  MoKco wuh   able  to  leave on  Sunday 'for Mm Iiujh*- u������, LimLmi-.  while hunting  along  one day last week.  Mr and Mrs. Hill and family are now  occupying the house on the Witberhead  filace.   He has   just  recently returned  rom the Peace River country  Canyon Ladies' Hospital. Auxilary had  the November meeting at ��������� the home of  Mrs. L. W. Stephens, Thursday afternoon last.  Jock McRobb was at, Tochty for the  weekend, on a hunting trip at the Crisler  camp, but had no luck.  Canyon C.C.F. Club are having a  social evening at the hall on Monday,  20th. There will be cards, lunch and  dancing, with music by the Alf. Bond,  jr , orchestra  Canyon badminton club has been  organized for the season with tho following officer*-: President, Robert Burns;  vice-president;, Albert Nelson; secrotary-  treasurcr, MJss Eloartbr Blair, 15 members have already joined And there will be  play two nights each week at tho hall.  Early in tho "year the players hone to  take on games with Croston and Yahk.  Canyon Wator Users met in annual  session on Monday night, at which the  usual atatements wore nubmitted by the  secretary. W. E.. Searle, the balance,  shoot Indicating that upkeep charges in  iiM}> had boon the iigmx-t*i; in tno  system's history, whllo tho finntricinl  standing of the association wao excellent.  E. Nouguier treplnWH H. Yonnj-, whoso  torm as trustoo has tixplrod, and tho  former with W. E. Searlo, A. Wickholm,  John .Tohnson and Phonso Huygons constitute the directorate for 1004. The  system Is now 12 years old and there was  a discussion tin to future policy and tho  The minister of public works will be  written to asking for the passing of regulations to safeguard highway travel by  compelling -freight truck drivers to exercise greater care when loading up. Recently one of these carriers tied a keg of  nails on the back of his* ��������� truck and wBile  ttayelling between Gray Creek arid Creston the keg burst open, the rails ^pilled  along the road, with great damage to  the tires of autos travelling in both directions after the"n ail spilling.  Hon. H, H. Stevens, minister of1 trade  and commerce, is to be written to asking  that the proposed withdrawal of inspection of fruit entering Canada from the  United States be not tolerated. Recently  this sort of iuspection was dropped by  the B.C. authorities, For the prevention  of a possible spread of orchard peBts, particularly, a continuance of inspection is  deemed necessary.  ���������"."���������.'"'I  .11.... nun. ��������� ���������  West Kootenay Power & Light Company will be written to enquiring if the'r  canyon development includes pumping  Goat River for irrigating usei       1,  The Ladies' Aid of St. Stephen's  Presbyterian Church havc the  annual  Sale of Work iii the  ZJh'Z^J Chureh Botttemeni  CRESTON  to S.30 p.m.  FANCY WORK  HOME. COOKING  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY WELCOMES !TOE   BSTTBTPTj.   OaSSTGN.   B.   &  ���������5*  *M^*.������"**'fV  yo������te  SAraTW  &/>a..'0 Ml* ������.    "'4*3  Water Bases On Thames  V5������>  EMULSION  Big   navy   propagandists   warned  Japan against interpreting* the Amer-  i  Passenger   Traffic   Is   Planned   For  London's Water Highway  London's broadest highway, which  has been practically neglected for 20  years  or more  so  far as  passenger  traffic   is   concern**--!    is Hk*������lv    hoforA I  long, to come again into use. Private:   t  Cuterprise will probably scon provide  a  service  of  "water - buses" on  tho  Thaxnes, Arrangements are afoot for tCf:  *j .the establishment "of- a service of ves->  sels to call at the long-neglected piers  which used to be served by the "penny steamers,"  AH the boats will bo capable of a  speed of 17 miles an hour. *E"xpres3  or non-stop boats will take about 33  minutes between Hammersmith and  London Bridge.  ������'������c ,.Wb* oritv rarnoio ixemeay  /SvEOMACH  1 a 1'  ssssBSj, Sb B a aasa ea    ������a^*j  m twfaiiSSH a-'iK,  a*  ac m Jbbw war mt������P ���������waaaai aaa  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 19  PAUL IN ATHENS  Golden Text: "In Him we live, and  move, and have our being."���������Acta 17;  28,  M     *t\jt;*b||B-  Devotional Reading: John 1:1-14.  History Repeats Itself  This Time United States And Russia  Change Places;  Apropos   of  President TRbosevelt's  the years 1305-1808 the Lon-  gesture of recognition toward the so-  don County Council ran a service of  passenger boats on the Thames, -which  was eventually stopped because it did  not pay.  It is believed tb&t with the increased passenger loads of today, and  faster, more economical and weatherproof boats, such a scheme will now  be a success.  as a goodwill gesture.  A thousand men will be stationed  this winter at single jobless camps in  Prince Albert "-"rational Park, it was  stated by J. A. Wood, superintendent.  William F.   (Caribou Bill)  Cocper,  ���������31, who carried tbe mail in Alaska for ,  2*0  years,  xlied  recently   in  Tacoma, j I fl^jggftr81  Wash.,  at  a  sanitarium.   He  was  a j j  friend  of Jack London.  King Victor Elmmanuel made Prem  =  ler Benito Mussolini minister of both j  the navy and the air after accepting  the rcsginations of Air "Marshal Italo  Balbo and Admiral Giuseppe Sirianni.  The London Daily Express said an  sH-enspire shipping conference would  be held in London early next year to  preserve empire cargoes for empire  snips.  Fishermen of Palermo, Sicily, reported that they bave located tbe  ���������skeleton of the French dirigible Dix-  znude which, disappeared on a flight  to Africa in "December, 1023, with 52  men aboard.  Under plans approved "recently u/y  Hon. Thomas Murphy, Federal 7"*������in-  ister of Interior, work is being'Started  on the Jasper Highway, west of'the  town of Jasper, oveir the - I7-m"ie  stretch to tbe British Columbia border.  A 20-year-old apple tree is bearing  seedless and coreless fruit on the  farm of Dr. Perry Fulkerson, near  St. Joseph, Missouri. Never before has  any tree in the orchard produced  such fruit. The apples resemble the  Jonathan variety;.  If long-term credits are arranged,  the absorbing capacity of the Soviet  Union not only for American machinery and tools but also for general  consumers' goods are unlimited, Louis  Kon, former trade commissioner in  Canada for Soviet Russia, declared in  a recent speech  at Montreal!  0mh$^mWm\mm,\iirat l^>B'**%*f**ltf**^a***ta*r**aP*tBa������^^ MA Mil U *~mi  [Winnipeg Newspaper Union f  viet Socialist. Republic, a gesture that  has been withheld for some fifteen  years, it is interesting to recall that  it took Russia, thirty-three years to  recognise the infant Republic 01 the  United   States.   The   great   Empress  i���������*������������4-L.*..'.... B>^������**.<.*m>. a. iitf. Am*.^m.Z?.rm Y>*.&  VttWJCJiuv    uiuu^UI.    kXIS   xuuouC.au   j.������c"  public an infamy���������a people who dared  [ challenge the divine right of emperors; who, separated the Church from  the State, and who had the insolence  to declare that all men were born free  and equal. To her Imperial Highness,  this was anarchy.  There followed the rule of the Emperor Paul, who played safe conserva-  ������������*?.fcA    ,!**.������.....    amwoavmi    ������,vri.     *>������.������     w..     mum     mSjf  strangling him-^-the Russian alternative for elections. HSs successor, Alexander X, did not quite see why he  should: recognize a distant country  across the sea, but as time went on  and the other ntaions were doing it,  and the thing' became expedient from  a trade standpoint, he consented to  take the risk.  Now, after more than a century, it  is the United States which is debating  whether it should recognize Russia���������  and for the same reasons. It is a  curious prank    of    history.���������Ottawa  uGuiuai.'  Uaiao  SSC8SH  KisuIjslFs Recipes  New   Cake   Frostlngs   By JOirector,  Food Service^^ Department tiordent 7  Company, Toronto  CRCNCHT   CA*t"*AMteL   FROSTING  One can sweetened condensed milk  (caramelized)  % teaspoon lemon extract;   2  cups rice  flakes.  Beat. - caramelised sweetened condensed milk (see directions for caramelizing under Marshmallow Caramel  Frosting recipe) -' until smooth and  creamjr. Add lemon- extract and one  cup rice flakes. Mix thoroughly.  Spread on cake. Sprinkle top and  sides generously with remaining rice  flakes. Bake in a* hot oven (450 degrees Fahrenheit-)!,-10 minutes.        .  'explanations and Comments  Paul In Athens, verses 1G-22. ���������.  Whiie walking the streets of Athena,  jeaui's spirit was aroused by the sight  of so many idols. A good insight into  a man's character may be gained  from the knowledge of the tilings that  stir his heart. 7  In synagogue and in market-place,  wherever Jews and proselytes would  listen to him, he '-preached Jesus and  Kis resurrection." ^ertaih of the Epicurean and Stoic philosophers heard  him, and some of them mocked, asking, "What would this babbler say?"  while others said that he seemed to  be proclaiming strange gods. . The  Athenians were wont to spend all  their time in telling oi- bearing about  some new things, Luke tells us in an  aside; and so one day they laid hands  on Paul and brought- bi*m to the place  where the Areopagus, or Council, was  meeting, and bade him explain hia  new teaching. Paul stood up and answered .them.  The Text Of Paul's Sermon* versea  22,23.���������Pointing probably to the magnificent statues near by, Paul began  by sayings "Ye men of Athens, in all  things I perceive that ye are very religious.'" As many have recalled, "Ye  men of Athens'" are the classical  words familiar through 'the writings  of Thucydldes and "Demosthenes. The  Greek word translated very "religious" means literally "more'1' Godfearing. It could be taken as a compliment or the. reverse. The revers*?-  meaning is given An the Authorized  Version as "too. superstitious," and in  the margin of the Revised Version as  "somewhat superstitious." Paul must  have intended his words as a compliment, for, as I>r. A. T. Robertson re-  mariis, it seema unlikely that he  would give his audience a slap ih the  face at the very start. Paul was al-  mgvg courteous* he -was "s. fine old  Virginia gentleman," a Southerner asserts.  "A modern St. Paul, preaching on  an American Mars Hill, might charge  the American people with being 'too  superstitious,'' as did Paul the Athenians," comments the Christian Adyo~  cate of Nashville. "According t<>7 a  writer in Popular Science we are* now-  having a wave; of ^superstition!'such  as has hot.been-visince- the\ Middt-y-j j"  .Ages.' This -omnia takes the form(of  patronizing fortune-teiiing devices; of.  all kinds. One hundred and twenty-five  million dollars is the sum spent annually on such foolishness. That sensfn  ble people should patronize .these  frauds is one, of the vagaries for  which we have no explanation.  As he had walked about their cit jv  Paul told them, he had noted the objects of their worship, and had come  across an altar with this inscription,  "To an Unknown God."  uon c expen-  snont wit?*  children's  SCldS... a .Vf.  iiwiu 65 yoisr  ���������Own mother did-���������'"  ��������� jr ��������� -������������������������ ��������� w~_  ing I Just rub throat  and chest with . . .  VapoRub  "fl-CSV^I^^  New Society Advocates  World Police Forcr  Its Main Object Would Be To Main  tain Peace  To advocate a world police force tt  maintain peace, a new ��������� international  society has just been formed in London. The president is George N'  Barnes and the honorable treasure*  Lord "Davies of Llandinam. The society is known as the New Commonwealth. It advocates,' in addition to ae  international police force, an international tribunal empowered to deair  with all- disputes threatening th*  peace of the world which do not com*  at present within the scope of tha  permanent court of international jus-  tiCe7>T. - V-rC;'   :-'  ..'" .       '-   V   '.. -   . '-:  SGIIREIl BN THE  W6RLS?-^THATri U������EB  W������jke np ijrojBr Liver BO������  ���������No Calomel' necessary  2������t������2   pssplS  ^?"S*  iiml'mOtir,  BiatfKteh   ������n���������l  ���������������n������raWT wretched make tfc������ nuatAkeof tavldns  bbjIU. oil,   miaor-al wmUoei, tasmtira , e������ndy  or  #hfti8lnay ma.- m* TAnmfcmmm .m.itia\������  m.mlm   mgw.  Cb������> bowa-tfa swsd icaoro tS������ liver.   ~  Wiwt yyoia. ncea is to wavkaj up. your U-rkk  feil������. 8t������rt jrdu������\KvOT. po-iiins tie daily tw������  poundo of liquid bile mio your boiraa. G*������  your tatoBUMb jwd iAteatiou woxldaj- mi tbey  would, one* aon.  Cfcrtan-'a IiUlo Ii-rer pioa ������ffl moh Ss ytm  op..}. Pur������ly   r������������������ta,bl������.    Safe.    Sure.    Quick.  A2*t   1**** ' 4.t.amm    hv. 5������SSSl "'   ^^.^^' y^"^S^^f^f Tim.  Awi. kt all clmci-Mte. ..-,;".7'"-' 'r^wt..]  Letter Sorters Are Clever  Halifax Postal  F<mployecs Delivered  Letter Addressed In Figures  Letter sorters in the pOst-offlce  don't invite people to address letters  in code, but they made it known they  could understand some of them.  One envelope arrived at Halifax,  Nova Scotia, with a series of numbers but not a letter "\*vritten on it.  This took a little thought for the boys  who toss around letters like a "hustler" does handbills. But the letter finally was delivered to a soldier in  Wellington barracks.  ��������� Each figure represented the corresponding numerical position -in the  alphabet they discovered.  ib caused hy failure of kidneys to  -remove uric acid poisons from th������  blood. Gin Pills relieve by neutralizing this acid and restoring th������  kidney-} to normal action ��������� 50c ii  i������ox ������t all drug'R'iHtf*.  TINY     ONE'S     NEEDS���������DARLING  COAT  SO   EASY   TO   SLIP-ON  COMFY AND SWaAItT  It is really astonishing how easy  it is to fashion this darling coat.  Practically only side and shoulder  seams to join. And see. the cunning  epaulets that perk out so smartly  over the shoulders.  In worsted, this little coat is adorable, say fpr instance in bright navy  blue.  