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Creston Review Nov 24, 1933

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Array t.  *1-  r'-L'  .1.���������...  v  I l  -1-1- m  ">%)  ^m\    aaa     tarn  jum  mmmWm^mmAm&m^Mm&mm;!!.  ^**gT**TiiB*i-*w--| -aUafaifiaaaBats   mmmjmwmvmaBaamm���������mmmm v^ssaTJa-'s*-' OBjMMssaaaft. ���������mMm*0m\m*r    k   wMBU* V  RTwrBW  Vol; XXIV  CRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 24,  1933  No. 35  ���������**aa>  Maintain Lead  With Schedule Half Completed  Beth Leaders SUSS Unbeaten���������  Cardinal's New Uniform Make  Kit With Fans.  MEN                      Pld. WBi  -.Lst.  :   Pctg.  Cardinals 5       5  Centipedes 4       3  -r~������������~~.*-"l     ���������������������___                   "���������              m.  xui|mtHU   ajrrvu ....���������-   O           ������5  High School  6       0  0  1  3  6  1.000  .750  .400  .000  'V ������������������'.-     ' t  arvrcui  ,    ,      aotAAeAtMO  f  Creston Review 5      5  High Rrps.._..������L������������������ 5      4  Phanxiacy-���������.: i__. 5      3  HighflierB -^_ ...-'��������� 5      2  Greston Motors-... 5       2  FSdiies���������. 5      0  0      :  1  2  3  4   "  ���������   K.  :    1.000  .750  ���������   .600  .400  .200  .000  _ Highfliers���������LaBella 2, Palmer 2,  Tompkins, vyightnmn, Morrow, McCreath. Sinclair.   Total 4.  Higb School boys  baaket of defeatin.  Groceteria, but, tbougl  the play, failed to take  breaks to score. They  of Downes, star guard,  game for awhile with  WJ--I ���������-j-���������. I- t\ rw       nn..  m E."  came within one  the Imperial  they dominated  advantage of (he  sadly felt tbe loss  who is out of the  an injured knee.  ;t?ams:  Imperial Groceteria:' R. Miller. H.  Couling ���������*. Christie. Kirk 1, Farris 8, A.  Oou'.Sk, A. Miller 1.   Total 9.  High School���������Maddess 2, Telford.  Payne 4. Goplin, Speers 1. Bevan.  Total 7.  A" :tZSI Si.'.'R'  fir*..  Cr**-*������������" : MotOPirilK  This Crsstcn Rsvlsw -u3aiat*Maed their  position at the  head   of th* Jeaf-rue bv  turning back the Pharmacy, f^erwhel-riv-  - Ing them in a bairTage of b*^������ls to the  ^.tone 0*28-4,   T"se" gas-fts :������as J.ia-st and  interesting   to   watch,  thf drug store  misses putting up a gam^ Bf������tse7: against  a more finished tesza.   Dot7������livier and  . Opal   "LaBelle again  ������fo������*3 the most  dangerous   of the red-sweatered squad,  while Nora Payne played the best game  of the ssasoa for   tee *as#few.    The  teams: * ..  Creston Review���������Payne!"������, Marteiio 8,  McKay, "Levirs *S, Lewie. Henderson,  Langston, McDonald 2.   Total 25._  Pharmacy���������Olivier 2, Jnoore sijaiiton,  LaBelle, Downes. Nickels Learmonth,  Tompkins.   Total 4.  The Pbllies continue to improve, but  failed to stop the Creston Motors, who  are at last? showing sometblhg of last  season's form. T am play was much  more in evidence. "EUzab^t^ Armitage  especially deserving a great deal of  credit for her assists. May ? "Webster  showed up well in her first appearance  on the local floor for the Follies. Final  score?24-4.���������''-.. The teams:   .:  MsciJoriaki --*, ���������������i-{^^flaT*a������t*ag^i& ' vTotal'  ; ?^ollies^-WelTOtei' 2; Mia. ;-Kirfc. * E.  Couling 2, R. Kirk, M. Learmonth.  Wightman; L. Couling, J Learmonth.  Total 4.    :-. ������������������"���������;������������������*���������    ".���������>.������������������'���������  Cardinals defeated the Imperial  Groceteria for the second time this  season. 2S-14. - This game brought the  fans to their feet again and again as at  no time was it a cinch for the winners  The Cardinals sported their new uniforms and. received quite an ovation  when they came on the floor. The  teams:  Cardinals���������H. Corrie 8, Holmes 4,  Ross 4. D. Corrie 10, Crawford. Total  26:  Imperial Groceteria���������Young* Christie  4, Miller, Couling 4, Kirk 1, Farris 5.  Total 14. ...."-  The Pharmacy took a s^ow game from  the Highfliers for the curtain-raiser  Tuesday. Opal LaBelle ' and Madge.  Moore starred fo the druggists. The  High girls could not find the basket, and  when Eva LaBelle was forced off the  floor with an injury, they confined  themselves altogether to defensive play.  Final score was 12-4.   The teams:  . Pharmacy���������-Olivier 4, Moore 3,  Lear  month 2, Downes 2, LaBelle X,  Nickel,  Tompkins.   Total 12.  Christ Church W. A.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary  announce their annual Sale of  Work and Tea at the  Pariah Hall  CRESTON  2.30toS.30 p.m.y,  .     Homes  Cooking  Pies in  ���������snd  Fancy  Needlework  . Candy ,'"���������'���������  AFTERNOON TEA  Special Attraction :  CHRISTMAS TREE  aT^'mm wm AMAAim.    fff^mmnmrnj.  mm^mmmw^^sfmT    kimwmmjf '  Mr.    and . Mrs.   E.   Langston  and  daughter, Gwen., of Coalhurst, Alberta  spent a few days here last week with tbe  latter's parents, Mr* add Mrs. Halstead.  Miss Elsie and, BUS- Clayton spent a  few daya in Nelson last week, guests of  their sister, Mrs. Chapman.  Gordon "Vssos -s?s- s -*no**or- visitor to  Calgary, Alberta, where he visited a few  days last week.  -"Axel Berggren and John*Johnson have  a srontrsct for taking oat a quantity of  bull pine on their limit along Goat  ���������mountain, back of the ""Tasking f^nch.  The logs have been sold to C. O-  Rodgers, Creston.  Chas. fioagla������d of Kimberley has  bees on a short visit with his mother "**.*-  the ranch at Canyon.  Carl Johnson, who left here a corsple  of years ago, and this year has been  working at the Flin Flon mine at 'he  fas, in northern Manitoba, is hereon a  visit with John Johnson He reports  there is 5 feet of snow at the Pas, and  ���������.^..O*.-. SaC"*"**. ww*������w������*ar^Sj5w   Sal   ^*>"l\*���������alC���������.  Mrs. J. B. VanAckeran was a visitor  with Cranbrook friends last week, a d  enjoyed a few rounds of golf on the  Cranbrook Golf and Country Club.  fo������"S.  ���������^������������V'tha������'!j_.  *3n^fa*Br77v:  v - There ^was  Tom   Hickey    is just    back from a  business trip to Pincher Creek, Alberta  and brought back tSree* team of   work  ������>,'-    -"-at-.,;-  :3-i*~ ������������������'-&&���������   ���������    ���������   ���������       ���������    ��������� -~.T  ?'":-**." '\>.'7'.'-'; ?.'���������������������������" 7i"7 ''?.���������'������������������'" "J* ���������������������������'������������������  k^ fineT^urnout^ for the  CXJ.F^ sorial evening'Cat the- rtall cn  Monday night Tat whien .court whist,  followed bv a sfhort tjahce,. was the  feature of the affair. At card������ the hiph  scorepsizes went to Mrs. Grover Kifer  and H. Young. Music for the dance  was by the Kolthammer-Bond jr.  orchestra, and  and an excellent lunch  was  provided.  During the evening a  letter was read from Dr^ Walley, the  C CF. candidate in the past election,  thanking all for the support given him.  The committee in charge of the evening  was Mr. and Mr***. Niblow, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Messenger, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.  Ssarle, Jim Bateaaan "end Chas. Pipe,  and it is likely these sccis! GV������r."r.-*--" , wiSl  be held monthly throughout the winter.  ������&Bli42������BGmtB������33m  Miss J. Barr, R.N., returned to her  home at Macleod, Alberta, after a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. A. Simpson.  Mrs. N. P. Molander is back from  Bull River, where she has been visiting  with friends.  Mrs. C. Senesael returned on Saturday from Fort Steele, where she has been  visiting with Mr. and Mrs. A. Lepage.  ' Mr. and Mrs. Haskins and their guest,  Mrs. Risdon, along with Mrs. Hall were  Kitchener visitors, Sunday.  C. Senesael spent the weekend at. his  home here, returning to Fort Steele Sunday evening.  Mr. Whiteford and Mr. Fraser, both  of Cranbrook, were here for the danco  oh Friday.  Col. Newcomen, who Is in charge at  the airport, left for Calgoay, Alberta, on  Monday.  Miss. Hazol McGonegal returned on  Friday from tt visit with her Bister, Mra.  D. F. Putnam, Erickson.  Tho Pino ICatc softball team arc giving ������ dunce in aid of the Christmas tree  fund on Friday, December 8th. Wolde'o  orchestra music. Gents 36* cents, ladies  26 cent**.-  The dance in aid of tho Chriatmaa tree  on Friday night was well attended.  Several from outside pointa woro here for  tho affair, Tho total intake was $26.25,  of which $28.60 was for the sale of  llclrotfj. Rent of hall uiiil orclieutm, $16,  Vftvinf* n balanee'of $9,25.  At a meeting of tlio teachers and  ofllccro of the Kite-honor Community  Sunday School Wediiosday afternoon at  the home oi Mrs, Hunt, it was aoeiuoci  to hold a Sunday School Christmas  entortainment, Mra. Hunt kindly  offered the use off tho hall and a committee was appointed to look after tho  programme. Mvu. XHu.v l>*-*������.k llu)  convenor, " B������"������  ���������  ���������sf-f L*a!^1 491  Hospital ono wer  Number 29th  Canne*iFrui|tVegetables, Pickles  Will be TB^iikfully Received-  Social Attractions, Afternoon  Tea and Silver Collection.  v.,  vi"   5 "��������� ,>���������  The November meeting of Creston  Hospital Womeh's Auxiliary was held at  the home of Mrs. W. K Brown, on  Thur*?dnv last/ the "jres!deiit Mrs. R  StevensTln chasta**, wfth 15 members in  attendance.     v  J ifita. Chas. ^urrell reported for the  buying committee. Towels, etc., have  been supplied vipid there is a c&lKfor  clean white ragH- Mrs C. H. Here reported on attending the special com  mittee of local organization's representatives to diacuss plans for financing  the hospital. -M rs. IT. W. McLaren and  Mrs. A. L. Palmer -will be the visiting  committee for the. balance of ths y*?ar.  letters of thanks will be sent Mr. and  Mrs, J^ P^Fink. ^Cranbrook, for JInen;  "cars, C. iisrris for tadiecioth; jveliy-  Douglas, Limited, Vancouver, for their  donation, as well .as a man in Vancouve  who remezabetmimi with a supply of cups  The Auxiliary will fesve the annual  canned goods shower and-afternoon tea,  with other attractions, Wednesday,  November 19th, -at the new hospital. It  was decided tor have ������ membership drive,  the present members being grouped into  two team, with? Mrs. McLaren and Mrs.  Pa.mer vaptalns. Tb*-oide enrolling the  most membeira: will be given a social  futictiori 011 sooie sort by, the losers.  Mrs.7 Sinclair^ who 'entertained the  Auxiliary zi the, October meeting, was  given a ���������oAt*. nfs thasjeg. along; >*ith the  tea hostesses,? Mrs^Jas: Maxwell end  Mre.'''W,-M^������Tchibaia7; Mrs. M. Young  and Mrs. C. Murrell .were tea hostesses  at this meeting, and the freewill offe*ring  was-$1.45.7'7;7'7*-:7'-  ���������V������ * +���������#��������� jr-haT? ������TVn <M aVll a^.  aU^A'Wt.W-jlaV fVCasO ���������VaU't  company would  folio wing-  jn)E*-f!|-^-; '���������������---, ^.'rt*;- ���������'���������-<"/''"^\^y^, ,-J  SSO/Ved b.V CoUu. B"i?aiiB?erSMii's S������rOr������������ji-  ed by Reeve McFarland���������That the  West Kooteaay Power & Light Company be allowed to supply hydro  electric power. ������0 the village,1 and to  make negotiations with the present  company for the safe of "juice." or the  purchase of their plant.���������Carried. *~  In the discussion at the council  Mr. McDonald made an offer for  the purchase of Creston Electric  Company, which Mr. Yuill stated  was absurd, and Councillor Jackson intimated that arbitration  would be the fair way to solve the  question, to .which Mr.- McDonald replied that  the  offer sub-  make. On Sat-  telegram  reached the village, 3but as Reeve  McFarland was out of town no  action was taken until Monday-  The telegramreads: ~"  Vancouver. Nov. 18.  Clerk, Village of Creston. ^  Our advices council contemplate  ���������jraniing license eorns company to sell  electric energy in village stop Franchise 18tb May^ s 1929, granted to  Amon, and assigned to this company,  village covenants it will not do this  and contains arbi ration clause stop  Unless we receive telegraphic advice  by noon Monday village undertakes to  grant license or other authority -any7  person to sell energy in village until  arbitration has been held we propose  apply for injunction in supreme court  foroidding license to be granted until  after arbitration.  CRESTON -ELECTRIC Co., Ltd.  On Monday Mr. McDonald  was" communicated with by W;  L. Bell, village solicitor, by long  distance' telephone 7 ������t^vixis liscs  esact contents telegram  vising  that   motion  and  ad-  council on Thursday didTjaot give  mm. mm, /mm    *B iSm^S       S  UHSCr ������ASQ mWLVm������\\\  m    t C b  Cows Available  Present Outlook  for Creamery  I   Mflfla������ j������i4>t#kl-aaBi <C  t\ ���������>  Tg"5-ss^^rOfi������������*Msaj^':���������ar-a-s.  I ******** -  ^������atf**Bar-������0 *b  llsfs  AyimTxr  Cows "Lacking���������Best Showing  Made by Lister-Huscroft.  Prospect for a creamery to serve Creston valley in the immediate future, are  not bright, according to the reports of  *!������<> rTC-2s.4-tcm~.a7n. ^.tz*.i-~��������� :.���������j. ������������������__a_*-j  .=,..   BvdM.u>cjj nuu unrc  fuot.   wuuj]i>ei������u  a canvass of the whole district to ascertain inst hftttf many COWS STS.  SVSlIsblc  Their report was submitted at a meeting .  at the town hall on Monday afternoon 7  and it shows -that at present only 186  cows are available, but there is promise  of more in the spring.  