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Creston Review Dec 1, 1933

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 ;-?. '*-<'- -���������.'..>.  " v-~\  < I  " \  Ptrovsacial Litwraar?'    : I ~  spi S������- i   "-  ->���������  KJiVIJlW  Vol  WTtT  /*vr������"n������ o rtsr. Vr  *> W ?TmTTri^A xr    T*"sl?rw'""?"iT"ft"'"?"i''"'   -s     laos  No. 36  *8*=  . aa. ai  Basketball Hace  More Eating  Centipedes Trim Cardinals and  Jp-fovide Tie Men's Division���������  p������gh Reps. Trim Review and  Honors Even Ladies' Section  A crowd of 150 exerted,  -msh history made  fans saw baek-  tbsj! history made in tbe league games  on Friday night. First the High Reps.,  resplendent in new uniforms, romped  over the Follies to win 20-*9, in the first  shutout ever recorded at Creaton. Then  th4 Orestes-* '���������:��������� Motors shored 7fiss&^ of  theh* oldtime form to furnish stiff oppo  Bitipn to the league leading Reviews- The  final score was 24-6. Lastly the blue  shirt veterans, tbe Centipedes, humbled  the hitherto unbeaten Ca*rdinals 22-20.  The first game was a nice exhibition of  beautiful pas-dog and poor shooting by  the High School Reps.;   The  Follies,   ^,   th������ fi&nosL mine hss jj?e"it!y iscrci*.'*cd-s*isd  that there is no difficulty, in securing' a  "large quantity of ore. Tbe mine, which  is situated 8700 feet up the mountain w is  served by a tramway to transport the  material to the bias from which the  officials with the equipment at their. dfe*  trucks load to haul to the quarry siding,  Atbara. The difficulty confronting ths  posal, is the transportation of the ore  from the mine to tbe bins, but this will  gradually Surmounted. The output  shows that the mine is rapidly forging  into a high place among the smaller  mines as a producer  mmm^-^iz m m  mfmf^ammmWmve  .-*������*���������  Birtn���������On November 22nd, to Mr. and  Mrs.' Stan. Gre^OT&a daughter".  V XT  At  t&e  jjjcQaiug   Obi  ember 7th, Walde*-, orchestra-will supply  the music for ihe dance.  - -*-\<  _ A general meeting of the' Co-Operative  VTXiiz growers. Association was held in  the hall on November 21st, to discuss  the stabilization \of tbe fruit market.  John   Wigen.wfls chairman.   After ihe  mmm M*\*ft> ������ ������v #������  ������+Aamkamm   j I  auu -  as held. Car  dancing were on the programme,! with  high score pris-os going to Mrs. G. W.  Taylor and G. Mclntyre, and consolation awards to Mrs. M. Hagen and R.  Glasier. .Lunch was served by the shareholders' wives.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Dewar and son.  Donald; who were visiting Mrs. Dewar's  father, John Bathie, left last week on a  trip to SpoSsne.  The Christmas tree committee plan a  military whist and dance for this evening, lst.  -j*  fPCQTON VAL1 FY  Upliu nuariiftL  About Tea Lars  Apples to Roll  1933 Crop Disposed of Fariser  Than Previous Seasons���������20  Cars to Export���������Alberta Buys  Almost 60 Per ?Cent of Crop  May "Webster, were never iii the picture,  although they" did some pretty interfer-  ferih-j*- sr������ t������,'a second:half.   Teams:. ?  High Reps���������Crane 6, LaBelle 2, Payne  6. Abbott ft M oore. Lewis, Hare 2,Bour  don 2.   Tota. 20. 1_        ���������  Koilies���������:it*|. Kirk, Mrs. Kirk, js. Couling. M. Learmonth, L. Couling, J. Learmonth.   Total 0,  The Motors held iiip Review for the  first sju-srter sssd lo^k^d Tor '���������*������, time like  the winning team, but Margaret  Marte!!o"s deadljr eye for the basket  proved their undoing. A unique record  was established when out csf foarteen  penalty shots tried not one was made.  Teams:  Creston Review���������Marteiio 16, Payne  4, Levirs 2, McDonald 2,  Lewi-*, Lang  ston, McKay, Henderson:   Total 24.  1       Creston   Motors���������E.  Armitage 4",  D.  MacDonald,    M.    Armitage, H.  Lewis  P. MacDonald 2, Ross, Avery.    Total 6]  The last game was the esse that gave  the fans" the   thrills.    Centipedes    got  "away? to   an  early lead, scoring three  bas-Rets in the fir^fc .-five, nrihutes.   From  . s-*K>v'������.\W >.TU*^'w 4Sw^^.jW^..:w.'liHa^.W^nmm+ .\m.'m&&..%*m2.ex  ���������;,'..". ?%MM-G:* %f%M..*SMMMMmmMMMMM*7..MMMM^   ...^JmM^.aU '. U������.������-~ ft ������3T^������5  ?77^>biiii*l*iadown;??Afterj*thexihtermisfddb it  7 was anybody's^ame,uritB Marteiio left  the floorTon.*,- ���������personals. - *With*?-a .slander  ���������-',; t^o'-polnt.7iis"sd-7s������dV.:*r������iiiu3v'':the������r .���������star  centre,V *t7 looked- like just shuthtT  Cardinal 7 victory. ; but the .blue coats  played inspired ball carrying the attack  iiito their opponents territory. So������tad's  ���������field goal "2nd Webster's free throw  cinched a victory in the dying minutes of  the- game. The Cardinals had tough  luck in their shooting, especially Holmes  and the Corrie brothers. Rogers and  Webster played a brilliant game for the  winners.    Teams: ������,  Centipedes���������-Marteiio 3, Marriott 6,  Rogers 8, Levirs, Webster 3, Freney,  Sostad 2    Total 22  Cardinals���������H.. Corrie 2, Holmes 4.  Ross 6. D. Corrie 5. Crawford 8, Scott.  Total20.  ' ?. High Reps, brought themselves into a  tie with the Review by turning back the  latter 11 10. Both teams played a cau  tiovs defense game, slow to watch and  hard on the scoring averages. The High  girls outplayed the newspaper squad in  the first half, but almost paw their victory vanish in the second when Margaret  Marteiio broke from her heck to  score two baskets and assist another.  The yellow and black quintette sacrificed  their usual speed to defensive tactics and  got away with some pretty rough checking    The teams:  High Reps-Bourdon, Crane 2. Payne  4. Abbott],   Moore 2,  LaBelle,  Hare 2.  .    Total 11. ��������� ^7'  Creston Review���������Marteiio 6. McDonald, N. Payne 2, Levirs 1, Lewis, McKay  2,   Tota 10.  Centipedes also .clinched a first place  tie when they beat the Grocet rim 22-16.  The latter sadly missed Herb Couling'R  speed, nor did the blue ������*weatered aggro  gatton put on any marvellous exhibition  of ' the hoop sport. The Groaeteria"  showed fine sportsmanship waiting ten  minutes after the allbtcd time for the  Centipedes to. garner their fifth player,  who was unaccountably late.   Teams:  C^nti pedes*,-Levirs, Roger*: 2. Marteiio 16 Sostad, Marriott 4, Freney. Web-  f-tr-r.   Tots*! 23.  Imperial Grocoter a���������Farris 7, Kirk 2,  A. Miller, Chrlntio 4, H. Miller, B.Miller,  A. Couling 2,   Total 15.           va******. wfrt^v-Uj a,ya fr;  L^<^A^<i������a.������������������������*f^.y*a.^i.^^v^,ii-tat������������t������������)*wy  ������H,<, iv-^  v**?J^������^**St*-iSt--aw-'  4<>&wW4m*fifr*}  ���������iwi-Bfty  y-'*'V.v.,^.-:^.g^^r-<***a^  1. The New Hospital.    2.  Col. E. Mallandaine, V.D., President Hospital Association.    3 Mist Marion Carr, R.N.. Matron,  4.   Miss Nancy Downes, R.N., Day Nurse.    5. Miss Dorothea Spratt, R.N., Night Nurse.  SltfmtfaWt*0  Mossru.   Blackwood  j.\,n������t)Wjl uiu buaaa  %���������.j-:..  .  ������a������4������>W8M4$  und   Wotson of  :..    j.\i...    ..;.,;.. tj-..  i������a    w������������w    vn.luli/,y  witl) very aatlBfrvctory; re"Ul tw.  Tony PuBcii'/.*5o of Cranbrook ho������ been  spending a few days at tho home of hia  parontBliwe.  Arrangement*" havo been rriudo by tho  Canada Smelters Limited to Bpeod u������  dinpnteh of ore from Atbara to Troll  Htmelter, The plain call for one ������*ir -per  week from.'iaow w������ urad lii'ag,*������i>a-iDvc-l*j-- hi-  croaotng.   It Is learned that the'vein' In  Creston's new 22-bed capacity  public hospital is now in use. arid  with* those who have had opportunity to inspect the insti ution  the opinion is unanimous that for  location, construction, design,  and in all its_ appointments the  new hospital is t������ie equal of anything in western Canada.  It occupies a site 325 x 200 feet  on the south side of Creston  Avenue, on a height of land overlooking the valley on the west,  but with splendid view in every  dit&ction, and favored with exceptional air drainbge and land  drainage.  The new building is 32 feet by  67 feet on plan, two stories and  basement, on concrete foundation'  and lathed and plasterd throughout, Ceiling in basement ia 6 feet  6 inchts; ground floor, 10 feet,  and first floor 8 fe6t 6 inches. It  is finished in quartz stucco, presenting a very handsome appearance.., .'"     7 , ��������� " -  ThQ main entrance, porch and  vestibule is at the north end, and  the long facade, face*? the west.  Entering through the main entrance double doors, a spacious  hall seven feet wide runs directly  through the centrev of the building' the floor of which is  all   of  ^.^���������v*'> r, i-  VUUUH  r,,  aat  Ground Floor Layout  On the left side of the hall after  ent&ring is the hospital ofifice.  Next comes two modem bathrooms with a utility room adjoining in which are cupboards for  linHri, bbitokeiR *>n������l 'Tnedi<*f������1. WMp-  plieB.   Then comes the main stair  Next is thfe7 operating. roomr  which is exceptionally spacibus  and well lighted, not only by  windows but by electric flood  lights, crntaining sterilizing room  for doctors and nurses, and provided with surgeon's sinlc and  other accessories'.' Along .the  hall is a dumb waiter shaft to  convey food from "the kitchen below to the main floor. The last  room on this side is the case room,  properly equipped.  Starting again at the main  entrance/.on the right side is the  men's general ward with four  bed?. Then a private ward, then  the women's general ward with  three beds. Opposite the ca������e  room is a maternity ward.  Spacious Doorways Provided  At the end of this hall facing  south, Xs an extra wide door opening outward onto a wide Jporcli,  leading to the grounds. All the  doors on the floor are of coast fir,  and sufficiently wide to permit of  cots being wheeled through them  into the hall or operating room as  necessary.  The basement is reached fronr  the main floor hall by a staircase  four fe t Wide to a half landing,  which has a door leading on', to  the ...grounds., east. Continuing  down to iiie buMeiiieijit^we arrive  in another wide hallway through  the centre of tho building, on the  left side of which are the kitchen,  {Kintrictf, storeroom and cup*  --oards. On the rip;hthand side is  the X-ray room, dining room and  m,-?ttrofi's room.  At tho Hoiilh end of l.lu������ hull liii>  usual wide door leads onto steps  case leading to the upper floor  and basement.  rising to the ground level. At  the north end of the asement is  situated the furnace, coal bunkers  and fuel stores.  Semi-Private Wards Second Floor  From the main floor a staircase  over four feet wide, provided with  a half landing fight feet wide,  leads to the upper floor. This  floor contains large semi-private  werds facing the wept; a bathroom, utility room and nurse's  room are on* the east side, together with cupboards and utility  rooms.  The building is heated by a hot  air furnace and circulating heaters, and electrically lighted  throughout. The hospital is also  wired throughout for a bell  system. ,  All plumbing leads through a  steel drain pipe to a ��������� concrete  ssptic tank, situated some distance to the west of the building  und down.hill from it, which again  empties into a large drainage pit  the bottom of which is gravel.  Not for several years have valley fruit  selling agencies bieen quite so fortunately  situated as December lst finds them this  year���������with only four cars of apples in  storage, three of which are sold &zai are  just awaiting shippirg^nstructions.  >f the four c^rs, one is at Long, Allan  & Long's shed at Erickson, and the three  others are at the Exchange, Creston. At  Wynndel the entire crop is moved. So  far as ranch storage is concerned the es i-  mate is that not more, than six carloads  ell told are in the growers' hands,  Monday saw Creston set up a record  for sincle-dav shidoing with an ' onto of  &..*. -mmm~   <-.-���������������    *U J~ f>_^U ��������� K ~-v ��������������� ~ _      ���������t-J.V  'savg .^..5 ������������ m*** *.mk.s   j^&buiusKc ctaajaaa;. wiail.u  reports a fine , season-end demand for  wrapped JDelicious and Romes at Winnipeg. Long, Allan e*s Long report their  last of the reason movement chiefly to  southern Alberta.  Operations at the Exchange packing  shed concluded on i-'riday. and all apples  received have been packed.: The shut'  down on packing with Long, Allan &  Long canrte a few days' earlier. Consid  ersuac more Employment was given at tue  packing sheds this year, due the very  !i������ht bulk movement as compared with  1932, but with the rate cut on packing  the expenditure on wages will -not be  much higher than last season.       >  Bulk shipments', with   the   two   local  house this year were" less than ten cars,  two-thirds of which were Wealthys    The  year's export will run -to'.'about 20 cars,  and on the. varieties.later than Mcintosh  more favorable returns than last year  may be expected with the British pound  at over $5  as compared with  $3.90 at  this t irhe last year. -  Of the. export 50 per  cent, was Jonathan   with Delicious, Mcintosh and -Cox Orange * next in oeder.  Around 60 per cent. - of  the total  crop  .-"vant-gaut household pack. ._^ .. _ -  -^.Bt������t,hr"~bou^E5 3������^ "Oi   the-* opinion   thai"  almost 60 per ceiit. of their total tonnage  went,.to Alberta, 'Saskatchewan-taking  about 25 per cent., and Manitoba 15 per  ceut*. ,     -   /  Daring the past ten days Okanagan  shippers-..have .advanced . the" -price'on  winter-varieties 10 cents a qox'and at the  same time .reduced the price by 10 cents  on a "small block of fancy Macs held in  common storage - -.  At the middle of November there was  424.462 boxef- of Mcintosh in storage in  tqe Okanagan..; At the same date the  storage of winter varieties was 973,170  boxes, about 700,000 of which were  loose.  ������������������.���������'.*.'���������'������������������  In the matter of sales in the Okanagan  the Stabilization board statement issued  up to the middle of November showed  that 71 per cent, of the larger 1932 crop*  In winter varieties, the figures show chat  as at the same date last year 54 per cent,  had rolled as compared with 51 per cent,  this year.  Lister  . Cre&'uij-i'  ������ lii'tti liGBpitaa waa  opened in August, 1930 and was  in the two-story frame residence  of Matt. York on Barton Avenue,  which was remodelled for the  purpose, and was capable of  accommodating eleven beds.  Its establishment-is directly due  the ^(Torts of the''hospital   com-  | Continued on Page 4  Birth���������On November 28th; to Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Rowers, a daughter.   *  November enrollment at Lister school  was 68, which is the biggest in at least  the past tvyo years.  Mrs. Bamford of Erickson is a visitor  here for a couple of weeks, a gueBt of  Mr, &hd Mra. John Bird.  Mrs. Hans Lindhorst, who has been a  patient at Creston hospital for the pas*i  two weeks, returned home on  Monday.  Rev. C. Banse of Creaton took Lutheran Church service hero at the school-  house on Su day afternoon. *  Jas Duncan, who has been cook nt the  relief camp at Mosquito Creek for the  Kast two years, is at present staying at  is ranch hero.  The Community Society have the  usual fortnightly bridge at tho school-  houeo on Saturday ni-jht^ and en December 8th there will be a dance In aid of  tho Christmas treat fund.  '' '  Bert Hobden and Vorn Hundley returned nfc tho first of the week from a  hunting trip in tho Kitchoner country,  each having a buck to his credit.  Practices aro in full swing in both  roomn for thc nchool Chrintrntin concert,  which will likely be given Wednesday  evening, December 20th, ��������� with the  Huscroft entertainment the" night  following.  Tho kill of deer In the Lister sectipn  wuh quite heavy at the wuokend. Fred  Yerbury nnd Wallace Sinclair got one  each, Adolf Sommerfeld of Crouton, who  wuh hunting In the district bagged one,  while Bill Dcrnchuk got a coyote along  with a fine buck doer. '  'AtAmim  BTiiliilBllilMIM^  illHill ymmmmmmmmummim  wm  mm ���������rarE   TtEVTEW.' C!B"ffiST������"S".   B.   o.  1   WORLD HAPPENING  L  ���������tT������tr������a*������a������ITI* *������  wv  Sir Henry Seymour King:, 81, dlrec-  .. t J.     m-  vr.A   r.T-.c-   n*   +>������*  All packages   now   contain  more tobacco*  ..i^xm^g&mwtmmm^  /\Vs mrmV&mO.  ' rjL\f* ������������������  ���������vr ml iijoyu a oitun, ouu v������c ox me  most prominent financiers in England,  is dead In Londoo.  Homesteads to the number of 636  were filed on in Alberta during  August and September. Land was  taken up by 89 women in this manner.  Sir Robert Borden, president, Arthur B. Purvis, Montreal, vice-president, and the board of directors were  re-elected at tbe annual meeting of  Barclay's Bank   (Canada).  Finland, and not Russia, is Canada's chief competitor in the' lumber  market of Great Britain, states  James Hardy Smith, Liverpool, England, managing director of a firm of  British lumber importers.  On November 19 British Columbia's  provincial  police force,  oldest  of its j  kind   in   Canada,   observed   the   75th |  anniversary  of  its  recognition  as  a  force to maintain law and  order in  the province.  About $3,000 of thc $3,536 obtained  in the IBank of Montreal holdup at  Vancouver has  been recovered with  ���������h-aUaA*:      mlLL-A. %?*&*.      *->*.       ta.������-a.jV������^X^      AMA'A^AJ.^,      ^.m'mm\m<AA KAAAA^        mm'tj  "Deputy Chief John Murdoch of Vancouver fore������.  Without a friend or relative to  mourn his passing. Sir James  Q*3Donohue. a boyhood companion of  King Edward VII., was buried in  Toronto. A newspaper reporter and  tltiree employees of a  funeral chapel  mtrrm^w^mTk   '-^ai'In't\Aaatv&'f>*a  Tbe October revenue of the Dominion government from customs and  excise was $2,569,479 in excess of  October, 1932, says a report issued by  the Department of National Revenue.  The total was $19,503,483, and in October the year before, $16,934,004.  Formerly chief pilot for the Explorers' Air Transport, Limited, and well-  HuOwu iii uCtuuSDu axjTuig CirCiSS, pilot Lewis Leigh has left Edmonton  for Brandon, Man., wbere he has been  appointed flying    instructor    of    the  Z>IUUUU1I   rtClu   X^IUIX.  