In tiny checked woollen in cocoa  brown, it is also equally charming,  and in. lighter mmues in plain worsteds, it is delightful for "best."  Style No. 43 is designed for sizes  2, 4 and 6 years.  Size 4 requires 1VI yards of 54-  inch material with % yard of 35-inch  contrasting and 1*4 yards of 30-inch  lining.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.,  veetcned' condensed milk  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDewnot Ave., Winaipog  MARSHMALLOW    CABASEBL  ;i     FRO-fTJN������  ���������'"One cah  (caramelized); 12 marshmallows; .%  cup shredded cocoanut7  Beat caramelized sweetened condensed milk (see note below for caramelizing) ) until smooth and creamy.  Combine with finely cut marshmallows. Spread on top of cake. Sprinkle  with shredded cocoanut. Bake five  minutes or until cocoanut is golden  brown in a hot oven (400 degrees  Fahrenheit).  To Caramelize Sweetened Condensed Milk: Place one or more cans  of sweetened condensed milk in a  kettle of boiling water and keep at  boiling point for three hours, being  careful to keep can-well covered with  water. Chili thoroughly.  'Immortal Greece, dear land of glori-  OBio  *l&Vi  Pattern No.......  Name  1. aw*.  . . . ��������� . .'. mm . tf m. . .  <**������ mm . ... . . <**������ m......\  ...... mmmm  >.mmm ava ..mm  ��������� ... ���������<  ���������VI   .  Town  ��������� ������������������* ������������������������������������������������ m-������ 9 ������������������* <m *%am m ������mb������ <  1 ��������� ��������� ������������������-��������� ���������-���������������*���������**������������������#��������� *,*^.4l<1M*.������  IV.    N.    U.    2020  Nickel  Exports Higher  In the flvat six months of tho current fiscal year Canadian exports of  partially manufactured nickel Increased 450 per cont. ovor thoso for  thc corrcupondlng six months of 1932.  xfnr *"������������*** t"*r������*t briir of the If'st 'fiscal  year nickel exports amounted In value  to $2,*D0S,1.20, while for tho samo period this year thc cj:porta were- valued  nt ."513,473,280.  Airport For Singapore  aaBna������BB ���������������������������������mpwmm  Is Being Prttterncd After Best One In  Krigfcavnd ���������"..';���������  An airport patterned after the best  in England and the continent is being  constructed in Singapore, Straits Settlements. Thc nevv aerodrome will bo  about ten minutes by iaptoirnoblle from  the heart of ��������� thM'ctt^7ai3; ^compai-od  witlx an hour for;tho oxl*"tin*j landing  flield which is located bi������;'tiio.'btherirtde  of Singapore. Island. The site of tho  landing field no#i under construction  Is a, huge mangrciV^ 70  acres   of   which   have   already   heen  drained. ji:-.������������������������������������'���������'.  i.; ��������������������������� ,'��������� ���������,-'.; '���������..- ��������� ��������� -   .; ���������  mJAm������Wl-Aapmt^^^Am0m*������-n iWbi������WW mmWAmmmwmmmmAmWmAWAA.  Lo, here- the Unknown -God of i;hine  unconscious praise."���������Keble.  The Athenians feared there mfght  be' 5C*Ti6 divinity' oi" whom they had  not heard, and he must be propitiated.  "The inscription, as Paul knew, had a  purely pagan meaning; but the phrase  was a fine one; it was capable of a  higher sense, and In this higher sense  Paul made it the text of his sermon."  (Dummelow). "What therefore ye  worship in ignorance, this I set forth  unto you."  "tr~  11  England will note tho centenary of  tho rigs rotten IhlN ym,r���������  HELP FOB TIRED WIVES  Take Lydia K. Pltilthnm-a  VcgctnWw Compouml  Wlvea itct tlrwcS tluthia lliUw Hard  tt-lniMi. Tl������������y nra the tmen wis* nwirt beair  tho burdens ol tlia trnmity. When tha  Itunlxinil comeii l������nm������ wi#l������ lamai m������������n*������ #������������  inn i>iny *>i������v������l0������0 ������ ��������� ��������� it t������ tha wj'������������ who  ���������mutt ���������fruaala ������Ii>nit and noMlco tha .haft  of thlntt������. ,?v,...,,  II you nra ti***t ��������� ^ ���������. yawl ������*������* ��������� ������ ���������  l>la Comnoiinrf. Wwunf, yow maud la n uinlc  ������ltnt will Alva you tha acranatlt to eam98 out of evorj- MO woman.-toba-. repa*t  <o mn any that tlily mrm liatkan-taull Hv tftla  madlclno. liny n lN������ttla from; your (tlrnji^  ���������jSst, todny . . ".ead r,������tc!s tfco..ff������*-uUa.  Message From King George -  First Canadian Sunday School Congratulated On 1.50th Anniversary  "The King has heard with interest  of the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the beginning of Sunday  school work in Canada, in the-Church  of St. Paul's, in Halifax, with which  the royal family have had many personal associations. His Majesty sends  good wishes for work then begun and  for the church in which tho beginning  -was.made." 7...  His Majesty's message is one of  many- 'received by Rev. Dr. T. W.  Savary, rector of St. Paul's, whoro tho  first Sunday School In Canada wan  started In 1783, just; 33 years after,  the historic church was buLlt,  Others have come from the'general synod of tho Church of England in  Canada, tho dioccso of Nova Scotia,  thc ministerial association of Nova  Scotia, various other.... organizations  and individuals.  St. Paul's oldest Protestant-church-  in the Dominion, was opened for services in ,l7ii0, one year nt ter Hon,  jtluweird ConiwtuiiH founncii trie JJftrri-  son city. Tho original building -still  stands, and is tho place of worship  for a. largo congregation oi Church  of England members. Beneath the  edifice aro tombs in which govornors,  distinguished ookllors and stateamon  were bwrled year.*! *"-**o.  absorbs the nicotine, pyradine,  ammonia . and reninous . and tarry  aubetancea found ' in tobacco  smoke.  ���������:a+m'J^.m.i'.m.a - k.ij.^     J-..B.    _.a:n���������    '���������   ,^wvu.fiyiti - nuluci     -������������aaaa    i ������i<������*    ������������������  SI.00 postpaid* or from 7 your  Dru-j-fciBt or Tobacconist. Dealers  wanted everywhere.        -  NOW OBTAINABLE FROM  Robt.  Simpson Co.  T.lmltetS  Carha   T.  Kitten  Co. XI ml ted  ; Urcetts : "Orujr -- Storea   '  Moi-ndey'ai   Clara?   Stay*  .- 'c. o.'V'fcefc'fry-' .'.  Ruitaarlord Uraaj storea  Xtasa  Me9kl������John  JOKAURUn WANTEB  CHANTLER ft CHANTLER, LIMITED  Canadian Distributors.  40 Wellington St. W.  '7H''TOBONTO,.'ONX . .-���������  .'���������a������B*aajw������i������iaaMiMMi  lfm%  B ' BSa' Bt3 . S  Sal  jjTB  w  7hG RAMSAY Co. D^  A.   Llot   Ot, "\yant������d   Inventions"    anifi  Full Xn-torinttUaD Gout  *3*jro������ On ntquaat.  c*ra hank 9-r.,  OTTAWAj   Ont*  m  GOULDING'S  music snnvicE  ���������������������������<:-?Sehd i6 Ufl foi-VTOvorythinn* |n *MumWv.  OiulBitowt   unci   mont . ������m<*lenlj Mi������������-I������j  'Service  In   tho Wo������t.   Bond   for our  hiilhllli..: yyl tbojU  ^llWi,1?!1*-,,   ...am  WINNIPEG, MAN.  ���������jH^^^y  324 SMITH ST.  H������  ONOBR. PAPBI3L>^  It ������iii������t���������������.as it ctean!-*���������as It  jpollahe������,  77       ,r^HAM|-.T0M. ONTAWO 7  . ^uH^n>y-,>u||^������' '.^^j^^pvv m^g^^^r1  'm^^^^^r'   -m^m^u^ir" '������-���������--  *������-������  1  f' .1  " \\  ,-;:.f  4  msmmmiimMmmmm  mmmmmmmm  mm  '  aiaawi'' 'itxW^PvW^ifP^JyXJ^Wz  ^ AP     i. Ui  -  ���������1  ,4/  a . vv- i    mA t"  M   -_--'������* *e������������   .   ~  i*a  *>"��������� . moi-A^?;  g evety  <#**!  OCCASIONAL WIFE  *." V  -���������"a*.  EDNA ROBBVVEBSTER  "*Upstick  Author  of    --Joretta,"  Girl" Etc.-  master adorning the, castle for his  bride, and particularly in view of their  very modern, marriage arrangements.  It had to be worthy of her, however  trivial the cost might be>  Even.so, he .was orather .proud- of  the finished result, and "hoped anxiously that Camilla would like It.  mC/wCuO-***, uo was- sure sue, Vv*oui<u. xa.6  felt so sure about Camilla in every  way. Instead of feeling* panic at the-)  thought of being married, when he  had always placed that experience  far beyond in his career, he felt a  sense of peace ar*-d secvrlty that sf-  forded him a greater hope than he  ever had believed possible before.  After their prolonged wedding dinner at Charm Cottage, they walked  through the park and down the avenue to Annex Hall, in the soft magic  of the June- twilight. To them tbe  whole world was a changed place.  Familiar objects and sights were enhanced by the reflected light of the'r  dreams and hopes and the transformation of love. The fairy tale about  wearing roae-colored glasses is not so  fantastic as it may seem. Everyone  RECOMMENCED  MEDICAL  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  -commercial artist, and Peter Anson,  a struggling sculptor, meet in an art  ���������class and fall in love.       She is the  -adopted daughter of a -wealthy family,- but is not to share in their for-  * -tune' when she comes of age.      They  ;are faced with the problem of;''marriage "or. career"   arid  Camilla  does  not  want  to   tie  Peter -down; when  .-���������. -fce has so much prOixiisa^as ������. sculp  -tor.       At an art school dance,  Gus  ..   JMatson, Peter's   roommate,   -who  .is.  < ^aloii^Vof 7 Peter's" success,:takes? Ca-  milla out oh the ; lawn 7 td^ tiell^ her  f'something;. 3he7 should know about  Peter." Gus tells Camilla Peter is7a  ^"Sheat, that he only wants her money,  and that he, Gus, loves her hfans'elf.  -  At that moment Peter appear-? on the  .scene, and* knocks Gus Sat. On the  wax home; from  the,.,- party  Camilla  -%slis Peter they are going to.-do sooae-  thing . about  their problem.   She  de-  -cldes that they are to, be married, and ]  iurtii Peter establishes hiius-eli, go- oil  ..  living t their separate - lives..      Above  t.  Peter's protests she carries her point.  "Vvua leaves j-eier, and jfeter and ca-  _ tniila make plans for their -marriage.  They decide not to tell ifrs. Hoyt,  -who wants   to   see   Camilla   marry  , (money..They are married quietly, and  -over their wedding  dinner 'together,  ..-haonilv talk of their-likes-"arid dislikes. " .   ' ,j.- *-  (Now Go On With Tlie Storyr*   .  changes hia smoked glasses of gloom] be me onl    ^ome w^,u haye for quite  for ihe tinted ones according to his j     i^nc titr-.-*'"  mood and the experiences of the hour.l ~ ^7", TTJ-tl ^��������� u.i ���������-���������,��������� i,orrifl .......  t-i*fc ������-<i-^  CHAPTER XVII.  Their conversation about the.pic-.  *-tures whichCamilla had purchased  for her room.������when she was nine years  -Old. had    some    influence,   -with    the  ������������������decoration -of Peter'p studio. Of course,  :*he knew that' her ideas and preferences had gone modern after the mod-  ���������ern manner, but where there w;xs an  Indigenous foundation of classic appreciation,  the new structure  above  was  bound to be influenced  largely  "By it7'7-7 / -..:���������;���������������������������- /'     7;,?,?''' 7  i   He planned? and selected accordingly, delighting Jn. his task. In this day  ������<ttf wcuaken'S; eita^clp^^n, it^^emed  -A bit, incongruous that he w3������"r the  ��������� tBL ���������"������������������ ..'.I'i1-,-.!������������������ I j..SJ*~L "!,J|,,..~-r !JjJU-'UliJJJlJgg**a***S*g,  ;. A Few Sips~-A Few Ccnfs  .-������������������"T���������*?(}'i8Cifi$'g. .���������C'OIqs1 -Bj&oBt������  BUCKLEYS MIXTURE?!* not ���������.'���������ihmt'p pr������.  .paratloa, but it talcas.so HttU of l< to com.  pleuly bispiish .������ cough or cold chat It coat*  .  '    ������������r *.*aar anon nay. other preparation.  - Buckley's 'a so marvelloualy_fo'o>! that 'ona  .������ioa������ give* aintniautkaib'* relief, 'Two doses fciay  .atop your cough or cold ���������ntlrtity.' Good-bya,  , j������o. sickening ayvuiis and dopay preparation*.  **K"aiko Buckley's. It mean* tale, stire. Instant  .. .-*falloc tepm couaha, colda, 'flu or hronchUU.  'Vlf- acta UVe a llaah��������������� alngtav alb prove* it."  Their transformation of the same ob-1  jects is -as amazing as that which the  advertisements promise to stout or  ageing women.  With hearts beating high for no  obvious reasons, they talked as casually- as though they had just left  Professor's "Drake's class, to separate  aide.-of the campus; but  the sky had never been so. blue nor  the sunset; so golden^ to7,them as it  was;.upon thatidfe*y.v:77'-i77:7;07  To : reach theH entranced - bf7 Annex  Hall! they were obliged to turn from  the avenue into an alley arid cross  a paved '-> court. The--building really  was an old mansion whose spacious,  (high-windowed rooms had been converted into 3tudio rooms to let, but t  it joined the more pretentious and  newer Craft building with its modern construction that catered to the  whims and exacting requirements or  more established and successful artists. A corridor connected tiiem, but  it was an infallible and unwritten  codep that tenants of the annex  sc'orned the more sophisticated entrance of the Craft .building, which  would - lead into - the other. It was  like*T0eKig������fpyaY'lo.your caste, of refusing to:be a hypocrite.  So Peter and . his bride, respected  the "conventions, and, entered through  the' carved "aid weathered portal of  the annex, which proclaimed its magnificent past like an impoverished  dowager maintaining her hauteur in  rusty silks and faded velvets. They  ���������were greeted by the odor that is prevalent iri old houses, mixed with the  fumes of paints and oils and the  more recent bdors of food, it being  the dinner hour in those one-room  apartments whose- high doors concealed brave hopes arid:=secret" headache's;  could finish, "holding her as lightly1  as a river support!} a leaf, as he  stepped Into the room with her. He  xurned and closed the door behind  them with his foot,,then kissed her  and set 'her down gently 'in the center of the room.     "  Camilla'-.laughed-happily and looked  about her "slowly. He waited anxiously -for her7verdict7"  Finally,, she- gave:"; a little gasp of  ^delight.   ''Why,   P-eter;  it's beautiful.jp r'J���������  .X. .