With the exception of the-area north  of Creston, where the canvass was not  quite completed, every section in the  area ass well worked. A total cf 63  rcaKusuus express*^ b willingness xo ac  once support a creamery, and of these  59 will increase their herds in tbe spring.  12 Others iavored the efeaiuery and wiil  increase their herds in th? spring 12  have cows to augutnent the supply in the  in .the spring. .  ��������� In the .way of_suppori the best response is -at iiuscroft-Camp Lister,  where a total of 70 cows is now available  and according to I. L Gustafson, who  made the rounds, thp cows are averaging  50 -pounds o-f milk * day, wi'hich i< con*  sidered a very'Sne showing. While no  specif eare was taken to enumerate the  different breeds, reports Indicated tbat  grade animals are very much in the  majority.!' j  ^here was about 20 present at the  meeting   which   was   in   charge of E.  ^sTaTs'iitcrii'tAl* <nf mT\ia.-niyrkrk     in    -ftkaatiAA    **���������    4mm.+m  chairrosn.^tV. J. Truscott. ^With an inadequate supply of cows for a creamery.  there was, discussion as to the - ad visa-  ^xt .. -rr i-���������-��������������������������������������������� ������>.-���������--������������������.-' .; . /������.��������� bility of starting a cheese factory, but  West Kootenay Compaeyauthori the great majority was in favor of the  Creston Electric Tbreaiens Iri-  ju-netion if Arbitration Qiaim is  Ignored���������West Kootenay Gen-  era! Manager is Coming.   7  The electric light and power  situation within tne village, insofar as the West'-'-Kootenay Power  & Light Company, Limited, if  concerned, is a bit clouded,  following the special meeting of  the village council on Thursday  last at which all members were  present, and the matter of allowing the West Kootenay Company  to retail "juice" ia town was discussed at some length by the  councillors as well as A. C. R.  Yuill, managing director of Creston Electric Corapaoy; which at  present supplies tfie ��������� town, and J.  D. McDonald, general superintendent of the West Kootenay  Company, which seeks permission  to also distribute light and power  wi thin the village boundaries.  The matter was finally disposed  of by the following resolution:  The Ladies'Aid of Trinity  United Church are having  *       their annua) Bazaar in  Trlnlly Clrnrch Hall  SMm   . W ' Rail 1 lli,, M J  ������% a iij  biUwh  ������a  3 to S.30 p.m.  F9aini airac9 Fiincy Sewing  Home Cooking  Novelises  Candy  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY'- WBLCOM E!  -70*a)We^-8^da^tihe yil||gfevdia^  cov*sr������ia7^ire-it Kotfbehay -dompahy  ���������^gTEaa-  j u%t%,vox jjataiib.  Chas. Murrell,* acted as secretary, and  '"he** was in triicted- to wnte Messrs.  "Warner  3*t*fd/ Hepworth   of -Boundary  sOUi  ������������������-'���������Ac.  -are  very  project, as wefl  as theTPnited Dairies. Xfetbbrid^e,- Alta.,  mmmmAmmaMmaJ  Moon-  where  left  she  : Miss     D.  Cranbrook,  position.   .  Mrs.- M. Ross of Crestjon'-was a  last week with Mrs. Ogilvie.   -  last' week for  has secured a  xntnt-tvr  *^5���������^^^-������!Ww^ all the facte ia eonnec ion  ^?^^������^ st^er^ -wia^ cow ienS. ' z     *  Donald was again telephoned and  he:agfeedr 3&t. Bell tO^no*ttfy7rtiie  company's local repi^e4tattve to^  stop worfe7 In^ this cojjiyersation  it  was   given   out   that  L.   Ai  Campbell, gen-a-al mansrger, will  be at Creston toward the end of  the week. -:,-. 7.,;.,7:,.?-  As per instructions pole line  work was stopped on the lane on  the north side of Canyon street,  but was resumed later in the  same location on land that is the  property of the West Kootenay  Company in the vicinity of their  store.  The desire of the company to  complete pole line construction  is due the fact that they want to  use an abundance of light in connection with their new otore and  showroom on Canyon street,  which is due to open very shortly.  ' BLmBm������kV&mWS&4989..  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Clark, who have  been on a visit with Spokane friends,  returned home during the week.  '  Roy Graham, who has been with West  Kootenay Power & Light Company, at  the Goat R ver development, left for  Bon nine-ton.  Miss Carol HeaW is on a visit with  friends nt Crnllbrook at present.  Mrs. Currie and son, Bob, were  visitors nt Pernio for a few days. Tom  Alton returned with them for a short  visit; here.        . ? -. -. ?.';������������������  Mrs. 33. B. and.MIsa7Ruth' Cartwright  were vif-iting with Bonnern Ferry friends  on Tuesday.  Mr, and Mra. R. 7 M..' Tdford woro  visitors nt Yahk on Tuesday evening for  the badminton tournament between  Creeiton nnd Yahk talent.     ?  Pupils and teachori** nt tho school have  practices undor way for the ,ununl  ChrlBtmaa ontertninment.  tm, Xaendbetter, Milton PraQor and Jack  FraHor spout the weekend nt Bonners  Ferry.  ;   .  Lyli* K^mp nnd Perley Putnam ;aro  back from Sinclair hot* Bprlngt- whofe thoy  have been holidaying.  With tho door shooting season nenring  the end Erlekuon ranchers aro having  bo ter luck getting their supply of  veninoii,  Ftranlc Putnam, M.P.P. wt������rn������l nt  the flrHt of tho week from n buninpi--* trip  A meeting of the committee of the com-  j..w������jJ������^jr   vjJ������fivuiaa baa;5 won aicaU   ut.    jwfo.  M. Hagen's on Friday.   It was decided  oO SSSu a Or p������655iii.S Aa.  CilCc.  The Woman's Auxiliary sale on- Wednesday last was not as successful- as  other years, on account of the auction  pale at Creston, which many Wynndel  Eeople, attended.   AU things considered,  owever, returns were very good.  Mr. and Mra. A. F^ Rudd .were  Spokane, and Lewiston, Idaho,  visitors for a few days last week  They were accompanied by * Miss  Betty Ostrensky of Alice Siding.   ���������  to Beavordell, and left again on Tuesday  for calls on his constituents in the Salmo-  Ymir Fruitvale!section.  mfmm  Canned Fruit, Vegetable  Pickle  .'������������������������������������ ',''������������������'���������'       ���������.������������������!'  NO"SPSTAL  SHOWER  Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary hold their annual Canned  Fruit. Vegetable, Pickle Shower  and Afternoon Tea at the  Now Hospital Basement  WED., NOV. 29  ' 9       ffffj       #^      e-^Uni-wm'AAA  mmwt >m wm%* HaT    ^    mk *km>        ���������������** V MAmT '���������fj*'   ',   Mm* ft IT (a* m* ������  All Donations of Canned Goods  will be appreciated.  PostolT.ce Booth and Drawing for  Silk Quilt will be two attractions.  i   ��������� ���������  ���������E very body Welcome!  SILVER COLLECTION. mmwmm  A  .O/jLii * .a .n'j *y .       4~/j.  CRESTON.    B,   ���������1  ff*T"������EaBB  II    _.  Democracy vs. Dictators nip  Modern Project Planned  Air   "Line. Across.   Sahara   Desert   Is  Aim  Of France -  With only 24 hours from the heart  of Europe to the heart of the Sahara, French experts are drawing*"  plans for a Saharan Air Service" instead of concentrating- on the Trans-  Saharan Railroad, which yet may  take years to- complete.  The success of several aviation and  automobile missions to various points  of the Sahara both from Morocco and  Algiers, has convinced the French  Government official's interested In  central African development that the  liaison between metropolitan France  and the African colonies can be accomplished easiest by air.       7')  The Trans^Saharan Railroad Com-  niiii������}'oa haa7-made exhaustive studies  of the probable and possible routes,  but  these  plans  still are  In  dispute  rigre s  ST^m  ~JL  uickesi, Simplest  St������D a Cold  Out of the" welter of financial and economic difficulties and problems  -ne*"*-* troubling a confused world,���������and which are directly or indirectly the  outcome and aftermath of the Great War,���������there has emerged one great  question which now begins to overshadow all others, because ail others arej because of the more recent and very  bound  up  in  it.  That  question  may  be  summed up  in  the  words:   Has  accurate findings.  "Democracy failed? Are democratic forms of government incapable of sue-J Tho advantages of automobile and  cesafully dealing with conditions as they now exist in most countries and in. aviation routes are apparent in that  the world at large ? j sudden tactical surprises,  or hereto-  The Great War. we were told, was a war to end war; a war to save' fore-unknown developments in climate, or geological aspects, may be  overcome by a,''-simple change of the  route. ? ? ?  .?. ^French civil    aviation    authorities  still   are   working  on   plans   for   the  'ict,  civilization; a war to protect democracy from autocracy. Nevertheless ir  actual results as we see them throughout the world today, there is new more  talk of war than there was in the early months of 1914: there are more  people who question whether civilization was saved, or can be saved: there  is more of the autocratic in government than was the case during a half  century before the war.  The question, therefore, that most naturally is disturbing the minds of j  all thoughtful people is: Whither are we drifting? What is to be the cut>;  come of the present drift ? Is it imposs'.ble under demccratie forms of government to solve present problems, and. in order to solve them, is it necessary that new systems and forms of government be set up ?    '  Four great nations are today under openly acknowledged dictatorships.  ���������Russia, Italy, Germany and Austria. Parliamentary tnstltut'ons aTe either  wholly abolished or suspended in all these countries. Under stress of existing  financial and economic emergencies, greater powers have been granted to a  "Democratic President in the United States by a Congress under control of  the "Democratic party than -were even dreamed of a few years ago. In Canada certain emergency powers have been conferred upon a Conservative  Government, while in Great Britain a union of members of all parties exists  under the name of a National Government.  There is, however, this duxerence as between Russia, Germany, Italy,  Austria, and the United States, Canada, Great Britain, that whereas in the  first four named countries parliamentary government is, for the time be'ng  Drink full glass of water.  Repeat treatment in 2  hours.  *V������  if throat !< sore, cruih  ami dissolve 3 Aspirin  Tablets in a half glass of  water and gargle according to  directions in box.  Almost Instant Relief  you buy, see that you get Aspirin  ^JVaV Tablets. Aspirin is the trademark  of The Bayer Company, Limited,  and the name Bayer in the form.  in  this  I T������on  ������*MAM.-w,M.M.aj,   jn.it    Ull  1934 budget contains an appropriation  of ten million francs for Trans-African studies? -which would provide for  an air route Tfoining France and the  desert with other contiguous lines  over ""forth Africa.  L0SES_FAT  SS Ibs. Off���������-Feels Better  A woman writes about her husband  as    follows:���������"He   started    to   take  Kruschen Salts for rheumatism.     His  cd .countries Parliament* still retain fun j.weight ;w-������.tten-; _266  lbs.  He^began  ^    .   * *.,_ . ^ .- .^ , ...       " j. j 'v.   1 w wse weigac, ana now lie is 210 lbs.,  control of the situation and can at any time withdraw the powers granted by ���������       -  H  anaT"-a*-*-.  ������0  DS.  Bflani  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  ASPIRIN TABUrrS ARE  MADE IN CAMADA  of a cross is on each tablet. They  dissolve almost instantly. And  thus work almost instantly when  you take them. And for a gaxgle,  Aspirin Tablets dissolve so completely they leave no irritating  particles. Get a box of 12  tablets or a  bottle of 24 or  100 at any drug  DOES NOT HARM  We HEART  Have Nations Forgotten  ctv icaai, awuoucu  them to their respective "QvernmeGts.  It would, however, be idle to deny that there is an under-current cf  opinion existing in the ranks of all political groups to a greater or less degree that present representative forms of government have not measured  up as well as it was expected they would, should and could, to the needs  of the time. As a result, intelligent men and women are i%sking whether, the  fault lies in the free democratic system itself, or whether it lies rather in  the failure of those who for the time being are the leaders;and representatives of the people under that system to adequately meet the responsibilities  and discharged the duties imposed upon them.  , One writer in a Western magazine discussing the rise of d'etatorships in  Europe, says: "Those who are out-and-out democrats, and who believe in parliamentary government, will regret this relapse, but it is evident that it is  only under certain conditions that democracy is the wisest and safest form  of rule. When people are controlled by passion or prejudice, or when they  are ignorant or stupid followers of custom, they are unfit for self-government. When they are thoughtful and intelligent and have a high regard for  justice and equity, they may be trusted to manage their own affairs." 5Ie  concludes:  ���������'The moral of all thia for Canada is very obvious: She is worthy of parliamentary rule so long as wisely-chosen parliaments intelligently exercise  their powers, but when these are indolent or the cat's-paw of controlling interests, then there is bound to be agtiat'on for reform."  In other words, the question is: Are the people themselves measuring up  to their individual and collective responsibilities? The conclusion seems to  be that it is not the democratic system of representative government that ia  at fault, but the use which the people themselves are making of, that system  in governing themselves.  