R. I. IO. Fenerty was chosen Rhodes  scholar from the University of Alberta at a meeting of the selection committee. The new Rhodes scholar is  22 years old and the son of "Lloyd H.  Fenerty of the legal firm of Fenerty  and McLaurin, of Calgary. He received his B.A. degree in 1931 and his law  degree this year.  B^ttWSw^fc^  Turret Fine Cut  ���������and Poker Hands, toot  Now we give every maa -who "rolls bis own" more  Turret Bae Cut. for the same old price I On this new  deal you'll get still more cigarettes from every package, ojf Turret Hae CufT-you'U a*u**tnall_y save money by  purchasing this cool and fragrant cigarette tobacco  and buyiag you,r 0*57*2 cigaxeite psp-gfs.  Remember, too���������you can get 5 large booklets of  "Vogue" or "Chanteclei?" cigarette papers free ia  exchange for one complete   set   of  Poker Hands.  It pays to "Roll.Your Own" -with  i  i  1  :  ���������  7FINE  GUT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  I      Imperial Tobacco Cosapaoy of Gmada, ltd.  b A V.h     -I H t.      H-..Ul't"K  * a\      ���������  M AIN  U5  Source Of Leather Supplies  been  combined  with   the  traditional  high quality of British craftsmanship  *v .*.  m mr,     ,.       ������...      m.*.   m     * .    and materials. As a result, the entire  United Kingdom Taking The Lead Im dw������.i. ������...*..n4-~.. ������.- = t-sp.=.r. F^vifaiiypd  This Class Of Manufacture 1 The scope of its resources is now un-  For generations, the "United .King- 'equalled anywhere,  dom has been an outstanding source      Caaaadian buyers of leather goods of  1 ati icmds v.'iio wish to bu-"' to tne best   ;*-���������* s aavantage  ana Keep  aoreast of tne  Vi.      MKr%& %r..m* m.      ������>^w^A.*.     ...r. .., . . .^     .��������� ������������������ ...      .._.������... .._^...  ,e*-irmmi'  r?*mm.*.Ti**^.*^.~~-.4-r-.   J^   **a~������^.������^   m*.r4   *%.^%���������  ~">������V>.9%.   %*W VVJVKJJJVJJ^S    MMM   V4^<0&^J.a    M������M    J...  ly  those  in  the  principal  European 1 ductfon cannot sstord to miss the 1934  centres  of  the   trade.   At   the   same  British Industries Jair which opens  vol London on the 19th of February.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER 3  "PAUL IN "EPHEStJS  time leather goods manufactured in  the United Kingdom'have enjoyed a  world-wide reputation for quality of  workmanship and materials.  A number of influences in recent  years have contributed to stimulate  a ^natural development, namely, the  increasing- manufacture of a wider di-  j versity of leather goods in the United  Kingdom itself- In certain branches of  leather goods manufacture/notably  saddlery, travel goods, belts, purses,  pocket books and so on, Great Britain has always held a predominant  position. Prior to 1914, however, Bri  Gaaasfiair- Beef Preferred  Golden Text: "Blessed are they that  bfivs besii -"-srsecuted for ri^hteouu*-  ness sake."���������-Matthew 5:10.  Lesson: Acts 18:18-20, 38.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 40:18-  23.  Tests New Diving Bell  Fantastic ~rcoboi Of U.S. ffi&yy Goes*"  To Great Depths  Tbe United States navy bas completed preliminary tests of a fantastio-  ^.^8.^4.    ^t.^;_~   v.ll      _.___ ��������� j._j _a.i_  i.\mmris*r  xmmvzm.j^   MTdMM,   icjfjcacuicu   aa   aaus^  4rmm    v.l^,������.Ar^ft     4*.+^.     4.\m*\     m\*m*%M*.        m.is.1.    ....     mm  dome or a twenty-five-foot locomotive**  tish manufacturing production followed traditional lines and restricted itself to a. somewhat na.rrow range.  Few factories in the "United Kingdom  specialized in the production of such  Store   Cattle   Bring   Good 'Price   On  , 7 Scottish Markets  . Caniadian store cattle occupy a  favorable spot in Scottish markets  and invariably sell at a slight pre-,  miuzn over Irish cattle^ A. :J.\:Ting-  ley, assistant trade commissioner in  Scotland, .writea,Jn an .article for the  Commercial Journal.  It is realized, however, Mr. Tingley  says, the Canadian market, like the  market in Scotland, "prefers young,  well-bred cattle and, unfortunately,  the surplus of these fojr export does  not provide a sufficient number to  ship only this class.  Until Canadian, breeding generally  i\n   n   "hio-hAt.   level,   some   t>?   the  articles as ladies' handbags and the lfB   Qn   &  ilfy.h^t.--|AWi        _ _  almost   limitless, variety   of   leather;.| ~u^er c!a^ wilt^ a^^^to the  "fancy goods." That condition, large, i .Bfitiih ^^ets;      Too much stress,  ly as a result of the general course of  economic    developments    since >. the  *-t������*iJiT?,   cliju  GB.L*y . vyOikci^S  ilitO  UeptllJ}-'  mjm^jr\jMM\jM   uicn    icaw   ut   ail���������  tor '\  Indigestion \  """""""���������ft "Q*"| flS *"0  Biliousness  The World's F*-imiI*y Remedy  IS I   I BS    n^aw laav B5*K  DENICOTEA Cigarette Holder  absorbs the nicotine, pyradino,  ammonia and resinous and tarry  substances found in tobacco  ���������moke.  Complete holder with refills ���������  91.00    postpaid,    or    from    your  a/.UMK'.i.   ul    AHuuvCO.tiSi.   AJCMmlZS  wanted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FICOM  Itobt,   Slmpaun Co.  I.lmlt������(t  Tbe  *r.  Ifinton  Co.  I.lmlt������A  lAmge.UM inriiii; tStorca  "���������."ooilry'o Cigar Btoro  C  ft.  \1*!sel>by  ItutlirrfArd "Orur Btoriw  KtoiiM  McslUlrJolui  I>ISAIa"fDtt*B HANXIC0  SHANTLER & CM.'.NTLER, LIMITED  Ciimullnn DlMtrllmtorn.  1 40 Wellliiftion St, W.  TOItONTO, ONT,  Haa*ii������l*aBW������iii������iia������B,,������,.*a������,)iiwa^.W|iW^  iiwaiiumm���������aiwmwMnma mm ������������������  W.    N.    U.    2022  World  War,  has  now  been  entirely  changed.  The outstanding characteristic of  the British leather and leather goods  industry today is its amazing diversity. Nowhere is this more evident  than in the growth in size and scope  of the leather and leather goods section of the British Industries Fair.  Here every type and kind of leather  and leather goods may be seen���������from  boot and shoe leathers, book-binding  and fancy leathers, upholstery leathers, leather cloths and so on to advertising novelties, handbags, belts,  dog equipment, dressing cases, fancy  leather goods, imitation leather goods,  solid leather goods, picnic cases, pui-s-  es, razor strops, saddlery, sports bags,  leather coats and travelling requisites.  Indeed, the trade buyer need go no  further than tho 1934 .Fair to find  leather goods of every conceivable  kind and in a variety of designs unsurpassed anywhere. To this may be  added the important consideration  that, because production, methods  have been overhauled and costs have  been drastically cut, British prices today are astonishingly low.  Every known kind of leather is used  in one or other of the British manufactures today���������from waterproof solo  leather,. having the unique qualities  given by tanning with British oak  bark, to African python and other  reptile-skin leathers,1 patent leathers  ami, of scurf-*-, 'Moroccan, which is obtained largely from tho British East  Indies. Sixty por cont. of thc leather  used in Great Britain is produced  within tho British Empire, a large  proportion Of it coming from Canadu.  In becoming a predominant centre  of moro varied leather goods manufacture, and especially in developing  lit- i'a.t*i������*n of travel and fancy leather  goods, "Great Britain hns attracted  designers and stylo exports from all  tho lending Continental countries. Not  I only so, but, within the la**t fow years,  Increasing numbers of Continental  manufacturers havo oponod loathcr  goods factories In Great Britain for  the production, there, of their own  distinctive- goods.  In thia way ������. conmopolltan wenltb  of utylo, deslirn und ingenuity have  however, cannot be placed upon the  necessity for Canadian farmera to  continue to improve their breeding  herds, the . commissioner writes, and  for shippers to send over only young  bullocks of good class and quality.  The type of animal in most demand  is a young bullock approaching two  years of age, from eight to nine cwts.  in weight and of good class and  breeding, the writer saya. Aberdeen-  Angus or Shorthorn crosses are pre-  lats   wiltse  Running For Centuries  Clock In England Seems Capable Of  Oolng Indefinitely '  The clock in the Parish Church at  Rye, England, was started in 1515,  was finished in 1660^ and has been  running ever since, except for the few  times it was stopped for repairs. A  well-known firm of clock makers now  hasi the contract to keep it going and  It seems capable of running indefinitely. This Is said to- bo the only  clock in the world having a, pedulum  swinging through *U"ie roof and into  the body of the church. For years its  1,500 pounds swung over the choir before it was discoveredI to be supported  by 'only & two-liict* i"V5sty "null.'  Twenty; wild animal preserves, covering 20(\000 square miles, have boon  established in British A^ica.  Children's ;'  ���������rfnn   mt aaa-   ���������tttt.at ELa jtt, ^������.ma mwJtolm  kMteM        felf * JMfc. B atiatijtJ *%">'  ���������a9IBC|i1S-. CiilCi ���������WQiCiS  '        Go Overnight  Moihtr, don't worry %yh������n one of ill* Utile ono  Im* m laaal cniiuh or cold���������jiiil 0*1 ��������� liottl* of  KUCKLBY'S MKiTURU arjl tain w!efe'Bgt������98  fi������rl��������� of lini.tiy. "It bicm l|k������ h fUal,." Onai  tilai nl������>������i������int cl<**������ will B*v������ iititnl^|ijl<ii8.Iai ra>  ��������� f.   Two iIobm of tin ������tui ���������������' bail colli.  An.l .Ion'. l���������,u.t ���������IIUCKLUVS MIX-  TURH will orl������l Vou or alaaltly p< * <������������**l������. c**'''���������  '���������In or lironrltlila 'nut aid aulckly. It* Ijmb.IibIbBm-  Biulck Mctlon will natoiinit you.   k'lay ������������������������������.   ���������<���������-  Explanations and Comments  .Preaching In The Synagogue And  In The School Of Tyrannus, 19:8-10.  ������������������On his third missionary journey,  Paul came to Ephesus, where he followed his customary method of  speaking first to the Jews, and-then  to the Greelcs..:For three; months in  the synagogue he reasoned and persuaded as to the things - concerning  the Kingdom���������the^subject of Jesus'  teaching. But instead of heeding his  message, the" TJeWs.' hardeiied their  hearts, and some of them even spoke  evil of "the Way" Xused as a synonym for Christianity; recall Acts 9:  2). Paul was obliged to break with  the Jews, leaving the. synagogue for  the lecture-room of Tyrannus, where  many of them, followed him. Tyrannus was probably a Gentile who had a  school of philosophy. Paul naay have  seemed to the Ephesiahs to be one of  the wandering professors of philosophy who were so numerous in the  early Empire. In the lecture-room of  Tyrannus frdra eleven to four, after I ^"*^i_  Tyrannus had finished his lecturefl,*]Known  Paul proclaimed' unto his hearers  Jesus the Christ.  Por two years Paul continued  teaching in the school, of "l^rannus,  and '-ail that dwelt in Asia heard the  word of the Lord, both Jews and  Greeks." Within easy reach of Ephesus were the other cities of the Roman Province of Asia (on the western  shore of Asia Minor). During these  years were probably founded the  others of the Seven Churches of Asia  of Revelation 1:4, 11.  "Forty years after thia Pliny in his  famous letter to Trajan will say of  Christianity: 'For the contagion of  this superstition has not only spread  through cities, but also through villages and country places'."���������A. T.  Robertson.  Special Cures, verses 11, 12.���������Sick  people were cured by mere contact  with handkerchiefs or aprons which  had touched Paul's body, we are told.  "The whole subject bristles with difficulties, since we do not even know  ho wfar Paul countenanced the particular cases here mentioned. That  Paul was conscious of being on occasion the medium of superhuman energies we know from his own witness  (Romans 15:18: 2 Corinth Jans 12:12),  But Paul, himself, would surely have  discouraged such unothical and magical methods, ho alien to faith as ho  understood Its saving virtue. But,  without hia knowledge, the zeal of  fresh converts and others cbnvoyed  to'the *������"ck in body and ��������� mind-obiects  which, having been, ln contact with  his person, had, relative to the crude  but intense faith and expectancy of  the recipients, a healing value. What  exactly Paul thought in tho mattcr  we do not know."���������Bartlett.  "Rollglon l-.as to steer between a  suporstltioumncfls that sees tho magically supernatural every where, and a  materialistic realism, that, aces Cod  nowhere."���������Henry Churchill King.  heretofore  vaging submarines and saving lives.  The pear-shaped, two-armed con--  trivance, invented by E. J. Romano, -  of Seattle, is radically different th dimensions, outlines, grappling hooks*  and lights from ordinary diving apparatus. ". -7-  The device has r been 7 manipulated**  more than 850 feet under water- an������*r  :'testj^? ������o?^|"|$^^ ���������  than 1,500 feet, in contrast to the-  100-foot operations of average divers?  in old-style equipment.     7'.  The advantages of the device, the-  .** ������V**b������vj-    om.jra,    o&c    viae  j���������,i-   touch  of  the   grappling   ironsr���������they  have  beeirt- used  to  driye  tacks  and  play cards, yet  they  have   tons   of7  crushing forces���������the great depths  to-  which it can descend and; the unique-  lighting system, effective at,greater:,  depiths,   he   claims, 7thsai':_:sMy. .otheir  uerrman-f Prqiecis Tiiies  "R'farrlag'S"'"Tnvcl'.'ing-'' 'iSSaaey'-'?In" Ex���������'  .   change For Title Not Recognized  The cabinet took steps to put en-  end to title-hunting on the preserves^  of the German nobility.  A new law adopted by the cabinet  declares any marriage concluded after-  November 9 that    involved    the    cx^-  change-of a title for a certain monetary consideration null and void.  By this law, the government hoped  to eradicate the abuses of sham mar-r  rlagos and adoptions which have become rampant since the war, especially among the impoverished Ge-  man nobility.  Invented! Anti-Aircraft Gun  Polish Prisoner "Escaped Death Sen���������  tonco In Interesting War Officials  Sentenced to death for murder in7  Warsaw, Poland, "a man haa been saved from execution so that War Ofllco-  officials may study his invention, an-  anti-aircraft gun. Tho day before h'o-'  wiB^to bo    executed   he    managed'  fhroupli thiV prlnon o-ovnryior tn'inter.-  est war oi"ftcialf������ in amodol of his device. They recognized  the vnluq  ctl  tho weapon, which    is    expected    tc  rovolutionisso air   dofeiiHtv   and    are-*  keeping thb details aecret.  Amm+mm'*Am������wmm  Law courto In London, it has juat  been ascertained, have two and ohe-  half miles of corridors.  &ias  About tho only people who get sat-  'isfactlon by goine: to. law are the lawyer*.   ���������  Mrii. ftlfxaheth Sfevvnvtv  of   120>  ,**.   Cnrollnf*   St.,  Ilomllton, Ont., wiy������; ''t  IiattllmllgCHtlart mom nil  tlio -while, ������inl wnn. con-  ���������Hnnally    blontcil   /with.  ������a������.    At   tlH-HB   I   liiul  lieurtburn nml i would  licconiti      dliay ������ licit (led-  li������qi|<ntly.      llut      l>r.  ^ . *PI*ieV<i Ooltkn Medknt.  "DlNpovcry. Imllt up my nyttem mitl entirely-  ������Hd inn of the monjonh ������limr������i������, I hnvo hntk.  ������������a ii'oiiiai-.l������ trotiblo in yenm."   All ,linu������������l������i������..  3Pr������l������������ Wr. Vmtmak'm CUlnle* Vlutfalo. N. V.  '':.    I- /  'af*l"f ft l"'*H"l"|j*"'Vlrt"'  VXVXUIO J. \JXM ���������  x>.  V*  If*  t  r  ma Dawn i  Zmf work and worry have cot the better  -a������jou ������?d���������you ar<* ferf������������8 w������������k and  . "asuess,   follow   the   reoom n^ndatiott  -.������**.    -*    *         M       8k.������        ftft.������AA.  T;ai-o Wracaxnis three times daily.  ��������� o thouesnds \rho once felt a������ you feei  ".Svvr, tois advice has proved invaluable.  Wincarnis brings to you all the Valuable  t VT, T ���������"������* "iF^*   x**^*  ������b#j������. X9 cBCu -  bottle), and the strength building  ��������� -content of beef and malt extract. It  ��������� la not a drug, but a delicious, blood  --*������nd tissue budding win* -srhieh ~-���������:~n���������  soothes tired nerves and Ibuilt^" hmt  wells of energy. .  From the time you start taking Win-  -carnis you will sleep better, wake more  'For those who-are run-dows, or who  -suffer from ragged nerves, insomjiia,  anaemia or. debility. Wincarnis ia- a  aoarveloua tonic.    Get Wincarnis from  Vntir   *lria������������*af    Imloi.    Sl���������l^_    A _���������*_.  Harold F. Ritchie & Co. Ltd,, Toronto.  InnrACinsuAi  wire  *;f     %ff\?mg5=m%������m,mJ'S'm!rm3a "fSIB     &S "  By  239N*   ROBS' "Br*C*BSTTEJa   '  Author  of    "-Joretta."  rtta.lB������   IVkf.  "Lipstick  Camilla Hoyt, .young- and beautiful  student,- and - Peter Anson. ��������� a.  r struggling sculptor, fall in love and  "���������marry secretly, deciding to live apart  - Until the   time   Peter   can  establish  ~ter of wealthy -parents, is not to in-  .'"herit money when s-he comes of age.  ;She is preparing herself for life with  ��������� a course in commercial art, hoping  "to get a job to enable her to support  -herself. She has been mak:hg"the  irounds of agencies. - 7  (Now ,Go On With The,.-Story)  fTX a ionn������r.r>   vry  Ksmm.*-ma   a mimm..    *mm.Jm.  Returning home, Camilla was surprised to discover how tired she was  with   the   day's   efforts.   Study   and  --classes  at school  had been  peremptory, but there was a vast difference  PkAftTrAAVaj        ���������wim.Jr%-w'm*m,mm*%4H r^wA       4pr*.m*      ������**/%w*|b. *-,��������������� *������  mmW*m,kmmr^^^0mVm ������*4k^*^*JkA.Ammk,*\m*AA A.VC*. ������������ V* ������. CUIU  -work itself, or even obtaining it, she  -already, had discovered. While she  -dressed-for-dinner,''she. reviewed in  aier juainti. some of the truths which  ?Uad made' themselves evident - to her  "that day. She always had supposed  that if you were willing to * work,  there waa a place for you. It was  obvious-that not only-was that supposition, wrong, but that not even if  you were capable of doing the work  you chose, you were given the op-  "'Ttortuhity....' V'tv-.'