-had' no. idea ,that you  could���������but'���������'?"**���������'*  -where did_ you. get ,i^Ll of these lovely  things,    'dear.?.''      Her     enthusiatm  pleased him. Immensely.  "IiWould take a7 while to explain  the history of.".' every thing, but you  can  get.it all gradually.       Por,,in-  stantc-���������wcIljTwhat 4r you like best?"  She    glanced    around    the ^rcom  again,   quickly. ��������� "I   alii . tuOat   Curioiia I  about that modeled group in the window alcove. Wherejdid you get that���������  Its marvellous!"7: "7;  That ^erflowed i7*lhe measure of  his delight. **That5;j-jnay - dear; is- my  wedding  gift  to   you. How  did  you  ta-^^V.. ^:r"^:.-,;- -.-���������^J^:M-:  ''Sou - xnade -('-"that *?^i.wlth :7astonishf  ment.-.77>77^777.^'' ���������������������������i-^'^:j.7';!7;77;7-ft.^n7-7  ���������f'^d;<you;::i^piJred ;it."7 77177 7:7;7j"77.  She7 crossed 7*the:. ;*rb^^--tp7 examine  it "tnore closely. TEIer^isSrig'ers' touched  the statue reverentiy.7;The principal  figure was a ';woman7with'"^a/..-shawl  over her head, ^wry; th^e^reSsion.  of her face and. ^thf -i -p^tiire o^ her  body portraying alike a wistful weariness, a tinaid aggressiveness, a fearful  hope. Her fat-je wag lifted up toward  a distant object that was vaguely obscure. But each of"her '.'hands' clasp-id'  happy confusion. "You are a prejudiced critic. I can see that. But it  makes me happy just the same, and  gives me hope. ^Remember what you  said that first. night when we found t  lovt* together," about the brave souls j  who arrive at Ellis Island with shawls  on their heads^ and hope in their  hearts. -I began to wdrk on this for  you soon afterward.' Then whpn we  planned 'later to be married so soon,  m.     8JU.WU      il>    Xva>JL      ���������������     KfkAA jfk Al^ma     ������/4A     \/%A\.        mf "OVal"*  ding day."  "It's perfect, Peter, and so���������r.'gbt  isn't it? It expresses us, exactly. Oh,  I can't put into words what I feel,  dear, but you have it all there; every  emotion and dream and fear that a  brave adventure brings."  "Your interpretation is ^ even wider  than my own," he admired thoughtfully. " "Sou see, already, you have  inspired the best tiling I have done  and have doubled its meaning at the  first glance.. If I expected to succeed  without you, what shall I do with  you ?"  "Become very famous, of. course,"  she told him. confidently, and moved  nearer into his -embrace.  "You are so sweet." her murmured,  holding hor close.  Camilla reached her arms up  around his neck and their eyes  plunged deep into each other's, beyond the mysteries which had limited  their vision until that hour.  "Peter, my husband," sheT^hisper-  ,ed."        ':'". 777  ��������� 77V .' {i^jt^'&yjj... ���������-.  "Camilla, my wife," his voice trembled." -".'-������������������ ���������"'���������'-: -.';.-  ; :    (To Be Continued.)       .'���������'.-. 7  ��������� .            aa ��������� a '.���������      m    -:  tsta.������  I I.SfrrfiQ  Maine  ttnv   "~ -  I au8ttv : AAtmBEB^   B, tfffi.  I    :'V:: '���������'��������� ���������.,mr  '-,:.j.j ���������  *T-IT..."     B  iniA,   \JUgsn.r  "My bretherri count it all joy when  ye fall into diver's temptations, knowing this, that the trying of your faith  worketh pat������erice."--James 1:2, 3.   :  For patience when  the  rough winds  "::blo-w, V 7.7  For patience when our hopes are fad-  ,ing;.: -.7. 777. -'���������  When visible things all backward; go,  And nowhere seems the-'������������������ower of ������ic-  God still enfolds thee with Hi������-yi������w-  7 less hand  A'������������������**-������������������1������~J~     **,,���������������     w������������1������    ti     ttv    Tl_lC������  miu ..Jvc.ua    uicc   ova&������=ljr    iu   8.88*5   X" &.%.lx^l..  ���������i������Bti.. ;;>_"a������i<I.'."   .   m *w,    *m.m.  mmm.mmm hui  ';-,: .,;',,*a*t*at* ywltoro;  Cooitary'! Parchmen't; '���������  '.CJQblc, flsli, riieat''and v'ogetabloa'  4tt: J Canapar. You will bo, db-  llghtod With their now flavor  -���������and no odors escape.      At  '���������    -.    ��������� :    itA*UlI.*fOM, Ot>WA*-JO_   i ''  N.   V.   2020  One feels this atmosphere "of intense  conflict in. such places. Twhere The  knows; that into each small iilche, :as*'-  piring ��������� genius has retired to hope  and struggle until it opens its doors  arid strides forth to astonish the  world with its achievement; like the  brilliant butterfly emerging from its  chrysalis.7 7'7V7V.7:-..7.:;,v.  Perhaps each'-' of theia sensed this  atmosphere of retirement into obscurity, for thoy wei*o s anentj while  they climbed the old carved stairway  and followed the dimly lighted ,cor-  rldor toT'the- rear;?-.But .their silence  was not oppressive with'doubts and  fears. Were they n6t retiring Into  obscurity, together, to work and hope  s!tlo by side and emerge triumphant  I together? In their youthful imagina-  ] tion, they already walked "'the avenue  of'fame-' with laurel wreaths upon  their brows? and passod beneath the  arch of tritimpii togojher.  Peter broke their silbneb vtrlth awlc-  ward bluntnpsstTaa; ho stopped before  a door on which wei'o tacked sriiall  metal digits; to fo'i^':''tH0' numbor :27.  ^VWol^^hero1;?--^?'.' aro, J^sifxsiJ::. ��������� 'Aridch:  ''.Niunber twenty-aoveni Struggle Ayo-  mio, '-'Hppe^ Aimex.'Vv.-Ho'.^ri^w a.7 kojf  ring ?from lils Ipoclcot and -ftttod ono  of the Icoyfl Into an old-fttshloncd lecic |  bolpw, a \yhil,0; pproolaln ; doorknob:  lie pushed tho door open nricl stood  asldo for hor to enter. -''?? ! ;:vJy  ��������� :,'Ca.ml'U-i,':?:''g.aw::'thO'! room a qulelt  Shuico and thon looked ut Peter. '���������  Uo -wna.���������, alarmed, i'"WhatvH, tho mat*:  L������j-, iioiir7" '  "lsrothlnir at all," she smiled. "Bu't'  I was jliist thlit]ilili-|', potor, darling,  about that oiiil;',cuatom oi, carrying1  the bride. oyer tho threshold of tho  Mow homo,' so that happiness and  [prospority will dwell th wo; This \iri������kV  the hand  of a chlicjjT---t boy on? one  side and a girl on. the other, who "lean-  land.  n>;-i':.'  '.:;':-"^-'r'  i-V'r^NiwI^^  ed againat her and seemed "to draw  back in fear. But lhicrfr7 faces, too,  were lifted toward that invisible object in? the. distance. The clothing of  all three was ill-fltting and clumsy,  and there lay a Unobby bundle close  beside them on the plinth at their  'feet.  Camilla turned to Peter reverently.  "You have done this beautiful thing  just for me, darling?"     7  "Do you like it?" taking her in  his arms,   ���������"���������'��������� ���������      ���������::^-';,;Ut:A~J,.-.,:.,:.,;..-J;:  "I love'it .next'to yjori/ ?bQcause it  is part of yourself,''"- she told him/  with wonder in her voice, -v "If yen  can do that for me���������you can do anything. I have no fear for us, now,"  'He   dismissed   her  praise   with   a  7; j ��������� We ;haye7n^ed? '.^f:f*ps^nc&;^'yviiii  others as yw^?a^oui-^"^8-^?-������^  fbeipw andTthpse a*-we7^ arid,^th  our own?etaual^,7with those who love  us ?and :7wdth those who love us not,  fpr the greatest things and for the  least, against sudden inroads of troubleandunder our?^^daily burdens, disappointments, or the breaking of the  heart; in the weariness of the body or  tte wearing of, the soul. We need it in  the everyday wants or the aching of  sickness, in bereavement, losses^pr in  heaviness of h.ea^rt. In all these things  patience is the grace of God where-  hv    *������������p.    ArtHaave    ������^,ll - 'fr\*> ��������� t-lrtti     Iav*' ^*  God.-i-E. B. Pusey.  CIGARETTE P-APERS  .uAR-CE'^'L' A^.&atoikd "  ' ,tH'e'?'SAM1B?PAR'IE'Ra:.A-3',?,  ';' IN AilTOHATIQUi; BPOK'1  REFUSE SUBSTilfUTES  tatmH^^  '^AmAYT-^wfiaaa.,  .������������������.;,���������:.,.,.  ���������iil������]!..iii.i  .c-tf.fc-2  rrs^i ':''i*rtial'fclay*ata'l'l'u.iai-L''''"  *  "iB-a-a-l   H    m     ���������"      "*    "��������� "..F.^..'"���������^���������-"*' "*"'       ���������*"������ *******  ������tesps  !mH  ���������> ."^*|,^ ">"-i -   1   r-i<" i-'i.l-'Ti^i' "'i-! l^T**',,R:'^,l'li''' '���������!* W  An Unassuming Magnate  f mmm^mm-mmmma^ma  Sir Herbert Austin Might Easily Be  Taken Por One Of His Employees  Sir Herbert Austin, the motor  magnate, will probably stimulate  controversy with his plea chat same  system, should be evolved-that will  enable women to, be taken out of Industry, thus heiping tpsolve the unemployment problem, for men. Sir  Herbert Austin, though one of the  outstanding industrialists In this  country, is also one of the most unassuming. His principal hobby is  work, which he accomplishes mainly  with a stub of a pencil >He can do  moro with this stub of pencil in the  way of deslgnirtig pieces of automobiles than a whole atoiff ?of draughtsmen equipped with boxes; of draw;ing  instruments. Anyone Visiting his factory, who did not know him by sight,  might mistake him. In his old coat,  for ono of tho losa-important empl6y-  eosl This'erronoous impressiori would  bo conflrmed by a casual chat, for Sir  Herbert Austin, like his fellow-manufacturer Sir 7William Morris, is on-  tlrcly devoid of "side.'-���������1,01-idon  'Corrosppnclont Ottawa Journal.   -���������'  ���������     Alborta'ft 7"fnnloi; Fnrni  Clubs  Junior farm oliiil'j:work in Albcita  has reached its highest peak this  year, with 170 clubs In operation, having over 2,800 memDcra, In 71932  there wero 2,200 members. Calf clubs  are coming into prominence, one at  Olds having 41 membership of 100, ono  of tho largest in Canada. There aro  .11,0 need grain clubs, and 10 calf  clubs.   ','  Devil's Pood (Layer Cake  JS cup butter  \yi cups augar  3 cxg* .  'i cup milk.  2?a cups pastry:  fiour.(oc 2 cupa  nod 3 tablespoon* of bread  flour)  K teaspoon aalt  3 teaspoons  Magic Baking  Powder  1 teaspoon vanilla extract  3 sq. -unsweetened  chocolate,  melted  Cream butter tborougbly; add sugar  ���������lowly, -Add beaten yolks; mix thor-  ,ft������yy..Ai* 2iu^ sifted with baking  powder and salt, alternately witb  railfc; -add v%siUa -������������������cl aaeited chocolate. Fold aa sUEtty beaten egg  ������?hitc^. 5*st into 3 greased isyer cefce  tixM and badce in moderate oven at  350s F, about 30 znmutea. When  cool, put together and cover thickly  with Chocolate or White Icing (recipes are ia the Magic Cook Book).  Miss Gertrude Dutton  tells why she makes her  Devil's  m_- ������Hfi% irai.'-.'  Powder  know from  -  . ��������� a a -  >mmmm.mwm*.m rr rn.rn.rm  .r~mmm...m,mv        mmjm  the cookery expert of Western  nuinc xvionthly,  ������'������    - '���������'"     ��������� '   ��������� -  that Magic  makes most baked dishes look and  ���������taste better. Its uniiorsn ^eavcnin*������ ���������  ;   ^uaUiy giyes dependable  baking  ���������^jw^^^.^^.V^v '���������' ���������,  ���������;77^7:^a'^S|iss ^;l5uttjtpn^7 praise of  7':'; bf :"id^ia^s?ari^7c^kc^' experts  7 ��������� throughout the Dorriinion. They  ��������� , ���������.'AT./T     **���������. - '���������', -���������    '. * -     ,    ' ���������_ - m     4 .���������-  uaC luSgiC Brtbttuivcty ucCSUSc tiicy-  ?   know it is pure, and ^ways uni-  '���������'���������:' form.?;??'.'_.'':/': .;��������� 77777' ? -"''7;  Canadian housewives, too, pre-  fer-Magic. In farti?Magic butsella  all otherbaking powders combined.  ��������� Fqr luscious layer cakes, light,  tender biscuits, delicious pastry-  follow Miss Dutton*s advice. Use  Magic Baking, Powder.  FRE& VOOK iiUCIA.���������When you  bake at home, the new Magic Cook  Rook will give you dozens of recipe*  for delicious baked Cdods. .Write to  Standard Brands Ltd., Fraser Ave. and  Liberty St., Toronto, Ontario..  "Contains no  alum." This stata-  ment on avsry tin  la your Huarantaat  dhst -*>**wai<-- SSuGlIuibA  PoWftsr Is fraa front  alum or any liarnuv.  ful lugradlent.  atUataCauaiUls  Credit To '"Ilia Training  A citizen of Cody, Wyoming, lost  a; ten-dollar bill while shopping. His  search for |t was fruitless, but whon  he went to feed hla dog next morning,  the animal wnn carefully guarding th������  missing bill. Tho dog had been trained to pick up anything his mastoi  dropped. Appropriately enough thl  dog was a Cheaapeakc Bay rotr'ovor.  Have You Pimples or Bails?  .,'" Mw,;.T.-A.!"0Bm������* or  r.15 Wciii-iKtou ���������;���������.., vv..  Toronto. Ont., ������iiy������:  "I  due, X believe, to tlio  condition of my blood.  1 certainly was In mUery  B������ the i balU1 were ull  ovsr my face, J took  only Iwo Imltlf������ of l>r.    l>lerrp.'������ fSolfkn MriHr.sl  B|i������i-ov������ry   und   lh������   IjoII*   uradunlly   tli������o|t������  penrr-tl.     I   have   it nil   no   return   of   tlicuB  eruptlntiM, <"    Kold by <lrituttlain everywl'eta.  Write ttif. 1'UiN.u'a. Cllulo,  HuKmIo, tt. Va. 'SHM&   VMUO&TVR   .B.KVSJSW  _ JtfTa  ^-aaBJaSaS     aasM  e is  0B*i  ��������� aa  't  going to miss  aTL._  RBI**"'-'  nMwrjm.m  J a   fl ���������<������������������������������������������-*?*  me  JL' ���������     Xl.   *  to uie  "Oh, isn't it wonderful!" said  Grace. "Jack just called  up ana asnea nae to go  Country Glub dance next Friday. I've been so eager to go,  particularly after missing the  dance last week. Jack said he  had wanted to take me to that  one, too, but as we had no telephone then he couldn't get in  touch with me..... I'm certainly  glad we have a telephone now.  Goodness knows now many  invitations I missed while we  were without one."  Kootenay Teleptier-e Go  %f%     4fkf  _.,-Ja"lo ,  mmAmmkM'mP  a* a am k*OA ** j*"-,  his cam-.  by?���������om-  from the  Forsythe  Godfrey  LIMITED  C*     A  ������ eteraiis  is  anquet-  nests  XU.4SM sssuvuiss aiSru? CO iii ujsaSirvc  Day   Di*on������sr���������  Get   Rousing  Scouts  Leader  Idaho   Visitors  Wel-come��������� Boy  Co"napii������ne*D'ted  Armistice Day banquet was the best  attended and most successful in the  annals of Creston VaJHey Post, Veterans  of wars in many quarters of the British  Empire, members of the American  Legion and prominent Creston citizens.  54 in all, sat down to a "bountiful repast  at 12.45 at the King George Hotel dining room.  