At election times when as a people we are choosing our representatives  in Parliament, and through them placing a Government in power ever us,  are we acting intelligently, or are we swayed by passion or prejudice., or  blindly following a charted course without thinking for ourselves or giving  heed to what we are doing ?  It is never .safe in life to make great decisions when we are not in a  normal state of mind. It is as unwise to make such decisions when we are on  the mountain-tops of prosperity and laboring under an undue optimism; it is  equally dangerous and unwise to make them when in the deep valleys of depression and controlled by a warped pessimism. The marking of 'our ballots  should be directed, not by our emotions, but through the application of our  thinking powers.  Dictatorships mean the loss of liberties now enjoyed, but if as a people  we do not show our appreciation of those liberties by using them properly,  then we are not deserving of them. Dictatorships arc dangerous. If the nations of the world resort to dictatorships there is bound, sooner or later, to  be a clash between this dictator and that dictator. Dictators must have their  way, or they cease to be dictators, and when tho desires of two or more of  them come into conflict thc people under thoir authority and control will  suffer.  If we cherish our present democratic institutions' of .government, If wo  want to retain them, we must ns a people prove ourselves worthy of them.  Wc must think for ourselves and act intelligently. Otherwise some person  will urlae tun] aaaumo to lilinaelf the autocratic power to think und act lor us.  and  feels  better.  He  took half-a-  ���������f-aCXQ 0,r������aria^*.-������-i'iC*������1l'S     . afX-P   ���������  "Eat"*'-*** *"Gr������l**S"ft  al^l "i ���������*���������***������������������.       aTs-S?  European Countries Seem To Be Preparing: For Another War  The news that comes frona Europe  makes one wonder "if that continent  has already forgotten the bloody days  of 1914-18.  FrflTi.ce has just completed a "great  wall" of fortifications extending back  15  miles from her German frontier  Map Depicts All Canada  Moving Canvas   Being  T^-S^'fi'tt-S"-?'''-'^!   l?������jr*fi"ffs������o  By  warm water every morning. People  keep asking him . what he has done  to fetch his weight down, and he always says Kruschen Salts.'*:���������(Mrs.)  Ii*.*3.  Thousands,, of oyerstout -men and  women find in Kruschen Salts' a far] eastpfn "foHificatfbns  better means of? reducing than by  taking drugs. The little daily dose  of Kruschen Salts keeps the organs  functioning "properly every day and  fills you with such a feeling of radiant  which were five years in the building; at  Painted  map of the  Dominion of Canada, the largest of  its kind in existence, is being painted  by Gordon Hammon, well-known  Montreal scenic artist, who created  the gigantic map used in Canada's exhibit at the Century of Progress Fair  and which cost millions of dollars.  Alarmed by Hitlers blood-and-  thunder attitude, Belgium ia undertaking immediate improvement of her  v*B.<xu>,*y    auu     vigur    uitti,     uciuic    juu  know it you are fairly "junmping out  of your skin" with energy instead of  moping around���������-and reduction follows as a matter of course.  In Spite Of Handicaps  Many Old People In Canada Go To  Church Kegularly  Prom many parts of Canada have  cotaac little stories of men and women advanced in years, who, despite  great handicaps, are attending church  services regularly.,  A case Is reported from northern  Alberta where a woman more than  70 walked three and a half miles to  attend an" Anglican church service  some-weeks ago. Down in Nova Scotia a United church elder nearly 90  years of age drove 35 miles with his  wife on a recent Sunday morning to  an anniversary .service, making the  trip by horseand "carriage.  Equally distrustful of- Hitler's intentions, Austria is seeking an addition to her army, bringing it up to  its full authorized strength under the  treaty of St. Gormain. She may also  reintroduce universal military training.?  Hitler himself is talking and blustering in a manner that makes the  ex-kaiser look like a novice in that  art.- ;���������''.'        ....'.      ?:;.? 7' ��������� .. " 7  And to think that in the year 1918  ���������only 15 years ago'���������the nations concerned thought that they had concluded the war that was to end war  ���������Brockville Recorder and Times.  Chicago. The huge canvas is 100  j feet long and ten feet high and wilt  move on a belt behind a stage equipped with an opening ten feet high by  twenty feet wide. It wiii be exnibited  throughout Canada .and Eisgiund.  Starting from the Atlantic Ocean,  the scene takes in the whole cf Canada to Victoria and the Pac'ti-3, em-,  ploying various colors for cities,  towns, lakes and rivers. Government  parks stand out distinctly, as do the  mining areas, and the relative position of one place to another can be  easily picked out. "E*ven Canada'*?  sporte?*K*3ilities have been included in  this important undertaking.  SB *"*s*""!!a'~~������  SSJii'S'aS   "i%SIT9  bOuu wily 7 b 0 diop  afawI&JI   ���������wJLlJBil'fl^yBai  Helen E. Kimball's Recipes  Now   Cake   Frostlngs   By   Director  Food Service "Department Borden  Company, Toronto  BAKED FUDGE FROSTING  Two squares unsweetened chocolate; 1V& cups (1 can) sweetened condensed milk; 1 tablespoon water; 1  cup shredded cocoanut.  Melt chocolate* In double boiler. Add  sweetened condensed milk, stir over  boiling water five minutes until it  thickens. Add water. Fold in half the  cocoanut. Spread on cake. Sprinkle  top with remaining cocoanut. Place  in a hot oven (450 degrees Fahrenheit) 10 minutes or until cocoanut  browns. "  '-">������.-tm%m *mmma9j  Vegetable Compound  TOlIf^  Wrack the lervous System  Mon and womon toss night after night oh F-lcoplofis  bedn. Thoir eyes do not. elono in tho --rotronliing  ro|>OHo .that comet" to thorn) whoso" norvoa are right,  They are irritable and nervous, weak nnd worn out,  and everything looks dark and gloomy,  Mllbnrn's II. <& N. PHIh is tho romody that is  roqiilwl to rewtoro them I ho blofjiiing of good health.  Tlicy bring baok the houiuI rofroHhing Hloop, iono up  tho ncrvctt, and imparl, that, hoiiho of buoynmw to tho  BpirlUi that i������ thn romilt of ronewod montul and  phyaioal vigor.  Any druggist will tell you the boat  way to stop acid stomach and Indigestion is to tako a little, Bisurated Magnesia in water after meals. This will  stop your Indigestion and sweeten the  stomach, got rld: of gas and belching  In no time. Ask ciiiy druggist,.  Now Gas Discovered  Fuol gas with a greater specific  gravity than oridlriary gas and con-  densible to suc^ ari extent that It  can prolltably bo transported In stool  bottles has bocn'produeod at the famous Louna orlcri at '"Hallo, Germany.  The gas, called -.propari,-' Is n by-product in tho distillation of benj-liio  from coal. According to tosta, ono  bottle ia sufllciottit to supply an ordinary household for from ono to throe  montha.  TOASTKD PEANUT FROSTING  One and ono-third cups (1 can)  sweotcned condensed milk; 2 tablespoons peanut butter; % cup chopped  peanuts; Peanut halves.  Place sweetened condensed milk  and peanut butter in top of double  boiler. Cook over boiling, water for  live mlnutoa, or until mixture thickens, ntlrring until well blended. Add  chapped peanuts., Spread on enke.  Decorate top with peanut halve**.  Bako in a hot oven (450 degrees Fahrenheit)) 10 minutes. ,  _    a>6    iSuiv    *rrwaaj(aS|s    sST  women titan the caaaelasa; round ot  jbouaetaold dutlaa? You bnva fio ������in������ to  ba alclt ... you are <lrad . . . alllna  ... yet cannot stop. There comaa e dm*  whan aometblna aaapa and you find  yourself almply worn. out.  F.ydlit E.   Plnlcham-a   Vatfatabto Compound will help you. Ita tonic action, will  tttve you renesrad atrenstfa, and .-will tittkt  - your dally taaka aeom aaaler to you.  ?8 out bf *3T������ry !QS woman who refKirt  to us oay that tney-ara bcitafltad l������y thia  sncdlclno, Du7 a'bottle fnain jour dtutt*  glat today ��������� ��������� ��������� and rmtch. tha naultta*  l^|^R-a^%^  i^.*4<!!K.1 F:L^T?iEt6,ciK7  IN AUTOfMATlqUE.QOOK '  REEUSESUBSTlTUTEiS  FOOT COMFORT  Arch troubloa. wnoiU anlclsu. tired f������>������t  banished by FOOTPAX; This now solan-  tlftd Bupport lifts pu.rt ot body w*H:ht  off foot and placoa on \*������% bona*. 1.bk-  bbiiii clantfar of corna, callouses, nunlotu,  by hokllnu bone*! In proper position.  Coinl'ortablo to wonr. only SI.00 a /pair.  Etai-fl for truo bonlclctt telllnx wlmt iusi*  liuvt, ajona for otht-rs.     ,  THCl FOOTPAX COWPANV  lloom 203, 105 Victoria 5,t..Toronto. Ont  ->s������wsaiww������ia)aa>aassas8aaaiiasataBasaiawia������w>ai mmmm ��������������� a������*������a*iawtowiaasaw������������a^aaa������MsasWMaiawWMa������  UDMON  CRUMB TOPPING  (1  Production of peara In tho United  BtatcH ban moro than doubled In tho  pant twenty ycaro.  One and onc-thlrd cups (1 can)  swootonod condensed milk; M cup  lomon julqe; 1 cup zwlobacij crumbs.  Stir awectoned condensed .'milk and  lemon juice ton-ether until mixture:  thickens. Add y.y cup sr.wloback  crurnba. Spread on top 01' cake.  Sprinkle with remaining' zwieback  crumbfl. Bako In a hot oven (450 tlo-  fjreea Fahrenheit) 10 tnlnul on,  Thoro aro about five to nix million  rod blood colla In tho body of a grown  jiiuii. 7  HBAVy  ,i^MK***-Si������Mi WAhEC* PAFiSB  Got tho Qroon box. Keep It In'you"*  kltohon always,   Irior^ouBlvo.  1   (tofifeto  Ofm     *"*' HAMI������-1*OM, ONTAlUb ajj|  "^ ���������-���������     irrmmil 11. i-'l'i1 ^l--taailllirwri8ii,-~~-*-****"******'**^*' 'T  mmmmmmmm  W.    N.     ir,     HOMl  MtTm  maakm  ~t?A?������,n?.t������!: ���������/.^.^  maammmwaam.  ,������mM.^JyM^,Ai^.mm,^.J^,,^ THE   SEVTETtr.   CRESTON.   B������   ���������������  PI  f ������lDTfe 'M A  _ __ alVsH^  & ktatkiLUmUU  IIL-Lfil*  *r������r������  AS%I fin*.  ������������������  OF  Toyonto, Ont.���������A definite program  calculated to accelerate business betterment In Canada will, it is understood, be announced shortly by^ Prime  Minister ii. B.* Bennett, t!T������ Globe  said In an Ottawa despatch. Mr. Een-  nett is understood to have -been encouraged by the recent distinctly improved trend in trade and federal  revenues, and Is now evolving policies  designed to produce a forward movement.  a The despatch also reports there  will be a conference with provincial  authorities to see what can be done  in the way of providing short-term  and intermediate rural credits proposed by the Macmillan banking commission report.  Another feature of the government's program, thc story continues,  Is the proposal to revivify- the stag  Naval Programme  *  British Go-v'crnsncnt "Decides To Build  i Two "Large Cruisers  London, Eng.���������Faced with the fact  other naval powers-in their buUding-  up or replacement programme are go-  ins?- in for cruisers of the most powerful type, the British government let  it be known it had reluctantly decided  to substitute two 9,000-ton cruisers  and one 5,4C0-ton ship for the fo^r  smaller cruisers of the 1933 rep'ace-  ment programme.  "If our programme, as already approved. ' should be carried out. the  new cruisers would. be definitely inferior to, those being developed bv  other powers," pointed out S'r Bcltcn  Eyr'es-Monsell, first lord of the admiralty, mak'ng the announcenrent in  luc    iiuUse    Ui        \^\su.ilii*JS.ia. -M.S        I.US  House is aware, however, our .tot-1  cruiser tonnage is" limited by the  London naval treaty.  "The result is we have been, on  the horns of a very serious dile-nx-tia.  r  TAKES OFFICE  | States Idea Is Preposterous  nant   construction   industry  through-   certain of the cruise  T-������ ������_i   a^uiniiilyju,  tuus  provi������.ng  employment for thousands of artisans  wnohave been out of work more or  less for two or three years. An-effort  will be- made to -bring about an inr  crease ih the prices of farm products,  psjrtieuiariy livestock aiiu biitter. j  Fair Prices For  Of The Farm  by;  other powers. If, on the other hand,  we  are   to   build   any   cruisers  comparable to these vessels, we must re- {  duce our number from four to threa. 1  The. first alternative could not be ac- ���������  cepted." 7   I  'The substitute    9,-000-ton    cruiser"*'  Father     Or    Lieut.     Baiuie-Siewar**  Denies He   lias   Confessed   Guilt  London, Eng.���������The startling fact  that Lieut. Norman Baillie-Stewart,  cedebrated "prisoner in the Tower,"  had fully confessed his* guilt shortly  after his court-martial and sentence  4-f. ^?,rg .TAAya' *^enal ssrvit*-'"''* ..t.^0**  "the Official. Secrets 'Act, was. revealed  In the House* of Commons.  Baillie-Stewart was incarcerated in  the Tower of London several weeks  before his conviction on seven out of  10 charges against him, when he was  also cashiered from the- army in  which he was attached to the Sea-  forth Highlanders.  Captain Alfred Duff-Cooper, secretary to the war office, conveyed the  information In answer to questions  from John McGovern, fiery Laborite,  who sought to reopen the case.  - Colonel Wright, father of Lieut.  of Brit'sh Columbia, who was sworn ' Tsrorman Baillie-Stewart, young S������a-  into office on Nov. 15th, tne result of ' fortji Highlander now imprisoned in  his party's victory in the Provincial  toe Towcr of London, told the "Daily  Mail the idea bis son had confessed  was "absolutely preposterous."  