���������./.;. 77V  Gazing around  at the  furnishings  ^���������of the big luxurious rooms that had  sheltered her for so long, and making  rapid calculations -with the values of  Tier possessions, she was astounded at  the time she estimated it would re-  ''-'quire'��������� her  to -earn   the  money  they  '-'represented77777;;V'''-V';7: '���������-,.���������'���������'���������  Even if she were-. given the opportunity   to  work? for  pay,   how  long  would it take her to 7 earn What the  clothes she. Was putting on had cost  "her?       Heir:frock wai?:an7imported  model  that had  cost  three  hundred  -doiairs,   her   shoes,   twenty-five;   her  stockings   and  lingerie, another  sev.r  '���������enty-flve. Her wardrobe and dressing  table drawers Twere filled with such  ���������costly garments.  Of   course,   she',';"' knew   that   when  -she earned her own living, she would  no longer patronize exclusive  shops  and wear hand embroidered lingerie.  But she wondered how many of the  women who    wore    such    garments  -could earn the money for even very  poor substitutes,7 if they wore obliged  "to. Witch sudden panic, she wondered  ''If she' couldY��������� "?'V'7?   ,'  Sitting boforo    the    triple    cheval  -glass o*C;h^ Camilla  -did -not^o'ec. hc*r glowing beauty. Sho  'Was gaixlnir into" the vast ai������d chaotic  r-tabyaa  that draped   suddonly  at  her  iERtllll$ WIJWEW,  Vegetables Compound  *'I aura on. nervous It Moema aa tlioualt I  ��������� ahould fly" . . . ''My. nervM jwo.���������Ifoo  7. 'now oftan fcavo wa Utiardj.thMe.ve-cprea-B..  alnna Imminmi wnmun who linn l.ocomw  ��������� uu ii*'*** , wMli , ������4i������i~������������ji'.Vil,    Ilk������l   "a������5" , p&SVmm.  enn nr> londor Mtflm"! thn ntraln.        ��������� ���������  ������o  -woikiuu "pltawt'5   cl'ow   fincrcc!". so  t Into thl������ cornlltlott It aha can Jbelp  ornolf. Ska ���������lioiihl, fllro I.y<ll* tt. . Plnk-  liam'a V������AAtm>l������ Oampouiul a trlkl.   Vet'  iiMrly alxty year* women ImvA takon tMf  ������V������Ji'������u������, ������wa - -.aaaaSC , i\������   tilWw    i������jnjtiu8    ������T������M������w������V'wi������  a atrcn-lth nildTlflior.  ���������     -i:     ."''���������',���������'���������������������;".:: v"'''  ������8 out of every too iroraen wl������ 6 r������|M������rb  -taui������y that thoy. ��������������������� b������no0t������d by, tliln  xnodlclno. JQuy a linttla tmm yotiv .Uitll^  -gUit today . V. anus -iva-ixto th������ rMulMa     ���������  W.   N.    U.    2022  feet���������that chasm of life into which  she was about to leap. Approaching  it, she had been so confident and  secure; standing now at the brink  and gazing into its abysmal depths,  she drew back with horror. Then  suddenly, there appeared before her  Peter's dear and earnest- face: the  grave eyes ."-pmhlfng -with that smile  she loved, ard she reached cut and  clasped^ his hand, .no longer afrainf  She was rea^y to leap into-life���������with  Peter.     .  ' ,',*'���������'  '*       *       a,      ������       #>       *       e     -,',  if .  Peter was modelling, with intense  interest, striviug for a new-effect before the idea should ��������� become lost in  the ethereal confusion of escaped inspirations that their originators had  failed to cap"*.'ire quickly enough. H.'a  hands were gray with elastic clav  and his mini was projected into tbe  realm of creative fancy. A bxock on  the door sulUenly interrupted the  "jximuttoer txiov^n.0" stillness and drew  him back to reality.  His forehead wrinkled with annoyance, for he had no wish to be dis-  tiirbe-d. Then the reminder tbat it  might be Camilla who had come to  CXA-A "W-Strwx mm*% *%,**** 1ii������m /inll      m*i*a'9b.'1������b.  A+Am-** AAA,AJLAf J.UMMV ****** T^ULAA       l^UaWAAV |  "Come in." He always wanted to  see ��������� Cadilla, no matter how disturbing she might be.  There was an instant's hesitation,  then the knob turned and the door  opened to disclose a strange girl. A  verv beautiful stranger "he was. so  beautiful that, Peter stared at her  stupidly for a moment. The girl just  smiled friendly and said, "May.I come  in?" .  "That is what I told you to do," he  said. "Find a chair, please. As you  see, 1 am���������er���������busy." Somehow, he  felt defensive toward her at once, and  his voice reflected his attitude.  "Thanks,'* she said, crossing the  room with casual, lissom movements  and sinking into the one armchair  which graced the room "You are  Peter Anson, aren't you?" she inquired, raising her very blue eyes that  were deeply shadowed with long,  dark lashes. Their contrast with the  pale gold of her hair was startling  ���������and effective.  "I can't deny that," Peter replied.  "I'm Sylvia Todd," she offered.  * "Miss Todd, how do^ you do.'": Peter  inclined his head slightly. "What may,  I do for you?"-      .    ..  -.  "Give me.some work," she came to  the point quickly! "I'lfi. a model, and  desperate for work." She took a cigarette from her purse and fired it  with a lighter from the table beside  her.  Peter daubed tentatively at the clay  figure on the turn stand. "I'm afraid  you have come to,the wrong place for  that"'., ',  '""''    "7.  '+'��������� ���������"*  "You have a model now?"  -"No."   - ���������'���������v*-  "Well, you're a sculptor, aren't  you? Two and?tWo make four."  "Exactly. Arid five and five make  *���������������������-that's two dsf's fori' a - model. I  can't afford oriel''       '7    7 >  "And where do you expect to get  without one?" (���������  "I manage. I did that wlthont one."  He indicated the group in the window alcove which he had made for  Camilla. Miss Todd glanced at It  casually. "Not bad. But neither will  that kind of stun* get you anywhere."  V    "You mean nudes."  "Sure. Symbolic stuff. That's what  brings in the dough that makeq the  cake, Arid it's my line. Want to see  my figure ?"  "I noticed it When you walked  across the room," dlfildehtly.  She laughed shortly. "Ybu would,  of course. Well, how about us'.ng it  for inspiration, Big Boy? Gee, you're  qulto an inspiration yourself."  "No doubt you could bo that," he  smiled for the first.time, "but I don't,  happen to bo doing anything that  needs it."' ?  "Now is as good a tlmo to begin aa  any. What about the National exhibit  I hoard you *woro going to enter?"  "I plannod to."    ,  "With what���������that?" she nodded toward tho Immigrant group.;:  "Oh,  no���������thutia  just  a personal  possession."        < ������������������;'??���������;, ���������;���������..���������;.?;;;'.',',   77'/7' '  7 "Well, ^you ���������?wouldn't'; e|cr 7go'l;:"'7a:  look-in   with7  that,"   sho 'shrugged.  ������^Vhat then?"  "Why, I've had sovoral' hunehofl,  but uono ot" thorn suited me,, quite,  and I'm not auro now ttiat 1 want to  outer tho oxhiblt,"   7  "Al'raid you might losp the scholarship?^   '..',, ? . i.���������������������������,"',     '������������������-���������'  "Moro afraid l! might-"yvlu,',W you  will pardon my obnooit."  Htie stared at him In surpriao.  I  flam.    BCTS       JS"B3������Sa  xyiiiv vnri  If frlso children-gained  health tind sf-ren^th  through rfr-e summer  SCOTt'S  EMULSION  '  wi!i \\w\p fhem Steep weii  through she Winter.  ,-  %m-mm  I  \i&ir<&wi*mM  crazy,   or   am   1  After all,  one meal a day Is better  than none."'  (To Be Continued.)  "Well, are you  cuckoo V  "Neither, I hope. It juat happens  that affairs have developed recently  to change my plana." ,  She watched him. with a calculating expression for a moment. "A  sirl friend ?**  "You aren't by any chance, a detective?" he inquired.  ������������������If I were," she laughed, "I might  not be out of work." ���������  "I don't- know/' Peter observed.  "The depression has hit everything."  "Don't I know it? Models in par-  ! ticular.   Say,   listen,   "Big  Boy,  when  there's work enough .to g"Q half way  around, this baby, has more than she  can do."  "I don't doubt it/'  "But that isn't now." She tossed  the stub of her cigarette into a tray  and walked across the room to stand  beside Peterv A heSivy fragrance enveloped him, and some latent memory- stirred. Unconsciously, he wondered where he had been surrounded  mrj     waach.   oajEZIc;    ������/^j.a.LLxxi������?    uviuic. XI.O  pungent sweetness denied a cheap  variety and seemed incongruous cn  a girl who was desperate for work.  Of course, a girl like Sylvia Todd  spent money extravagantly when she  -did have it and therefore was the  more desperate \vhesi she did not, he  concluded. She was saying in a confidential voice, "Tell you what I'll  '<!o, Mr. Anson. I'll - work for half the  regular pay, every thing being on the  down and down as it is. And if I  were' not hungry���������you "being on the  .bottom,' yourself���������I'd work for you  for nothing," she added, softly.  The word  "hungry*  startled  Peter  and touched that responsive chord in  him that denied no creature his pity.  "Is it as bad as that?" he demanded  .���������anxiously..  She nodded, her head' lowered, and  When she looked up again the blue  eyes glistened with tears, like dew on  blue- violets. But she smiled wanly.  7^'i walked out here all the way from  seventy-fifth, so I could use my last  dime for a 'sandwich to have strength  to work on," V; 7?.7--'  "But what made you think I would  hire you?" -,,    ���������  "I heard you were going to enter  the .exhibit, and had no model yet.  Don't you think I would do?" wistfully. "  "You might���������if I needed a. model,''  he said thoughtfully, as if he were  considering something. Finally, "Tell  you what I'll do���������let me give you a  dollar for some dinner and I'll think.  it over again. If I decide that I need  you and can afford to pay ybu, I'll  lot you know tomorrow. That's the  best I can do now."  "That's awfully sweet of you. But  I think you would bo positively goofy  not to try for the scholarship, if that  was your first idea? Don't give it up,  pleaso, and if you dan use mo, I'll  make  thc  price  as low as possible.  Colony For Mentally Sick  Million "Dollar Building For Defective*  Opened In. England  Sir E-. Hilton Young, British Minister of Heaiih, in opening a colony for  mental defectives which was instituted by the Hertfordshire'county council, at a cost of ������1,250,006, said the  ���������people of the United Kingdom should  not be content with the existence of  mental deficiency to the degree that  is the case in this country.  "Por that reason," he continued,  "we shall press ahead and search out  ever possible means of social and  scientific work by which we can reduce mental deficiency." He added, ������T  put in the forefront of the work of  the state and the local authorities the  prevention of this evil and the necessity of finding the means whereby it  may be diminished."  iM9m^t W5  ���������Till?   WUVlifll-tf-C  JaV*aVJLJL JL AHJk.&.&. '   ���������VJFirxilYIliM  By Aline Michaelis  UPIaAND i?ICT]UBE  That summer day the air was amber  ?' V wine,  7 --J':' '. .'���������    ��������������������������� 7 ;.  Each rocky hill stood drenched in ardent heat;  I, stumbling, saw a drowsy snake ui*-  , twine   :  Its mottled coil and slither: past say  "'7feet.  Half heard and half surmised, an elfin  sound  Of sheep bells tinkled all the afternoon,  And, while the sun went blaziag on  his round,  From heaven, there peered  the  wan  ghost of the moon.  There was so - little breeze it scarcely  stirred ?, J:~  Grotesque    mesquites'    dust-covered,  feathery grace;  There came no breath of flowar, no  song of bird  ttv������ >,j^j������oir ;tho Qtran,o*a enchantment of  that place.  Far, far below the tawny river lay  Asleep, like all' the land, that summer  day.  ���������CjUII **mW   ^MmwW    '  -^X*m*.f*������LH������  I "A*������*K'??'-\sr  -a*****"****"*- .^  ,rtm.  little Heins For This Week i  l  "Trust in the "Lord and do good; so  shalt thou dwell in the land, And  vi^Hiv thou s&islt. bs fsd/'--��������� Pcsitr  37:3.'  Build a little fence of trust  Arc mad today;  Fill the space with loving work.  And therein stay;  Look not through the sheltering bars  Upon tomorrow,  **^od v/"'l helrw thee bsar v/hat comes  Of joy or sorrow.  s  Let us lift up our hearts and ask  "Lord what wilt Thou have* nae to  do?" <Then li-^ht from the on���������.zi.������<i  heaven Will stream on our daily task,  revealing; the grains? of gold in what?  yesterday seemed. all dust, a hand.  shall sustain us and our daily burden,  so that, amillag at yesterday's fears  we sluill say "This is easy, this is  light." ?E3very lidn in the way as v/e  come up to it shall be seen chained,  and the gates of -the Palace Beaut'ful  shall be open,- and to us, feeble and  fluctuating as we are, ministries shall  be assigned and through our hands  blessings shall be conveyed in which  spirits of just men made perfect  might delight/*���������Elizabeth Charles.  YOOR OVER'S MAKING  M FEEL OUT CF SORTS  Wak������ up jour Liver Bile  ���������No Caloj-ael sseeded  VTm-kn yon fori bluo, d������pr������o������ed, pour on tha  ������08fud, tn������t*������ yawr iiv������r which isn't pouristg '*������  -mlly two pounds of liquid btlo into your bomada.  Duration and oliisination aro bolnc alowod  in. food to. amftBB������w������il^au.g ssd  JSCSyj-_ ��������� j-jjj  you and maldns' yot* 1**l wrstebod. -  Mere bowrf-saovsira liba wlte, oQ, mineral  ivater,- laxativa eandy or tshawists sum. or  kTwuxhaco, doa't no fer enough.  . "Ifou ae������<l mllvas sttmuSwat. Carlw's I4ttl������  liver PiIIb ia tha beat coo. Bafo. Puroly vecav.  tablo. Sura. Aok for tham, by aaoaa. Ra'uao  aubatitutaa. *Mo. ������.t alE dtnzsists. S8  Wad Ponies Wiped Out  Nearly     SI*     Hundred     Killed     By  Tropical Stonm In Virginia  After surviving winds and storms  for generations, the 500 or 600 wild  ponies oZ Virginia -were practica'ly  wiped out by the tropical storm,  which recently swept tbe region. Only  three of their number are left. The  ponies were descendants of the Arab  stock that contrived to reach the  shore When the vessel bringing them  from Spain to America foundered off  the Virginia coast over two centuries  ago.  , Kidney fronMes  ciuif-a pofoons to accumulate ito the sys-  tiitti and bring on per-*l--tftnt Bnckache,  T.umbaBovRhcum%tiam, or Sciatica.  Take Gin if*iiift io rcaioro tuc kidney t> iu-  a Healthy condition and eliminato tho  poison from your system. ,:���������;;.,  Erect Sub-Arctic Mission  Work Of Two Frles-ta -At Repulse Bay  Hearing Completion  Finishing touches are being given  to a new mission of the "Roman Catholic Church at Repulse Bay, lonely  northern outpost, high Up in the bar*  ren lands. Its construction is thc  work of Father Armande Chabeaut  and Rev, Father Pierre Henry. '  Lumbei" and material for the building were taken in this summer from  Churchill, 800 miles to the south. The  mission will be a welcome addition  to this small settlement situated at  the southern tip of Melville Inland.  Priests wiii minister principally to fur  traders and nomadic bands of "Eskimos who make frequent visits.  Repulse Bay nestles just south of  the Height of Land. , It was crossed  and recrossed during the thrilling  hunt for tlie lost Mac Alpine party in  1929, and has been known to explorers since 1610. Visitors from tho  "outside^, are not numerous.  THoratio, truclc horse, Is-a victim of  habit. He bolted and rah away until  he reached an intersection, then-stop*.  t>ed obediently for the red traffic light.  .      . ���������  T������i������ Talus* "ST������r Slliki  '���������.  A father was talking severely to  his son, who showed a strong", disinclination to wd*'Jt'  "And lot me tell you this, my boy,"  ho concluded, "hard work novoir yet  killed a man."    '���������',,"..".  "Exactly, dad/' replied tho young  man, "That's just tho trouble. You  seciy I'm rather keen on,a spico of dan-  gor!" ?'  Prlcoa ot commodities  aro incrcaniug.  In   France  The only ship that come*3 in for the  man who waltu is receivership. E**MNBj  mmmm  mjmm  ���������IBM  -.JB.JJJ1JCJ '   VAjiJQOAVXI  eaa -aa -������r was war  MAX* *f AA* V������  Henry Campbell was a Spokane visitor  last week.  Stewart Penson  Kimberley.  is home after a stay in  Bill Chemoff spent  Nelson friends  tbe weekend with  Mrs. M. TLeGrandeau is at present a  patient at Cranbrook hospital.  Mr. and Mrs Riley, from Alberta, ate  guests of Mrs. Albert Stewart.  were met by Mrs. Hincks and Mrs. Lim-  berry. Capt. Peters is leaving in a few  days to rejoin his regiment in India, and  will travel by way of New York and  England.  : Clarence Holden of Boswell was at  Atbara on Friday delivering a team of  horses to Gus. Bennedetti. who is now in  charge of the Borosoto ranch.  Fred Kanachan came in with the  Sanca truck and left by stage for Creston to receive medical attention,  necessitated   by   a ; slight   accident, in  Miss Jessie White of  the weekend with Mrs.  Kitchener spent  McKelvev.  Miss Sadie Fraser left ������^Wednesday  on a visit with friends at Kimberley.  Mrs. Wheatley of ���������Spokane, spent a  few days this week with her son, Lt**e  Heric.  ^.vuam; vu bmmo -arum an vaac malic  TTJ88  Kare  return*  * visit  Mra. Jim Dodds and children  ed last week from a three  with Cranbrook friends*  George Connell of Nelson was home  for the weekend with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. G. Connell.  Miss Annie Botterill left fit the end of  the week on a visit with her sister, Mrs.  Kirsch, at Potlach. Idaho.  Public school inspector Msnnins paid      -        -_Ia.   *���������   -E������_3.J  SMB.      ������"V      MAM ,\%A\  and   found  *2m+     ->miAA*.A%,-mmwm  Wa^dnesday  or������-le������r.  -E������_3_*   MAM nKUVU  --������ 1  iwiujoj  via  everythine in  A*mongthos������attending the        Klub at Wynndel on "Wednesday evening  Were, Miss Gwen and Charles Wilson,  Frank Hamilton and Mr. and Mrs.  James Pascuzxo.  