After the king's healtn had been  honored. President John .Bird made the  speech of welcome, and called? upon the  various'speakers Col. Mallahdaine, in  happy fashion, proposed the health of  "Our Visitors,''' and this was replied to  by State Commander Raw's of Lewi?ton,  Idaho, and by Post Commander Deist  and Adjt. Zimmerman of Bonners Ferry.  In reply tc toasts, W. M. Archibald  and Geo. Johnson, honorary president  and vice-president respectively of Creston Valley Post, pledged their support to  Legion aims, and expressed their readiness to help in every possible way.  President Bird pinned the past master's  badge on W. V. "  lated him on the splendid work he had  done in the past three years.  H. A. Powell proposed the health of  the Boy Scouts, and Ed. Gardiner voiced  the pride of the Legion in the smart  turnout of the boys, and. its admiration  for the splendid worl*' j*?one bv their  scoutmaster. '���������' "  The outstanding talk bt' the day was  that by R. Sinclair Smith. who, in responding for the '"Fighting Services,"  stressed, the point' that the Canadian  Legion is a fighting force and that in its  unity lies ics strength.   The speaker in-  te*"t"-*p'0i!???"'      B..A      f^iVAtkmlta     ���������������?���������������������������     *������������������  OVBCU./Isikl'oo g*t mmt.ram\4..-%mA    m  paigns id tropical CiisnsiefK  rades Judd and Winters  American Legion. Also by L  of the Old Contemptibles,  Vigne and^ Piper Boss  ';* hen followed a varied pre gramme of  compaign and ccroic songs by L.  Leveque, J. B. Holder, Ed. Gardiner and  John Hall. The musical hit'of the day  was "Alouette,"* sung in inimitable style  by mine host LaBelle of the King  George, ably assisted by members of the  family. -  The new president, John Bird, presided throughout as to the manner born,  and a pleasant afternoon came to a close  with Auld Lang Syne. Those signing  the dinner register were:  G. S. Rawls, TJ.S Navy; W; W. Deist,  331 Remount, 91st and 13th; A."Simmer-  man, 361st Inf., U.S.A; Ashley Cooper.  11th Bait.; F K. Jackson, 5th C.M R ;  W. H. Cartwright, 2nd C.M.R.; H.  Carney R.E.; Ed. Gardiner, 392 R.T.S.?  ohn Finlay. No. 2 Tunneling Co.; H. E.  Judd, I8th Inf., U.S.; H. J. Winters, 8th  Div..U.S.; A. DuGr&nti IT S. Navy,' L-  T. Leveque, 6th C.G.A.; H. Ltngston,  7th Batt.; J. W. Hamilton. Rand Rifle?,  South Africa; J. H7 Doyle. R.N.W.M.P.,  Reil Rebellion; John Hall, 23rd M.T.,  A S.C.; J. B. Holder, 16th Batt.: James  Bateman, 2Sih Bait.; C. W. Allan, 31st  Batt.; Reg. Watson, 8th Engineers;  L, Forsythe. Second Black Watch (Old  Contemptibles);      R���������    McFadyn,   46th  fiat-t-   .TV.     ?<.*.���������������������������������.������.     TO  xr   .,   r������     H*..,,-���������?},  Machine Gun Batt ; R. Sinclair Smith  1st BC. Regt.; F. Ross, Inig. Forces;  J. M. Andrew, 44th Batt.; L. D. Timmons, Slet Inf.; H Osborne, R.F.A. Imperials; F. Lewis, 102nd Batt.; John Bird  54th Batt.; W. G. Hendy,771 st Batt ;  G. Vigne, 4th Batt.; J. H. Eddy.C.M.R-  CL w������ Lowther, Sth Batt.* W. V. Jackson, South African Carps; H. Eh Cote,  227th Batt.; A- W. Millenv 10th Batt:;  A.  R, Bernard.   3rd  Field Ambulance;  Highiand-  10th   C.R.I. ;s Frank  ;   C. D.,'McNeil,  Forestry  Corpe:      -a,*   ��������������� jl:  m>   ������.BVI8B-  Kaslo now finds ifc necessary to"  bring in an orchestra for its high  class dances.  The Courier claims the vege-  ���������O-.-T-  v^raf-i-  table crop in and around  brook is the best in recent years.  One Nakusp sawmill has recently: shipped two -carloads of  white pine to the English market.  after which a number of cooking receipes  were read and exchanged 'by the  members.  The next meeting will be at the home  of Mrs Maxwell. Regret was expressed  that the  attendance  at   meetings   had  been so small of isle- and It is hoped  tbat members will make an effort to  attend the-December meetings a* there  will be important matters to decide  ��������� Tea hostesses were Mrs. F. *V;> Staples  and Mrs. H. W. McLaren.  A mm.A.  111  insr  or ������_._  UBBitriair,  72nd S*?aforln  ������������������a,-    rr       pm a;   ers;    Ma.   vajwung,  Baker, 1st Field Amb  E.  Mallandaine.  Can.  TT    XT    BT.    ���������������������������    omk  n������j.^  _  aa.  aa.    X     1J������*C. <. ������ ttj  HfXliX,..  bald, Honorary President; Geo Johnson.  I Honorary Vica^-PppBident; H. A. Powell,  No. 2 Tunneling Coy.; Wm.TFergus n,  Saskatchewan Light Horse; C.JB. Twigg,  G-H. a.eiiy, Angus McK-innon, Joe Con-  uagay. "'   ':   " ��������� '  Jackson, and congratu-  OUR K.B.O. BROMJCaST  Fernie jRotary Club has a  membership of 125.  $8000 will be spent on a new  wharf at Queen's Bay, Kootenay  Lake.  Gate receipts at Armstrong fall  fair this year were $255 less than  in 19-32.  ^  gafli^ff        B^^^^H mSiSB      s&Bg&D H  ^w     v       ������a  C5un.*vi  MANY a home has found out  that cheap nameless bulbs waste  current������������������add many dollars to  electric light hills. For true  economy .insist on genuine  EDISON MAS5DA LAMPS.  Bp^ffl ij^aWffei^H     fBLaffl .im "~jfiF BTm JJIl  MAbt iN  CANADA  L33  CANADIAN  GENERAL  KLECTUIC CO., LIMITED  mmAMXU~~..., ,.,^t,.i.'i.ii>r.i in^rt...n'>.i-..'..i-w"i.iili*ss  rtBCTfffi  \TAm*m%m.mm    mmmmmmm ***.*.   M.AM*.        ������  .UUUU  gCUCl^CO   VVCS>BSb      C  water rates wbieh are.?'$7*60.7.-per  month in summer and $2.50 pet*  month in winter.  Cranbrook Baptists are bringing in Rev. E. E. King from New  Jersey to become pastor of their  church.  The U.S. federal authorities are  to erect ,a new immigration arid  customs office at Eastport to cost  $54,000.  The Penticton Herald is of the  opinion that a lot of Okanagan  apples will be dumped between  now and.the first of January.  Receipts, at Bonners Ferry  postofiiee for the three? months  ending September 30th, show a  10 per cent, gain in business.  J.. T. Lawi-enee of Grand Forks  has built a horns made grader  that wipes and grades apples  rapidly and accurately. It is  driven by electric power.  The News claims the Vernon  creamery paid 18 cents  a pound  for butterfat in September, which  ;,,      k/v     .���������-v   ������,-.������.������-      ���������us.-ju^**   tu^-���������  ao %p\r JfCt        CClll,. itt^.A-CAM.       %,lto,LS  Alberta butter factories paid.  The Free Press reports that  Fernie recently established a  notable record in the town  not having a death in thirteen \*  Y*CC������V.O   J.UC  r������i.t: ^ci    52o������*a*2Sy    v2������"    <=.   i  week.   '  ���������������������������A a������a^aijl^a������aA A ���������^*������������������asVsaa*amaa^a^a^aa^h������aSa\tWiaas^ sfcrnlfll i I'l^allil'lllajaiilWia'-'^w'WII s1i% ^ aflrfc aa) il1s^ia^(s1'|s������ aii "IsH m ���������1ftiasiiT*il>fl*llll *llTill all ali^l   lA ('lasf* SI sfT*HliS> liTlirii'^'i  IT  NEVER   PAYS TO  TAKE CHANCES WITH  INFERIOR COAL.    WE HAVE THE BE^T;  ,...-..-,.- m^    /������     S i.      ii    : S    ~m   im     *    .  WILDFIRE   LUMP  r MICHEL  FURNACE  oqoB dry ������m���������'������������������'���������'-,  :     [     PROMPT DELIVERY. PHONE 21.  ."' ��������� ' ��������� '  *  ,.   ���������.,.-  <m*w  COAL,    WOOB,  FluOijtt,   '"FEJEI5.  ���������������������������^���������^���������ii'a'va.g.  ���������BB>������ V 'W  ''avBya.' WW  ��������� A -'A ..a..a . a   ^.a.a.a.a:a ,P..ArA- 4K'rP .knA--^-.. k,A,. A., A.AmA.^--  NOW .-tt EADY FOW YOU  Get your - winter supply now and be prepared  for the'cold^ weather.  B9a*y Fitr and T&m&g*&������k  V  4  4.  +1.4  tnimXa.  xou a^|r  seetion of Penticton a skunk wn,u  populated  four of her offsprings were one  day last week observed leisurely  making their way along Government street.      7  Cranbrook's unemployed will  be kept busy for a time cutting a  supply of wood estimated at 700.  cords. The lpg*s will be hauled  in    from   some; logged off land  auOut 5eV6ii TuileSiiFOiu tGwu.  $450,945 Jwillv^e & r-eguireir to  rebuild the "dykes^in the Bonners  Ferry district that went out by  floods this spring. The federal  emergency public, works fund will  provide the money.  From Vernon comes news of a  new disease that has attacked the  Mcintosh Red apple. It attacks  the blossom end $f the apple and  T������.<*m    TB.CVW  IPX  .������   ������-������...*v.������j'^5., e.^?...  HTIiniJ'p   T = ^.*?? = -n"S  !���������> w,wm,mmm*w"www,wv'mm'e'm"'ww  ���������S'ff  wnmmm'^mAmrmmapma^m  i,A.a-.a%.aHrl^.^-Ar^i^.   ift.A   'at--a-   ���������*���������   a.-a.m.m.-a-  m.a.mi   a\A.A.A1A:a    ft.A,fl,.A.A.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb an-d Mutton  Grain fed Porl  mm Mu WV������J U.J  ���������AS .:-       .  a/M������vari  apple will hecom^ a mass of decayed fruit in three or four  days.  Spare Ribs^y^Tripe-       Liver Hearts  Corned Be^it ������������������.'���������-"������������������ '^TongEie*-".^-   Pickled Pork  lfrtet**������isli  tS"f"������ssfc  K^H^:rCod-    ... iw^^w^M^*'^������-!^!'''-''  Finnan Ho^^^^^^sm^^^    . ','.;.'^:^.-->*J^i--rv->s-^'.-tt^:i,-;';- ..;X"A,^-?'^..^----.-'���������!.-.: --  "   *'    '' "*"' '.-i >-^' '"-..'...V'-.-���������-'.  V.-.-V,  ? *������*i':   ��������� ���������������'..'-.���������������������������    >-..'-:...  m-wrnrn  ."������'������������������������������������'���������������. wvm.'m'ww  ���������j-j. .''PHOfi-E:?^  f^^ywr^m^w'^aT^SP^B^l^a.'^lv"8a^^a,   m  a     "BifTiaiiA    rf,iflB.tf,i#-i1aii-^illfr.-18'A-r"fh'.^-Ai -fr.f^-'-^ i a- A-AM^r1^rA- a..^ni^ni^lf0tmlfMj^  -a.m..a.m.   a.a.a-  \Yotner& s  Institute meeting  Creaton and District Women's Institute met in November session on Friday  afternoon, at the home of Mrs. F. V.  Staples with a small turnout. Mrs.  Mallandaine, vice- president, was in the  chair.  A small grant was' received this year  from the department of agriculture.  The usual per capita grant has been dis  continued for the1 past two years.  Various business matters were discussed.  neis iwoiors  ERICKSON  General Garage Work.  Rebori&i-j*, Acetylene Welding  Pontiac and Buick Cars.  Jim.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  fa'  4  4  ^pairing  Work ready when j  ��������� ��������� "���������   j** ���������  proWmiiscsx.  m^hfrnVrfmOA   m*a*^ma%mmgkhl0*w  ���������-r    f  *     <    .��������� m    ^.~m   ww        m    mmi ���������mrmmA.i  >mp< ���������> m������mpwp *pP* -8**b^ Ml  Satisfaction guaranteed.  ^fflH m^5l������&/' SmAtimp843A mmSk ^XMa ttBIb  Ar^Kk aW     mmmwIBw Awim     wSymf Sm^p^msf^mW mm aa  S/senn*  and   lS*������meimt������   ftaMftirintr  ��������� ��������� 'WINTER'  EXCURSION FARES  STILLLOWER  PACIFIC COAST  Nov. 16 to Feb. 28.  Limit April SO, 1934.  OLD COUNTRY  Nov. 20 to Jan. 5.  "Limit 6 months.  EASTERN CANADA  Dec. 1 to Jan. 6.  Limit 3 months.  CENTRAL STATES  .  Dec. 1 to Jan. 5-  Limit 3 mouths.  - - ��������� ''i-y* -  Go this winter, when fares are  much lower and the return  privileges longer, on tickets to  Pacific Coast, Old Country,  Eastern (Canada and Central  States points. : Fine a lis tee i  trains���������real travel Comfort  and Service.  Fores, Train Sehpdules, and  full information from Agont  i ���������  .4  i      ���������  4\ ',  4  -  <  4  I  i  4 "  4  4   ���������  4  4  4  i  4  km M^aammp^iAfmmAm^i/^mf^tmaWmAmffAfi^  M  m^ma^i^mfmmmamAimm^mmfmmi^m^^  Thrift  consisrs   in   Rpcnding   less  than.  vou earn.  If by careful 'economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings hal-  ftnees .and shall welcome your  account* uo  aSBMBa^kSN^M   SSbSBj- gaadaMa ^/ammta Am        mak.     m^mt  '     A. Mfm) .. m    AwAt        *m        |^m*   . ^^a ^^^^j. . ^   h    am^a      mm^^^. aa^^  THE CANADIAN- BANK  \mPMJ        \p*\mSl?wQJ&mm&mi!^\m*^  CaDitnl Paid Uo *20.000j00O  Rcncrvo Futid $20*000*000  ijjj  Creaton,' Branch  H, J, Forbed. Manager  ansa.  I  ai  n  etmam  mmmmrtommMmmwimmm^ Qranri  '/a&tS  Aiae   "IS  tsssqiio wtsSasSiyWi sn  li's ihe baby's night out  and I have io stay home  Hear  with  ihe nurse.  I   i-fetf*s*.i   3&'rrs,*-l -i^^a-Bs  ������t?T-|**aS  Maurice Chevalier  . tf>:ll ���������*������**: ������h������������jTiu Aa9 *****%  '- !  A Bedtime Story  with  HELEN TWELVETREES  EDWARD EVERET HORTON  ADRIENNEAMES  BABYLEROY  A doorstep baby.\ . . and a  pretty babe-e make Maurice sing a hew tune in this  wti&wa%  ami.  trmm.l  ,pm      s^im  mmm  "*a������loS>aJt^SSa  .-^ml.tfVmm.mmim  FOR SALE-r-Good range with hot  water tank* i and bath. Geo Murrell,  Creston. -     -   , _  TEAM FOR SALE���������Rarym team  harness and wagon on iron wheels, box  and hayrack.   Geo. Murrell. Creston.  Murdoch' McLepd, .-Registered Optometrist will be at'Cranna'a jewelery store,  Creston. Saturday, afternoon, November  18th.  Kaisomining, paperhanging. Painting  and Carpenter woric of all kinds. Prices  are right and satisfaction guaranteed.  John Strobe!, Park Koad, Creston.  Crestonian orchestra will have another  i   their popular   Cinderella dances at  Park pavilion Saturday night. 18th, at  the popular admission of 26 cents.  All interested in the proposed valley  creamery are reminded of the meeting on  Monday afternoon at 2.30 to hear the  report of the cow canvassing committee  FOR RENT���������S-room suite, partly  furnished, over Imperial Groceteria.  Modern;' bath, hot and cold water,  electric light. Also front room suitable  for office.    Apply S. A. Speers,   Creston.  picture I.  fie.  "8  fiatMrfrifth  Muyuiiyii  \  a Rossland  Tuesday sire  Mrs. *W7 M.  Archibald is  visitor   this   week.       On  was guest speaker at the United  Church  Y P.S., speaking on "A Trip to South  Africa," illustrated by  moving pictures.  nwot'ovfrM/i  &  i>xn*JOoM B. tv.i.x-% vjr-  "Cbinoofc" GrObdrich   super  quality brown pack with  cleats.     Has been a great  favorite for years and certainly gives grefli ���������*'" *  tion..  sss^iisfat-  A complete line of DRESS  RrjRR'R'RQ   oo  mat!  4g  T������./r^_������^    ������   ^._.    *i..imtm*~m    P~.  wear with socks. I also  carry Boys' Rubbers.  