Statements made in the House of  Commons by Alfred Duff Cooper teat  the young officer "had made a ful  confession of his guilt soon after his  conviction,"- provoked a  denial  from  RECOVERY PLAN  wiii rAMAnA K  Hon. T. D. Pattullo, Premier-elect  If   w?   proceeded   with   our   original, ^ -^ ^ .g a new aJt Qf ^  programme, all cruisers we fbculd b3> Literal Leader.  building would be definitely inferior to j ^  Trade Volume Shows   N  Increase In October  Over   Seven   Million   In   Excess   Of, another, member of the House.  " October Last Year  -Ottawa.  Ont-���������Canada's trade vol-  For Farm Produce  would .have increased ���������-armsiaen1, ume continued; its upward movement  whichV presumably means they w'll ��������� during October, according to the iea-  havie'more numerous six-inch guns jtional revenue department, the total  than the smaller vessels they replace,-] volume of-.$101,303,-153 being $7,5S2- ' fdesi    Presented    By    Secretary    Of  'Ik.vvtftfiNr.nnt'-  asiB>r>������������-:j������irL  lUf ������iti>lr *%&���������  IMOU Kkmim,  VUn  IIUU  F-tiaies' That Would 'Be?W&ir T������ "Xne-  Farmer, Distributor And *  -.?'' Consumer ���������'-?"  Ottawa,   Ont.-���������The   importance   of  s������scuring fair prices for agricultural  *j*.������������/3rjcts  wo a  *tress*ed bv Hon. H. H.  Stevens, Minister of Trade and Commerce, in the course of an address  to the eastern Ontario branch of the  Canadian Society of Technical Agri-  - culturists  here.  7      Mr.   Stevens   suggested   ������hat   tech-  ��������� nical agriculturists might draft a  detailed policy for Canadian agriculture and periodically suggest minimum prices for agricultural products  of number one quality. These prices  :/* should be fair to* tie^ffarmer/the dig-  -������������������..*��������� tributor and the consumer.  rather than h?ave eight-inch guns, the  cruiser maximum.  Sir -Bolton * emphasized the British  government did not contest the tight  off other powers to build .up to a  treaty strength if they wished. It  was recalled,. -however,. Britain suggested when the??.recent. U.S. programme was announced that it m'ght  be unfavorable to the progress, of disarmament.  Kuy������ti murer r iter  Cam *-l C w-a an-*     "W  ,������.������  **-������    His  533 in excess   of   the   corresponding  month a year ago.* The export balancs  of -approximately- $19,000,000   varied i  very little. 7 j  Ontario   Growers'   Marketing  ���������?"-'���������   Council  London, Ont.���������Radical ideas on the  marketing  of  Canadian   agricultural  Eight of the 12 principal items of  proijucts were    presented    to    local  fruit and vegetable growers by C. W.  Rauer.  secretary  export showed    increases    and    four  dropped.  The most spectacular rise was in ! rs^/>w^���������, .'���������n/r������^T,���������������������������."/trt���������v,������ii-.  exports of unmanufactured nickel, I Based on the British Agricultural  which rose from $600,443 in Octo'rer' Marketing Act, the scheme, proposed  a year ago to $2*435,472 last month, j hy the cmmcil and backed by the On-  an increase of 406 per cent. | tario Department of Agriculture, calls  Export of planks and boards was ��������� for legiglation which will -empower a  up for 208 per cent, increase of 100; majority of organized growers of any  per cent, in export of partially manu-   6ne product to market that product  London, Eng.���������"Nothing impressed  Sir Charles Addis and myself more  than the high character, sense of responsibility and integrity of the bankers of -.Canada," declared Lord Macmillan, chairman of the royal, commission which recently Investigated  the Canadian banking system, wacn  he spoke at a luncheon of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce in London, England. Sir Charles was his  English colleague on the commission.  Lord Macmillan was one of the  principal guests at the luncheon,  others of the distinguished gather'ng  including J. H. Thomas, secretary for  the Dominions; Prince Arthur of Connaught, Hon. G, Howard Ferguson,  Canadian High Commissioner, and  the Lord Mayor of London.  Referring to the cardinal, recommendation of the bank commissi en's  report, urging establishment of a central bank, Lord Macmillan said tbat  whether it was acted upon remained  to be seen. It was not a political question, but one of purely economic and  .business policy..:;.?;'.?:.;7,. -? ?,?;;..7"V?  "I am frankly convinced Canada is  on the threshold of agreat development,", he added. ^  Mr. Ferguson declared the results  of the Ottawa pacts had so far been  most encouraging.  "There is not a Canadian business  ssan-cr a. real citizen of the empire  who is not seriously "disturbed at the  condition of the world today," declared "tafr-Thonaas.      .  is  absurd."  ������*  **���������*-������-���������  *tXX"S  A**+JtmmZ4fm44lK*smW    '   ������������������\*^l  MmUkA AAAAm.tm>^Am       .    0<U.    X-*.  Judging "Events  .��������� Victoria, B.C.���������In co-operation v/ith.  the Canadian council--.of  -boys7 . and.  girls* clubs, the British Columbia De-  m.,        .  ..a ... ^    ^       * a*,  a *..      partment��������� of  Agriculture   is   sending  The mmister said he hoped that the r f<mr fooys an(J tw<i girla to Toront3 to  factured copper, 220 per cent, in meat  exports and 143 per cent, in nsh exports . featured the upward surge.  Whea^A-jur and _vvoodpulp exports  also 'showed marked "increases.  day for collectivized  farming would  v������ tt^^k wm *������ A tra  farmers were individualists,- and he  hoped that they ould-always remain  so.  Heavy Succession Duties  Ontario   To   Receive   $425,000   From  SIfton Estate  Toronto, 6nt^~ Ontario treasury  officials said a settlement had been  reached between the government and  the executors of the estate of the la* e  Sir Clifford Sifton,-by hlch the government will receive close to $425,000  ln succession duties.--   -  Certain,-matters'liqi' the estate and  the duties to* :be'paid' have been in  dispute for. some time with the..result  the government, threatened to take  action lu recover.  compete In the junior judging events  of the Royal Winter "Pair.  Tne two girls, from Vernon district, constitute a poultry judging  team, and two boys from Kamloops  and. two. from the Fraser Valley,  represent': calf clubs and swine clubs  respectively.  The teams are being ,accompanied  by R. C. Sutton, district agriculturist.  New Westminster, and leave for Toronto  Thursday..  In iy32 the-poultry team from  Grand Forks, B.C., won first place at  Toronto.  Demand For Beef  Calgary, Alberta.���������Big demand for  graln fed beef steers from Canada  ���������will be forthcoming from the British  market ' next, spring, according 7 to  Jacl^Byekw, manage  Stock Growers' Association, home  from a trip, to England.  Opium Cache Seized  .Vancouver, "0.C.���������bplu'm valued at  $1,100 Is held by police and three  Chinese are under arrest here charged  under tho "OTnrcotlc Drugs Act.*'Polico  stoto the Chinese came ashore from  tlieli' ship, * 'City of Victoria," Tuesda y  .- iiiornlrjie'���������'(���������&\\il.we're, ^negotiating io-' sell  the opium when thoy wore arrested.  Valued Painting Found  Toronto, Ont.���������A . portrait of the?  late Dr. ^Goldwln Smith, painted by  John Russell, was found In the; cellar  of the University club here, Its" t^arne  wrecked, the canvas punctured, *uid  the painting badly marred by the  moisture of the basement. The artist  valued the work at more than $7,000.  Appointment For 01reenwood*  London, Erig.-^Lprd Grcenwocd,  native of Whitby, Oht.i and better  known in Canada perhaps as Sir Ha-  riiar Greenwood, has been appointed  honorary? treasurer of the COnscrva.-  tiye party. This..office has been relinquished by Lord Ebblsham, owing to  pressure of business and political engagements..;' .V77���������'���������[. '  '  Student Aviator Injured  Youn.rj Chinese Hurt In Accident At  ��������� Saskatoon Aerodrome  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Falling from a  high altitude when his machine srp-  ped into a tailspin, Tony Wong, 24-  year-old Chinese student aviator, suffered, painful injuries in a 'plane crash  near the Saskatoon aerodrome. The  machine, owned by the Saskatoon  Aero Club, was badly damaged. Wong  was taken to hospital with '��������� in juries  to his face and leg. '  This was the first"''plane mishap  since the Saskatoon Aero Club resumed operations two years ago, but  tt was the second accident on the  Vancefarm. .;���������������������������'-' 7"-'?, '.���������'.���������'  and force minority growers to fall in  line.  It is hoped to make the scheme  applicable throughout the * Dominion.  Growers- in British Columbia, Nova  Scotia- New Brunswick and Quebec  are understood to be strongly in favor of the plan.  can for one moment?isolate herself  from, the events and happenings in  Europe. It is equally absurd to assume we can be blind to events happening on the American continent.  "We all hope the policy .the United  States is following will succeed. Nobody ca*ri dogmatize but it is certain  he actions of the Uaitsd States will  have their first reactions upon Canada." In. the Dominion today there  was, tc ' his personal * knowledge, unbounded .faith and confidence ih tho  future, he added.  I  Q.Uimm������n<T llvtvaiim What*.'*it  Canadian Raisers Profit By North  Dakota Embargo  Minneapolis, Minn.���������Canadian raisers of durum wheat have taken advantage of the North Dakota embargo  and are shipping their products here.  Grain men said that, with only o  limited amount of durum needed, the  wants will be supplied soon by Canadian durum so that when the North  Dakota embargo is lifted farmers of  that state which produce the bulk  of durum raised in the United States  may be without a market.  rn  a a  ii.   m  . ��������� _  .   ���������***'-_���������_   *r__  raicuHG Lassnei ^wers sss  NEW YORK'S NEW MAYOR AFTER VICTORY  West Xs? Appreciative  Ottawa,?6n|-.���������-Western Canatla was  deeply appreciative to opfltern Canada  for sev'oirat.7 consignments of relief  Bupplies sent by private groups in  Ontario and tlio maritime provinces,  WV tT.?Loucks, donsorvatlvd member  for;RrtHotown';'HrtHk., statorl horo.  Se:td������������!ne In AOimthv ���������  Washington.-���������:Secretary for C-.m-  merco Roper said tho public works  administration had allotted $li500,000  for building a (i-oadror)iio, a quartor tho  "regular size, 500 miles oit tlio Atlan-  tlo coajBt, for oixpoi*lmontal purponea.  Picfer Canadian Rule  , Juneau, Alaaka.-���������The Alaska Native Brotherhood,' composed of In-  diari.-*, nblccd In ct'-'rcaojutlon ln'annuai  convention that the southeastern Pan-  handle section of Alaska be sold to  Canada;?Sjoeakera said the Dbmiiri->n  '���������takes oai'e"^ of Its Indians bettor  "thari Unclo Sam does."  Frenclti 'Plnnes Ckihm I>08ert.  Gao, French West Af rica.-~-Twenty-  11 vo 'planes of tho French "Black  Squadron," which are flying frcm  France ncroas Africa, arrived hero  from Bkion Five, tho lonely Sahara  gasoline station. Three ships remaln-  ed'there to help one which had mqtor  trouble; '' 7;,- '���������;,'??." ?1',?v ' ' ?7  Wealth Off Material In New Legislature States Premier  Victoria, B.C.���������The Liberal Government of Thomas Dufferln Pattulla  was sworn in by Lieutenant-Governor J. W. Fordham Johnson, of British  Columbia, one hour after the retiring  premier, Dr. Simon Fraser Tolm'e,  had officially tendered his resignation  and that of his cabinet.  His cabinet is: Thomas Dufferin  Pattullo, Prince Rupert, Premier,  president of the council and minister  of railways.  George Moir Weir, Vancouver, provincial secretary and minister cf  education.:  Gordon McGregor Sloan, Vancouver,  attojrney-general.  ,   Arthur     Wellealey      Gray,      New  Westminster, minister of lands.  John Hart, Victoria, minister of  finance.  Kenneth Cattenach Macdonald,  Vernon, minister of agriculture.  George Sharratt Pearson, Nanalmo,  minister of mines and  labor.  Frank Mitchell Macpherson, Cranbrook, minister of public works.  Of cabinet-making the premier  Bald:';'.-'" "���������,.���������  "The only thing more .diatresa'ng  than running a government Is forming one, because of the personal equation. There Is a wealth of material  In the new loglslature.  ��������� "Given capacity, I have deemed It  desirable all portions of thc province  should be represented. The new cabinet embraces both requirements."  Mayor-cloct Flbrbllo H. LaGuartlia, pictured with Mrs. Laauardia as thoy  acknowledge the tumultuous ovation accorded thorn on their arrival at tho  banquet to colcbmtf tlio Fusion victory in New York's municipal election.  Tho mayor-elect showa no , trace of Uio otraln after ouch a otrchuou*������  campaign.   ���������  Moving, Famous "Landmark  London; Eng.T���������Westminster hospital; almost as famous7a Lbndont landmark as olthcr off its big tto!(Brhbor������,  the Houne*" of Pnrlinm^nt and tho  Abbey, is to como down. After 20  years' clclbcraton the governor*.  chief of whom is tho Prince of Walea,  liavd clocidbtl to make a move to a  slto some way farther west, near to  Lambeth Bridge.  W.    3W.    IT.    202t miaMm.tAF*<iill*AmA* i.  ZS2$ZP7SZZX:  THIS1 UltlDSTOJN   KJSYJUb.W  Ommmmmmmmnm  Annie isn*  - 9 a.bS.4**.      ja������.aB������aas.  5-C1I.   UUI.  