A dance was held in the community  hall here on Friday evening for the purpose of raising funds for, the Childrens  tieev Walde's orchestra supplied the  music.   Proceeds were quite satisfactory.  Mr. Woodhal' of Ca'***""*'. ho""! ������*������f th*1  Canadian Smelters Limited, spent a few  days at the mine at Sanca and looking  into their loading arrangements at Atbara, leaving  for   Calgary   by   car   on  tTmYmm *m~, J1������������������,  X W3&\Mm%y a  ations, 155 minor operations,. 40  maternity" cases, and "20.deaths  have'been recorded. 7 ^v7  Matrons and Staff  Following Miss McGowan  matrons in charge have been Miss  R. B. Green, who came from  Edmonton, and Miss J. Yurick,  from the same city, Miss Nina  Passmore of Cranbrook, and the  present hospitial head. Miss  Marion Carr] R.N.* a graduate  of St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, who has very capably  handled the hospital for the past  two years, ane associated with  whom is ? jMiss Nancy DoWiiel,  R.N., of Heison General Hospital, and Miss Dorothea Spratt,  another Nelson hospital graduate,  who is secured for night duty.  Both Missl pownes and Miss  Spratt are graduates of Creston  high school, and make their  homes here.   The   housekeeping  j   it������   Bfi    nknvnn   mmC   \ltmr.      ^mJ*!lV\r.  Geo. Johnson, F. H. Jackson,  Jas. Cherrington, Creston; and  Reeve LC. McFarland asvi  representative  J9*A������AA  samm^ss  msaa mm Smfmgp  high . score   prises- to   Miss -Florenc  Schmidt and  John  MurrehV, The  club  will meet every Friday 4night and this  week Mr.  and  Mrs." C, 'Hamilton  and  Jack Smith will ,ber hosts":"  s%ii&h&������a&e������  .  .-   .-r.              \JM.    J.MIO.      If C1IO.  ' CiiltT  ! S8B������ !  I  &9W9 B arss.  Hit TnBV 1  aBs-y I via 1 i  Mr. and Mrs. W Bouey and Ardrey  left for Weed, Calif., on Wednesday,  called there due the death of Mr.  Bouey's father.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli have returned from & visit wiftlt friends at Coleman, Alberta, and with their son Floyd,  ITOllCI  ��������� _ J  ��������� JU^JI  fC!  r-._1_ I\.JJ. ������_������jk   __  aia a/wins (trta. Bl,  eiiu  of the we-fk for Cult us Creek where they  expect to remain for the next few months   ... a;���������-.  fca������sj^ aaaae.  Ben and Geortre Leadbetter and Hugh  Grabm spent a few days on a duck hunt  at Nick's Island. They each brought in  quite a good sized bae.  tag..- OTs.a.  A En;  ncSi.  Kootenay Power & Light  CosapaSy iEsrcr&u OS th*- 9"Su!������5e**  for  iii?  first time on "Sunday   and all who are f  usinsr it are very much pleased with the  service.  Attention is directed to an error in the  Erickson "news of two "������sales -ago, in  which it -(gas stated H. K. Tooze had  sold bis ten-acre tract in the Connell  subdivision to Mr. Sherwood of  Seven Persons. Alberta. The deal was  simply an exchange of acreage w th Mr.  Tooze _ taking the Sherwood property  w*hi������8*ji ?������ sofflewfjat b?>f;t*?i* Bito*?**"! as to  road accommodation.  [Continued from Page I  mittee of Creston Board of Trade,  which was able to offer sufficient  inducement to Dr. J. Olivier, who  up till then operated a fully  modern private hospital at Biairmore, Alberta, to bring to Creston hospital the complete equip-  ment ot xne -Diairixiore institutions  which included in its contents  a modern X-ray. Very generous  terms were conceded the then  hospital committee by Dr. Olivier  for the use of his equipment, in  return for which he had office  quarters in the old hospital.  The present board of directors  is: President, .Col. Mallandaine;  vice-'oresident, Frank Putnam,  M.P.r.: secretary-treasurer. H.  A. Powells directors* K. Wallace,  Boswell t John Wigen and J. G7  Abbott, Wynndei; H. Young and  A. Spencer, Canyon City; Mrs.  Putnam Stria John Hall, Erickson;  Mrs.   R.   Stevens,   Fred   Lewis,  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Chalmas ot Newport, Wash., are here on a visit with the  invvci a aaawwuroa,, mio. uw������,i>g   uiin.u.      lui.  Chalmas is a member of the Newport  city council.  Mrs.   Marshall is  back from a two  months'  visit with her daughter-, Mrs  Bill Kelly,  at  Elko,   and  reports  the  addition of another grandson to her list  01 relations.   *  Bob Parkin and Jim and Sandy Taylor  left at the first of the week to windup  the hunting season in the Kitchener  country.  Miss Rose Seaver left at the first of  th* week on a visit with friends in  Spokane.  Sam McNeil is well along with the  erection of hia new house on the 40 acres  he recently purcnased in the Lakeview  subdivision, between the Jack Barra--  clough and Rhodes ranches.  Evsrard Constable and Bob Parkin  had the good luck to each get s deer on  a hunting trip at Sarica at the weekend.  Dick Smith reports the best luck of the  season with the geese at the weekend,  closes November 30th for  u.;������ji  tJSZtJL  SZ^CXSig  The Community Whist Society has  been reorganised, opening the seaasn on  Friday when Mr. and Mrs. Pease were  hosts to nine tables of players, and the  Lewis Simpson   arrived   home from  ���������e.���������j- 01..1. -n_*ji   aa va u uitxic via jl- ������ iud;.  Mrs. M. J. Boyd of Creaton has' been  visiting here this week.  Miss Clara Hunt' left on Sunday for  Spokane where she will visit for a few  days,  Mrs. B. Johnson left on Friday for  Spokane on a visit with relatives - and  friends. :; 7  Mr. Bagotte of Ainsworth,- accompanied by Mr. Maber and son, of s Nelson,  are hei*������ for a few, days' hunting.  C. Senesael, A. Lepage and F. Smith  were he-re from,Fort Steele for the week-,  end atj their homes at Kitchener.  Col. Newcomen arrived home on Friday from .Calgary, Alberta, where he had  been on a sew days* business .visit.  Mrs. N. P. and Mrs. Fritz Molander  and baby son, Barry, were Cranbrook  visitora, the latter returning. ������a Friday;  H. A. McKowan and W. F. Attridce  of QranbrGbk. wsrs - business Ivisitom at  tha Sasu ob Door Coxnpatiy.Taazei Creek,  The Christmas tree fund benefit dance  will beheld Friday, December 8tb, with  Walde's orchestra music, and admission  of 35 and 26 stents.  wmmMm-wjp%*km   nmmKt^f  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moulton of Kaslo  have been on a visit with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Lowerison.  Mr. Dixon, a magician, put on a show  at the community hall Friday evening,  which was rather poorly attended.  Miss Grace Bothamley is on a visit  with friends at Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, at  present.  Carl Jonhson from the Pas, Manitoba,  who has been visiting with John Johnson, left at the end of the week to work  in the Reno mine, near Nelson.      '  Canyon  jLiiewbUw;  aaa, re  w Jj ���������., MMX-C  November meeting at the home of  H. Kolthammer on Saturday night.  the  W.  iavj.tiwi>  imli   of   his   1933         a nice buck at  Tochty. at the weekend.  u got  quota of venison, bagging  . L. A. Campbell, general. manager of  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, was here from Trail at the weekend, and saw the first unit of the Goat  River canyon power plant get into  action. light heine available at, Erickson  on Sunday evening.  Mesdames. Koltlmmmar, Cook,  Messinger, Searle, Blair, and Hickey  have been named a committee to handle  the community Christmas concert this  year, and their first eilort at money raising was a dance on the 29th.  "srst Hospital Hoard  The rehabilitating of the York  residence was done under Dr.  Oliviers supervision, and the  hospital was officially taken over in  December of that year, when the  Creston Valley Hospital Association was incorporated and the  first board of directors elected,  which consisted of Col.  Mallan-  uoiue,     ������JiB?s>iu������:&i8,,    \_/.    r.    ixetyes,  vice-president; G. A. M. Young,  secretary and treasurer and the  .-rfc,,aFlia-a,iY* ���������rvio'nmVfcaOi^s j*vP 4-1** aa  KarfcovrS   .   T^vVt-r*  ���������ArAm*mXlt.*mm      ������ftAV A-AM tSjr'^A km*    ^-J***      IfUV        **!%** ���������-**.  \* 9J, VTiAU  Wigen and J. G. Abbott, Wynndel; Jas. S. Wilson, Sirdar. Frank,  Putnam, arid John Hall, Erickson; ^ Hilton Young and W, J-E  Kolfhamiaer, -GariybnCity;? John  Huscroft and Col: Fred Lister,  Huscroft-Lister; ....B, 7 Johnson,  Kitchener; R. Sinclair Sniith,  West    Creston:   Geo.    Johnson  auu x'. xx. uauivauii, wc   lavwT   uc-  ing the village representative.'^.I-  From the opening of the hospital active and practical support  was given by Creston and District  Women's Institute, which furnished a private ward complete.  A girls' hospital auxil ary also  later lent a helping hand, while  life memberships were purchased  by all the fraternal societies,  Legion, Farmers' Institute, various school boards and many individual citizens, all of whose  financial help aided materially  with setting up the first hospital.  The first matron was Miss K.  M Gowan, who came here from  Lethbridge, Alberta.  S/aTrfttf*  The guage at Slough bridge indicates  3,30, a fall of .88 for the week.  Frank Hamilton was a business visitor  to Crestoni as was also, Mrs. Colombo.  George Huscroft and Paul Ofner spent  the weekend at thoir homes in Wynndel.  The C O. Rod gen* truck waa here  twice during tho week with provisions  for the logging camp.  11 Ofnw nnd Art. Brett returned to  Nick's Island, after spending the weekt  end at their homes in Wynndel  Fred Sim Inter of Canyon was vloitinc;  nt tho bomo of bin mints, Mcsdnnies E.  Martin and R. Heap on Sunday.  Mr. and Mra. VanAckeran and  f������f Canyon wero Sunday  vifdtorf-  famlly  at the  homo of Mr. and Mm. .fames WilFmn.  .1. P. MacDonald of tho forestry de-  imrtment was hero during tho woolc on  bur-inou*- in connection with hla department.  Th������ O. O. lt.r>fI'"-(-Vf- lorrfji^jr op<>-riitlntiR  tiro going alow*: brlnkly tne good weather,  bc-ini? helpful. A our* a day Ih the  avorago loud inc.  CuuL ll.M:\.mi and Cu������b'.. X'ult-i-'tt r������u-  t urned in tho linuiu'bou" to At bam uftor  u very KucceHwful wcekh' s-lHJotinjj.   Tlu\y  Announce New Hospital  With definite .announcement  late this spring that the riew  hospital was to be built a  much greater interest has been  shown by organizations, ladies*  auxiliaries showing much greater  activity with th news of a new  hospital building to be erected.  The new hospital, which is  built on plans prepared by Col.  Mallandaine. president of the  board, and approved by the  authorities at victoria, and the  erection of which has been supervised by tho president, has the  active support of ladies'  is*ation������* at Canyon City,  son, Creston and Boswell, with  Wynndel Women's Institute having a hospital committee which  has also rendered useful service.  Iri addition to the ward furuished  by-the local Women's Institute,  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters  and Wilt! Rose Knightsof Pythias  have combined and are furnishing;  in splendid fashion, a private ward  in the hew hospital.  Sincn opening in August, 1930.  until this week, Creaton hoapita!  has taken care of 565 pnlieutP  most of whom came from the  territory from Crawford Hay to  Kitchener. The records aliow  there h.nvc been 85 major oper-  organ-  TjV'/t*-  xbFlCaV-  ���������ssi   S  im^mm^ *am mi  i 5b jf  va     ' - ���������  jzieCmVrxc  mxem<3iT���������j&5.  HOTPOINT MANGE  ^DOU WILL BE AMAZED at how  these General Electric 'Servaiits  -ariake short work of the most diffi--  cult household tasks. Cooking meals! Refrigerating food! Gleaning rugs! Washing and  ironing clothes! And> best of all, tbey are  inexpensive to owii arid surprisingly eeonpmi-  ^JK  *>%.  .Ornm-&m*\m.k^ 4-V^-  * - ���������5-*'\>������, rt--^^.>>  JC8.I.  .  ������/BJl  ,   ...   M            t      '           "  ���������    ���������"  ���������   IOOt>    S.itUO;  - ticriupicvQ! ���������  V>VUVI������iil  Electric line now on display and start to enjoy  the comfort and convenience of these modern-  electric servants.   You can buy on easy terms.  "Designed by women for women" the  Hot Jfoint Kange makes possible a cooler  kitchen and better-fiavored mealsl Vari-,  ious models equipped with Galrod Hi-  Speed Elenlents (fastest by test) and  Super-Automatic oven <eentrol.  Var Jtb PN Sir JKL--nL U  Af> ���������...J.A.-JJ^t Jtyti.-.^.m.^'-  kmAasmsrui suivctrKm:  RADIO  M2j Jmmj IlLs V>t   Jl XV JL  Hojorie Appliances  G-������ Monitor Top  REFRIGERmA TOR  The choice in 1 out of 3 homes with  electric refrigeration. Backed by 4-  Yoar Service Plan which guards you  against repairs on the mochaniam for  four years. Installed for. aa little as  $MO down on deferred payment plan.  Time after time, General Electric  Radio has been victorious in competitive  tone tests with other leading receivers.  Hear the new models at our showrooms  and "'Believe your own ears." Priced as  low m$49.SO.  General Electric  WASHER and IRONER  General Electric  CLEANERS  High in quality but loV in coat  General Electric Cleaners make hounp   '- eunior.   Lijjht in wc%h't,  with  worlc  powerful Buctiom  $35.SO nnd lip.  Standard  models  juai,ai������ai|i���������BnanaaaOTai  The General "Electric Wnabor (pricefl  nt SSS.SO and up) lu equipped with the  famous AeUvatoi* 'whlcli.- watih^B sill  clothes nn Individual pieees. The G-E  iroiK'r (for uh luw ua j?S*f.HG) hYtulivX  ironing easy and fast.  ibbbTlIiJaV Elfilia?  riiiLiini rUiw  ff^m B���������**f| BZr ***=*     it   atrial km B  ���������a    *, ���������**'*   B**    . "���������**    B    f    J B\i  maaw' 9    a mam mmm*    P     wkiaw "j "Q b  i'-       J,  iiWim  mmmmmimmmmmmm j-.  .������-..������.;  ���������V -".7*'.-:  -svv*\-  w.-'J.i'     J'  I'liX   t:i������JSS'tO������   KKVlKVt  .0*1  # :::  A trusty friend  Wiieo    -    -  gers threatens  the oldtime style" of open voting and _ marketing   .-problems    the  care to invest-in it for a year,  is adopted.  -After'five years on Okanagan also has an irrigation I take it for at least three months'  the outside looking in Edgewood situation that it will be nice to  and.in that .way not onlv xriake  Liberals must indeed be a rare have looked after'directly by one '    -n ���������**������������������-  ^   --*--���������*-    -   .  those who do not buy regularly  to get a copy when they have the  notion.    No   permanent   resident  sort if they take kindly, to ^ the  idea of appointments being made  by vote of the whole "teommiinity.  Or, perhaps, the Liberal, executive  Jmmrnmmm.~im.~.~.     ~.������    jLm. ~     T.fc.���������������1-      J^...1J-J  ~  apptuvcs,   vx. VU.X3   XXMKM1   pUXXCJT  it does not-matter who does, the  of its  ain  folk  sitting  in^as  a  member of the executive council.  JL  ou-- ��������������������������� *"���������*���������-"*������������������������ ;w������j- mvi, vriiv-.jpBK������ nouoa. ino permanent reajaen*o  sure of getting it regularly but of Creston should rely on a news  also give greater opportunity for   stand for the weekly paper.  r  mAmWmm^maJ^min,!* 4\ ia a1^aaTW^a������JlW������<h>A������4wia8 i������"fcBBaMjfrwaafaK8������������������j#*Ba*-B%a������a������*'^^  When danger threatens and  help is needed in a hurry, its  important to have a telephone  iu the house. In case of burglary, fires accident or sudden^  illness, a telephone call may be'  the means of saving life or  property.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  voting so long as- mends ox tne  party count the ballots.  Hon. w. a.; uray, the new minister of lands, and for many years  mayor' of-New Westminster, ��������� is ' ������  awake to the needs of the times, i*-,  as is indicated in the announce- J  , ment that a department of muni--J  fruit ��������� cipal affairs will be created -under ���������  ���������ji  time   when   the  is  making   a  fight   to ! the supervision of the minister ol  !!���������  At    a  industry _     stabilize marketing of the crop it; lands, Ynd Without any extra cost  is particularly fortunate that the as it is proposed-to make Robert  position   of  managing  editor   of Baird,  the  present  inspector  of  Country Life in British Columbia, municipalities, deputy minister of  published at Vernon, should be the new department.   Insofar as  taken   by   Charles   A.   Haydsn, municipal government is concern- >  formerly of Calgary.   For massy ���������g British Columbia is distinctly T  years Mr. Hayden wat* news, and out of date as compared with the L  later managing, editor of Calgary other Canadian provinces, where ���������  Ms&ity Herald,  readers  of which the incorporation of towns, village  b  paper will recall that the Herald and local improvement districts is  Almrnira   t.iu.1-  o   irmamr.   .*.**.���������****���������.  fa encouraged and facilitated, much  IT  NEVER   PAYS TO   TAKE CHANCES WITH  INFERIOR COAL.    WE HAVE THE BEST,  GALT  COAL  WILDFIRE   LUMP  MICHEL   FURNACE  Kaon &nv n&  g      PROMPT DELIVERY. PHONE 21.  i  4  always took a keen interest  fruit marketing matters, and 2&r.  Hayden should be of very real  assistance io the leaders of ttik  new marketing arrangements it  is hoped will be Inaugurated -dfor  Fl, Ss MCCREATH  COA.iL,,    WOOD,       BTLOUR,   FEED  4  4  \  to the advantage of the provincial  authorities who 'are thus? relieved  to a great extent of supervising  highwav - construction, sidewalk  maintenance, and other petty de-  9 RBI  CRESTON  1934, both personally as well as tails of development in unorgan  through the columns of Country ized sections. When the new de-  Life. In addition to being able partment gets-into action the  to speak with some authority^ on , Review trusts the Village Act will  marketing matters, Charlie nay- j have some attention. While other  den has allround newspaper civic experience may prompt care  ability that can be eonnted upon ' in widening the powers conferred  *- ~=I" C^Mtry Life a worth- , on village councils, it should be  m-w  ���������rrvr'i^'v'ra1,^,.,,^^ vraafii-fa ^.^.^.  ���������Wm  ������'t'fy>'������^  _A������^ .^..A-.A- Alrf A. %-A,r#. ft.-. A. A.    ".  I  ���������A.A.A������A, a^.J..A.A.^. A.O .a   4,i.a.X.J  1  i  v\r    luetic  ���������RE.VifE\re' w^s monthly publication, asstsr-  i ing it a mucli ���������:j��������� ��������� i~-������---~  I airta*!      