All those wishing to take advantage Qf  the special course in Designing, Pa tern  Cutting or Dressmaking, please enroll  -within the 7 next ten days. Miss L  Lewis, Creston.  The Chas. O. Rodgprs sawmill commenced operations at the middle of the  week. Present plans are to operate on a-  short week and possibly a short day. basis  which will enable ������Derations to continue  until February or March.  Mr. and Mrs- W. Belanger of Jaffray  were Armistice weekend-visitors with the  letter's parents Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Johnson. " Their many friends will learn  with regret that on arriving home discovered Sre had destrcyed*two cf their barns  each of which contained about 45 tons of  bay, wfaic*i was .uninsured.  //V mUmmUKiAM  \J  * var������a. vt;w. vr m. y  CRESTON  BtjBSsaaaaaasans8aaaaaa'aaaaaaaaBiiaB'g������,n '���������-  LINN ���������In loving memory of Hattie J  Linn, who passed away at Creston,  B.C,i Noyember!, 20, 1932.  We know that she. is happy  Tin the Saviour's?home above;  Grow ng fairer as she lingers  In the sunshine Of His love.  v Ever remembered by her son. Charlie  and family, and her. daughter, Mrs.  'Walter Hansen ssid family.  --������.  X  /~  <au  i 0 s  hp���������m������m������jjiL   4JHLp  ROCK  }������������������-  Ii.-.  I.  ,9-   A    ������   ���������  A great building depends  for Its stability on the  strength of Its foundations.  So In the world of commerce the goodwill of a  business house depends on  the soundness ofthe principles that guide It. Today,  more than ever before, tho  buying public places Its confldence-only In such institutions aa are built on the bed-rock of Integrity.  The EATON Mall Order service In Western Canada  was built mora than 25 year������ ago on foundations that  have stood the test of time. The rock of Scientific  Truth supports the giant edifice of buying and selling  that lies behind the Catalogue.... EATON'S Research  Department Is your assurance.that each piece of merchandise conforms to EATON high standards, that  each Catalogue description Is strictly accurate. That  Is Why EATONf8 has become the "sjkyscraper" of  Canadian commercial enterprise.,  >T. EATON Cfc.���������  1 WINNIPEG CANADA ,  The Legion nsid a large turnout for the  Armisticedancteat Park pavilion on: Friday nightvforwhich music was provided by the Walde orchestra. The Ladies'  Legion Auxiliary was in charge of the  refreshments and provided an excellent  supper.        7, ���������'���������--. "7  " ������i"'"'5--c?,ts������/Qns1?"-"' fin*3 nrices were resllsed  on most all the articles offered at- the  auction srsleof the household effects of  Rev. A. Garlick o Wedne day afternoon, with 7a-.., very large crowd .in  attendance. Jas Compton wielded the  hammer ..  .'7  -word has just been received that t-Mr.  and Mrs. Ted "Winchcombe, who left for  the Okanagan cbout three weeks ;ago,  are. permanently located ; at Winfield  a small .centre betweps*- Vernon .{and  Kelowna, wheare they have leased a  general store business.  y - At the 11,30^a.m. service at tbe Pres-  1 .X-��������� ?_'.���������','   A1..l^.I,        T8-._4.^-.     ?IBB. * ��������� -.     -i^-21f  oyifnau   vjuuecu    xrasujr    muiuauxi   v^ul  speak on_ the subject, VWhat is it to  build a uhurch." At 7.30 p.m. a bright  song service will feature the opening .and  the young ^people's TjsbbjVcfc w.H. be  "Romance of the Human Heart."  poppy wrea hs which accounted for a  total sale of $127, of which total $78 waa  for poppies alone, and had their supply  been larger the showing would have been  still better as there "was a shortage of  them in the village V Poppy sales in  Creston wer $40, Erickson $15, Canyon  $6, Lister $7.50, Kitchener? $3.50. Sirdar  $2 and the' balance was inaas up at  Arrow Creek, Wynndel, Alice Siding".  West Creston and Kitchener airpprt.  -���������  Creston had 11 representatiues at the  Young People's Conference at Nelson on  Saturday at which -were gathered representatives from Nelsohi Trail,  Rossland, Grand Forks, Kaslo; and  'Greston������ . -The    delegates   were divided.  inaVtfY     fiiftn   n,A..ns.   on^ ^IVo**..   /^������������ISl������rf*������������B-f'.*������i  "3.   D.   -McDonald  superintendent? - for,;  of Trail, general  West     Kootenay  were confined to'peace topics, under the  general chairmanship of "L. Gansner of  Nelson. One cf tbe group leaders was  George Connell, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.  G. Connell, and in presenting the case on  behalf of his group. George's talk on  ''lathe training of cadet corps and of  -vo*uni.i=^r a&aiai ia re^iSaieu'cs ^ei.r*iH*--ie*-it3������  to the cause of world peace?" proved to  be one of the be3t contributions at the  conference. ? Those attending from here  were Misses Jean and Edith Avery and  Edith Cook/Messrs Bob Currie, P. R.  Truscott, Harry Smith, Dick Penson, J.  A. Avery^Jack Connell, Bill Cb-moff,  and Ray iruscott.  FOIL  Dncacs  -auorci.  lADcnnitULC  Dr. A, Ea SHORE  of Or. SUHM. HAGKHEV &5H0RE. Galgawf  Till   *Va������  mm%:mmmmmmmAm<mm\m'mmmmmm\AmmW������mA%^P^A^ a.j>tfa>JS aflfc^ aA aAa.-alfc fc  SfjIPSPg  for  pur  We are well fltocked with  Brick, Cement, Shingles, and all hinds of Lumber.  Have a small quantity of  1x4 No. 2 Shiplap at $12.00 per thousand.  Some No. 2 Common 2 x 4 at $14.00 per thousand.  CHAS.O. MODGEE8  -sPHONIS' JJ0 ��������� ORE8TOM'  Power.& Light .Coaipaoy. Limited, .was  here on official business at the first of the  week. The last of ,tj-je machiner-v for4, the  plant at'Goat River canyon will be here  a^rGUt. buc awkj, a*iu ������*e cc������up3ny', $&���������  pects to"Have ''juice*' available -early in  December.      ,. /  Armistice Sunday was abserved by^ a  parade of Creston Valley Post Cansdjan  Legion, with G. Vigne in charge, and of  Creston troop Boy Scouts under Scoutmaster Ed. Gardiner, to Christ Church,  at 11 a.m. At. the close of' the fully  choral service,^ Rev. "VI. T. C. Perci'vai,  gave an impressive Armistice address to  a very large congregation.  Evangelist' Hawley.. continues . his  services at the -Tabernacle! every night  this week at 7,46. A number already  have professed much spiritual help. He  is a very accej^ble, speaker. His sub-  jtcts for Friday and Saturday night are:  '"Tilting ihe Scales/" and the "Midnight  Alarm."   Sunday   evening" at 7.80; his  subject will be, "The King's Family."  ���������  ��������������������������� ".'��������� ���������-��������� - . .     t  Creston troop Boy Scout?, which made  such a favorable, impression on Arm^  istice Day, are in need of funds in connection with uniforms and other features  of scout work, and to get the money are  putting on a raffle of a dressed hog. The  tickets are 25 cents, and the boys ask for  your generous consideration when they  call on you tomorrow or some day next  week.  -.-' *��������� ' T-"  ....���������.��������� ���������-.-������������������'���������.,> ,  Blo������������som Temple "Pythian Sisters had a  line turnout for their military whist at  the K.P. Hall on Wednftsday eveninpr. at  which first prize wa** t^kenTby table Bel-  fium with Jane Rose*, Margaret Miller,  ake Fritz and George Simmonp in  charge. Second prize went to table Africa  at which were R. ITri, John Wigen, E7E.  Cartwright and Gerald Craigie, Consolation honors fell to table Holland in com;  mand of Mrs. A. Lovestrom, Percy Truscott, Dick Penson and E. A. Lewis.  Lunch was served at the close of card  play.  The Legion ; Ladles' Auxiliary nave  every reason to fool proud of thoir effort  in   the Armistice   sale   of   poppies   a-d  B. C. 's New Cabinet  Si. EugeneHospital. Cr&nbrook'  MONDAY and TUESDAY, NOV. 2? and 28  Anyone wishing   to   consult him ������������������'  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  mnnAAm .  -^   t���������     v^-   ������-���������������*--���������-������_**.*.  - '& ^Ji.SViJmaa .      mim       ii\}        UB        UVI.CU        BVablJ  glasses, please call at the Hospital on-  that d^te.  7s" . >  SUPfpAY.mVGV. i������  Evangelist Leon Hawley, of Idaho, will  ������^���������W ������t eaeb **^= a������������������-������*������-.a*s,f-j>  T*fTnP������<*������*Rr-n--KrTT,"P:;    ohtrnAT Jinne.   ���������-, ���������  Sunday School. ' 11:15 a.mi. Church.  ARROW GRkEK SCHOOL1���������0.00 p.m.  Sunday School. . 3.0Q pcm., Church.  CRESTONT^unday School, 10 am.  Evangelistic Service, 7.30 p.m. Subject  "TheTKing's Family."  OT.i-.iiV^5Tt  AT' TkTTr^m'W^.^T. -' "VT9 = A-'? ���������B^ *,   V^*       _~ ,   oiiavji/iu xh\j Lt.\jEi^ cavery nigni xavan-  " '-"gelist'Hawley conducts Revival Servi-  -1 ces at. the Tabernacle at 7.45.  If  i  s  i  iamroay  u.ass  3  ViilL--;  $  SOaAP,   Pals7iolizP4=,  Large trial package Princess Soap Flakes FREE.  RAISINS, Australian, 4 lbs..,..-.....-   Seedless, 1933 crop.  PEELi Ready cut, 1 lb                    .  Lemon, Citron, Orange.  CHICKEN HADDIES, 2 tins      Conner's Product.   1-lb.   Squat tins.  PEANUT'BfJTTER,\2\ lb. pails, each...,.  Squirrel;':Brand.?7?7.     _,;���������  CEREAL, 2-lb. pkgs., per pkg ....:.   Red River. 7  COCOA, Fry's per tin ...  Pure Breakfast.  MACARONI, S lb. boxes, each     Readycut.  ..tSJl  .59  .19  .35  .49  .18  .25  .33  i  - mm  -S  *tjtt9'Jla*af*-*|l/a^'*t������-*^#***^  gpT-������Mp--qy-g-^^1^-r-1jp-1irw-^-^|rt-^ S"a^a  ������'mmm mu * Sail's mm warn/'.  m^AA*mPmm������w^A^mA^W4lAmmtAA'mmmmm tUAm'W aa^BBl mtm ^ iMa* BBT1 mama mAa. a> ^^B^ ma.  T. t>. Pattullo, P ince Rupert,  Premier and Minister of Railways.  G. M. Weir, Vaneonver, Minister of Education and Provincial  Secretary.  G, M. Sloan, Vancouver,  Attorney- General,  A. W. Gray, New Westminster,  Minister of Lands.,, . .  John Hart, Victoria, Minister  of Finance.  Dr. K. C. JVIacDonald, Vernon,  Minister of Agriculture.  G. S. Pearson, Nanaimo Minister of Mines and Labor,  F. M. MacPherson, Cranbrook,  Minipter of Public WorkR.  24 Hours  Rolls or NogativoR loft before 5 o'clock returned  the following day by 0 o'clock.  No extra .charge for Bordered Prints.  Send your friends an Enlargement from your  own Ne&tivesty  across th*?  a* m m  m- 4w W4f  ���������  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  SJj GIfld. H.-iCIfif.aiIiV  ������5 "THUS RISXAI^I^ btork fiEDB "EimEW* cmESToiT,  X*.  *a  JHB  Gkiselljng  LETTER FKOM A MAN  OF 90  Awaviit His. Rneuniafitisrn     _ _ He asks us to excuse hia -writing.  slaniTwords and phrases it is very appropriate for the use to -which it is j We do more than that~we pongrat-  siang w������ma ������uu i������ui������������������ .-. j    ft- i ulato him on being able to vmte.at all  belllK    WUt, 'J *������*".   h!aa   Born    jaatViranfiallv   7������a   !hfi   hilH   1W5RT8  The N.R.A. campaign in the United States, it It has net added a new  trord to the vocabulary of the American people, has at lenst given a popular  and significant meaning to an old word, and nas brought that word into  -very day conversation? It is being used toy everybody from President Roosevelt'to the man on the street corner. The word is "Chisel/* "Ch'seiied,"  ���������Chiselling."  It has "become an accepted slang phrase, and like so many  Testing Penny Flipping Oiftis  s ������'     i -    -   -    ���������  Professor Hopes To Prove Heads And  Tails Are About "Even  Penny flipping odds are about even  on heads and tails after 4Q,0QQ/seien-  tiflc Hips. That's what Professor Pope  n. HSU., of the mathematics department of the .University of ,<3oprgia,  has found. Months ago Professor Hill  began h's flipping. He- assembled 200  pennies, a hundred of one date, and  the same of another. He balanced  each penny against the oth*er down  to one-thou3andth of a gram. He expects to flip the pennies for the 100,-  00th time next July and then his experiment will be complete.  -B -  being t>ut  In its usually accepted meaning. "Chisel" is the name of an instalment:  of iron or steel used in carpentry, joinery, cabinet work, masonry, sculpture,  etc., for paring, hewing, or gouging. In its slang adaptation it is appl ed to  mean "to cut close," as in a bargain; in a word, to cheat.  Thus, under the now almost universal N.R.A. cedes in thc United States  providing for shortening hours of labor, increasing w***"es, controlling sales  prices, regulating production, the word is being applied to the individual or  the concern which by one devious means or another seeks to pare off a little  here or there from the spirit of the agreement into which they have entered,  or to gouge a. Utile out of their workmen or their customers, ssuch individuals or concerns are known as ������������������Chisellers," and the tactics employed by  them as ''chiselling." They are apt and expressive words when so used.  One is inclined, to extend the applicaton of these terms beyond the  "N.R.A. in the United States, and apply them generally to the attitude of  many people in all lands and of all classes and conditions to life itself, its  manifold duties and responsibilit:es.  There is the boy and girl in school whose education is being provided for  them possibly at great expense and very real sacrifices by their parents but  who. Instead of applying themselves dil'gently to their studies for the few-  brief yeara of school training, are just "chiselling" their way through, devoting only sufficient time and thought to the'r work to "get by" but not really  and earnestly striving to make tbe most of their opportunities. They are  respor.3i.ble for -waste al! round,���������waste of money and of personal sacrifice  ��������������� *.-������ -__ *._ ���������***-*_ +mmft        **���������������**������������ .*���������������..������., 4+Zmm~.*m pmrnmrnsS ^m^mmpm ������-������+ ��������� .** A *��������������� *. am V������������n������ll>A .Tvf        *t**H A  |JPV       UX*C1������~       !><*������. -CU&Ln"-**,       -*fV CaW*"-������V*0     V*.       kpAJm'Ci.A        VWWAA       LUMC      CL*I.VA      V^J^K/1  tUJUWiVaJ,        ������*��������� <M.������*������,w       w������       -w���������������-  teacher's time and effort. They are chiselling something out of their own  lives which, to their lasting regret in later years, they can never replace.  