Annie is a popular giri these  days. Invitations to dinners,  dances and parties come thick  and fast, and Annie, to use her  own words, is "having a wonderful time".  Not so long ago, Annie was being left out of many social affairs,  because there was no telephone  in her home and her friends  found it hard to get in touch with  -her. Finally/-'��������� Annie' explained  her problem to her parents and  they had a telephone installed.  So Annie isn't left out any more.  Nowadays most . invitations  come by telephone. People %ith-  but telephones miss many pleasant evenings.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  you will be interested to know  exactly what is taking place here,  and what. steps will be taken in  the future for the organization of  the Kootenays.  Recently mass meetings have  been held throughout the valley,  and nominations have been made  at each meeting. The men nominated are formed into committees  for the purpose of receiving suggestions frOm aiiy Outsider Or  grower, and for the purpose of  suggesting a plan that might be  available for the' marketing of the  1934 crop. These committees are  holding meetings now frequently,  and are due to report at the end  of the month. A central committee of five men will be elected ���������  possibly this month, or early ne xt  month. The procedure taken to  elect this committee is the following: Each committee elected at  the mass meetings will forward to  the Growers' Stabilization Committee office by the 20th November live names whom they think  would be suitable for such a position. The present executive,wh ch  includes Messis. Haskins, Birch,  Ritchie, Isaacs and myself, will  then select, five names from all.  the names submitted. This central committee of nve men will  have the responsibility of draw-  itg up the final plans to be adopt-  help us to organize the Kootenay.  We" realize the necessity of having  your complete co-operatioh".  Growers' Stabilization Cbm.  *������   P   "RO'RR'IF.TT  Legion President's Address  BaW.  V. JACKSON  The grader is now working steadiiy on  the road between here and Gray  Creei  F. Marteiio, school principal, - was at  Trail for the holiday.  Frank Tompkins of Creston arrived  here with a team to work for" C. O.  Rodgers.  H. Ofner and -partner were successful  in securing five nice geese over the flats  during the week end. . IV-        :  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U-S. "^oints.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY,  NOV. 24  LETTERS TO TBE EDITOR   I  I  ^growers, Attention  Editor Review;  Sir,���������This letter is submitted  for the growers" serious consideration,, as b ing a question that will  be brought before a public meeting in the near future.       W.G.L.  Kelowna, Nov. 15.  W. G. Littlejohn,  Erickson.  Dear Mr. Littlejohn *  Since writing to you last there  has been a considerabls amount oe  work done in the organization of  the Growers' movement.    We fee!  ed for 1934.  **" I *fc������a jrArm*\ '������%,!<������ *���������"%��������������� ���������������%< a"*"*  * *  x inracr   piano   uici.jr  not be completed before early in  the new year.   -,  For the purpose of obtaining  knowledge of the support we require we have started a campaign  known as the Sign-up Campaign  for growers' controi of the fruit  industry. All the district committees throughout the valley have  the respf nsibility for this sign-up  which is to'be completed by December lst. ���������'*'  When this campaign is over and  we have had time to draw up the  necessary plans. Mr. Haskins proposes to "Tic*rv*3 a persona*- cF������p uo  the Kootenays for the organization of that country. When those  plans are completed  you will be   ������.:.e_j   1  aim  WC      (.JL UOb         ~ 3  yxju.   etiiu  others will co-operate with us for  the benefit of the whole movement.  A meeting of all the bankers, of  t-*ho trollo-tr ������es "Koincr THolrl ������*. Ks^QW-  na..-,tomorrow for the .purpose of  di**cussing7the financial problems  of  the  growers.    This, we hope,  J will be the first meeting of several  j as it is the intention of the executive to bring into  the movement  advice from every possible avenue  which may give us the necessary  suggestions for the success of the  growers7 movement.  Would you please notify this  office at once of any plans or suggestions von  mav have that will  c-������ ��������� ������������������������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ^/    ���������   ��������� kir    '���������  t& 4MAIA-.4J  ic! r%J |3  mw?180X*  J*g~ZZl  ONLY the best light is  good enough to guard the  eyes of young and old. So  beware of "bargain" bulbs,  and play safe with genuine  EDISON MAZDA LAMPS.  BISON mAaEOA  ^^m^^^^^m^        ^i.jus.i    ^mmai&tr'* ^mmamwmwkmm^ mmm      wrmmm saaa     ^~    mwm^m^^ a^m wmmftmumw^w   iBBjwwww^-     A^m wjTinm  LatSjatBla lail^U. ' m^^^       b^^^i      ^jmmm^  jSJJa     Kg*���������.. if**** . **jf*^**m g*f****  a"""^Bf*"L BbiVwHsi. a"Sn8B|        mmmmm^Bmmw  ^DaOiaV  MADE IN  CANADA  1.-33  CANADIAN .GENERAL ELECTRIC CO., LIMITED ...  r\   /'.am *������Vjm-  ji nave pleasure in reporting  that 1933 has been one of steady  progress, and accomplishment in  all the activities of this branch.  During the J 2 montlis we have  welcomed to our ranks seven new  members, and though dues were  reduced during the latter part of  the year more funds were received from this source than in  the previoiiR period ;"���������������������������"'  Well attended meetings were  regularly held in the hall kindly  placed at our disposal by/ Col.  Mallandaine, our first life inem-  beiC Through our efforts several  grants were made to ex-servic  men from the Canteen Fund, arid  one funeral grant was obtained  from, the Last Post- fund* The  branch was also of financial  assistance to the sick and needy  in its own ranks. At Christmas  a hamper scheme was devised  which, was a notable success, and  enabled the. officers to dispense  good cheer in both town and  country I"  Parades were held on Armistice  Da**** and on other outstanding  war anniversaries throughout the  year.  In Jnne the branch was host  to Robert Macnichoi, provincial  secretary, who, in a masterful  address to members gave us all  an insight into the splendid work  being done by the widows and  orphans^and disabled comrades  via the juominion and Provincial  Commands.  The outstanding event of the  year was the organization of a  Woman's Auxiliary .by the provincial presidentfiMrs. McDonald,  The work has ben taken up with  great enthusiasm by ex-service  men's wives and membership  since charter was granted.x  Our post has kept in totich with  comrades east and west by che  attendance of delegates at the  zone con vehtibtK^ in ? LC^nbroqk  and at the Viixi^ Day 'eelebrated  ion at Boswell  Turning to the lighter side of  our activitied the social commit tes is to be congratulated on  its splendid efforts. Armistice  banquet was attended by 44,  comrades, including visitors from  posts on both sides of the international boundary. The spirit of  fellowship was much in evidence  throughout the afternoon, arid the  speeches made a "lasting impression upon all present.  During the winter card parties  and concerts for members were  successfully staged and a jamboree, open to the public, on  March 17th, attracted the largest  crowd seen in the Parish Kail in  recent years. Our picnic, held in  August, was well attended and a  credit to the Legion.  I take this opportunity to remind the post that the only hope  of obtaining a square deal or even  of retaining tlie pensions and  privileges, which <-we now enjoy,  is to organize and pull together.  It is the duty of^every returned  man and especially the duty of  every pensioner, to support; the  Legion by every, means in bis  power, so that it is able to take  up effectively t)ie cause of the  widows,   -orphans  and   disabled.  In conciusion I wish to thank  the officers and members for the  loyal support and enthusiasm  which have contributed so much  to the success of every phase of  Legion activity, and I would urge  upon the comrades to make 1934  even more memorable and  auccessiu! than the past year has  been. *     7  uiOifi plentiful ai present  than they have been all fall and seem to  be continually on the wing.  ���������;- ?An addition is being made to tbe road  camp. The new quarters will provide  accomodation for another eighteen men.  The C.P.R. bridge crew under G. McLean have now finished the work in hand  at? Kootenay landing and have -moved  away to Cranbrook. .7  Mra.   Parento,"   who    underwent    an  operation   for   appendicitis   hi the St  Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook is reported  well on her way to recovery. .  "The logging operation-- of C.7 0.  Rodgers are proceeding with speed 'now.  The first two cars of logs were loaded on  Monday. The logs are being hauled  direct from the woods by truck to the  S7rl*tf<l- t   ��������� ���������'���������/. ..;������������������������������������'.  ������*-������������������e������-  :.      j-       ,.\.   ���������.   .-.  G.P.R.crew has been at work  for the  last ten days blasting all rocks, that are  likely to prove dangerous when the  spring thaw comes ..ji he,, whole of the  track between: Kootenay Landing and  Proctor is being cleared of lapse rocks.  Rev. Geo. Kinney oi Proctor was here  and gave a motion picture display in the  community "hiill. A splendid turnout  attended,, and/the  show, wa*  voted   a  gTeat success"? " ,  ,  Canadian Smelters Limited have completed loading another heavy, car of ore  consigned to the smeljter at Trail. This  is, the sixth car sent out this year.  Another car "sWH be loaded at' the end "of  the week. The returns: run consistently,  it is reported.. '?7 ;77-.-'V''. ������'7' 7..-.'-.- ������������������  i  .......       stXi'rTi      m j. * ������������������'..��������� '__A __ j  f vn.     ofxk^tu���������xciani,        waRuii ������uu  harness, $75!. ;:JBL. Crockford, two miles  east of Kitchener'     7-7.'?*, ???.?'������������������.  Gonrsell motors  ERICKSON  ' '  : ':'-, ���������-' '  '" -,'-������������������ ������������������'.'?.-'"',' '���������''���������  v. ;������������������., . ���������   >���������:} R*7.. ,.   . .._     .?'...'. ���������'������������������ ���������������,  Gtsnerat.^uaraaje Work.  Reboririg, Acetylene Welding  Pontiae and Buick Cars.  AI^LWORK  GUARANTEED.  ?!  1  fl  "j.  I   aTalfc      4%   i  aTJN na**fcai   A ������.^Aaa4aWaaflBkaka-B!BWaWBKa*BAa������aVBWkJ*8h-ata-^^  ��������� a.-m,*...m..m..A.m   m..A.m.m.m.  ��������� A.A.O.A.  IT   NEVER   PAYS TCTTAKE CHANCES WITH  INFERIOR COAL.    WE HAVE THE BEST,  WILDFIRE   LUMP  MICHEL  FURNACE  &Q&JO DRY f-m  PROMPT DELIVERY. " PHONE 21.  K, S. MCCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       "FlL-oiUES,   FJB"fel>  T m V .-t-tjv-v-m-^-'v^v-w-ww w^-w ������'������l������'������lT|y,f������lr<,f^  ������������������������������'������:?���������>���������?'������ vw  ,'A>*.. ������-a:-A.A.������.A.j..A.^.A.A:A.a..a.A.A.A.^.a.a..A.A.A   a. a. a-a  *Ui'  M   W  F1EA D������ FOR YOU  ' \       e ?*-.*.   i\'^a Z  ������   -  Get your winter supply row and be prepared  ��������� '/v. - ...,. 7 for tbe cold weatheiv  Ts-sM&kittg and HmKn&  ff^O    ppph  i HI1!II'drdl"  i-    P'O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PKONE 13  "���������ftff "ly^^yi"jP -^^������mfr^Wu^yi,^,e^S^\fm^wr^w9mXtm^m'^m^^mVm'9 "y     "tf1 ' y"y i,'VP'i"*f*mw9*mpmm0-muuTqpw^wnp<������^,i\ m^ ��������� ^ i*y< aaa ������mp  A       A.      ^..A_  A _^_A. a*.--aV.-A.^A*. A- a\ .A.A     A.A    A.A-A     AAIa.A.A . A- A- A- A - AV A ^ A- A- A x A - A . Ay. A - j^_ ^  CSioice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  mn .i mmm^^m,   i ^mmmmmmmmm, . i. ,.., mmmmmmmmmmmm.   n   i m^^������������������.mmtm.  "7  ���������-;rrmr|.   '   ���������      .. '   '7. ���������   "  "     ' '"  "      '"'      ' " "'' ,  S**jr.4mm. .   Btrmlmm  XmmSm mm   m*..<w*������  s rsps  M^iV<SF  A~j.vura.sf  Corned Be^f Tongues Pickled Fork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  URNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  4  '������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  I  PHONE 2  ���������������������������yw-ay ���������-yw'-Bir^iay*^  AA^mmkmmmmmmm  &h������tgme*  ,  " ",    [Too lato fon last week]  Mike Tnlarloo hnyi-'7tno' ffbotl luck to  bag a lino dcor the ciid at liiat week.  E. Vancn and parly of Kimbevloy wero  hunting here over the week end.  Mi. Vuhhuui- of Creston was in town  during the wool" with hla truck.  Mrs. .1. Kollmnn i*;ave birth t.Atwln������ on  November 10th, only one aurvivlng.  Tho Taylor Transfer, are helping with  the haul of the weekly BUp|ily> of boof  from tho Born-mto rnneh to the WorU-  man'a meat market, Tmtl.  hrift  ���������Ba^sa.aaii'-  cotisis.t'8 'in   spending  less  than  vou earn,  If b;y :careful economy you can  save money, yoii have taken a  long Gtiip toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  an cos and shall welcome your  account*. <wo  tp*t*������?'w8r  CAMADIAN BANIC  '  "OF CpMMERe^';? '  Capitol I*ald U^'i$JsO.0pOj00C������.  Ueaerve Fund $20������000.000  Creston Branch  1\. J, Poirbco, Manager  I  "4  A  V  mSZmmmm  n������i,'Hil.BBM������������li.,.*.  t*m.~mm*m.*mm ml. ......u...  ^Ma^MaMMmMi^MaHHiiwiiiMaalBaiiaaBMii^^  jMtmi\wtaumtit  mwMamm  MMM  nm  Amammm  .wMHi*,mm^vmmmm  llllllllBlllllMII  itmma THIS   *U&jKSi'W.K   Sg&ViiS'w  4f  Local  and  Personal  Mm. W. B, Martin with Raymond and  i;#a-in m\ai ������r������.