o  . ^PB*aj.o4*<.'--  ������}.. VWUVA  puO-iieaaon, asspr-   possible under proper safeguards  h  i wider circulation   to permit a finiiTncially sound and  *  C* ���������# Jl SL  NOW READY FOR YOU  Get your winter supply now and be prepared  for the cold weather.  &g*y grggA &gagg Tamaracur  Tru&mktnmmf and HauBinn  opportunity   for  Issued, every Friday at Creston, B.C.  useful service ot the fruit grow-  ���������Sfes?pft^:   ^2l60 a year in advance-  ing industry.  $3.00 to U.S. points. t  C. P. HAYES. Editor aad Q*������rner  I  CSxuSTON,  iJ.C,   riiitfAX,   ubxj.  HOME SHEW  ~ i Iu connection with B. C.'s new  i Liberal administration most every-  ~  one  will commend Premier Pat-  developing village like Creston a F  little more leeway in providing ������  public utilities and improvements.  *���������  -   ��������������������������� It  to be hoped the recent cow .r  CREST^i    Ti?J.L\KFFia?  st&v*[%mm*mmV n v-v*        i ���������!>irag?'v.rb.im  t* :������  O.BJ   JO  M.     KJ.  uv/a  * 9  AIjO BmSXX-  1*AV1j-jS  census in connection with the pro- j "V  po^al to establish a creamery at  PHONE 13  i ������.^-ww  'Wkt'wm'  ���������ww '���������������,���������?���������, 'V'^'V't1  "' i  i  j tnllo on the policy be has adopted   some point m ehe valley wi]a nofc j   | of, so far as possible, giving every rdisCourage   the,  backers   of   the if  A. _    ,   section   of' the  orovnice   cabinet! >-j-.v^^A������*.  -rert-ci- x^^ ���������������������,������ nw������.l  An    innovation    m    practical   re-oresentation     Insofar   as    thift   ���������ve������*eJ������-- .*v2Kjf '^l^0*^8 f���������i  Polities   is   "beiiiff   introduced   at   ���������Pr������s������1.1ta,;ion-    laf ������*&*    **��������� tixl*   able is short of the 300 stipulated  polities   is   oemg   lnwoaucea   at district is concerned he has chosen  the aliortflee is not as serimw ai it  Edgewood, in the Arro-w Lakes  both wisely and well in namint?   ���������ie *"    **?���������  *?   ������   *s s*?10*8**���������  country, where tho Liberal Asso-  Hon   P  M  ^cPheraoi  membel  Io������ks' ^Ttieulax^ m -view of *^e  t-iatinn^^bi������������ "nnanim-mislv <7M>ii?ed   t     ^      f     ,..���������' ^eH\P,.     prospective    sprmg   increase    in  thai���������������T^nS^W^^^ ^  ^"^vT^ o������pubhc  &rds reported by^he canvassers,  that t^e fen^al pub      ������������������-   worn.    At to highways the new   The reag    brig]^ feature to the  .irr^ iTY "* ������aa.ne* minister nas a very intimate lo i cre'| situation is the  aceept the Liberal slate of recom- knowledge of the ~d���������*���������'��������� s- ocai creamery situation is ine  me-a^jl-jjo^ for  East Kooteiia.-"   ������nd  ���������Hwa^  worKs.    At to highways the new  given tne  opportunity *"-        ���������      .  . .  ���������       -   - ~~    "**"    "    "*'*. ���������������������������������^ j local   creamery-.situation   is  SSSSuS i *&��������� ������* *&*&- I**���������* *nd_Hep  the several positions, or elect a  0f   sufficient   native ^ability   to' *"  Choice Locat Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain f -ed Pork and Vieal  Hearts  of    the. x>onners    iferry  ���������������2 ������ j?������s.t^ a^^s r??^"������%'������? ^-s-ffisia.is ;r*ss^^������2:i^SE  from the community at large.J* If  any  of  "the  several'positions'7  involved    have    a   worth   while  ���������salary attached it is to. be hoped  friinnoSS Hnf.ftr&  1JU1!!!U!8   iWSU&ygO  ERICKSON  General Garage Work.  Rehoi-ing, Acetylene Welding  Pontiac and Buick Cars.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEJED.  other parts Of the province and.  we* believe, quite determined to  giv*s the interior- a little better j  consideration than it previously!  received. As the Review recalls  the new minister, he will not be  averse to meeting committees of  responsible organizations to discus^ public works matters. Possibly if public works ministers  tinder former Premier Tolmie had  been more willing to talk things  over in this fashion the  situation in the Creston district  would not have cut such a big  figure in helping accomplish the  defeat of the former member.  i"45a  c*ZUi   mc   xix   tux* tMa.u������;jtBt>xuiuxxsjr  fine position to go to work along  the lines indicated. Our impression is that their Boundary  creamery is now .operating about  three days each week, and if the  other three days could be spent at  a plant at Creston, operating costs  could be kept at the minimum.  Just what practical support the  authorities at Victoria might give  thc  project  the  Review has  no  ������~"J~������" knowledge, out it is weu to remember that with a butter factory  iu operation tiiepui^posing of the  vacant farms at Camp Lister  might be expedited.  eoBinsig  In his plan of geographically  considering the province in picking cabinet ministers Premier  Pattullo has made no inistake, we  hope, in favoring ' u r. K.. 0. McDonald,  member / for  the  North  In regard to the almost weekly  complaint of the insufficient  supply of Reviews at local newsstands to take care of the demand  it might be well to remind that  Work ready when  1.7,;''pronmi&iGa.'y, ??.* .-  Charges reasonable*  Satisfaction guaranteed.    .  mm     -"' mjhb as.   . aa       ���������     mtsnim  Shoe and   HarnoMs  Re&airinff  Okanagan, with the portfolio of V the disappointment can bo easily  agriculture. The Review isn't avoided were a few of the tran������*i-  giving the doctor any certificate ; ent buyers of thc paper to become  as to ability, but after iaerving for  several sessions as chairman of the  legislature's committee on agriculture, and after so many years;  residence in the Okanagan, the  new minister should have some  working kno*w.ledge of what ails  our basic industry, and certainly  if he is at all doubtful as to what  remedial measures '.%b 7 apply ho  will not laclc for export advice in  respect of the fruit and dairy  industries from his own Obnqtitu-  ontB^ In addition to its production  &ubs,cribers and, get it regularly  at the postoffico.    If you do not  ��������� aaaia a������aaaaaaaaii'aia"aa-������aaaaaaa������aaaa������|J|  ^���������Sm.\^**mJ.rk.*3A\Jir4\        JP /\.JK.H!5  STILL LOWER  OLD COUNTRY  Nov. 20 to Jan. 5.  Limit 5 months.  EASTERN CANADA  I>ee. 1 to Jan. 5.  Limit 8 months.  CENTRAL STATES  Deo. 1 to Jan. 5.  Limit 8 months.  Go this winter, when fares are  much lower and the return  Privileges longer, on tickets to  Pacific Coast, Old''.' Cmttitty,  Eastern Canada and Central  States points. Fine all-steel  trains���������real' travel Comfort  and Service.  Pares, Train Schedules, and  full Information from Agent  ^^l^^~  ���������       '<  i.iaj������ni������"|"^|i'.|^'7������"l^B'������^���������f'B|���������'"'Hii 1 jinn ^11. j -p. ,| ...j. ,.^-.j .. g. ������������������' p   y-0��������� ^   ,,,,a''-a'ivnir������"'������"f"|,.v"f 1 lyi .^inj  ���������*VH'..-aN*,jm*i*i!f*i.'*^.l'^^  , A������mAW1Am*Am*,*w-i^  ���������������������������': mIM:-;-y^  j:-SP:E.ClAX:AOjrjr^RA-  ���������','| '.   ��������� 1 -, ���������' ,-,    ������������������:'������������������**',,'.',-.,. ���������-.   ��������� 1   ,'';-,,'        ',,'���������,'' ,;; '   .���������"���������'.. ���������> ��������� i".  ���������'������������������  '-'���������������������������,,������������������  .������������������<*���������' V.;' ������������������'..'     . ' ������������������'���������'��������� ,   ���������  KESS ET^ECTRlOiB making offer to new users of electric-  ityUi deliver: and, install li'EJBEJ of charge with every Cash  'purchase of -h ^EKadioa complete Aerial and  Ground  System.   The heart? of your radio ia the aerihl.   Have it  ?   done rights   If you have a battery set seei 'us for trade-in  values.   Re������. PHONE ?7X  RADIOS  THIS'IS YOUR-INVITATION to hear, ths, Nc������i' 1^54  PWlco Radio, t; The most  marvelIoub Philco ever built.  .Priced;.at -;        V-':iQ:;:.'-'  $39.95, $52.50, S9S.00  ,   7 ',  , 1,''     ' 1        ��������� 1     '"*������'���������,���������'     '! ���������', ',.'  '. ,  ���������  I have one 15)33 Sovein  Tube Cabinet machine  , fioaiiB at $59,50 Cwoh. ; .  Complete stock of Batteries  "���������'��������� and'Tubefl;??,--    v ,!|  ,   ^Hffll   ^H '   ^^P'^   a^^^^W   ^F^wm ' ^^*^^   ^3 _    .    '    W^B*W  . jajffltfl*^ffl^ <f%4SI^jgW4   ^ffll^B^raL   ^g ,  l[,:',fJUi3J-- AROUtMbtHE :COnPiEn^jJih':  w ���������   .  ^A       ^att        aatx        BMaa IH|    tma mmmA '   i^ayl^h    *a^k   'alHl  MAWSON  ORRStdft :���������''���������;������������������'"���������'  ar.  ^.aaaiiiMaaaHaaawaaaaaaaaaaiiMtraNaiaaa  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  *  4  4  4  B  4  ��������� *  consist's   m   spenamg  less  ttiaxi  ymi?f������arn". .  If by careful   economy you can  eav"������,.money, ��������� you., ��������� have; taken ' a���������'.,  long step toward contentment^  We p-^y interest on Sayings bal*  i*iiuccfc>   m.Hml   -shall   weicouiie -your  lamlrXC^CTllllR \Wm#t JCafk  i     1" '  h   ,'���������'.- I 1      1 i  r       *5iS*aaf,  THE ���������MMMmi<f BANK  .;v.;;:vQF;;CQMM������^  Capital Paid Up $20,000^00  Creaton Branch  It. J. "Forbcu, Manager whm> vmm&xvih itjsvijs-w  W.K. Opens  Electric Shop  /  Everything Electrical Stocked���������  Finest Shop if* Hast,. JCaotensy  ���������Lighting Amogement Attractive���������Equip-rac^  Creston can now lay claim to  having the smareeet, best appointed and best stocked electrical  shop in East Kootenay, in the  new store opened at the first of  the week by West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, Ltd,,  in Ihe former Imperial Groceteria  building in the heart of the business section, which the company  purchased a few months ago.  The. well appointed store comes  as a result of the company's 2000  h.p. hydro development at Goat  River canyon, from-which "juice"  was available for the first time on  Monday. The former groceteria  building has been enlarged and  remodelled, and in a new dress of  white paint the interior presents  a pleasing appearance.  With the exception of a few  feet taken for office purposes the  company has a floor display space  of 26 z 4������ feet, and to give the  maximum of efficiency in the demonstrating of their large stock  there are 31 floor and sidewall  plugs to which individual appliances are connected and all there  is to do is touch the hotter* and  see the washing machine, vaccum  cleaner, floor lamp, radio, etc., in  actien.  jriy day or night the new store  does not lack for light, the night  supply of brightness coming from  a battery of 20 150-watt flood  lamps above the front windows,  along with a porch light and a  couple of spot lights. Along with  these the showroom ceiling is adorned with four 300 watt lamps  in glass fixtures, and in the oflice  space is four more 200? watt  Permaflectors (set in ceiling).  To the old store the company  has put a 25 x 40=foot addition,  as well as a garage. The addition  is used  for packing  and   store-  ,~._������~.~     mmrn.^ 5mm        t.\.~       ln������.������-XW   :'Sm       t-mm-.  rOOnttS ������wuw-   tn    buc   iaiiici     to    t������s������5  switch  bos  which  controls - the  lighting system,containing a 16  with   1V4 inch  . v.* m.im.y  m.m%m% *"*!!������*.  \s\SMMi*u,**r*  ������������������nm\mm. ������������j4  The store will be in charge of  Gwilyffi . E. John, whom many  have already met, he havi gbeen  in charge of the company's office  work during construction at the  canyon.  Mr. .Tohn informs the Review  the store will carry everything  electrical.5 with particular attention to fixtures, and extends an  invitation to all to drop in and  inspect the new store and its very  complete.line of electrical appliance*?." ';;'.  Local and Personal  FOR RENT���������Front room suitable for  office over? Imperial Groceteria.   Apply  ���������3.   .*���������������  Sp������eri>> v/ttaayui).  The  K.K.Klub  Wilt  have  Wyhndel  their usual  Christmas   dance .Tuesday,  December 26th, at Wynndel Community  Hall.,       .--.  v.,.., .- ., ���������,,.���������..,... y-.Jj.J  EADIO FOR SALE -E'ectrie radio.  Mantle    model.  8  tubea,  with clock,  *xceilent    conditition.   , C.    H. Hare.  Greston.  TURKEY AND GOOSE SHOOT���������At  the E. HoBkinp ranch, Erickson, Saturday, December 2nd, at I p.m., under the  management of E  Bothnmley.  '      '   B '  Mrs. D. Andrews, who was called to  Rossland on account of the sudden ill-  iieaa and death of her niece, Miss Agnes  Bourdon, returned to Crouton on  Tuesday.  CURLERS���������The annual meeting of  Creston Curling Club will be held at the  town ball on Tuesday evening 5th, at  8 o'clock. AH interestsd in the rosrin'  game are invited to attend.  Commencing today the C.P.R.' is inaugurating a reduced rate for the trip to  Vancouver and Victoria. They are giving what is known as the coach fare  which is $1@.������Q to Vancouver/an $15.80  io "victoria.  Hon. F. M. MacPherson of Victoria,  minister, of public works* is a Creston  visitor ior a few hours today, and will be  a^ dinner guest of the board of trade at  the &ing George Hotel at ii a.m. He  is en route to Nelson and the -capital.  The December meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute will be at the  home of Mrs. Denzil Maxwell, Friday,  December S, &t 3, p.nj.? There will be a  needlework demonstration, and a discussion as to the future of the Institute.  X. A. Campbell, general manager; J  D. McDonald, general suprintendent,  with S. W. Drury, who has charge of the  reatail merchandising department, ail of  West Kootenay Power ������������* "Light Company, Limited, were business visitors at  the weekend.  Miss Patsy Richards will be the speak  er at the Full Gospel Tabernacje tonight (Friday); at 87 o'clock Miss  Lillian Taylor is the speaker at- the  Tuesday evening meeting. All young  people are especially invited to come and  near theae young folks speak.  The hunting season on buck deer,  ducks and geese closed last night.  There is an open season on doe deer,  which closes at sandow on December  15th with a bag limit of one animal.  Due to the absence of snow the kill of  venison has been lighter than a year ago.  ��������������� Trinity   y mied under  of    t e  young  peoples'  Rev. DrEndicott of Saskatoon, Sa������*k.,  a former moderator _of the United  Church of Canada, was a Creston visitor  at th middle of the week and on Wednesday evening- spoke, on  conditions in  A^tkoXrtaf'^m'ik^.WmWmm.wA  Jm ������������������ w mwm mw^mm-m vwaAAA  the   auspices  society.  There was quite a good turnout of  members of Creston Masonic Lodge to  divine service at Trinity ^United Church  or* suisday evening, at wuicu tlie pastor,  Rev. Andrew Walker, who is also lodge  chaplain; delivered an appropriate  address and & bright musical service wa-  provided by the choir.  Up to the first of December total  apple shipments from all points in the  valley runs to about 280 carloads.  When to this is added the apples still in  storage and the quantity moved by truck  and in express lots it is safe to estimate  1933 crop at 300 carloads, over 200.000  boxes, -making it the second largest i the  valley's history.  of the address at  the  ass  atttk  WYNNDEL  PHONE 521  .GROCERS  um  GRESTON  THOSE 18  WHOLESALE  RETAIL..  W������ EK-E  Blue Ribbon  TE.  gfe** imfoa  t  ������*SZmmk������a&  for  In the face of of recent price  advances this a real special.  Stock "**������*"������ at this pries  Fresh. Stock of  Raisins, Currants  Walnuts  Pinedpple Rings  for your ChristmasCake  Wrapped in Cellophane.  fif*������RI:  Braid's, 1 -lb. pkts J2B\  Blue Ribbon;^  .43 J  Fresh Ground --���������  .33  Fresh Ground ^.50  WE REPEAT last week's Special  Frtf'sh Ground ?  \9\VLWl%  Another notable sale of orchard  property was completed this week when  E. Wickstrom disposed of his ten acre  raneu %a H. F. wiison of Fernie, who  earlier in.the year purchased they Maxwell ranch, and which has been greatly  improved and is_now occupied by Mr.  and Mrs. T- Wilson. The Wickstrom  ranch adjoins the former Maxwell place  and the two ean be worked conveniently.  Mr. Wickstrom came here about 12  years ago from Saskatchewan, purchasing the property from K Andrew. This  sale was negotiated by R. Walmsiey, and  is another of the very .fine sates  negotiated by him this year.  There w s a fine turnout of members  at the emergent meeting of Wild Rose  Lodge Knights of . Pythias on Saturday  night to receive the East Kootenay district deputy grand chancellor." H. Beduz  of Kimberley,,who was accompanied by  about 15' members of tne Kimberley  lodge. The D.D G.C. was well pleased  with th? efficiency shown in conductinsr  the lodge work and gave a splendid talk  on the history of the order. After lodge  adjournment was taken to the banquet  room, and following the spread of g-od  things to eat there were a number qf  short talks interspered with songs by  Fred Menhiniek. a duet by W. 3. and  P,  The   subject   of the address at  the I ^ed M:fenhm:e!s. a duet   _  Presbyterian Church on Sunday morn-!R- Truscott,   and  literary numbers by  Ing is "Some Privilege? of She Christian f R> M. Telford and Ciem. layette,  Church/"* and In the evening the topic  will be "Opportunity,'!" a young people's  address. The Young People's Society  will -unite with the ^.M.S.Mo day nigM  for "ah iHustrsted Isetare on the work  of the Presbyterian Church at home and  abroad.  Creston troop of Boy Scouts which  now has a membership of 1-8 is to have a  a visit from M. McFarlane of Cranbrook  the East Kootenay chief scout-rr.c-ster, oh  Sunday afternoon, at which the Creston  scout commander. Ed. Gardiner, will be  officially installed in that position and  the troop committee consisting of Matt.  York, Godfrey Vigne, B. Morabito, Reg.  Harris, C. F. Hayes and H. W. McLaren  has been named to handle scout financial matte��������� and take a hand in dSaeet'.r������K  scout affairs generally.  Creston Xiospii-al Women's Auxiliary  had a record turnout for the tea in connection with the annual hospital fruit  shower, which was held in the hospital  basement on Wednesday afternoon.  