There is the teacher who, instead of giving of their very best to their  pupils, and taking a Tkeen interest in their advancement, are content to just  "get by" their inspector and" retain their positions by haying a sufficiently  -    s&ilsfaeiory number of ''passes" hy their pupils irrespective of the fact as to  ���������    -whether or not real instruction .has been given, to them..      7 .,'7,.  There are the "clock watching'' employees, clerks,? stenographers, .work-r  men in all trades, laborers ire every field, rwho, instead of striving to give "a  maximum of efficient service in return for the wages paid to them, are time-  servers, doing just as little as they can, gouging their employers of time and  effort which rightfully belongs to them. On the other band, there is the  employer who in one way or another gouges his most faithful employees.  There is the contractor and the manufacturer who gouges the public by  using shoddy Instead of pure materials, who pares off a port'on of the rightful amount of material that ought to go into the production of an article or  in the construction of a building, and who is not above slipping one or two  imperfect articles into a shipment of goods, or using some defective materia!  in a building -where it is buried away from sight. They are chisellers, and  .. are indifferent to the fact that their chiselling may result in disaster, great  .    loss and suffering to others. ���������-'���������;'  , There is the debtor on the one hand who resorts to every kind of  a dodge in an endeavor to escape payment of bis just debts, and the creditor  on the other band who takes advantage of the difficulties of his debtors to  at his sgs, ���������especial!'1'' as be hsus "been  suffering' froia rheumatism. This is  what ho says m Uis letter;���������  "Three years ago I-was in bed for  six weeks with inflammatory rheumatism, Since that time I have been  taking Kruschen Salts, and have not  had another attack. "But ihy hands are  still somewhat stiff. I take Kruschen  every morning before breakfast, and  shall continue to do so, because I  am sure it has kept me in good shape  for three years. Jiixcuss ihL������j ^writing*'  as I am ninety years old, and use  both hands to write."���������J.B..G.  Kruschen dissolves away those needle-pointed crystals of uric acid which  are the cause of all rheumatic troubles. It will also flush these "dissolved" crystals clean out of the ays-  tern. Then if you keep up "the little  daily dose," excess uric acid will never form again.,  '     ������������������     i.     *K-   '!���������. ��������� "    ���������  - f .      ��������� r *.* ,.  Placed On Retired List  Had Outstanding Career  Director   Of   Pasteur   Institute  "Dies  ^ After "Long Illness  Pierre Paul "Smile ' RouJi died in  Paris at the age of 80' after a long  and outstanding career as director of  the Pasteur Institute and collaborator with Louis Pasteur in studies of  bacteriology and diseases like diphtheria.  He had suffered from tuberculosis  for 40 years while a colleague, Dr.  Albert Calmette, who died Oct. 2B,  struggled to find a cure for'the disease.  To much of the world Dr. Roux  seemed an ascetic -recluse, for he ate  simply, slept on a hard camp bed, and  spent much of his time in research.  Prom 1904 to i������is he directed the  Pasteur Institute.  He studied infectious diseases and  hydrophobia and produced vaccines  in collaboration with Pasteur and  others for anthrax, dread cattle  scourge. He aided also in the development of diphtheria toxins. With Dr.  Behring he received the Nobel prize  for their work on serum therapeutics.  "Tally-Ho   JV.C"     Given     Honorary  Rank Of Brigadier  Known aa the "Tally-Ho V.C." and  stated to have, been the first British  soldier to enter ��������� an enemy trench in  the Grdt War near Mons, Col. John  Vaughan Campbell, V.C., has been  placed on the retired list under the  age limit and granted the honorary  rank of brigadiei?.?C3ol.''Campbell earned the' soubriquet* because1The''rallied  his men ufader-- enemy* "inachine-gun  fire by blowing a huntnig horn and  giving the traditional hunting-cry.  ������������������'. Hard To Replace  People Always Find Sonnething Staple  About Old Friends  Old friends are so hard to replace.  We meet new ones all the time, but  the new ideas are not the real ideas  of years ago .There is something staple about old friends You know them,  and when you know someone for  twenty-five or thirty years and meet  them all the time, it is a different  kind of a hello than the new friend  gives you, the heiio from an old friend  means so much more. You look into  s**Cjj Gi.ju.sr3 ������yes, sikb see each, weathering the'storm of life���������who i3 gray,  who is getting bald, who has grown  the fatter, and when you both meet  and one says you look the same as  you did twenty-five years ago and  the same compliment is returned  makes the heiio so different.  Developing "New IndHsstry  The latest Manitoba industry to be  developed is the Manitoba low bush  Fine Remedy For  ft  cranberry.  Hitherto cranberries' have  been imported into the province^ The  type that grows in Northern Manitoba is known as the "low bU2hM;braia  berry, which the early winter 'frost  seems to sweeten so tbat frozen berries can be thawed with full flavor  retained. The berries are coming-to  Winnipeg in 1,000 pound lots.  TTAmmmW (a������&S0������>SBk.cVl0lj������   Av'fSMa-lAfta.   A*  ���������  ^9 ��������� m a^mfmk-^w^mmw   wa   ^^3-9-%���������-**������ *   *  Cut Plug for men who Iike  a tobacco that packs right,  that lights right, that burns  right, the** IS KiGHT.  It's 01 mighty fine tobacco   ftaWaa,     <>>a������a4     mam      ilka    fs  --    ������w*-w mm*mmmm     ���������-mmmimm������m    -  ��������������� st%-������aS^"    ��������� W  "stay with". And one of  th������ fir,^5t thirds -sfcest 5t Is  this���������th������ lest "pipeful horn  the Ogden's Cut Plug package is just as good as the  "first one. That's the kind of  .'    aia*BBj������f ���������������������������>**   *Sa^^ifii    mfmlmmmAkMrnA*    M    Ml S*Va������sk  -%aj***aT"itta*iPsi-i y. ������������������mvwasam   ������������������ar*������aa-r-wa majr  -������a   ^c^i*  ���������quality tnat never cnanges.  f^latXaCff-I'd  " *T;-   P<4L- U  G  despoil them for all they have regardless of the fact that those difficulties   (jrug<Hat wm tell you that  may be beyond the debtor's*"control and which to the best of his ability he   and see  Four out of five people have add  stomach whether they know It or not.  Pains after eating-, belching, gas. and  bloating are all signs of too much  acid. A spoonful of Bisurated Magnesia after meals will overcome this  condition within three joalirates,, Any  Try it  "Newspaper An Institution  Col. R. R7McCormick, of the Chicago..Tribune, says^ the newspaper is  an institution developed by modern  civilization to present the news of the  day, to foster . commerce and industry through widely circulated advertisements, to inform and lead public opinidri, and to furnish that check  is striving to overcome. Both classes are chisellers.  There is that large group who have a perverted twist or kink in their  characters which induces the belief that it is all right to try and get the  best of Governments,���������persons who will smuggle, persons who ''chisel" with,  great Ingenuity when filling out an Income Tax form, persons who surreptitiously use their radios or motor cars without a license, and so forth and so  on. '-.������������������.���������'.  Then there are numerous people who "chisel" in-the discharge of their  general obligations as citizens. Men and women? for example, who are too  indifferent to even take the trouble to cast a ballot; who defame all persons  in public office who are endeavoring* to serve the public welfare; who characterise politics as dirty and corrupt and who stand aloof therefrom instead  of discharging their own duty and actively assisting to raise the standard of  public life. ..'..'.  Possibly each and every one of us is a chiseller In one way or another.  And it might not be a bad idea for all of uh to take stock of cur own attitude  towards many things and thus seek to discover just wherein we are  chisellers. . -     .  Then, there Is the other phase of chiselling. The sculptor who takes an  uncouth block of wood, stone or marble and chisels away until there emerges  a thing of beauty. Such a one is typical of many men and womon who aro  devoting their lives to chiselling away thc sordidncss, tho ugliness, the ovil  of life. They are ongaged in removing the grime that may havc accumulated and buried that which is beautiful and good.  The vital question is: What kind of a chigeller aro you?  ���������.-  IJ you ''roll your own", use  Ogd*sn?8fir.e cut  cigtvetie tobacco  and Chantmcler cigarette papers  Chief Power Of "Life  Reverence is the chief power anc  joy of life; reverence for what is puw  and bright in your own youth; foi  what is true and tried, in the age oi  others; for ail that is gracious amonj  the living, great among the dead, anc  upon government which no constitu-j maryeiious in the powers that cairn***  tion has ever been able to provide.  die.  Child welfare ia credited with srtv-  Jau 100,000 bable.i in England in tho  last year.  Chile may exempt from taxation all  buildings constructed by private parties..  ,.,,���������,(������!,*W a****, M,--,������"l ������..���������������������  ���������^gDGSiilS"  -r^KVfcrPIW-f-:  "-jJJ"U|"|%P aailBvl SEIiiJaL     **0 wSa WQ E.U QtyllU SS  Faint and Dizzy Spells  ThoHft feelings of fiiminoHH; thoHO ditiny apoHfl;  lho������o all-gone smothorln-jc, ainkiiiff HOtisatioiiH which  como ovor nooplo, from lirno i.o iinw, are wimiinoH  that nhoultl not ao unluwUod. Thoy indicate an  oxtrotnoly'v-oakonml condition of the norve-i arid other  vital organoiiuul oliould lit. nlvcn inmiouintc- attention.  lhoiio BUITorlnR in tlila way will find In Milbmn'a  'Ji/n.ff'iLS*! * 'i1".������,r������"������������l.v with which to recuperate  thoir health, build up their run down HyutonS. mid  brine.busk thoir bodily vigor/  Aak vour driiiwii-t U\r Milbiirii'M t-T &��������� JJ Wiu  Leaving Pacific For Summer  U.S. Fleet Is Ordered To Concentrate  In Atlantic  The United States fleet will be concentrated in the Atlantic next spring  for the first time in almost four years.  President Roosevelt authorized the  first line of defence to, start steaming  from   the  Pacific  to  the   east  coast  after the winter -moriths. It will return to the Pactflc in the fall.  The fleet, comprising the battle and  scouting forceii~tne latter formerly  known as the Atlantic fleet���������have  been statlone-J ii*-,.tho,Pacific since the  spring of 19321'  During the past 18 months tho  navy has explained that the scouting  force was kept, in the Pacific for i-oa-  sons of opQratiib-$'.!.bcbnbirny;-Th--i;Bltua-'  tion ln tho far east was understood,  however, to havo played a considerable port in tbe retention of tho full  fleet in tho Pttpiflc.  The reason glvon? for tho order to  return was explained'..by Henry "G.  Roosevelt, assllstant secretary of tho  navy, as a ret^rn'to the fleet's normal  operating policy.  '!  Trt:nti-xr'  Ouick H������Sief No^������v  - Bi^bj5 ������SSs S': B mV^mf^Si B  m^*&wm *wiawi9  J  J#%CK������ lt\A TO SEE CLMtK ABOUT  THOT BIG ORDER. IN"K5?MJn6tE&  AND I HWETERRIFIC NEURITIS...  WH#\T CAN I DO ?     r��������������������������� "  v^^   T?    ���������-J-^T    ���������������������������������������������.  '       t^OON'T WORRY!   GET SOME  ASPIRIN*. TWO TABLETS  WILL STOP THAT PAIN IM  A Few MINOTCS.  Z LATER  V-*sUL, JACK, I GOT THE OR0eR������  YB9, FELT.. PIT AS A FIDDLE ....  YOU BET, I'LL ALWAYS  'GET ASPIRIN  WHEN  I WANTj  quiCft.RC*.!":**  ^iF-lOM  PAIM.  Ileal ASPIRIN Starts Taking Bold in Few Minittes  Was WoH Hidden  Tho gontleiWiaj'*. who -was ongaging  a now chaiiffour asked the liian If ho  nau ovor n������u a uoiiouaim,cc".vSasiat. "CaJ-y  onco, sir, whon I had a bad front  whool skid as tho result of running  ovor a bottlo. *'Biiti goodness gracious;  g-uroly you waw the ."bottle?" "Well,  no sir. As u -matter of fact, tlio chap  had It In his pooltot."  la^aa^a^^iaaawaa^psaiwtaaiBaaaMiBataa^^aiaia**^ i,ii>-waaaai*>aaaswi ���������*��������� ������������������* a^Baaw^taaa������a������������Miaawaia<>aaMia������a*waBa������a^t.  W.,*N.''   IT.    JJ020  Now comes amazingly quid, roller  from hoadaches, rheumatism, nouri-  tiB, neurnlgia ... tha fastest sqfe rcliqf.  it is said, fjel discovered.  Those results aro clue to a spicn-  tific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet begins to dissolve, or dis-  intoftrnlo, In tho amazing space of  two Boconds after touching moisture.  And hence to start "tuking hold" of  prun n ffw rnlniifo"'* nftcr Ink!***:'1'.  The illustration of the gVftBSa'Inortt,  tells the story. An Aspirin Tablet  starts to disintegrate almost instantly you swallow it. And thus is ready  io qo to work almost instantly,  When you buy, thoufgli, bo on  guard against RubBtltuton."To he flure  you flot ASPIRIN'S quick relief, bo  sure the name Bayer m tho form of  a crosf* Ih on ovory tftblot of Aspirin.  ,  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Drop an Aspirin  Tablet In a ghss of  water. Not* that; UI"-  FORE it touches hot-  . ^.^..    :.  1  -, t  . .  .w..l, .. tM. ^.u. .vu  w  dlttintc-Rrato.  What it does In tl������la  Blnss It'dora In your  Btomucli. Ilenco Us  fust action.  MADE IU CANADA  I  Does Not Harm the Heart]  aa������a������������#taiwaaB**wawaasBaaai*iiii'aiiiiii 'isi|iiaaawisaa������aia^iiiiiW,i>������M|WaiiWWMi|i,,ww(WiWwj|  /,:  BiaiBBllBSlI TJilii    fffiTVKSW.    CISmEETEONm    3������.   ���������L  $11$    ISlMM   QIISftN I Rooseveli Annoiraces  aa/AA-a.      irvilll        *Ur������l*fat^&-������  AM flRMQ PiMIfY  IF GREAT BRITAIN  "London, Eng.���������Sir John Simon,  .British' Foreign Secretary laid the  Issue of disarmament .before the  House of-.