*i_t .--   ���������     -  l.wv.m   ������.IOIT aUBkUiCCil   W������IC  ors a few days the past.week.  Spokaae visit-  Cal  Mra. H. H. Taylor was summoned to  tMkm..    m A .t.mmfrm   b tuawim,  VEN.J-, J  igt ���������.     -m__ -. mm am t mMmm ,m  critical illness of her brother in that city.  Miss Patsy Richards of Fernie is a  visitor for 8 few days with ��������� Mra. W. J.  Truscott, en route to .the coast. She  took part in the services at Full Gospel  ������ w.*w. m.mmmf.-m   ������/..    a HCOUUJI  .....1*8.  .J'6U"  Mr. Beduz of Kimberley, district  deputy {-rand chancellor for East Kootenay, will pay his official visit to Wild  Rose Lodge* Knights of Pythias on Saturday night. 25th, at 8.15 o'clock.  The ladies are reminded of Trinity  United Ladies.' Aid bazzar in the church  basement on Saturday. 25th, from 2.30  to 5.30 p.m. Plain and fancy sewing,  home cooking, candy, etc, and afternoon tea.  Creston Masonic Lodge will attend  divine service at Trinity United Church  on Sunday evening at which the speaker  will be Rev. Andrew Walker, the lodge  chaplain. - Visiting brethren are invited.  FOK    RENT���������3-room   suite,   partly  furnished,    over   Imperial   .Groceteria.  Modern;    bath,   hot  and   cold   water,  electric light.   Also front room suitable  for office.   Apply S. A. Speers.  Creston.  Miss Lillian Taylor of Edmonton,  Alta , arrived on Wednesday to assist in  the work at the Full Gospe! Tabernacle.  She will preach Sunday night. on the  subject, "The Three Appearances of  of Christ."  Evangelist Leon Hawley who has b**cu  conducting evangelistic services at the  Full Gospel Tabernacle for the past, two  weeks, left for his home at Priest River,  Idado, on Monday. His services were  well attended and many, expressed much  spiritual help from his efforts.  "When East Meets West, or Revolution's Challenge to th& Church,"' is the  subject chosen by Rev. A. O. Thomson  for the morning address at the Presby*  terian Church on Sunday. In.tbe evening his topic is of special interest to  young people, "Tbe Question of the  Ages/'  WYNNUbl  -. PHONE 52L  tA/Mjf*. ar*  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON ~  . C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  TOWST  a*Aj V ���������  kj-fiampion JPtsnermen  SUM DAY? *VO V. &G  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.  lm* Sat lliiu"7-5  Tnnarra u~"atiu i ������������������'-**��������� *��������������������������� '  IHiHUllW   **���������''f-"     7 ��������� -������-���������',���������. ���������  JOY AHOY!  A  GALE OF  LAUGHTER  Vic. Mawson ia this week banding out  the prizes awarded annually by him in  connection with fishing in local waters,  his competition closing with, the ending  of the trout season. He reports that 1938  competition in bass is on a par with Other  years, but. the entries in trout are not  quite so numerous. In black bass first  prise west: to, J.- L. Handley, Mhose best-  effort was one weighing 4 pouuds 12  ounces, 21 inches long and 14 J*^ inch  girth, with second prize to Bill Hale who  brought in one weighing 4 pounds, 19H  inches long and 14*}^ inch guth. George  Hendren topped the list in rainbow trout  with one of 8 pounds: 20 inches long and  10H inch girth. R. W. Maxwell led in  the silver trout class with a sample that-  weighed 2 pounds 11 ounces, 163-4 inches  long and 3 inch girth. x< mniy Johnston  is champion squaw fisherman with one of  2 pounds 6 ounces, 19 inches long.  bUf^o   i   GRESTON  I PHGME 19  ���������ii  '  ���������Jill -  ������L - EI\EO   ������P������Q1AIS  i  ���������r-~  1  LARGE Pkt,l 2-oz. - .45  SMALL Pkt, 7oz��������� .25  Blended and Packed by  STANDARD BRANDS, Ltd.  "iB*mWmWi  Artificial  peg*  iatM&P&mZSSRY  mam B ^������a^S^  mBmBBBB  4SaSs5  POmVUgi  PmSB a -  crAa-se & Smnhorn Gsffsm  lsrmgssasS  TrssrsmesStST Swans Ssz&wz  kmVMy .  OCEAN  OF FUN  with  JESSIE MATTHEWS  She is the darling of the7Brit������  isit ucrii . . . etui* actusa tucuigu  seas of hilarity with the clev-7  erest crew of comedians vou  ever laughed at.   You smile!  A UU   > WC8JL  A UUUOWl!  Hear  the  new  song  hit, 7  Little Kiss From Yon!"  .- .-������^������������������.��������� bm...m���������.���������,;���������������������������.��������� ������������������!���������  .I.a��������� ���������.���������������������������������������������.��������� ill������������������I 1-1,      i ,.m.    ������������������    B  (M* ��������� ��������� ���������o o fctt -i-^JWTMW ���������*��������� t* m m a as m m m ���������  ���������One  The Trumpeter swan has made its  appearance oi> local waters according to  hunters out over the weekend Swans  of other varieties have been here before  Sun vuis j������ vtic ur^i visic ui me j.rui������spet=  *?r, according to J B. Hciu^r, Buo was  one of the party to see two flocks of  these brxta���������fenr in one group and three  in the other. Its appearance Is notable  in that a few years ago the Trumpeter  !.*.������.* ��������� -. ��������� t���������__~j-   __..:__*. J     ,j-������-_ :_���������__;���������  uu������.������,aue a'uiu.-.^  CAimct    aim     lUC    JltVVIII"  cial game department had to give them  protection as well as undertaking ��������� to  raise flocks of them at Skaha Lake, near  Penticton. and near Fort George. It is*  presumed the birds seen here are from  ihe flock raised at the latter point.   The  jv'uiuucter   uoS ������  ctiu tiaat  SOliiiuS SOiue  thing like across between the music of a  bugle and trumpet and those seen here  wsrsTjact st all -bashful in snnou!*S?!!3ot  their presence. A new species of, black  nd white duck js also in evidence this  year, for the first ?time. "It is of a *HbJ  tinctive marking and for size compares  well with the big Mallards. Vic.  Mawson is one of those fortunate enough  to bag a big one of the new comers.  TJ.->V   RADIOS  THIS IS YOUR INVITATION to hear the New 1934  Philco Radio. The most  marvellous Philco ever built.  Priced at  $39.95, $52.50, $95.00  I have one 1933 Seven  Tube Cabinet machine  going at $59.50 Cash.  Complete stock of Batteries  and Tubes.  T,    Dr. Coghlin   and   M,   S I Trail are here for a few days' hunting.  a,   I  The L. Miller truck took a full load of  potatoes from the Neil ranch to Creston. ?..  . Messrs Watson and Blackwood of Nelson are hunting over,the "flats for a few  days.  The water as i dicated by gauge at  Slough bridge reads 4.18, a fail of .52  for the week.  Mrs. Wall of Trail is a guest of  Mr  and Mrs. Marteiio.  Mrs. James Pascuzzo was in Trail  attending the wedding of her sister,  Mary, returning home at the beginning  of the week. ....  Geo. Taylor of Wynndel along with  his son, and A. Patrick, were bunting-  over the week end and secured a very  fine buck. .  The Canadian Smelters have just completed the loading of another car of ore  for Trail. IThis makes the seventh car  load to date.  The Borosoto lanch, along with the  weekly supply of beef for the Peoples  Market at Trail, shipped a truck load  Of live hogs. -  C. O. Rodgers crew are making good  time in the logging operations and completed the loading of the sixth car of logs  on the first of the week.  A new roof and shingles havp been put  on the hotel at Kuskanook giving it a I  neat    appearabce      The  hotel is now I  occupied by Tom Bysouth.  It is stated the number of geese in the  vicinity at the present time is- larger-  than ever known" before. Dueks have  been rather scarce the past week, are also^ip7 larger .numbers.'j. ...   - ������      .j,,   7-  Capt. Hincks and ? Gap^t. Peters of  Crawford Bay,; accompanied by Mrs.  Hihcfegj who returned the same evening;?  left in the boathouse for the Borosoto  ranch for a few days' duck hunting.      7 '  Mr, Smythe and two sons, who have  beeii the guests of Capt. Hicks, returned  to their home in Nelson after a very  successful time. The bag consisted of a  nice buck a good number of ducks and  geese. ; : >"--*7.--  Creston Farmers institute loaded out  a car of apples from the Wallace ranch  at Boswell. John Murrell was in charge  of the loading the hauling being done by  the McCreath trucks, and inspection gby  W. Jackson.  of purchasing playing cards for bridge  drives was taken up and it was decided  to ask the K.K. Klub to loan theirs on  au agreement that lost packs would be  replaced. .-,.-".  .There was a lengthy discussion on  the  w-a4������������atf>Vk������kr8^ii   0*4tn    Vka^a^tw  *.w~*mmw*>   t^mmm   A, mm. mm.   *L.^11      mm~mJm'  "r*WI k.AA%m*a<%m    %m*     Ga>    Am\mfmJ^t.   OVWC    fiOi       *l aU*C   UOlia     *������IIU  it was finally agreed to nams Mrs. Eakin  convenor, and if a suitable stove can be  JAMAICA  #w������af ib.  obtained before a dance or entertainment can be held, to make the purchase  and draw oa institute funds for the  purpose, and replace funds later.  A demonatmtion of knitting was given  by Mrs. J. G. Abbott. Tbe tea hostesses-were Mrs. it. Andestad. M*-*s. A.  Benedetti, MrB. R. Clark and Miss S,  Benedetti.  r^"i^l9'^^fia9't>^*La9Eta9  I --J--.  .      --T v -:���������:���������-j--   '������������������;-JyJ'y--.: ���������.. .   j, -.. ..,    ' ���������      . ".  -"��������� "      "iL  vuiuiuu) uiiu   SflVllUPf   U|IOI?8l!!0  ft  i  s  I  I  i  i  3     Royal Crown X3������.  5     _-_ii-~'   _ _-   'v-  W--        a-*J������rKAB ncr A m   cj>  BAKING POWDER,12-oz. size, tin  Malkin's Best.  .-4* .23     g*  ���������<*/r\ a  W%   tfi������W    A  wnrmgm  ���������     AT Mm,*4L������w.mK.mm*,  gas  Chas. Wilson, F. Hamilton, F. Lombardo and Sydney Rogers took in ��������� the  show in the Grand,  Creston, Saturday.  ruts 1  ruiL  j   V. MAWSON  ; CRE8TON  *  \ : ���������  'aai������BiBiaiBaaial������iae)BiaiitiiiiaDBBBa������i,iiaa������������iiiaaiaDB  sesrfL  TflnCDBBflaTBfl C  l^^tnifHOLL  Dl  ps'/vreoosrih  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, MOV. 20  KITCHENER,   SCKOOL-10.80  n.m.  Sunday School.   11.15 a.m.. Church.  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 j>.m.  Sunday School.   13.00 p.m., Church.  CRESTON-Sunday   School,   10   a.m  Evangelistic Service, 7.80 p.m. Subject  "The Three Appearance**,  of Christ,"  Mils  Lillian  Taylor, of  Edmonton,  Alberta, will bo the speaker.  MID WEEK SERVICES���������Tucsday and  Friday at 8.00.p.m.  Lists**  The first lucky hunter of the season is  John Bird, who got , a fine four point  buck on Tuesday morning on his own  ranch. Two of them were engaged in  battle and with their horns locked it was  no trouble at ajl to bring down the  venison. :,..  Ma  ootli  J.8- -  UHt*  Lister  *-"*B.*A-A--*-J,A '' *' ' * , A-A..A. A., A. A. A-.A. A. A .A.A.A ,J8.-^^A-A.. m. r ^. m - ^ g allf 11*1-/fr.ill , ^.171^ ..rff' - ft r#-f ^"Aii  .^v^W-aJwive reemved a shipment of  DeFQREST^CROSLEY 1933  We invite you to drop in and look them over.  The price'is?nght find- terms can be arranged.  centrajlTmotors  Phone IS CRESTON  *8,Mlr*T*|������**f*'r1flPH'l~*^^ aff^ 1������ |U T ���������MTU'lMf ^ 'AmmrAJk'H*'kM m. 'mtmf W^M*I������ aJMll kkM* mt Mm W^&ma*mAA.^tfmm^m*^Mmm^mmm^mMnm^mm.^mm~tm-r,t^^^^m ^^J  itiiu jciuucrOii.  schools practices are under way for the  usual Christmas concert, which will be  held about December 20th, as schools  are due to close on December 21st  this year.  Col. Fred Lister was on a shooting trip  along Kootenay flats the fore part of the  week,, in company with J. B Holder, and  reports the appearance of the Trumpter  species of Rwan on the flats waters.  Five tables of players were on hand  for tho cribbago tournament under  Community Society auspices on Saturday night, with first prize going to Miss  Webster, teacher at Lister Bchool, with  II. C. Sparrow as runner up. The  nffair wai under the direction of Frank  Bnkor and waa very thoroughly enjoyed.  i  j*M"**r iO-^ ..-  Tapioeo, Sago, Green Peas, Barley.  KIPPERED SNACKS, 2 tins   King Oscar Brand* \  WHITE BEANS, Ohtsrm, S i&i  Hand picked.  SHOE POLISH, 2 tins     .IZf  .07  -Rlo������TU  mj������M\m^. .3..  i*l������.rt������������,a4  JL^aivrTvaa,  T*nm. .  X f*MM}  W..4-M    m.m\m.m.mmA    m^mmmmw^*.m.  nii/u {idicui upciici.  .IS     s������  B������d  141  .Air  1  CONNER'S HERRING, 2 tins  In Tomato Sauce.  MAPLE SYRUP, 32 oz. tin.........  Old City.   Pure. 7  .aSJS  .*&������}  IS  a.  9mV^m^mm^9mm%^m^mtnt%r������m^m  j list One  Ghristmss  Nowshowing\Greeting Cards aim Sinaii 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,  Cuason's English Lavender   ������  Leather Goods, Kodaks, Parker Pens, Toiletries  Chisimas Tree Decorations, Toys, Candies, Books.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  ���������������������������: rJriH33  RISXALlLi STORK  Wynndel Women*b Institute  The November meeting of- Wynndel  Women's Institute was Theld in the  United Church ,on Thur-iday afternoon,  with the president, Mrs, VictotfJohnson,  In the chair. Mlnutca of prov!ou*i mooting along with the financial statement  ���������wore rend, ������nd adopted .Two new  members woro added to the roll  The hoMtnl comwiltteo Htjbmitted, n  letter from Canyon hdapltol auxiliary  wan re rf*r������d. It, wn������ decided to defer  action until December durincr whloli  tlmo a reproBontntive from Canyon will  be  Interviewed,  Letter from Mrs McLachlfth, -superintendent of Womon'n Instituton, oneloRlng  a $5 grant, read, and secretory instructed to acknowledge name. Donation for  Christmas troo was dineu-mod and a  grant of $B wan made.  $1 wan donated to buy a picture book  for' Lillian   Qi-ctfory, a!p-atlcnt   at tho  Solarium, for Chrintmas.   