Over 300 jars of fruit, jam, jelly, pickles,  etc., along with sugar, honey, vegetables  and other useful commodities were donated. Equally popular with tho tea was  the parcel post booth, the two affairs  bringing in over $50. The q������1!t that  was raffled was won by Mrs. Jas. Cook,  who has donated it to the Women's  Institute ward in the hospital.  The November sweating of the Legion  Ladies-' Auxiliary was held on Tuesday  last, with the president. Mrs. W. MeL.  Cooper, in the chair. There was n good  attendance and four new members were  enrolled and two applications for membership received. A vote of thanks was  extended Mra D-tRosb and Mrs. E, W.  Payne for their splendid work In connection with the Armistice dance. Tho  date of thc annual meeting was set for  .June. Tho ten hostesses were Mesdames  Lowther, Cooper and Payne, and tho  Bocial hour was participated in by members of the Legion executive.  ^.A.A.A*^������*B*a' ^....^.^a.. aai.B^.Jh.iai. .A* A .  .^.<a,������������*B.J*������.Jt������.a*i.JB. A.lm. m. a.���������m-m.-^ .m. m .a .a . m .a 1 jb/-^  I  ��������� ���������  We havfi received a shipment of  , ,,.���������-;,'/,���������"!��������� ��������� .j ���������'.,':.   ���������   ...    , . ���������|'. ..,,,.*   ��������� '.������������������'   ���������; - .;. v  'jaf^BOiQi. i7V' m^i'i  Am^m.w,m^rhiJl!LifBJs  S,       Ji taj7mJ3e,w  Model Mi  We invite you to drop in and look them ovor.  The price is right fiiWl terms can he-arranged.  CENTRAL  phone IB  ^ ^mrk^yfmpm^^m^mr  MOTORS  CRESTON      I  ������<M*1"MyW|||ilW^-������ iqAtm |g���������i^ -r*W|-i ��������� ^-f ^p-y^y^^y m a^. ftty m ^^. **^_T  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  had the semi-annual election of officers  at the November meeting on Thursday  night last s?.hen,, with one exception; the  officers of the expiring team were all reelected as follows:  C.G.���������Fred Hagen.  V.C���������Fred Hale.  Prelate���������Art Reed.  M. of W.���������W.  Rodgers.  K.K.S.���������J. Romano.  M. of F.���������W. G. Hendy.  M. of E. Via. Mawson.  M. of A.-���������Ed. Clark.  I. G.���������F. Menhiniek.  O.G.���������D. Butterfield.  The lodge has   had  -months and the  plate of officers is a token of appreciation  of their efficiency. Regret Js expressed  in, the retirement of A. is. French, who  haft been master of finance ever since the  lodge re established about five 'years ago,  who declined re-election due to in-  diffe.-eni health.  a very active six  re-election  of the oid  ftFgOmQvip Gs*&������Bg  Mra. Cook of Wynndel ii������ a visitor here  at present with her sister, Mrs. Ramm.  Jens and Ivgard Wilson are at present  employed with. John Huscroft at  Huscroft.  Geo. Cardinal of Calgary, Alberta,  has arrived on a visit with his brother,  Ed., and will spend the winter at Arrow-  Creek.  QPrincipal Kolthammer of the Arrow  Creek school ia training tho children for  a Christmas concert to be given at the  school, date of which will be nnounqcrl  later. *  Many of the Arrow Creek reeidents  were hospitably entertained by Mr, and  Mra. Wenger on Saturday evening, 18th,  the  occasion *  being     Mr.    Wengor's  birthday.  We notice improvements are being  made on tho road on the west sldo, but  tiio east side road is still in tho same old  bad shape and receiving no attention.  N w the new government is in office  better things are looked for  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PENTECOSTAL  RRV. P. G. M. STORY, T>-.������i������. ���������  SUNDAY, OeO. ;3  KITCHENER, SCHOOL-lO.flO a. wi.  Sunday School.   11.18 a.m., Church,.  ARROW CREEK 8GH001x~-%Wp.m.  Sunday School.   tt.OO p.m., Church.  CRESTON -Simday School, 10. ftm.  Evangelistic Service, 7.������0 p.m. Subject  "BulSdinify tl������at Endur'ti."  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tueadiiy and  Friday nt 8.00 p.m. Speaker Tuendoy  night, Miss Taylor.  'ft     ���������'-  rir-\s~ir-T>s  hi  f  ���������''" Z^mr'S *"*������"��������� pAkYCASfi'ATfHEiMPERlAM.  m  s.^ SLA.  A      V*  j to 5fiop ana &a$jr to bave  at the Imperial  mf"! ��������� M.J-   '*  Make your own selections right off the shelves.   Compare  brands, qualities, prices, Choose the things exactly  suited to your needs.   Every, article has its price    -.-'  tag.   You can tell at a glance that the Imperial    7"  offers you savings every shopping day. . .  ..j  Ssfyrdoy  CkISCO. 3 lb. tin  ^raP ������������������ W ^������. %^B        ^kmr    mm-m^m        ������a.^w^   .m,......    .mm...       ���������������������������   m    ..mm..   .... ������������������������*.������r     .....'    .     ������������������   .......  For frying.   Shortening;  WAX FAPER9 roll       ,���������.;. .,��������� ���������...,  For school lunches, 100-foot rolls, 22-mcfaes wide.  TOM A TO JUICE.  Sunbeam.   10-oz. tins.  $ .79     1  +Smmm  COEFEE,*eOur Own,  Fresh ground.  PINEAPPLE, Sliced,;  Tall tins.  *f  lb  tins...  .&&  .27  ,21  .31  I     GHEESE THINS, Toasted, 2pkgs..   m\     Educator Crackers.  ������   New Fruits for Christmas Baking  ���������J     Currants, Raisins, Pe^ls, Dates, Shelled Nuts, Figs,Cherri^   ,. J  am*&9mV9mWm*9mWm*B*&  lii-ctfln'OaMiinth m������ ^h-rsefsTSGe &  ���������JuO������ IliiSIIwS&JlBaHR "������ Ulllldlilldd E'  Now showing Greeting Cards and Small Gifts, and- things  easily shipped, for your.choice, to send to friends  at a distance.  Shipment of Irish Belleeh China at Popular Prices  Potter & Moore, Yardley, Cuaaon's English Lavender  Leather Goods, Kodaks, Parker Pens, Toiletries  Christmas Tree Decorations, Toys, Candies, Books.  ,   CRESTONDRUG& BOOK STORE  -Aj OTO.. H.-KBLLV  jQg THE REJXAJIiIj STORE  Jm^mm%,m>mSmmmtA.m,4^.+i4k + ^������>*^*<Ai3-^,. " ^Ti^Jt  ���������,.. .A . A   j-t ... a. iiL . ������f. ^-.i-!.... ^ ^ {*. _ .y- ^-]**��������������� Ti*tr- iffi r rff^ n-*H\ mrffunitPliri ft.riftii.*ffhii..i^..tB0tTif'altl1ftii*i-  for  your  I^JIjliP^jSs !fl   fmW  We are well stocked with  Brick, Cement, Shingles, and all kinds of Lumber.  Have a small quantity of  1x4 No. 2 Shiplap at $12.00 per thmmmd.  Some No. 2 Common 2x4 at $14.00 per thousand.  sA. Cj? JLPCor SAi JNJ. 5^  ORUBTON  0^-^f~^l^ip^-1[^(^y-^A-^'^g-tlmux'mtfig-am-,1 mmry^-a-^-kymufijM-%~mf*-^m m 'mf* iam-\-am".~Amn -^m aria ���������i^iii^-|iifcfi'|-i ^m������M a-^wai  ny������iyiHB||,Ju THJ&   IffiVIISW.   UKJiSTON.   B.   ki.  "Will Inflation Benefit?  "One of the many results flowing out of the Great "War was the develcp-  ~~~*ttnt of a narrow nationalism which found expression in many ways -and haa  had a, profound effect upon not only national policies but in forms and  toethods of government. Out of the Great War grew an economic warfare  more Intense than in the years that preceded that titanic struggle. That  economic war led to the use of tariffs, quotas, and other trade restrictions on  a scale hitherto unknown. All nations engaged in it, some reluctantly, but  ^2S*cs.uhs the'1*' "were -forced into it b,r ths actions of other nations.  As this economic warfare progressed it inevitably led to st'll another  war,���������a war of exchange. The value of the currency of one nation rcse or fell  in relation to the value of the currencies of other nations, and as. It rose or  fell it directly affected the trade of the nations as well .as the whole financial  structure of all, and the ability of one group of people to naeet its obligations  to another group. .?    >/:"j- '  From this It was but a short step to a. third form of warfare now being  waged,-���������a. war of currencies. Some'--sati*-*^ the  gold standard, but a few still' adhere to it* Then began the struggle of the  currencies. Abandoning the gold standard was a measure of inflat'on. The  next step was the more or less gradual reduction of the value of national  currencies in terms of gold, the object being to raise prices which had fallen  to a-disastrously low ebb. In other words, policies of inflation were embarked  upon. ' -  But always in war, no matter the nature of the struggle, one party or  country always endeavors to outdo the other. It is so in physical warfare; it  ia true in any tariix war. It is equally true In a war cf inflation. When one  country embarks upon a policy of inflation, even though it "be primarily as a   .~d.fi. ,    ���������J    J .^4,rr.     ^_-,^i.->^a*-s������.     est!-.*...       ii.     {-row. as3-;������.4-.V������..    V.������.������.    ������W. fc-WV W> * iS ������*���������<[]. 81<*     111     Other  countries. So wfcea one country proceeds with a policy of inflation, and persists in it, sooner or later other countries will follow suit, and. in following  suit, will, of course, seek to go other countries "one better."'  Whatever may be said in favor of a degree of inflation on the one hand,  or deflation on the other, to meet changing economic conditions,���������and a  country engaging in either the one policy or the other always proceeds on  the assumption that great care will toe exercised, and the policy fully controlled to prevent it getting out of hand,���������the net result invariably is that it  does, get out of control, and the final stage of affairs is made worse rather  than improved, and the process of financial recovery made more difiicult and  of longer duration, with losses made heavier.  - A policy of inflation is being applied in the United States at the present  time. As always, President Roosevelt is anxious to keep it within bounds, but  there are great and -powerful influences at work to carry it far beyond what  the President desires and has in mind..Can the situation be controlled ? When  Congress re-assembles, indications are not lacking that great pressure will be  applied to put the printing presses to work turning out billions of paper  money, in addition to the present inflationary policy of decreasing the gold  'value of the dollar. And Congress is still supreme in the United States. It  conferred very extensive emergency powers upon the President, giving him  almost dictatorial powers. But it can withdraw those powers, or it can itself  go much farther than the President and his advisers deem, it wise to go.  And Canada cannot be indifferent to or prove immune from the effects  of United States policy, whatever it may be. Our trade and other' relat'on-  ships are too closely interwoven, and our financial undertakings, both public  and private, so entwined that Canada will be directly affected. Whether we  like it or not, Canadian policy must, of necessity, be governed to some extent,  ���������possibly a large extent.���������by United States policy in this matter. ' . ~ ��������� ..7  Inflation and deflation, and the'r consequences, may be traced through-  Cnrrency Of Albania  fa  Y<-������rrv  Cosmonoliian  Smallest   Nation   in   asaikans    Uses'  Gold Oi Other Nations  a,  The tiny kingdom of Albania, smallest in the Balkans, is the only country in that region which still pays its  officials in gold, and where one -may  obtain gold in exchange for paper.  .A general gasp of incredulity was  noticeable in Sofia the other day,  when the Albanian Bishop Vissarioi-i,  representing his nat'on at the. international conference for the union of  Inteniatioiiar^Friendflhip through the  churches, calmly pulled a fat purse  frtsna -itader *"!si������7cassock and paid iiis  hotel and other expenses in hard yellow coin.  TTlca     l*5.D^.n     nw.lnjv.n'l     4-Kr>+       Alh.nl.  ��������� ��������� ...     ~~.. m.*.mr     .^������it.,r*u..4\. ..      ....c*..     J.BV^iua,  having bo national currency of its  own, is obliged,.,''? pay its officials on  the basis of the trolrl franc. But since  that pre-war phenomenon is rart today, English sovereigns, Turkish piastres, Italian Sire, and even United  States $5 and "UO gold pieces are employed in addition to the old ������������������'.Napoleons" or "Louis."  Until the United States went off  the gold standard, its paper dollar  used to be regarded as the most solid  currency circulating in the Balkans,  and was employed to replace gold as  a medium of exchange. Since its  drop, however, the Albanians and  others have gone back to the precious  *v������.������4-..1    Z4.f.a14?  In alt other Balkan countries the  governments have confiscated all  gold, replacing it by depreciable local  paper currency. Heavy penalties are  imposed on those found trafficking in  gold, or taking foreign exchange out  beyond the "borders.  ���������������������._ V-Ofa  m~-m a B \ff V" J     m Bm  \wtMwiiCK &s   foe/ -^Gugnr n  Take 2 Aspirin Tablets.  Drink full class of water-.  Repeat . treatment  in   2  hours.  ..��������� ���������������������������'���������.��������� ,  . If throat is sore,crush and  dissolve 3 Aspirin Tablets  in a half glass of water  aflu gargle  according io  .directions in box.    -   -'  Almost Instant Relief :5$'^his'~^iity:  TOfiiasB!!'   SI i ���������*   g5������i-%llEff-'t=H,Ia  instate. iLLd kuuioj  im.~-     Wnnl.     *���������.}.>������-  HeaEih Tip From Woman  Of 67  "For headache���������-constipation���������rheumatism���������I use Kruschen. And s'nes  I have used it, I -am in very much  better health. In fact, I hardly ever  wake with those bad headaches and  that general feeling of lassitude.  Kruschen has helped "me beyond  :Worus.      I am oT and jlccI- young, ���������  The simple method pictured above;  is the way doctors throughout the  world now treat colds.  It is recognized as the QUICKEST, safest, surest way to treat a  cold. For it will check an ordinary cold almost as fast as you  caught it.  Ask your doctor about  this. And when you buy,  see that you get Aspirin   Tablets.    Aspirin  Does Not Harm 'he Heart  is tha trademark of ^ The "Bayer ?  Company, Limited, and the naina;  "Bayer in the form of a cross is on  each tablet. ^They dissolve almost:.  instantly. And thus work almost  instantly? when you ? take? tbem.  And for a gargle, Aspirin Tablets  dissolve so completely, they  leave no irritating parti-  - cies. Gei a box of 12  tablets or bottle of 24"  or iOOatany drugstore  ASPIRIN TAMUBTC* AUK  MADS IN CANADA  A. *ir .   11     t������ if   p   1    ������  new "nrnKHUe-rrooT facile  No End To Possibilities Of "Discovery  States Inventor  thus writes Mrs." M. 7G.  It is reasonable' to ask -why it is  that headaches, constipation,; and  rheumatism all yield so completely to  OCLLCb  cUi, bxjC course Oj. x&is������.ory, uauu^ ua^H lv, cue ycaxg x>.\_r.  hiatory teach us that inflation appears to have generally, if indeed, not  always, ended in disaster. There was at first always the intention of control,  "but the movement usually ended by breaking all bounds. Increased purchas-  al mAAW ^m.smwmir+\m* ^ <W������M^v������ w*W Z-mm fl *������ 4- S j-fc������r������ -i f. ���������������*������* "\ WW "#**^Vv* mAl������F)������itrB - V* -** fvKm*' ������-v ^*a> *���������1-*">.<-������ fa ������������������ 5 ������>V> 'w y 1 r������ ��������� ^-a. ' /v������7Al������_  *���������**������������      ������*���������**������> **E""������        U*&4 "LaV U ������) XL      A lllia".X V*"**.*      *S9     ^JX^mJf        *,X^*.lA������J\J A. ������������ JT   f       UlgU^l       J^iJ^O      0 X.AAAA %JLAmA -U-C   ~**t* rO*-  production and check consumption; new debts appear, and a return to stability is increasingly difficult.  The depression beginning in 1929 was preceded by-'wild speculation, encouraged and made possible by an expansion of credit, but encouraged and  stimulated by installment sell'ng on a scale never before witnessed. "Many  were the warnings issued at the time this wholesale expansion of-credit, and  unprecedented installment buying, was in progress. It could be seen by anyone willing to pause and consider that such installment buying,���������all based on  credit,���������could not go on indefinitely; that a point must be reached'when and | benefited and toned up to a top-notch  A pair cf men's trousers that hold  their creases for six .months or longer,  and a complete suit of clothes which  can be stretched out a foot from the  body and then snapped back, were*  demonstrated in New York by their  inventor, Percy Adamson.  "This suit I have on," said Adam-  son, pulling the buttoned vest out and  letting it fly back with a pop, .Vhasn't  been pressed since last spring. r  "X had an entire wardrobe? made  up of the new process fabrics. I made  a trip to: Europe;-Whenever "I unpacked^ I simply took Tout my suits, shook  them and they were ready to wear.  Not a single wrinkle, and the creases  stood up in all their pristine splendor."  _ The inventor pulled up -a resilient  pants* leg and demonstrated his  socles. The tops, while ���������maintaining  an^ <>rdinary^ ?" Smaocent reappearance,  other can���������and does,-Stomach, liver, j were flexible, and there was no need  kidneys  and  digestiveVtract  are  ail  for garters. :'  Refuses Remaneratlon  Itferaber  Of Irish   Bail  Eireann  W13L  yiSoi. Take a?sy \  Frank MacDermot, a descendant of  King Roderic P'Conner,, refuses any  remuneration for acting as a member  of the Dail TEireann, the parliament  of  the  Irish  Free  State.  When  the  department of finance insisted on presenting the $150 a month salary be-  j cause, it argued, the amount was real-  Kruschen's effectiveness against, these  different complaints? The secret 'is  an open one.* It is: revealed in the  analysis on the bottle-���������for physicians  and everyone else?,to see. Six vital,  mineral salts. That is. the secret. Sach  of these-six salts has an action of its  own. Where one cannot penetrate an-  ly an 7 a,llowance.  toward  tij*i.  .e*-fcpensesr  If*.  ������T"* **������* *Ai.    Amml^tjS' ���������  *C mm-   '- ���������.������ ��������� * m V ^^       V^a������. ��������� "WW  1XKJJf*.y7 kuaan iimi *"���������������"!������������������ 'J "g^-'V**.     ii*!**^' *" "{"V "*n*"i ��������� ���������*!���������!'    rrVi������~" J f. i  ���������������-jr���������  ������*r>. ��������� 'mm.  sweep ticketig?v-ith   money    in    the  namet^f'Ro'ico^oa?^  and if lucfe^r the winnings will be used  to benefit Roscommon farmers either  through lower taxes N>r welfare.'projects.-     ---:^-:v-        ��������� -".���������--.---"-**'���������!.---:.