* Cornnaona. , He frankly  recognized the gravity of the hour,  but he dismissed deplorable exaggerations."  Whether Germany remained at  Geneva ..or... not, the . British* cabinet  minister 7 declared, the suprcmeVa'm  ���������'<*"*������ -Erttisli-"pol'cy\:*f^"������Md^.-bo".'-.to>.?:pro-  inote reconciliaUpn ^:to7?ehdeavpr  to reconcile Germany's demand for  ���������quality With France's desire" for se-  eurity. That was the general political  .issue.  Sir John's exposition of British disarmament policy, with full cabinet  backing, was designed to meet the  attack from two sides-rrfrom Labor  members clamoring }ior further dis-  trmament and from Conservative die-  hards seeking further strengthening  of the forces:  "At a time like this, when the international system? set up since the  war is in jeopardy, we have declared,  ourselves without any qualification  believers in and -"upholders -of    the  LIPTON'S SUCCESSOR  Larger Relief Program  Expects    To   Give   Work   To   Four  Millon" Mon  Wa������tb"M'-ton ���������President Roosevelt  has announced an expansion of the  federal relief prograsrs aina**d at taking 4,000,000 men off public relief  rolls.  - The plan involves the creation of  .a civil works administration and the  use of $400,000,000 of public works  funds.  Through these additional funds the  administration intends to increase tie  part time work of men now on relief  -rolls so that they may be put on a  self-sustaining basis;  It is -intended 2,000,000 men siall  be put on, a self-sustaining basis by  Nov. 26 and that an additional 2,000,-  000 men.may be put on this basis by  Dec.- 15.  Approximately 3,000,000 families  are now being cared for by public  relief agencies,    a    reduction    since  A *���������>*���������"  families.  Ueat^USi of -^atiOiia as the besi. possible mstruraent for international  peace," declared Sir John.'"'.'.. 7  "We shall not get out of our diflfi-  culties by? trying for isolation when  Oie conditions for isolation -hB-VS disappeared. -We-have an immense .moral authority to asserts abd we shall  use it by making no' special or secret  alliance With or against any country,  but *work for friendship and peace between them all."  There were early signs of the coming storms in parliament. Sir T-John  took a dig.- at David Lloyd George,  who sat in the front opposition bench,  as an international movie star. He referred to Lloyd? George's talk orr diis-  armament for a news-reel film. ������  The minister had hard words, slso  -for Sir" Stafford Crip'ps, bis. of"La-  bor*;s s, leaders, for?* his^decii-^ticjawlkt  Bristol that in disarmament Britain  baJfedon^np|h'iig; 1Jbat*ihe^ri^?h  disarmament conventiort_draft, bas's  of Geneva xdiscu*slsipris;7%obld^  the g^sdaugb^v.''''V'^v^'V:.??'' 7..7?77??-  jj������ described7Sir, Staffords'." statement (as "a.i cl^sic ? ei^mple of the  morbid delight which some ? Engl;ab-  Eoen takelri face of the plainest facts  in fouling their own nest, v  "Wiien an appeal is made for '"fa**r  play for Germany, are we not entitled  to demand fair play for Britain too?''  he asked.  It -was a still greater outrage Sir  John cbntlnued.i for any man to seek  to exploit the peacaful sentiment of  BiiLlab liOnles by falsely preteuuirg  there "was any difference between the  two sides ^of the House of Commons  fn the desire for peace  Sir John only gave some figures to  show what Britain had actually done  for disarmament.. Since 1914 nor cap-  Stal'ships had been cut from 6"?'iJb*l5;  her cruisers from. ,108 to "54; her destroyers from?21v to 152; her submarines from 74...,;td 59; torpedo boats  from 106 to nil..  The naval'personnel had-bfeh reduced from 152,000 to 90,000; the  regular army had been reduced from  258,996 to 206,534. The Indian army  had been cut by 17,000; the, air force  by 20 per cent, since the post-war  period.  "Shame," interrupted a vo'ce from  the Conservative benches, when Sir  John said Britain now stood no higher than fifth in the list of, national alr  forcea. ' 7 7.?" ..-',7'  "Great Britain Is usirig and "will  continue to use every c,*ffart,", ho said;'  ���������'to promote International conciliation  ���������"uTd dlsarmamont,"   7  Nothinghadbcciirrbd;,ho7^*?|dod, ,''tp  Jtimtlfy Gormnny'H shock tactics In  Iwavh-g the League of, Nations."  I'The most material contrlbut'On to  restoring the confidence of Europe  would bo an international djtearma-  mont agreement to which .Germany  must be a party."  Other recovery signs noted at the  White  HoUse were:  A rise in farm prices for the week  ending Oct." 25 from an index figure  of 50 to 52.  A rise in prices paid. by farmers  of less than one per cent.  A decrease in retail food prices of  one per cent.  ���������An average rise of less than one  per cent, in commodity wholesale  prices.-       .,-".-      '"       "  More Gasoline Used  Saskatchewan And Alberta Increased  Consumption This Iceskv  Ottawa,    Ont.���������Alberta   and   Saa-  ^m.m*.i.       ..^.������*m������^\^..g.  as    compared,   with  ���������a m^m*f%w+rm\-r*4T������   +r\   *#*t^jCn,   ^������J*"**111lOU   pfB-*"  m-Zmmmm. ������JJ        *������-  U&~U*U.      KJX.       j^C  months of 1933  was this year the third higbest consumer, coming next to Ontario,and  Quebec, whereas last - year -Alberta,  was fourth, coming just behind British Columbia.  this year the third highest consumer,  coming next to Ontario and Quebec,  whereas last year Alberta was fourth,  coming just behind British Columbia.  Total? sales for the eight months  were 318,335,000 gallons a-3 against  326,447,000 in the same period cf  1932.  HflAMV ITIffEn   AC  iFAafllY A     AllftjatilbSJr    ttO  Bf?fFf!lT  PJ   rami  n adi?������* tin i-paim  m,   mmmm mm m laafltuir      **aa&       A mmAmAA UA^i. w  * ������j. m.. ..-       a������ *������.     8.x.               Havana, Cuba.���������A-state of war cx-  reau of Statistics. All the other prov- .*.''->w . *. s^.*... ^j~~*~-  ^���������v . ^ , ---,       '*--_������.   listedrtairoughQUt C^b������^sreela"''Q2ed by  mcetii-showea decreased sales. Aicerxa.| ^_    . , : ^   -X ������       ���������JT^^.,  Cltib At Oxford Su  Livestock For Wiiiier Fair  oeveraa  Carloads     W'ii     Op  Alberta T������ Toronto  rrom  jiiamomcon,     Aioerta.������������������acouc      cen  carloads of  Alberta's  best  livestock'  will go to Toronto for the Royal Winter Fair opening Nov. 21. The stock  K-tat-sa-a     -sn^vYatr     sWatKCtv*    . fiwacaller     jcf^^ljaartl-atxarl      fti-a-sa-ljavs  government supervision and comprises three cars of market steers, one of  which "is. from   the  university  fa-m.  Tom Sopwitb^ noted English sportsman and aeroplane, builder, who has  filed a formal challenge to race  an  .American   entry   for   the   America's j conference, with the proctors and at  its conclusion the suspension was'aa-  Suspected Of Communistic Tendencies  And Forbidden To Continue  Activities  Oxford, "England.���������University of  Oxford authorities have suspended the  "October Club," which has a membership of several hundred students and  is suspected of Communistic tendencies.  Club leaders were called into a long  Cup, the World's most coveted yacbt-J  ing trophy, in 1934. He will use an all-  steel boat,, designed by Chas. Nichol-  aon: who designed;t^*/o of Sir Tiirmas  Lipton's famous ^Shamrock challeng-  ���������ers.   '                      ������������������7??.;;-  -'���������'   '. :."���������.,:���������^r���������i���������-..iH^i.-.���������,   Troops Parade In Moscow  Fifty  Million  Take Part In National  Holiday Celebration  Moscow, Russia7-^-Wh-le all Soviet  Russ'a observed a national holiday.  Moscow's red square was the focal  point. A million persons were estimated to have paraded. From a reviewing  President Grau-San Martin after a  vicious^army   and  civilian  rebellion,  i 24 hours eld, .bad killed an est'inaleci  1 ������2 persons and wounded 1S3 others.  Reports came from Matanzas, jus'.,  east of Havana, that almost the whole  c- Matanzas province had joined th-s  uprising and that the ABC secret society had puptui-ed the town of Be-  *"uca.   .?7>'7 7 ��������� ; - .-."��������� - ���������" -..:;'.: ";.'��������� '���������'������������������������������������'.    ....  Previous reports said the movement had spread to Santiago and  that former army and navy officers  from the? Isle of Pines prison were  prepared to march on tiise capital.  A lull in the day-long fierce fighting brought ghostly silence to Havana as night fell, but further clashes  were regarded-' as .Inevitable.'  Rebel troops during the day took  possession of three important fortresses, San Ambrosio, Dragones and  Atares, placing in each nearly 1,000  well .armed dissidents. A sharp battle with gunboats in Havana harbor  ensued.  . Official reserve shrouded the condition of the gunboats "Cuba'' and  "Patria" after the engagement, but  its was said in shipping circles the  vessels -were in bad shape. Gunners at  . a.*  nounced, the club's members- apparently h aving declined to agree to conditions laid, down: by the authorities, j Atar'e fortress claimed they were both  The club will be forbidden to continue  any form of activity so long as the  suspension last;-*,  Supporters of tbe club claim it is  solely for the purpose of studying  Cosmnunism, not promoting it.  near sinking? condition. Harbor police  said  they were  "badly  damaged."  President San MarUn ordered the  courtmartial of any "newspaper director who publishes    news    of    an  i alarming nature.*''  three cars of Holsteins, a number of'stand atop the Lenin,inausoleum Sta  Ayrshires: 16.head of purebred Short-  hornsriB head of purebred Herefords,  four, purebred Angus*, one car of hors-  es,;-^,nd-on# car oiysheep. -;-.^������������������;.., ~&j .  (.:,The animals have been picked from  het-dSfin various parts of the province  an^are7decla*red7to be?a:'p?rticuiarly  fine ,lot, 7with good prospects of *win-  lin,  Kalinin,   Molotoy? and   their col-  IHiicqaKit-i  liaHVUV 1LUJ  lav I oil W.jxal.-***  ii Awidj    BJWUlUVVUUg  previous years  a-v    -   **.���������*        ���������Is.^ia*'    ���������^w.m.m.-wA mmmmZ rm *+. ~-'     pa- ^-   "  ~~       \JA, ������������������_ 7 m,AA%i       AJLAmmwAAA ;   ������*X A*tjwZi>      C*WS  Automobiles filled with armed ABC  members   and" rebel   soldiers   rushed  madly "through  the  almost  deserted  streets and drew the are of "Loyalists  Discussion Of Disarmament Stalemate" iying in the grass in public parks.  Is A Possibility j     Clanging       ambulances       speeded  Rome, Italy.���������The possibility tba*. (through the streets as frightened Cu-  Premier Mussolini will call a meeting ; toans peeped through heavily shutter-  , of tour European powers and - the ; ed ^indorra, anxiously seeVin*- ***-  leagues m government ana Commun-, United States to consider the disarm*] formatidn regarding the progress "of  ist party watched and answered the   ament stalemate was seen by well in- ; tiLe  battle'-  ''  cheers of the.m^ch^s^^i.i -Vforme^rc^-l^^fter II ^Duceja^.. jpf?^? Mv^ ^as7not attacked,-  Ke^������a,^-f^n2a^ ;^ocring, ,-^nads^g^pt.&zxtk.e .seizure' ;by' a group o������  minister; without 7-portfolio,'Vhadj;^  ?' '7? -77;? '.V:?..t:V:j,tb:;a'i?Spaj^isl^?������^^  on  dasarmament  -A*..'.  '.: ^t*J-i  IJA   c  anadian May Get Contract  r**d  .army's Moscow; ^garrison, tog^her  with several battalionsi of sailorsy <iar-  ried out the military phase of the  celebration. *t-Tie.jTl-illt-irv -held the  square more?thian three hours as infantry, cavalry, artillery, tanks and  the full complement, of a modern  ai*my corps -paraded.Tin ;sn*tartly-tr������.in-  ed 'units.'-' '~.   ''"''''  hour conference.:  The  conversation  Large   Number   Of   Grain   "Elevators  To Be Constructed In Argentine  Port Arthur, ��������� Ontario.���������-Contr������ cts.  which will? Involve an expenditure of  more than ?$3O,000,00Q, for tbe construction of a large number cf gra'n  elevators in Argentine may be granted a-Canadian. ;  G. H. Howe, head of a local elevator construction company, has been  !ri the South America republic for  some weeks; tburirig the districts in  which the elevators are to be erected.  In a telegram received from him, he  expressed confidence in securing the  contracts.  method to be pursued to re-open the  arms parley, broken off shortly after  Germany withdrew from Geneva.  | Can and shots nred on the American  ^ club byisdwirrs.   -?V?,..??<.  ..,.,       Princess Has Operation  ^ndon, Eng.-~Tbe";Princess- Royal.  Countess of Harewoodl; underwent an  opera*tion for the reraji-Bval of hei- ap-  ifiSBriy  i lasfics L������avc  France For Africa  Greatest Aerial Flight  Ottawa, Ont.;���������The greatest flight  in aerial history was the crossing of  the Atlantic by.Alcock and Brown in  1918, - in the opinion of Amelia Ear-  ha'i't, the first Vvoman. to iiy ihe At-  ne-ndix at her "Mayfairhoine. -The Ian tic solo. "It was an'-a!J-|-a"*-lt!':** feat^  King's surgeon, Sir Stanley Hewett,! and the least appreciated. They had  operated. The Princess Royal bad practically no instruments of any  been suffering from a severe nervous kind like we have now," said the avia-  breakdown. ' trix, here on a lecture trip.  MAY TRANSPORT-SOME OP "t^NBON'S TBERDNO POPULATION  Air    Armada    Will    Make.    Flftcon-  Tliousaud-Mile Trip  Iotres, France.���������A great French air  armada of 30 'planes manned by 60  Dicked aviators;started a mass fight  to Africa on November 8. Tho first  squadron of 15 machines took off In  triads..:."::." ���������..'-.'-'���������v^-...' . ..    -;-���������. .:���������::-?;,.  Tho start of the so-called "black  cruise" was marred by a balky motor throwing ono ."plane tardily out of  step in theskv parade as the ro-  mulndeL* took off...  ..   .-,,.���������,.  On the 15,525-mile flight from this  airport near. Marsoilleo, dangers of  (iesert and iunglo will bo braved for  the sake of Franco's military, por ileal, technical and commercial prestige.  ���������Tupm Rtiitly Abrond' ��������� . '  Montreal, Que.----Although Japan Is  torglng ahead aa an. industrial nation,  ������lip still soiida her reprosontatlvofl  abroad to study ; tho : moat modern  -ritothods ol,' jtingllsh-spenklng countries, according to Mlklwaburo Sak-  taral, elite/ engliioer of tlio Japan  ���������3aTurio1lno Company at Tokyo.  ' . ��������� ; More Wori* N������B**^i������i������niiry ���������  London, Kng.-���������Doclnratlon that a  regular traiiM-Atlantic aerial service  between Britain and Canada cannot  bb bogun until a "groat deal, more"  eKpeiimontal flying Is done, and suitable air bases established, la made by  the aoi'onaiitlcul correHpondent of tho  Morning Post.  Above In a workincr mbdel of the hew system of transport known nn Ihe.  ������������������RHllplnne," which ban boon "submitted to tho London ("England) County  Councllby Mr. Charles Boot, a Sltomold builder, Mr. Boo^s. scheme, if adopted, would involve the building of two satellite towns In Kshox, linked by tlio  railplano aerial railway to London. The rallplano consists of ntreamllned earn  slung from bogles which travel on a single overhead rail. Tho cars arc propelled by airscrews fore and oft, are driven by electric motova or oil englncu  nnd their chie*' advantages are clieapncfju in contttniction and operation, The  rnJlplane Is designod to work at npeods up to 120 miles an Hour.  Wbrf^ Tariff Truce  aa���������   i   11    i���������i��������� ;  Rrltalm Considers Pact No Longer Of  . Any Value  London, E!ng.���������In view of the defections from the world tariff truce  negotiated in London last June the*  British government considers the pact  'S    no   1nT>*������-*������B.   nf   r*mr   ���������mpttnUtnttt   w������ln������  and conseictuiently the United Kingdom  will withdraw from it on December*7.  The House of Commons, crowded as  It re-assembled, cheered this statement by Walter Runclman, president  of the Board of Trade.  Wltla, the exception of Japan and  some other nations practically all the  66 nations represented at the conference adhered to the truce negotiated  In the early and optimistic stages of  the great London parley.  "Since the abortive adjournment, if  not conclusion, of the London conference, however, the truce has gradually come into disfavor. Mr. Runclman  pointed out Holland, the Irish Free  State, Sweden and Switzerland had  given notices of withdrawal while  France and Denmark had made substantial  reservations.  Library Opened Hy JKIng  London, Eng,���������A new homo for 4,-  000,000 books was inaugurated by tbe"  klnjy when,- .accompanied by Queen  Mary, he opened the new buildings of  the National Central Library at  Bloomsbury. "This country bwea  liuich to the late Andrew Carnegie  and the generous policy of h's trustees, especially for their help in developing the public library services,"'  Ills Majesty said.  ICmllug Long Career  Ottawa, Ont.���������Tho longest career in  ihe hit)Lory ot   the i;ivii  service enua  with the retirement   of    Alfred    G.  Kingston;;   chief   iw^  works departments ^  uioxjth������'   ietivo  b������  ubsuncu.   Encoring  the service n������ nn office boy in 1872, h������  has completed 01 yonm' service.  sa-*������s������BBi������aiB������a������t������sia>M awsa���������laawwii i������ai in laaa'aaaa* ������iiaa. iiaaaaiwam, *****.*>**, >.m������m\mmm\ > w. n ai i wsaa  "���������IV. ' N.*   V.    2&20 I> ',  THE  ���������BESTOH  BETIEW  --w   y^v* ^-yr~^-^rv'*^*Wv%irim  ���������my an^rai ym *y *"V * *H**'"*F *  ��������� -y���������^^y-i^^y'^^^y^���������^y^"#^^���������y^���������y*V^-^r^^^Vl,  r  TffC FRIENDLY STORE  ��������� ������  l������:  ������ e p e N* r> a.-b-Ui::e''  Dependable for highest quality goods, most moderate prices,  pleasing service.    Satisfying to purse and palate."  PEAS, Blue Ridge, 2%[ MH5] jLfcr tin   SHREDDED WHEAT, 2 pkgs   BEANS, Green Cut, Libby's, 2-s,per tin  , .....  CORNED BEEF, per tin      CLEANSER, Classic, per tin   TOILET ROLLS, Checkers Brand, 7 for  You can obtain all the Fresh Fruit, Nuts and Peel for  the Christmas Cakes and Puddings, and be sure of  the high quality and low price.  VmfE.DEL.IVER   $  .11    oaVfty  ������������������**..       ��������� mint   - . A4   09   25  CJBa  '���������SFSOEISJ.I  Greston Valley Qo-Qperaiivs Assn.  Phone 12  *>r������W?*!>"WP>,*.A,  VAa^aJ A %m"H  ������. -J.-A .A i A.Am A.  ^-A.m.m.m.A.m-^.m   a.a.m.a.m.m..^   ^   ^   ^||t ^ n ^a m^. ,an a f a . a | a laf.  Come im and Hear the  latest  G.E. RADIO  Long and Short Wave reception at a value that 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 your Radio,  for the Winter Season.  fl*B-<c**ai  ���������L*     H?i   ���������?  89     89   ������& 3b3  ^^Sg^  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  PUPS FOR SALE���������Five weeks old,  choi e stock.   W. J. Truscott,   Creston  1>t. and Mrs, G. G. McKenzie were  weekend visitors with friends in Cranbrook.   --';;; 7^77'?  After a? twio weeks'. vacation W. B.  Martin is again in charge at the C.P.R.  depot. V ?77"?7... /    _        J  Ibbetson's Beauty Parlor,? opposite  Speers Eer-eral store. All lines of beauty  culture?done.   7;  Vtc^prinjci--il-i1 '0. Sostad pf. the high  school was an Armistice weekend visitor  at Kimberli*3y.v  ;  H. Cornwall, cashier at the Bank of  Commerce, was with Cranbrook friends  at the weekend.  FOR SALE���������Team, wagon and  harness, $75. R. Crock ford, two miles  east of Kitchener.  Canad**.  Since  December,    1932, de  ceased has been employed at the airport  at Kitchener, and Col. Newcomen; the  superintendent, took charge of the  fuueral which was from St. Stephen's  Presbyterian Church on Monday morning, Kev. A. O. Thomson officiating, and  six   of   his airport  comrades  acting as  LYKNE FASriluN SHOPPE  pallbearers. Although of a retiring disposition the late Jack Faulds made  more than a few rea' friends and his  passing at such an early age is sincerely  regretted by all.  a  eOUyiC-   Si   us;vb ni,   i������u  fc-Jid   G*. tfiS   w6^k,  S. A. Speera was a Nelson yisito  >U pie of . usys u,\. i������i  returning on Sunday.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  11 months old;, will trade for poultry.  A. H. Pigott. Wynndel.  Mr. and Mra. C. F. Hayes returned  on Sunday from a few days" visit with  old friends in Spokane.  Mrs. Chas. Perr of Golden is here at  present on a visit with her parents,  Mr.  <%v*<4   \.*T*w*    ft?      T& ���������'''f4*ara*nrA  ^������������������������������������������    i������*������<������ a*a      w w A   - *������������������������ ������     ���������w' a Am *������ sa-vat va������BB  Mrs. E.tGarfield is back from a few  weeks' visit with her daughter, Mrs.  Waiter Barrett, at Cranbrook.  Miss Molly Islip of Nakusp is a Creston visitor thia week, a guest at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevens.  A. S. Dal������-*8- local read superintend  ent,   was     the   chief    speaker   at   the  Armistice   Day exerciser at Nelson  on  Saturday.  Lingerie,   Slips,   Hobs,   Millinery   and  m ��������� ��������� ���������   m. _ .- . . mam^ ^ t .    mm  .MP    - t.   , -. m������ ������. .  mnSSSimm       Vrmdf,    rUncy    worst,     llWBltieB  Upstairs���������next to  Ross* Meat  Market.  When  %���������������  Frank  Botterill  Crawford      and  were    weekend  ���������  i  I  I  YOUR ATTENTION  is drawn to our Display of Appliances and  ELECTRICAL FIXTURES  NOW IN OUR OWN SHOWROOM  "V--- *3-^r~~~s r^m ^ BTeicomed and Your Inspection Invited.  Q-ari !���������**.<**>  imuujo  Refrigerators  Ranges  Table Laesps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  jpyd um Wf'fWhm  Washing  Machines  VaoGUFn Gleaners  Percolators  Floor Lamps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  M  ss! Kootooav Powor & t io^hf P������o- > W-  ^tw^mW m        mm*v ^v *mw mm *jmi jt       u     *^-y *sm *mv h        m**w~       ���������aaas*--s&��������������� *     "^W^m%* *���������   "j~^i U|  CRESTON,   B.C.  ta-^rmm,wwwmw VffffT't'ft'r w Bj.f������t.f.y.fir.>.>.>.>.rrT.v.v^  Clarence  visitors   at  .     . ������ m   Mrs.  pent tne weekend with her parents, Mr.  a teller  needs a friend  is when your Glasses  Our policy is to repair them  for you in an hour's time  if possible.  This is a service we  believe  you will appreciate.  LIPHARDT"  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  If if nh on  S* 9 fi BLJS S 9 Fir" S 9  iiuyuy  E INVITL YOU to visit  this department where  you will find the largest  and best assortrheiit of Enamel-  ware, Aluminum ware, Tinware,  Wire Goods and Kitchen goods  of every sort and kind ever  shown in Creston, all at prices  guaranteed to be as low or  lower than the   lowest.    Not  r������ tt o*������-l/w\ lr i r������ or  STOVES  RANGES  HEATERS\  COLORED GLOBES  in all shades. ,.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  hZ&m^A^,mm,\;r<mw i mi   ***��������� i    ai ami ��������� --a-aiii,iiaasBja^;iaa������^^  SHO  <^  I  for  Men   aMd Moys  VALENTINE <&  MARTIN'S  Reliable Footwear in all sizes.  Men's Panco Sole, full stock Uppers ${,.3.00  Elk Uppers, in all leather Soles  3.50  Superior grade Uppers, Goodyear Welts... 4.75  Fine Kid and Calf Oxfords in Goodyear  Welts, at $4.50, .5.00   and  6 00  Hoyw1 Oxfords, sizes 1 to .r>J, 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 While Canvas and Rubber  Sole Shoes for Basketball.  Lr KtbTDN MERCANTILE  COMPANY   LTD.  Golden  with   tae formers sister,  Chas. Perry.  The 1933 trout fishing season closed  at the middle of the week. The catch  of these fish in local waters. is the lightest in many years.  Miss Iris Taylor, who is takiug fourth  year high   school work at Cranbrook,  it th  and Mrs. H. H. Taylor.  H= Carne of Sunshins Bay, -who ba?  been in charge of fruit inspection work  at Creston for the past two months, left  for home at the first of the week.  Howard and Douglas Corrie were renewing acquaintances at Cranbrook over  i the weekend.   The former is now on the  I staff at the firm's store at Wynndel.  ���������������������������������������������������������������?��������� rs ������������������ :.'���������".��������� ��������� .  The stork had quife? an ajative month  in October when "seven* births were recorded, five of which were boys. There  were three deaths, .and two marriage  licenses issued.  Mrs. Angus Cameron and family, who  havc been visiting with her parents; Mr*  and Mrs. T. Mawson for the past. few  months, left for their home at Beaver-  dell on Saturday.  The 1933 sale of Vetcraft poppies and  poppy wreaths in connection with  Armistice Day was the biggest Creston  and district has ever known. Total sale  amounted to $127.  *  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid have  their annual sale of work and afternoon  tea to-morrow. (Saturday), 18th, 3 to  5.30 p.m. in the United Church basement, to which all aro' invited.  The village council is meeting in  special session this (Thursday) evening,  to finally dispose of the application of  West Kootenay Power & Light Company  to erect pole lines throughout the  village.  After an illness that confined him to  Creston Valley public hospital for the  past six weekp, death came to Jack  Faulds on Friday evening. Deceased,  who was in his 22nd year, was a native  of Caterham. Surrey, Engjand, coming  to British Columbia about five years  ago, and up till about a year ago was in  employ of W. H. Hilton, with< whom he  was,well acquainted before?coming to  a*-*~ft-^8-t*a"-������a-B-^^  1 Try Our,Service���������You'll Like It!  5 SPECIAL  JR-AlTJE^  .S -V                                                  em  S OVERHAUL JOBS  ���������i It pays to put your car in shape for cold weather.  1 *   ���������          We have a limited amount of'Car Storage  Is at S3.OO per month.  i PBESTONE ANTIFREEZE at $3.96 per gallon..  5 You cannot afford to be without itr                  ���������   ���������'> ���������*���������������������������- ��������� ���������������������������  CRESTO  OAfiYOH STREET ai BARTON AVE.  UHfcSIUII  mm  %  %  ear  %  ������ar  *  mm  I  m  5  %  %  z  1  i  ���������Ma^-h-tya^tWl-t-M  ia-aMlBWatfc'MtaaBjl'iaax^^  mttmmf  J     **        J  rTeSii Eiiu teuuer-  -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 tender ^hari the meat we sell. It is always good. Prices  are most reasonable here, too.  Spring Chicken and Turkeys for Armistice Day   r MFAT; MARKET  Phone 8 JT. JP. ROBS We deliver  4  4  i  4  4  i  1  i  4  4  4  I  4  ���������  4  i  4  4  4  <ww,a<-fjs"<waJ>a-ay^a^Mvaflp---*-^  r������  Mjmm4mmmf^AmmanAWaaAyaa4mmmmmjmm  % ��������� *aa ��������� sfs ��������� alii a ssV s A ��������� sas s ������*sVas*sVsissjljsAssssii ss^aasVaasjaa A aafjaasshnssji aasViA a Aa saaaArissV a sfca AsAaAsJa' iiatsasa ssa>a Aa tamm sssj-siAs il  BWUTY SHOP  Next to United Church.  NEW  B||||i   |^  Fail Ga  .A.m.m.  4  B  *  1  Falls  GROCERIES  HARDWARE  , i^f-rfc*-^  into   natural, flulTy waves  without finger waving.  tJS-^  Oil of Tulip Wood  Permanent. $S. 00  Schoolgirl Special, $1.50  Improve your hnir growth by  Scalp Treatments.  Firflt-ctaRa Student Work Finger  Wave or Marcel, 2Sc.  mRSb Ob PARRY  CRESTON  Newest shades Men's Work Shirts,  priced from $1.25 to #2.25.  Stanfield's Underwear, Red Label ,  Two-piece Drawers and Shirts, $1.65 per garment.  Combinations, $3.25 per suit.  Penman's Fleece-Linod Combinations, $1.75 suit.  Medium Weight Combinations, $2.00.  Men's V-Neck Coat Sweaters, 2 Pockets*  Medium Light Weight, assorted  colors, at $2.05.  Blaiser Coats, Heavy All Wool,  assorted colors. $-Jr.7i5 each.  Aj* mC\* rnrnjy    1 jLmmmd    -JLmd     i^**-/  Dry Gondii.        doilum***       ,H^r<r.Smf<f*r*i.        PwsmiimSre  1 a^'*^-*fityTaj'ai*ay'iy #^ mmmk^mA^kA^MAmmkM'*^*'Wm^^m$'g MT���������\llf~ itif'r\t~' ~1jf���������i|)f \r^up \ 8-*-^''''*||i'ii'*w'iii-LLl'B-|ji'ai^������ urn ira  r"  '"3  n  S   mm  mmm  mmi.  iiasdi  li'JJuliJiilLlilsii:  ''lh-*-^W*',.V!:1.V'.I^M^  VtmrnmUmmt.  itt-Mte*UHiritotK

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