Tho question  I  *mmmy*mhmmmmWA,  mmmmmAWlmkmmklmmm\\mm4wm^  LUK    aaa.    BJUMU  m ������i in  your  We are well stocked with  Brick, Cement, Shingles, and atl kinds of Lumber.  HM,v<-y ft - email! K quantity  JT8*'  mjr.  a  I  Ixf No, 2 Shiplap at $12.00 per thousand.  Some No. 2 Common 2x4 at $14,00 per thousand*  * .40*"**%.% T^gjg" '^"gy Mm' ^"1**%^ Amf^*%k. *������|||������.������^n^        ^*������������-x^     "������j|||''*w^^       ^MV"**Smlm        **j||**Wl(M    B^-gwa^ii^     ^"^Najl  l>I*IONltl  ��������������������� OI^I������Briy>M row*****!!  wm  tm^miwmmi  mmmm  warn.  mmmmmm  *m% REvraw, grestok. b/ est  n  Suffrage has been granted women  of the Philippines, marking the first  extension of the right to vote to the  women of an Oriental country.  The Nobel committee of the "Norwegian storting (parliament), decided not to award the Nobel peace prize  this year.  Right of chiropractic and similar  bodies to practice in hospitals was  thrown out of discussion at the  British Columbia Hospitals* A3socia-  Jon. Convention at Victoria, B.C.  Three iamous explorers, Sir Hubert  Wilkins, Lincoln Ellsworth and Bernt  Raich en were reunited -at Dunedin,  New Zealand! when their supply ship  "Wyatt Earp" arrived from Norway.  :V>?r������rv.������.>-..f-������? s?vr**"OXi*2!StiEg ������"10,  000 were recently flown by aeroplane  from the interior sections of Alaska  to Seward to connect with the outgoing steamers.  On the opening of '"Good. Book  Week" in Portland, Oregon, Mrs. H.  Stiles reported to police that a thief  who broke into her apartment-stole a  $42 dictionary. 7  A considerable-decrease in the number of assignments under the Bankruptcy and Winding Up Acts, reported to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, was recorded in September, as  compared with September. 1932.  Following its recent condemnation  of the old Chinese almanac because it j I  was  based on  superstition,  the  gov-jsa  ernment  has   ordered   the   wholesale j j   J  destruction of lunar    calendars    and   ������  substitution of modern ones. ! i  Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh said j *"*  Jse ia, thinking of making an exploration tour across the Atlantic Ocean  by the southern route, similar to his  recent   stage-by-stage   flight   of   the  fMaaaBp jSLaiav   RSj aaSC  Rfl B9      OT^-Ta''a***m OHM  \m if      H  H  ^8B^      ^mmM     FN     mm  ���������and Poker Hands? too!  tmAll packages now  contain more tobacco-  If    *������f GAB* ******  It pays Jo 7R0II Your Own** with  Imperial Tobacco Company of Canads, "Limited  .'���������'"- XT' T TVT IB?      ^* ������T rwrt -7  CIOAKETTE  TOBACCO ^  S A V E     THE     POKER     HA N D S  *~n.<T*m.       -m+*~*        4-w*r  ������������������������ **-1-l **">���������  of a non-stop Sight.  The Evening News of India said  that eggs were hurled at a platform  on. which M. K. Gandhi, Indian leader-  was seated during a public meeting at  Hagpur. The incident was regarded !  as the  first of  its kind  in  Gandhi's  Honor Horses Of History  MJr^kmkmtmmes^kWk'w^as.mm  ���������������*���������������.  Panels    In    Plaza    At    Dubl'n  Fourteen incidents in which horses  played an important part in history  are depicted in as many panels painted by the widely known Irish artist,  John Keating, for .the Plaza in Dub-  lirff where the drawing for pr'ves for  the Irish sweepstake is held.  Paul Revere's ride is the subject  for the section from United States  history���������one of the first and not the  least Important of the events in the  American War of Independence. Napoleon's horse, "Marengo," "s seen  in another of the panels. It was captured in 1799 by a French soldier Curing a battle with the Turks in Egypt.  The animal carried Napoleon from  that time until it was wounded at  Waterloo.  Canada is repi*esented by ths Royal  Canadian Mounted Police; England  by Dick Turpin and Black Bess; Spain  by Don Quixote and Roslnante; England by Lady Godiva; Belgium by  Roland's ride from Ghent to Alx,  and Ireland by Emain Macha���������u rnce  horse famous in English history in  which a woman matched speed with .1  horse.  Cruises To Mediterranean  Cunard Line Plans Delightful Winter  Cruises To Southern Climes  No less than twenty-three cruises  have been scheduled by the Cunard  Line for the coming season to sail out  , of New York, as well as a large number t������f cruises from the British Isles,  The ���������-Mauretania-'' will make nine  cruises to the West Indies and South  America, calling at ports in Trinidad,  Venezuela, Curacao, Panama and  Cuba. The ship-will sail on Saturday  evening and return a week from the  following Friday, allowing for an  oven two-weeks vacation -within two.  calendar weeks.  The Aquitania.-will make two cruises to the Mediterranean, covering 33  days and calling, at Madeira, Gibraltar, . Algiers, Nice, Haifa, Port Said,  T.<j������lht������Vvi-������>' *G^2!*s*^C;r!*?T5tiT!!S'S  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER  26        -*  PAUr. IN CORINTH  Golden Text: "I determined not to  knpw anything among you, save  Jesus Christ, and Him crucified."���������  1  Corinthians 2:2.  Lesson: Acts 18:1-18; 1 Corinthians  Devotional Reading: 1 Corinthians  13.  Christ, and that Christ Himself said:  "I pray for them; that they ail may  be one, as Thou, Father, art in Me,  and I in Thee, that they may be ont  in us.   .3 .       TfcV-. _  sailing   dates  Explanations and Comments  Paul's Exhortation To Unity, 1 Cor.  1:10-18.���������In Paul's first letter to the  Corinthians after his salutation and  words of thanksgiving (verses 1-9),  Paul takes up the report 7 that has  come to himT of contentions .in; the  church at Corinth and .appeals to  them to be' of' one < mind: "I beseech  you, brethren,5 through the * name- of  our,-Lord iJesus,'" he? wrote-^a name  When you are lonely, and want the  doorbell to ring, try taking a bath.  BABY COMES  A motkor it c* mother  before her child is born.  SCOTT'S EMULSION  furnishes an abundance  of tho necessary Vitamin! A and D for health  and strength of mother  nnd rJyliff-  LOVEL.Y NEW FROCK WITH NEW  NECKLINE  SO YOUTHFULLY  SMART, BECOMING  Beautiful new season fashions are  engaging our attention and especially  amart is today's frock which can be  worn with or without a. coat.  It's a style too which lends itself to  a number of delightful color schemes.  The original was thistle-red rabbit's hair woollen mixture. Thc attractively shaped rever and the cuffs  were of plain toning hairy woollen.  Note the large decorative button. It  is bone in matching red shade.  Faille silk, crepe satin, jersey,;  tweed, etci,? aro other nice mediums."'  Style No. ;48Cl;fs *Wosigned for sizes  12, 14, 10, 18, 20 years, 30 and 38  inches, buat. 7' ' ...7 ' '' ���������������������������"��������� ,  Size 10 recjijlres 2% yards 54-liich  with   % yard 35-inch 'contrasting.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin Is preferred).- Wran coin  carefully. ' *,.     ?  How To Oroer Patterns  ano xsapies. xne sailing ��������� aates win  be' January 31 and March 7. Tourist  class passengers will be carried on  these Mediterranean cruises.  The "Franconia"will sail oh her  annual cruise around the world departing on January 9. Previous to  this she will make a 9-day holiday,  cruise to Nassau, ? spending New  Year's Eve in Havana. For this tour  she will leave New York on tlje evening of December 26 the day after  .Christmas.   . ������������������'-...'X-?-  The "'Samaria'* Will make s'x  11%-day cruises'-to Bermuda, Nassau  --and Havana. If conditions are ^unsettled in the Cuban, capital the ship will  go to Kingston, Jamaica, Instead. The  dates for these cruises will toe January 20, February 3, February 17,  March 3. March 17 and March 31.  The ''Carinthia" will make three  cruises in conjunction with Raymond-  Whitcomb Company. The first cruise  will cover 16 days and will call at  ports in the Virgin Islands, Dominica,  Martinique, Grenada, Trinidad, Venezuela, Curacao and Jamaica. The  second will go as far south as Rio  de Janeiro, occupying &7 days, and  calling at ports in Jamaica, Curacao,  Venezuela, Trinidad, Brazil and Martinique. The third will be an 8-day  Easter Cruise to Nassau and Bermuda. 7'V ?���������.-;'.. ":,  The "Berengaria" will make a Lincoln's Birthday Week-end Cruise to  Bermuda, sailing from New York  February'9, covering the better part  of four days. -  Clever Golfer Is Sightless  Legless Caddy Leads Blind War "���������>*"���������-  -5sS.S7;   ^&8*^s -&^������s^^.*&9  j*tBJia.*^ -  Since J. Aitken, of Cowgate, I*3ng-  land. returned from the -war, totally  blind, he has been playing golf. Aiid  now he can make a perfect 150 yard  drive and putt .with amazing accuracy?*'  The sightless golfer -perfect"-.*" h's  game by tireless devotion.. At every  hour of the day he -was out oa the  course practising,*-with the aid of his  caddy, until he -had perfected the system which overcomes his handicap.  ...The caddy^has lost ^bothihis legs.  He" not only followed Aitken's drives  that should be a  remindep.. to  them  of   their  oneness   as   His   disciples���������. . .    .. ���������   , .  "that ye all 'speak the same thing,"   and leads the golfer to them but is an  that   is,   make   up  their  differences, 1 invaluable aid in putting. He taps the -  metal casing of the hole and; guided'  by the sound, Aitken makes his putts.-  YOUR HS������DEM  ��������� ^"^'"TRO-H'-BSbE"'������������������'?���������-'^  Incomplete elisnin������tion of body "wmIm exiiU.  to * f w abator extent than i* cenerally realised.  Even people with ths-moat regwlar hobita often ���������  ���������ufferfrom^biaodhdition. Incomplate elimina-  tion.ia-.wby you often feel weak and Weary, or  euffiM- headache* and indiseetion. The aura  way to correct thia condition '��������� to follow the  Andrewa Hulaa of Health,.    K*.*; moder*t������!v.  are*ra ^jarcir aaua. Auui������wa xjiver amii -wiii.  keep you in the pink of condition by helping  Nature to keep your ayatem in thorough work-  ins order. Your drugciat aella Andrews in ti.na  at 3So aiiu 6G0 and the new, largo bottle, 76o.-  Sole Ageata: Joha A. Uuaton Co., "Ltd..  .Toronto.    ��������� ���������.-���������,.' :;    2  Pickles Pay Tuition Fpe������ -.*  Miss- Doris Alsup, of Fort 'vVOrthi,  Tex,2.s, literall1" has pickled and.? prc=  Started Oia Tower Hill  Premier  Kamsay  MacDonald  Boftan  Career In HiBtorlo Quarter  Many distinguished careers have  abruptly ended traglciijly on Tower  Hill, but Prime -Mlnistor Ramsay  MacDonald seems to^have been the  only one who7begdia'his career In  that historic q^rtoit*. In ''Pageant of  Tower Hill," publiRhed and -y/ritten by  Rev. ���������,Tubby',r1Sfa-v-to8n. ixadro of tlio  Toe H movement, hnd? B. R. Left-  wlch, Customs House librarian, it in  revealed! Mr. MacDonald Htaitcd on  Tower Hill as a ; warehouse clerk in  1886 at a weekly; wage of ftbout $3*.  Address: Winnipeg Newnpapcr Union,  175 McDormot Ave., Wlnnlpo-r  SGra^Q������2}  RICH  IN  VITAMINS  12-3.1  W.    N.    U.    2021  pattern No.,  *>���������������'��������� ���������>*��������� ������ ������ a  OMC0������  *������ (a-������������M l  Name  Town  a.������ ��������������������������������������������������������������� mm . * mm u ���������-��������� ��������� ��������� mm . mm ...mt  1 m. . . ��������������������� . . . . . ........t  < # ��������� ... m. ,  . . . .mm '  ..M.������M������  .������ ......... .M.  roinplijtely unstnmn inc.  1  could  hardly   ieiU  nt  nllilit imd ilnally; I oi*-  camo no wculc, I could  mil      wt     iilirtvit      the  hoiifte,'7 mild   Mr������.   Jn������.  Johniion nf 19 ilnic* St.,  llutta'.'Ont.   "I  luul  no  nppetlle    nnd    mtfatcil  tram feminine weakneim. After, tnlchiK A few  boltlrn of Br.   I'lerca'tt Favorltn I>r������Ncrlptlon  X ������������������������������ It Hlii" 11 nc^v' irrann," All dn������|������*;l*ii������),  .Wvllo D*. Vlwc'm'a CIIhIp, Iluffulo, N. "K".  "and that there be no divisions  among you." Paul is urging not unison, but harmony."  "If the litigious knew the taste  Of friendship with the Friend,  Think you   that   their   life    would  "?waste   . " ���������-"'  In. quarrels without end?"  -:���������Saa*d', Persian Poet.  "But that ye be perfected together in the same mind and in the same  -judgment." "Be perfected together,"  the Greek .word is used in surgery for  setting a,, joint, '.'and In Greek Politics  fn������    r.rviryivw������eiJrior-   faniinina "  There   were   three   parties   in   the  Church at Corinth, Paul had learned  from   members  of   the  household   of  Chloe, that were called by the name  of the leader which each admired the  most and regarded as the most im-  portant; the adherents of Paul, those  of Apollos    and    those    of    Cephas  (Peter), Those who    ranged    tncm>  selves under Pauf a name were probably  the   Gentile   converts,  and   they served her way through "two Vears of  claimed too great liberty, regarding college work at Texw-Womt&'a Col-  things sinful as indifferent,  treating  .__��������� +,.���������,-    ,~hA Av,������.^%._.���������1���������,������������������--a.,,*^���������*.  the fcruples of others with dlsrespeof,  ^c there. The enterprising student  and causing great scandal by partak-r ������������8 X������*^ Put up (831 cans of food-  ing of   sacriflcal   meats.   Those   "of stuffs, 104 of them cucumber pickles*  Apollos" were attracted by his eio- which she sold to pay her way through..  