--   ���������'>���������'���������':'  where millions of individuals committed to installment payments would  reach the end of their purchasing power, having used up all their credit and  pledged ail their resources. The saturation point was reached late in 1323,  and the crash followed.  People had bought land, houses, motor cars, radios, equipment of all  kinds, and many luxuries all on the premise to pay, weekly, monthly, yearly  installments. The time came when they could make ho more commitments,  so production stopped, and with its stoppage, millions were thrown put of  employment "and were thus placed in a position where they could not meet  their deferred  installment payments. Prices fell,  and everybody sustained  jGSSSS.  .Inflation might temporarily raise prices, just as speculation and installment buying,���������which, after all, was inflation pure and simple,���������did raise  prices. But one form of inflation can not overcome the evils caused by  another form of inflation.  condition of efficiency.  N**w ITinal Of Hi-ace  Prliico George Was Host  The   Prince   of  Wales   and   Prince  George were present at a dinner in  Russia Builds Giant 'Plane  A giant airplane which can ca-ry  128 passengers in addition to tho  pilots and crew has been .built at| London recently in celebration of the  Kharkov in Soviet Russia. This great paaslng of thc Factory Act. Prince  aircraft is known as thc K.-7, and! George, In his capacity as a Home  has 10 compartments fitted with four Oflice Inspector, acted as host to his  Tests Made In Germany Show That  It Neither Splinters Nor Breaks  Glass which neither splinters nor  breaks has been -produced in Germany. In tests nriade recently three  adults used a long narrow sheet as a  seesaw. The giass-^bdws;an elasticity  similar to that of'^highly flexible steel.  A heavy steel ball dropped from a  height of 10 feet?left ho impression.  The glass is produced by a special  heating process. Railway and automobile officials are interested in the product. V  sleeping berths in each. For day flying each berth can be converted into  two seats. There is also a cabin with  scats and sofas, and a promenade in  the middle of each wing.  Dunblane, Scotland, recently celebrated the 700th anniversary of thc  coming of the Bishop Clement^  brother.  There were just as many careless  drivers thirty years ago, but tho horses had moro sense.  Woman's love for ribbons may be  accujiliUd to her having originated  from a rib.  m niriPOit WO ill ItfllK 'fflfolll9ll  Can't Make a Happy Home  .1., II..   ���������. _,.|. .���������  Th"!'** jB'-tno hp.ppirspr-f! in'thr; hcrr.r  is sick and worried by tho'nnverondiiig houBclioki  cluMe*.. Hho eels run down and beeomca nervous and  irritable, ban shoM.nafn of breath, faint and dizzy,  can I, fileop, and roIh up in tho morning fccliuK nn tired  m nlm went Io htnl, nnd in downhearted aw! di������-  couraKcd.  Mill-urn'-! II. & N. HUh will soon convince womoh  it w not nenoHanry to miffe.-, uh Mioy build up the  nervous ay-riim and bring lmek the former loaltli  ���������������������������n-i v!j-;or.  Gas In The Stomacli  Gas In the stomach, belching, sour  water brash, pain after eating, etc.,  can be overcome' within threo mlnutos  If you will tal^o a little felsurated  Magnesia in water after you,oat. Tho  ordinary Bisurated Magnesia which  you can get at any drug store will  correct acid stomacli and stop acid  Indigestion Immediately. Try It and  ace. ?...?���������?,  Adamson, who was.^born in the  Lancashire, England, textile district  and has been in the textile (industry  all his life, cxplain-ld that there is  no end of the possibilities of his discovery. Clothing for men, women and  children already is being manufactured from ������������������rubber" fabrics. The yarn  or thread looks like any yarn or  thread, as does ijts fabric. Yet in contains lactron, a newly-developed rubber form, and stretches surprisingly7  Adamson brought out a7 sample of  satin and samples of silk, cotton and  wool. He pointed out that the amount  of lactron in each fabric can be varied at will. The lactron ia treated in  such a manner that washing as well  as pressing will not affect it. Furthermore, the snap will never leave tho  fabric.  77-'-"Pew Kangaroos En Aust-t^lii>7  The5kangaroobusiness in Australia  is not what it used to be, F. "White.  New South Wales, says.:7?Ordinary  people seldom see theTanimalis.7 -Trie  kangaroo; is one of many.useless -animals in^^ Australia, according to "White.  They may be used piily for.zoos and  occasionally for hides, but iare= seen  only in .the. interior regions*.; -?77  -'-���������.Arc e-7F L A'T-^odK:*J  ,-.- -THE,. S AM E PA PlEWB^*-*^!  '���������Jm M*:A-UTOMATI'QU|=y*'BO'OK'^  X   Uiit   Of   "Wanted    Inventlona"    ana)  , Full  Information  Bent  "Pree on Itequeat  Tho RAMSAY Co. ������t^  R7S9ANK ST,  ��������� ���������Vm w'������^m\w amkp ���������    %im%m  A Unk Vyitli Tho Pa������t  London Free Press: St. Xiawi'onco  Hall, a- famous Montreal hotoi whero  Sir John A.. Macdbhiild used to make  his headquarters, t������* bbtiig. torn down.  J-jllco tho old Oiinrtn'n hotel In Toronto  and tho Tocumnoh In London, St.  Lawrpnco Hall in Mo^jtroal was a  I'Ott^. qonnoctioii with' Carmda's early  " '  iory,,' , .... i  ,-,\    ���������������������������:���������   ��������� -   , ;.   -  li'h'.  4'  , Touicher, Introducing leoa'on; on Nel-  soii: "What atatue In ,tjb||iddn has a  blind-'eyo?"7'' "v   "'" ' ,';,"7 7';' ?_ ? ''  bright li������d: "cicopatra'ri Woedlo.'*  Belgium Closing Four Prisons  Crime   Seems   To   Havo   Fallon   Off  Since War  Crime has fallen off to such an extent In Belgium since the armistice  that four of tho thirty-one prisons are  to bo closed. Prison offlolals attribute  this state of alf airs to the leniency  of the courts and the operation o������ tho  first-offenders net. They say. also that  minors who formerly wont to prison  now go to tho reformatory, which la  not listed as a prison.  COLDS  Xow Water In St, Lawrence  Wrt*mn**������w    wf1   mi    r>rtiVirv������loilr>������ ' tn   In-  vostlgato the caiiBos of low water  levels In tho St. Lawroncp whip channel and the port of Mohtroal nnd to  rocommond remedial iwoaBiiros for  low watftr which prevailed thia ac*i������  son was urged on tho Dominion government by J. W. Nlcoll, prouidont, at  a meeting of the S|ilpplnEf Federation  of Canada,  ftaltavoB Con-jcstlon  -Doai Not BlUler  fit firet olfln of a coM oii tho chest apply ������ Mec<:*i  'oultice with- die addition of, itiui'tanl. Tlio  wurmtli In colnlilnatlon with marvollaus hftalliiB-  propertins of Mecca Olutmunt will give tiulck  r<������ll������f.    I'ull iilrtictlnris In cmch pm-lcnf{(i. "10  m  *������"  m  l  ffl  S022  [.Jiiiiliiliiiiiiiiiii'liiillliiViiiliiiiiiiliiili^iiMlMiillliilifil  mmmmmm  mmmm  mi  "is ifflStrastM tty&  wmawai ������**���������������������.  '���������--:': JVJ She wevtew, 'crestoh b, ^  ,9*  DViSER OF  DAACCITCIT MAW  tion  Grain Awards  Westerners Annex  Many  Honors At  "Royal Winter Fair  Toronto, Ont.���������H. G. Neufeld, Codette, Sask., had the best spr'ng  wheat  in  the  registered   or  cert'fied  .������n^   s.i-.n~   ������.������.   4-v.n   r>~.._8   nr:>i..   -tt.^-���������  wv.v.v������     *^.*mo.c*    mmm     %^.mk.     ...v.jrc**       , , JAA^LJ.     -J.* ACJ.  RE-ELECTED  GOV*GBNOR  "Philadelphia.���������James P. Warburg,  -aao has been regarded as unofficial  economic adviser to President Roosevelt^ expressed-his ''rehtetant" cp^oai-  tion to some of the methods of the  president's monetary policies.  "What I reluctantly oppose," said  the New Yorit banker who was financial adviser to the American deleja-  tiota to the world economic conference, "are some of the methods by  which he seeks to attain his goal,  some of the misconceptions that seem  to becloud his purpose, and tbe d*s-  regard of the accumulated experience  of centuries manifested by all too  many of his advisers."  Warhurg made a surprise address  at the American Academy of  Political Science in aligning himself  with Dr. C M. W. Sprague, recently  yggiorjjgrf snecisl adviser to the treasury, in seeking to arouse public opinion against the president's monetary  policies.  At the same meeting Prof. Irving  Fisher, of Yale "University, said in an  address the monetary policy of President .  Roosevelt   : "is  inght.*'   ?~   : ���������'��������� ''*'���������'���������':' 7- 7-' -  'Warburg expressed doubt "that as  s practical matter there can- be any  such thing as a dollar of constant  purchasing power," which President  Roosevelt espoused in his xnessage to  fiie economic conference, last ?;:Jfuly,  aa\A the banker revealed-;fcrthe? first  time that he had resigned frcm the  American delegation jaf ter the Presi-  seat's message'had been received ia  London. *.'. .--���������,-.  He said he did not let his resignation become known at that time  "because he was "still hopeful of being  able to convince the president that it  ���������srould be a mistake to continue his  policy of monetary uncertainty and  experimentation." ,  here. Second place in .this class went.  to Wm. Whitelock. of Kelwood, Man.,  j and tli'iU to n. H. Carter, Musccw,  ! Sask. - * :    "7    ...  For. Reward wheat. Hadllcgt-jn  Bros,, of LethbfidE-e. Alberta, hrd the  finest exhibit and A::el Berqkv'st, of  Sanford. JMen., captured honors in the  M'ndum class.  Western Canada entrants tcpred  all others in the wnite .oats section  of the ssed grains in saclcs "at the  Royal Winter Fair. H. H.' Taylor,  of Lashburn, Sask.. led a list of 25,  while second and third places fell to  Lester Ball, Edmonton South, Alberta, and H. C. Neufeld, Codette, Sask.,  respectively.  In the barley, six-rowed sections,  D. L. Scott, City View, Out, was  awarded honors over Nels Linden, of  Wetaskiwin, Alberta.  A. GrISm,~o*L Brooks, Alberta, annexed premier honor's in the field  "beans (small white division!.   7  i"Jurum?'wheat. entered "by John H.  Teavis, Crystal City. Man., was considered the best -sack of grain in its  class at the fair,  substantially In t^^sprMg wheat section, the  Smith Farms, Limited, Lethbridge,  Alberta, K. G. Keufeld, ; Codette,  Sask.. and Walter Margairison, Pajn-  ton,' Sask., were awarded first, second and third, respectively. JFwo other  western Canada entries, Wm. 3. Rig-  by. Wembley. Alberta, and Stephen C.  Harrington, Marwayne, Alberta, won  fourth and fifth places.  imo,vmt*%*.*r   Aefrc   Kufssvrs  wiuuniujr   n"t!id   *u*G*t.Uf u  ^^l^iSa^SSSSS^a^^m���������^^m^s&  Of Saar Territory  *������?_*���������    "*   !*���������   _.3   .    *?  yuueu iMugtiuai dees  A-ilmjB.��������� .mm .mm J &   ii*UUViiv   5il   iiiliilSiS V  "Entsrease    In - Railway . Traffic  Other imorovemcnt Noted  And  lions have come indications of the  United Kingdom's -steady advance in  ���������greater industrial activity.  All foUr of-"Britain's .great railway  ������WM������������,������������*B<a>a        JAW������������A^1.     fr UA 4*11 J������        i^^AAAa^r.        ������1* ;���������������������;��������������� ������ ��������� ���������*  ^ j. tJikA^tiV     ������*>h������M-y v*     ***��������� **A*mtw     **������*��������� *** CO     faxitJ" W J.KJ-3  considerable gains over those for the  corresponding week last year. A "buy  "British" train wJLll start early in the  -aew year on a tour coverinng ths  whole, southern district and part of  the northern district of England, calling at .60 important - commercial centre***!. ,   ,  Savings banks reported gre*:t'-;r  bualness and' revenue from amuse-  "trtent^ taxes was said to have risen.   ^  A great steel? firm wHl begin immediately work to supply more? than  36 miles of steel pipe for Jerusalem,  which, from the days of King Heroqf,  has depended for its water supplyorf  wells and springs. Another firm lias  received a contract worth more than  $1,000,000 to equip telephone ex:  changes in jdithtiania.y  . :  The re-election of Montagu Norman as head of the Bank of England  has been recommended by the court  of the bank. ThisTmeans Mr. Norman  will be re-elected automatically when  his present term expii'es on March 14  next.   .  Likely iwDssgHorea  No Comment Made On Outburst By  British' Labor Member  London, Eng.���������Apparently nothing  more will be heard of the occurrence  -in the House of Lords as parliament  opened when.John McGovern, fiery  Labor leftwinger, burst out in front  of the .King and Queen and the assembled nobility of England, at the  conclusion of the 7speech frcm the  throne, with a denunciation of the  ���������peers and peeresses as "parasites'" living on the -wealth created by the P**o-  ?ple "while the people starve."      -.   .  '"The House' of Commons adjourned  debate on the address in reply to the  speech from the throne without any  reference to the incident being heard  in the House.  Russian 'Plane Wrecked  Fourteen Including Chief Pilot And  Mechanic Reported Killed  Moscow, Russia.-^-A despatch from  Kharkov said the newly-constructed  aeroplane, K-7, said to be the largest  aeroplane for overland flying in the  world, crasheds there, killing 1Ar persons.  ,The dead were reported to include  'the chief pilot and mechanic and several Kharkov aviation oflicials, but  beyond these' bare facts no details  were given. The craft was a six-  motored monoplane without the orthodox fuselage.  Instead, all accommodations for  luggage and fuel space, as well as  controls, were in the wings. Only a  slight framework of steel composed  the structure on which the rudder  was anchored.  The great aeroplane's capacity w?s  unsigned to carry 128 persons, includ-  its crew. It was designed with sleeping accommodations for 64 persons. It  was commissioned only last week.?  DISARMAMENT  CONFERENCE TO  AKE RECES  W=Ii t'aceii '������3������ss^  .  3  MmkmJkJ  Geneva; Switzerland;���������formal work  of the world disarmament conference  YfTttn ea'<iC������*N^**X/-:Iaf-Bj/^ ������*i*"������-|-'51 ,v*������ " rf*-!.- "aT** mwkmrm manw "���������������*��������������������������� mm  ������ri*tf    takAA������j^\m-AA\mkA^\JL     UMbAa)   AAA tM^M \A>AA\A%*A, J j    *MJT    "C������  vote of its steering committee, tx>  permit, diplomatic negotiations a'med  at ssaving the parley and getting Ger������  many back..  The committee accepted unanimously a statement.by Arthur Henderson, British chairman of the conference, that there shall be. "parallel  and supplementary effort between the  various states and the full use of diplomatic machinery conducted energetically to advance in every .possible  way the work of the conference."  It was learned that France part'e-  ularly is inclined to draw a parallel  between the political positions of Germany, which withdrew from the d's-  cussions last month, and "Japan, and  is ccnyince'd that aisar*mament���������e^orts,  to succeed, must be cf universal scope.  In th's' British delegates were ssid - to'  concur.?'-', ���������'-'���������  ,.. "7   '   7-?77'  The full "aegotiations, it was learned. Will be directed toward rebuilding"  a Franco-British joint policy and then  be extended to Italy and finally io  r_t������riii2.ny.  It- was authoritatively stated that  Great Britain and France,, -t^thout ~  agreeing ;on? details, had!Vaiready  reached an understanding on their expected common policy: based on a  principle that they will not be ln-  -Sueiided by any CSermanV'thrcat.'"  Prepnier   Mussolini,   of  Italy,   who  Greatest   Obstacle   Tp   Accord   With  France States Hitler    -  Paris, France.���������A government  spokesman said that the French dorr  is wide open to Chancellor HifWr, of  Germany, if he cares to proffer an  ol've branch.  This   authoritative   invitation   was  made as a ^comment "on an interview !  Vith  the  German  chiefs by Fernand  De Brinon,  a close friend, of former  Premier, Edouard Daladier, published [ Motorists From Vancouver  To  East  Lord   Baden-Powell,   Head   Of   Boy  Scout Movement To Tour  DoaninSon . .j'��������� j.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Announcement of a  visit to Canada in September and October, 1934, by Lord Baden-Powell,  world head of the Boy Scout Movement, was made by His Excellency  the Earl of BessTtiorough, Chief Scout  for Canada, at the senii-annual meeting: of the executive committee of the  Canadian General Council of the Boy  Scouts Association. Lord Baden-Powell' will bis accompanied by Lady  Baden-rPoWell,?world chief Girl Gu'de.  The two leaders will meet Scouters is known to have suggested a four-  and Guiders, and review Boy Scouts power parley in Italy, was pointed to  and Girl Guides at. various points j-as, a; - PPssiWe mediator between  across the ""tominion; AX :the conclu- j France;and Britain .���������on ttie one hand  sion of the tour they will sail from a-d Germany on the other.  Vancouver for Australia.  Wheat Carryover  ���������Expect To Effect Reduction By End  Of Crop Year  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canada will probably  be able to reduce Its wheat carryover  by the end of the present crop year,  Jfhly 3i next. United 'Statoh'*w'l'l  doubtless bo successful |n materially  ���������reducing its wtifetot stovoa by7 that  date. Thial was ^re^ast by theliomin'-  Ion Bureau of Statistics |n .ft report  ''fi-isiied'recently, 'iv ���������  Australia will havo a crop this  year of'. possibly 100,000,000 bushels.  Last year it was 21O,006|60O. Argon-  tine may raise 200,000,000 bushe's.  Add tho production estlmatos of the  Tour countries topothor. and the total  Is considerably below 7a yenl* ago, ,  r}y\ tlio ot?*,.'?v" *''"*-,"r*'''! ^-,v<>*rt*-' lir1**!  Krpwn moro wheat. The latest ostl-  Mante places tho total European orop  . ttt:?"l,645,000,000 busholfl this year,  Eanat year it wa������ 1,480,000,000. The  BSciivy European crop 1������ limiting ox-  )yorti������ to , those countries.   ,  ~ha|()riirf8-| iif "-i n r rt it ��������� fan <n in 1 n pimw tj njinwi rmni>iinw> Uint'im'"'""'"'��������� 'lan'i r'n 1 r-|Ti>aaia,ii '������������������ --hi- imri- lainin m������-aiiamnw  in the"- newspaper, Le Matin. -  The interview qucted Hitler as offering peace and ��������� security to France  in return for equality for Germany.  - -Le Matin said Hitler visualized tie  greatest obstacle to accord between  France and Germany as the question  of the Saar Territory, now "he'd by  France. The French government  spokesman said, "the question i3  whether Chancellor Hitler will submit  to the7supervision of r the armaments  we know" he is fcuiidihg."*  "I am convinced," st-i'd T-T'tVr,  "that ronce the question of the Sa*3r  .���������which; is German land���������has been  settled,' there is nothing,^.absolutely  nothing, which can oppose Germany  to France.'"*  Despite Germany's desire to avdrd  war, which the chancellor said "would  settle nothing and only make worse  the state of the, world," Hitler reiterated his intention "not to return to the  League of. Nations.  7It "has aggravated instead of clearing up the misunderstandings of thc  world,' 'he said. 7   -.7 ,-:-?  fast ilriving  Claim "TSsey Beat Train  Barrie, Ont.���������Driving day and-night  on' the'r trip from, Vancouver, two  youthful Barrie motorists claim they  made faster time than the fast transcontinental trains.  The youths, Vernon "ft. "Taylor and  Douglas Campbell, arrived here Tuesday night and said they covered the  3,397 miles in an elapsed time of 108  hours.and 71 hours actual-, driving  time A letter they mailed in Vancouver had not been delivered in, Barrie  Vv-hen they arrived.  Makes Britain's Task Hard  International  Relations   Affected   By  - Exaggerated Reports States  Premier  ^ "London, Eng"���������In the House of  Commons, while making his s"*>*?sc"S  when the House re-opened, "Prime  Minister MacDonald referred to, what  he described as"*a very unbalanced at1  "���������������r������lr    Vvv    fhp    /������rkr������r������e*Mo-"     aoroinof    ���������r^-rJ-  vate armament" "fimas in Britain, in  which it had been charged Britain  supplied one-third cf the total export  trade in armaments.  That was ������"*"��������� exB"0"������ration of lb*  grossest character, said the Prime  Minister7^*whicn becomes almost'fantastic."  "Exaggerated and disturbing statements ofN this kind," said the Prime  Minister, "only'make more difficult  the. task of ;this country, in interna-  A PICTURESQUE^SOCIETY W^DINO IN INBIA  w,  "ITT-���������  N.  U.    201������2  Dr. MacMurchy Retires  Has Been Head Of Child Welfare For  Last 'Thirteen Years  Ottawa, Ont;���������A kindly and aggressive personality in child welfare work,  Dr.. Helen MacMurchy has been retired from the Department of Pen-  -jlons and Natipnnl Hoaith, Since 19120  she has been chief of the'.,,.division, of  child wblifareTin Ottowa. i3hp is taking up hei' realdenco In Toronto.  Last summer Dr. MacMurchy mado  a notable speech in Winnipeg before  the Federated Women's Institutes of  Canada on "The "Mother, the Children  and tho New, World Order." It la n  gripping address which wus later circulated iii printod iform throughout  the country.  Dr. MacMurchy has writton some  25 books and pamphlots. She graduated "from the tTniveralty ,of >-Tc ronto  In 1001 and did post graduate wbrk in  fn.mouM l������o������pit*n1s of the United SI-atoa.  As head of the Child Welfare dl-  vlflion here,' she was energetic In tho  prevention of Infantile paralyal^  Charges Canada Delays  Agreement With Russia  British Labor Member Makes Statement In House Of Commons  London, Eng.���������"It is atrocious that  Canada should prevent Britain from  entering into a new trade agreement  with Russia," declared J. Batey, Labor member for Spennyraoor, during-  debate in the House of Commons on ���������  the address hi reply" to the speech  from the throne..  Batey argued the long delay in  concluding the negotiations for a new-  pact with Russia was because cf  Canadian protests against the import  of Russian timber to Britain, wh'ch  Canada contend is against the spirit  of the Ottawa trade agreement.  W:ii UaVt d~:  Secretary Of- Social  Service Council  - To IuV������stigu.t������i Conuitinnn  ��������� Winnipeg, Man.���������Armed with blanket authority from the Dominion government to investigate conditions in  Canadian penal institutions, Rev. J.  Phillips .Tones, Toronto, general secretary of ihe Social Servi.ee Council  of Canada, was In Winnipeg recently.  Ho will inspect. Stony Mountain  penitentiary in^ Manitoba and later  Will travel west to visit Prince Albert and New Westminster, B.C.,  penitentiaries.  Dr. Jones, has already Inspected  Kingston, Ont., penitentiary. His credentials entitle him to question prisoners. He has helcKmlnlsterlal charges at Winnipeg, Calgary and Lethbridge.  "Favors Central Bank  Montreal, Que.���������Thc Canadian  banking system Is sound and littla in  need of organization, said Sir Maurice  Bonham Carter, London financier, in  an interview here, but establishment  of n Canadian central bunk would  greatly aid "the uniform stabilization  of finance throughout the British "Empire."  One of the most plcturoaqutt weddinga to take place In India was formulated at the Church of the Redemption, Now Delhi, when Major Richard  Travbra Lawrence, M.C.^ married MIab Elizabeth M^^ The  bridegroom, n former A D.C. to the Viceroy of India, la tho private secretary  Id Hla Kxcollency tho Governor of the Punjab, while hla bride is the daughter  of Major-General G. H. Addison, C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O., and Mr*. Addison.  Our picture ahowo tlio hanpy bride and groom leaving after the ceremony,  which wan attended by tho Viceroy of India and the Counteoa of Wllllngdon.  Mimt Give Hitler Salute  Kiel, Germany.���������The Nassi Church  Council of thc Lutheran Evangelic-"!  Cmui'Cu It|i������ucu aa uruvr Wcdnt-yiiuy  demanding that all church services in  the Schleswlg-Holsteln district must  open and clone with thc Hitler salute.  A mountain 21,000 tettt high lias  been added to the impressive rankftt  of Tlbetun peaks, by a recent discoverer. ���������i'l&S-i  '-UiUSSTtflil   5������JBViKW  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������5-room house and 2 tots,  good location. H. S. McCreath, Creaton.  LOST���������Light roan cow, dehorned but  some stub showing, branded OS on left  rump, last seen near Kitchener, reward.  Victor Carr, Creston.  I  FOR SALE���������Good range with hot  water tank, and bath. Geo Murrell,  Creston.  Legion members are reminded of the  regular December meeting on Tuesday  next at 8 p.m.  Miss "Rena Dawson oi Kimberley is a  Cresto*! visitor at present, with her  sister. Mrs. G. John.  HIT  i 1*1     f*l     f*1     r**i i   f*^l n rt i iBwTl ii ajji*i i aft m aft i  ���������uTa;iWa������atAH������a8^ia\wU-B^*afSB,^  mAaa4^m.mmmmmmmm^mjbmmjmmmmmmmmm*S^*  ja"iBkaMa4k������aa������ka*aaftBaMa-a4hBkjka<j>a^  THE rRi������iV������>m\.Y ST&RtW  t  We are submitting these Recipes lor the consideration of the housewife who  wishes to make an economical success of the Christmas Cakes ahd Pud-  dings. You can obtain the ingredients from the Friendly Store with the  assurance that they are absolutely fresh;   high in quality, low in price.  A -FAVORITE  CHRISTMAS CAKE  1 cup butter. 1 cup sugar. & eggs Y% pound walnut meats. H pound  dates. ��������� H pound candied cherries. 1 ������������ pounds seeded raisins. 1 pound  currants. % ounces almonds. J������ pound esnd!ed pineapple. H pound  mixed peel, shredded. ">������ teaspoon allspice and cinnamon.7..1-3 cup strong  cold couee. \& cup grape juice or jelly. 1H spoons baking'powder. 3 cups  Five Roses Flour. Pour coffee over the mixed fruits and allow to stand  for 3 hours Steam slowly for 5 hours, then dry cakes slowlv in a moderate  oven, or bake for 3M or 4 hours in a slow oven (275 or 300 deg. F.\.  PE5ZE PLUrVi PUDaiNG  1 "4 cups Five Roses Flour. M teaspoon cinnamon. 34 teaspoon nutmeg. M teaspoon ground mace. 14, teaspoon cloves. H tea -poon cloves.  H teaspoon salt. 13^ cups stale bread crumbs. 1 ~y% oups shredded suet.  1\& cupt s������gars brown. I cup sultana raisins. 1 cap nmscstsl rsisiss. 5-1  . cup seeded raisins. 1 cup currants. 1 cup chopped figs. IH cups chopped  peel        H cup almonds, blanched and cut in slices leup halved glace  cherries.    J-t" cup strained honey.   4 eggs, well beaten.     H cup fruit juice,  dy. Between *V������ and 2-3 cup of milk.   The amount of milk will  upon the staleness of the crumbs.   Mix the ingredients in the order  Two-thirds fill well-dutered moulds or bowls.   Cover with strong  paper, tie clown srith pudding cioth and steam for o hours.     Steam for two  hours longer before using.  Miss "Bobby" Neilly of Cranbrook  was a visitor this week w'th Dr. and Mrs.  G. G. McKenzie.  Birth���������At Creston "Valh-y public  hospital. November 26th, to Mr. ana  Mrs. Gwily-m R. John, a daughter.  TEA&S POR SALE���������Ranch team,  harness and wagon on iron wheels, box  and hayrack.'   Geo. Murrell, Greston.  of tube  air   without  ollis. Creaton.  was almost shot off. Mr. Campbell, a  Nelson insurance man, who was passing  on nis way to catch the ferry, was pressed into service to auto the wounded  man to Cre?ton hosoital where he died  LYKrtE FASHION SHOPPE  the-foltowing morning, due to loss of so  much blood on the 35 mile drive He is  31 years of "* age. The remains were  taken to Cranbrook Friday evening for  burial.: -';?��������� ,'- -     ���������' 7 ??:.    7 V;. :~   ?'  I-  SKATES  skates  with   Boots,  boots. Phone 53X.  FOR SALE���������Pair  and   p  Jeff. C-D  Mrs. W. '\m%.\Archibald left at the end  of the week on a vipfc with her dfeuchfear,  Mra. J. P. 'Warren, at Calgary, Albert*.  Lingerie,  J* mmmitmm*  SSipa,   Hose,  Millinery   and  Upstairs*���������next to Ross' Meat Markets  wm mSS. ,  Fancy  Work,  The Presbyterian Ladies'  ber meeting Wat the home of Mrs. C. H.  Hare this  o'clock   .  Aid Decern-  home of Mn  (Friday)  -afternoon,    at   8  t  *.  -m ww ������������������*^������   *\r������    1  ���������f   depend v  4   given.   '  I  J  "���������*     Am m mam. mam.  ^irreiT  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  RENT���������Commodious,     fully  ���������ranch    home.   Can  have im-  Apply      Frank  B2QB.Wai.  FOR  modern  mediate  -������������������Cill,   VJ  : Mond&v provided the biggest single-  day's apple shipping from Creaton.  Five cars went' east that day���������four to  Winnipeg, Man7  The annual meeting of Creston Reclamation Company, juiniited,. b called  for Monday night. CO. Rodgers is the  retiring president.  You had better commence  thinking about it    It is  just around the corner.  We are preparing for Hi  Xmas SugEB  mm.9  ier me tany ^nonpers  .j a aaaa tojr   .KA..  UuMU  Church  a* AAA  at  <s , A . m ,  ��������� A.a.a ,A,  A   A. A   A,  --��������������� -*���������-���������?���������,  .A,A.*,.A.  .A.m.A.A.m.m.  .maAL.^kam.Am.^L^A^A.  .f-,-% iA.Hji-%  av -la-.iitli.ati.--t-. Hi i F-i-%  *������  >  L  I  \  m  k  Mmmm  >  West Kootenay Power <fe Light Company,  limited, bave pleasure ia announcing the opening of their new store in Creston.  ��������� ---'V'-' ���������   ���������.    ' Jr   ��������� -  In it will be carried eyerythfnfjJn the line  of Electrical Equipment- and Appliances-^Washing Machines, Refrigerators, Vaccum Gleaners,  Ranges, Radios, Table and Floor Lamps, Irons,;  "Paarnralo *-r-������*-o     "CVofl3^>.   ������fs*r\&     "������Tj-v*-     "F*IjsrASS-   TVsSS mtP^V-S.  a   w.vuiuwjcr,       . . u.J.v    jliuUO,     Jl ������ *_rf     JB.1CS.L.K70,     .X *J<JbS1 IC1 Oj  &c., and a complete stock of Electric Fixtures.  -We stock only the best lines manufactured,  and liberal terms of credit are available.  We would appreciate your dropping in to  inspect the new store and stock.  _....._._. uazaar  and tea en Saturday sf tern con was quite  a fine financis! success, the cash intake  runing to almost $90.  Work is being pushed on the construction of the new residence Wesley  Eddy la erecting on Barton Avenue,  opposite tbe town hail.  Miss Rita Kirk lef t at the first of the  week fur Foiiach, Idaho, in comnany  -with Miss Annie Botterill on a visit with  the latts^s sister^ Mrs. Klreh.  Chas. Perry of Golden was a visitor  here at the weekend with Mrs. Perry,  who has been on a visit with her parents,  M*   nnA   Mima   VST   Vt    ~        ���������-���������������������������-  f*mmm.tmmJi  m* . m.��������� .mrmmm.  LIPHARDT  , Watchmaker & Jeweler  CAWING SETS in Bone  and Stag Handles.  STAINLESS KNIVES &  FORKS in Dessert and  Tabh Sixes.  BREAD KNIVES  PYREX CASSEROLES and  FLA TES in all sines.  A real   assortment of English  tmmmk^kwwk*%rm 'k������ . %������r9mtm      s  to choose from.  fmmAm  ^ J.������jW,  C~..-ama   J;~  *     1 ~~a-*^  aT^  binclair  creston naraware  \  West Kootenay Power & Light Go. ud.:  CRESTON.   B.C.  '������*B*������a|rl'iyw<*^^  1^Ty������Ml������i|M(ryiyaMi������ll iiMIW) mmjf mqmmlif ��������� ^ ��������� m 'mmm  gS2i**a������***������ai*rca*>*i?S**3l*l^^ JUiaMW^iiuaflMPia jm t w, uu.  We are offering very Special Prices in  ma.  W. Vance, manager of the Kootenay  sub-central of the. Associated Growers.  Nelson was renewing acquaintances in  town on Saturday- coming in from  Bosweil. ,  About 40 Creston and Erickson  residents were at Bonners Ferry on Sunday for the matinee showing of the big  movie spectacle "Cavalcade", at the  Rex theatre.  Thrifty shoppers are reminued of  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary., sale  of work and tea at the Parish Hall tomorrow, 2nd, from 2 30 to 5 pro., to  which all are welcome.  With the Cardinals taking a 22-20  trimming from the Centipedes on Friday  night these two teams are now tied* for  first place in the feen's section of the  local basketball league;       * ....       '  Mr. and Mrs. E. N; Smith, who have  been residents at West Creston for the  past eight years, left last, week for  Shawinigan Lake,-'-Vancouver Island,  where they will reside in future.  . Jack Bullough, a well known Calgary  music teacher, who located ih Creston in  July, and about two months ago moved  to Cranbrook, has again tSken up resi  dence in Calgary, where he has secured  a position as leader of a weii known city  orchestra. J7':i-'  A notable sale of village property . was  closed last week in which the half, acre  iite of the old Crest'tm Hotel, destroyed  by.fire a couple of years ago, was purchased by Jas. Nastasi, from the owners,  a Chinese syndicate,- headed by the old  reliable Dong Barnev. It is reported  Mr. Nastasi will ftnoirtly erect a new  bakery plant on the property,  Creston district had its first hunting  season fatality Thursday afternoon  which accoun ted for the death, at the  Crestoh publi > hospital. Friday morning  of Crossley Taylor of* Cranbrook. He  and hla father were having a few days  shooting, guests of $������������ latter's son, Garfield, at Gray Creek. The unfortunate  man was making a trij-> to the lake when  he stumbled on the rocks, the shotgun  colliding with a boulder such force that  it discharged. The whole load went into hia side below his right arm, which  TryCharService��������� You'll Like It J  SPECIAL  RATES  OVERHAUL .I013S  It pays to put your car in shape for cold weather.  We have a limited'amount of CarStorage  at $3.GO per month.  PRESTONE ANTIFREEZE! at %ZM per gallon..  You cannot afford to be without it.  GAMYOM STBtET at BARTON AVE.  a^3W!*v*e*S*.. *; i.^0a .-.j; s-j  tki  B>iataft^a<a%a������.AMaaftaMa4ka������aAaa^a>tB������<a*^^^  ��������� A   A..-%.Aa  r  Fresh and^^ tender���������the*t!���������'s the two big items in which you  are interested when you buy meat., It must be fresh for ypur  health protection, and it must be tender to be appetizing and  enjoyable. You cannot find meat anywhere that is fresher or  more tender ~*.hah the meat We sell. . It is always good. Prices  are most reasonable here, too. v  Spring Chicken and Turkeys for Armistice Day  Canadian and English makes.  Colors fast to washing.  tr H  m ��������� ���������  nvH  m iilH������a������i  Phone S  Jo IP* ROBS  W""-   ^P1   "S9 *^E* W? "5 "S.'^S:?'' &  \aAj>W4mm^^m4mmimV4qpwm0mwi^**^amj^ ^m^Aa^aaamfammmmt^iH qp m^amA^^y^y^magmmmmm^mmp'tr^mfm mp n<y m^  mAttmAMWl a>,<LWlJa. ��������� ttfca A ������mmmmm% IH All ���������atlfcfc-*%<lA.|-������-<'tfca������jfc ��������� Ai lafca^a-daValaadBWa^haKa'B^ataW'iLB^  I  Christ Church W. A.  STRIPED, sizes 36 x 14, per pair   STRIPED TURKISH, 38 x 14, pair.,.  40 x 20, pair..'..,;.  .HATH, heavy, large, pair,  Jjn.35,  FANCY WHITE JACQU.ARD, in  varioiiR shadea. and stripes, per  pair  ...,50c. to  WHITE TERRY, per yard.   .,   HEAVY TURKISH, per yard....   ..$ .30  .      40  .    .50  J.'M)  1 00  .     .30  .30  ^fi^       H        Hafl      'R^���������W   B Q    H^aI fl      ��������� ^sVaV        #m        fl D       I    fltl     ^aftlk <M v^Mh  .tJl:jA  "ji���������*%B..aC* "t^'t., p       V A^k aUA^mJ SmAkZw  ��������� fiSB  1  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary  announce their annual Sale of  Work and Tea at the  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY   LTD.  GROCEMES  IIARDW/inE  *-.,. :..i^*-.v.. ���������m������J :~*mm~ ,:^wm*?j:.:^+������jm^  Parish Hall  CHESTON  ������1111  Ties, Straps, Pumps and' Sport Oxfords,  Cuban   Heels   and   Round   Toe   styles,  priced from  to  '   ^^^UMaMMH       Jma^m^tm  2.30 to 5.SO p.m.  Home Caafcing  Plain and Fancy  Needlework  Candy  AFTERNOON TEA  Special Attraction:  CHRISTMAS TREE  Those Shoes consist of sturdy walking  shoes to afternoon and evening wear lines.  Do not fail to see those remarkable values.  4  M6NARCH YARN in l������ox. balls in all the  xtapl* enters���������F(*J������yp Dave ' axd Tivs'ed. suitable for Children's Garments, Ladies' Sweaters, Afghans and Cushions.  A^nAm        'WBJ -<*w       'gw���������^      imw������N(a   ..' w^ J^V  *!*g>^.        m\ifmmmW       I������m^ ���������       H,������m������������IjJ      | H   JB*        1SSJ||.  ��������� 4?     li ' Ummmd      1���������^      I^������V   4W^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.      Furniture  m  &m  -r?i  M  ���������wi^iy^w-t-M*^*-|*j**i j*-ur**r**-*|rr������*y wyr*- |y������^.|l^|^^yy������^t^^.^w^.w^iai)y������  aiiiiaii!i!!iiMitiiMiiaiiift  irili>llilata)lWllHlill(tl  ������������������hLLJJJi  22^jiliH"Ji!JJl  mm  ,^...,.���������...  Hum,  ���������j������L


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