quonce, and were doubtless thOBO who tbe qpu00i voar  were inclined to think poorly nf f������aiiVH tne acnoQI V���������?-  preaching. Those "of Cejphas," or Pe-1  ter, were doubtless the Judaizers, determined opponents of Paul, who had  come to    Corinth    with    letters    of  recommendation and professed to bo  ministers of Christ,   but were  false  prophets;  thoy    called    ln    question  Paul's  apostleahip,  probably  on  the  ground tnat ho was jnot one of the  original Twelve. Theii there was the  party  "of Christ,"'' which may have  arisen  as  a  protest  against calling  any man the leader of  the  church.  They  showed  littlo  Christian   spirit  in claiming superiority oyer others,  and their-use of tho n,nm"e of 'Christ  as tho watchword of a party must  have seemed a dreadful thing to Paul.  "Whatovcr   tho   basis   of  Its   claim,  whether personal knowledge of  our  Lord while on oarth or pretence that  it;best understood Hia mind, its lain  lay in malting the name of Christ tho  rallying cry of a sectarian spirit and  bringing Him into rivalry with paul  nrttl      Anrvllnn     nn/1     T>A^f.^. >������       r. ���������.���������������.'- *, ��������������������������� ' r.  Biggs.  "Is Christ divided?" Paul questioned. Christ belonged to tho whole  church, not to one part of It? "Was  Paul crucified for you? Or wore ye  baptized in tho name off Paul?" ho  continued. It wan Inconceivable thut  thoy could put hlrnflolf oi* any ono olao  on the lovol with Cni'lnt,  Lot  no ono forp-ot  that  Paul   rind  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  BW , E������"r*a'JB",J5"L.'4* p.,   ELCfj !������u9  Wake up your Lr^cr Bile  -���������WHhout Cojomcl  a> You Mr* "feellna punk" almnly booauM you? '  llvorlwa't pourine Itr (laily two pounda of liquid  bllo Into your bowels. DlceaUon and diliw-jjatlon  are both hfttrnnered, and your euUre ayatem la  belnft p4>|������oneo;..        -. ������������������.���������'���������-��������� ..������������������,,%���������������,.-,;������������������ '-'v'.:  ���������  a1rW',?.t "?0,������ need la ������ liver atlmulant, .Soma,  tliinu that uoea fat-, tlitvr than Mlta, minttral w������t*r,  oil. Taxatlve oandy or phewing scum or rouitbaaa  -trlilola only movo the bowol������~iitnortn������gU������o real  BMUBfl of trouble,, your Hww, ' ������������������- ���������'"' :v' ���������> -  ^'T������ke CftrtCT'o Littlo UvipTOlo. ru������'6Jy Ve������.  table. No hawih ealomel (moreury). gala. Bur  Aak for than-, by u    9flo. at nil tiruaWta.  IA-,  ura.  Aalc for _tuan-i by name. *Oafuae w������l*������Ututia,  ma /AAMf nao^a*  Improves flavour of moat*}, fish  wad vegctablea. Pay*?) for ItaeW  tmuny times over,   All dealers., *  or wrlto^--   .  I *b**"|i.  "ll������l������'.M.'l'������"l~������l*l"i*l  dapbr pnniJiibrc  li,n������i iihalKiilliwiiiiimBjl  IAMILTON. ONTAHIO  A  :i  Apollos and Potor wore d.nclploa of.iHBE   1888  >������������������������-' ���������dM^I'^Ub  U> t" twUMB^NHUulI. V,M l<H<B UMN |.|H ���������������.���������). >*���������������+<��������� *-������.-1  Hmau  Wja^lllWlBi^  BBBJffl-fa  '1 '.    , 1 11 Amnrw^rt.  "i!*������"HA'ajjf *8)"TfQ** "*lH"f '  ' JmXmkU  V tSJU  T Y   J  -CBESTOH*, B.  snt  HOW TO AVOID  SLLNfeSS  When -you begin to feel fagged out at  the end of the day, look out.   'Illness  lay you low..   At times like thirthereV  BCtbins Mfee Wsncarass, the great toaie  *L..' .t ������������������ .     _   .. .    ������v/% 4%<t.jv   .  . . _.  trami,  hiis  won ajver ������tr,vuw iwouuatiu-  dations from medical men. '������������������-"  Wincarnis is a delicious wine, not a  drug. > In each bottle there are all the  nourishing elements of 2 "Ha" lbs. of  grapes - added to ,, the strengthening  elements of beef and guaranteed malt  extracts.  These' elements in \Vincarnisr> will,  quickly restore lost energy.. ^They  will help you to sound sleep, vigorous  awakenings and active, enjoyable days.  Drink this delicious -wine regularly  three times each day, and soon -years  will drop from your shoulders.  To pick you up when you are out ol  so-rts,  io soothe your nerves, .enrich  JjovlC blood, or in cases of- nervousness,  nsomnia, anaemia and debility, take  "Wincarnis. At ail druggists ��������� S**.'fes*  Ageats: .Harold F, Ritchie 4% Co. Ltd..  Toronto. 19  pression. Advertising demanded the  services of more commercial artists  than any other, one activity, and advertising was one of the few lines  that profited when business was low.  .The*~less business-thez^was, the more  desperately competitor^ advertised  ' their products ais contended for the  favor of* the buying public.  -Author  By  EDNA  ROBE WEBSTER  of    "'Joretta,*'    *TJpstIck  Girl" Ste.  SYNOPSIS  Camilla-hoyt, young and beautiful  commercial artist, and Peter Anson,  struggling sculptor, meet in. ah art  class and fail "in love. She' is ths  adopted daughter of a wealthy family, but is aot to share in their fortune when she comes of age. They  are faced with the probleccTof "mar-  riage or career" and Camilla does  not want to tie Peter down when  he has so much promise as a sculptor. At an art school dance, Gus  Matson, Peter's   roommate,   who _ is  - jealous or Jfeter's success, takes ua-  milla out on. the -lawn to tell her  something she should know about  Peter." Gus .tells Camilla Peter is a  cheat, that he only wants her money,  and that he, Gus, loves her himself.  At that moment Peter appears on  the scene and knocks Gus. flat. On  the way home from the party Camilla  tells Peter they are going to do something about their problem. She decides that they are to be married, and  until Peter establishes himself, go on  living their separate lives. Above  Peter's protests she carries her point.  Gus leaves ������*eter, and .feter and Camilla make plans for .their marriage.  They - decide- not"to -'tell*, Mrs.   Hoyt,  - who -wants , to .see- Camilla' marjegr  money. ., They \ are, married qulet-ly,  and over their wedding dinner together,' happily talk   of . their   likes  oiiu    v2ia.i������.aveu.    rem     ccaivco    uci    uuwc  to his new studio and presents her  with a piece of statuary he has been  working on secretly, as a wedding  present. They decide that they are  going'to be wonderfully happy despite  . the fact that    they   will   be    living  (Now Go On With The Story)*  CHAPTER XVIII.  Camilla lost *no time in locking for  & position. She niight have taken her  summer of leisure and happiness  without a care, but that was not like  Camilla. Already, she experienced a  wave of"'panic when she "thought of  the possibility of being dependent upon Peter .Of -course,, she never would  allow herself to do that, but she knew  fhat the only way"In which she could  ':ffsee''>iaa';a^  get a position and rproyerthatpshe  could take care of herself 'adequately.  ?'That had to beproyed, too, before  the day arrived when she would no  ? longer be dependent' upon the Hoyt  .'7resources.;-7-.-: V-77'7. 7'77?.?: 7 7...?,. ?..?7  Shepreferred to relinquishthat dependence ; as   soon  as   possible,   how  that   she   was   secretly   married   to  Peter. There was one  point 7in? Her  favor, '-that hor career embraced one  of the fe-w kinds of business that wove  prospering  In tho  midst of  the  de-  W7  W,,  U,    20241  consult 'th**- help- wanted -columns In  these days. No one needed to advertise for help ?and little-, was needed.  A change;in -the personnel of, any  business was more likely to dispose  of surplus help than to require'more.  Camilla surmised that her only chance  was to submit working proofs of her  originality, hoping that they would  attract the optimistic eye of some ad-  vertising expert.  She worked out a set of "water color plates in the modernistic vogue of  angles, of which she was rather  proud. There \vas also a group cf  juvenile subjects tliat she had sketched during hours of watching the children who came' to play in the park,  -and of -which diversion she never  tired. These she arranged in a portfolio and set out, with a l"st of advertising agencies in her purse.,  Already, she had been Peter's, wife  for a week, during which he' had  permitted  her  no   time  to   consider  ���������*>*-������      *-���������������������������*-** ivtA 4* ijrvat rPTi *-v*i r      t*-a ���������&y-*|       4* <a llranx-l      ���������arVvfa  <E4*A.A        U^ V U|������M, VAVAA* *a. A-\1*J MBAU. WMAAftVU A.k^A.  hours- and walked in the park and  shared frugal little dinners in small  restaurants that proclaimed their  courtesy of "Tables for Ladies." - But  neither of them minded this economical manner of getting acquainted.  Discovering all the little faults and  virtues of each other, learning what  subjects to "avoid in their con versa-,  tions that might irritate the other���������  every moment of these was exquisite  joy. And the quality of food or the  services of waiters was of infinitesimal consequence' as compared with  smiling into each other's .eyes across  any table' and sharing little intimate  jests that interested no one in the  world except themselves.  These things would go op7" forever,  of course, but in this genesis of their  life together, it was so sweet just to  forget everything else and delight in  its novelty. It was Camilla who insisted that they must both .get to  work in earnest, else there -would be  no'haunv future, of wl*"ch "-Viaw taU*-Ari  arid - dreamed so * confidently.' -"* -The  summer terra at National began, and  Peter resumed his studies and work  with new gravity, -while Camilla began her quest for -employment.  Their experiment with marriage  was just one of modern youth's desperate efforts to adjust itself to the  complicated demands made by life  and a rapidly changing world. In the  process of innumerable experiences,  it makes some startling and daring  attempts to*solve the increasing problems of marriage. But being brave  and candid and loyalv *m"ost 9f them  revert again to the same,basic funda-  m*-*-nt*"*Ti-* upon -which life began.:  RecQnciling the standards ahd  ideals of the past-with present economic problems is not a task which  can be accompl'shed in a day, nor  by one theory. It must be worked  ouf slowly and painfully, as any problem is solved; a.t the jexpense of effort  and human happiness.   7-7 ?���������':';'"'���������?-.7  Rebellibus and deflant^ youth takes  matters Into its own hands , when  conventions and economical crises  become entangled, only to 7 discover  that the primal la,-ws of nature are  stronger than all the other combined;  elements ranged against them, and  they fall back into stepi again,  Young?Amctica-~the  real  present  pioneer? Americans-���������-fiercely loyal to  its new nation; yet lingering -Wistfully in foreign traditions, presents one  of the most crucial of those problems.  Their   situation   lg   not   so   different,  from  that of tho  oarly pioneers  of  America,  except in its outward aspects. Tho same ingenuity, fortitude,  onduranco  and  faith  ia  required  of  thorn to conquer thoir now?;\yorld. Juat  no, Camilla and Peter Anson faced a  atmrigo wlldei-noa** Of danger and a  life  of cohquost vvheh  thoy entered  their marriage experiment,    as    did  those new unions that sot out in7covered, wagons^acroBS tlio prairies and  mountains^and?';��������� deserts 7'tbconquer  the wo^ 7,7..  When Camilla began to state her  requests for work at tho various  agenclea, advertising managors regarded hor with varying attitudes of  incredulous scorn, but those who  deigned to look at hor samples raised  their eyobrowti with mild'interest'and  wore a little moro cordial when oho  took hoi* leave Howovor7-*-tlioy wero  Mmiy ���������'uoviy~~:~Uioy could'glvo' hat*' m>  encouragement. Their "staffs were  quite adequate in the. present situation, also, satisfactory, and a voluntary resignation?* was about as probable as a snowstorm in the Sahara.  In one office,-a. Mr..Bowman was a  trifle more enthusiastic, but just as  vague about s.s*y~ possibility of needing her services--    ^ .;  XT/.   ttAAvna^l   cr,������ftYti.ia������i,rl   Af   7hfa>t*   "airSim*.  try in the face of existing conditions.  "You did all of all .these without a  definite use for them���������just for samples? Most applicants think they are  doing well to have one idea floating  around idle."  "Oh, I have many other sketches  and, water color subjects, I develop  every idea I have, even if it isn't  very. promising at' first. One never  knows what' might be evolved from  it in the process of working it out."  she explained sedately. Folk iuvari-  bly told her that, she looked like a  little girl, and Camilla feared that the  jf*<���������**������.%���������������*������%*������������������   ���������Mn-rain/rA'vi'-f   *caifar������'������iT/l    4���������Hi-nlr*   e������ar������*      -aV/^arv  Cat>2-^aVl^JT      MAUMUi^VAW       WW VVB4M      AmmmA^AAA,     Ajyj',       %������A*-Arm  So she , searched .her" vocabulary . for  erudite phrases.  Mr. Bowman .smiled with amusement. "You like to work, then?"  "Why, of course, I should think  everyone would like to work-r-that  is, if he can'do the kind of work he  enjoys. Drawing Is my work and my  pleasure,  too."  "WTgii most ���������*",e������T"'le imagine thsv  would like to -work if they could get  the work to do. When they get it,  that's different. Perhaps it is i'.kc  everything we want when -we get it."  "You mean that when we get  things we have wanted, we lose interest in the possession. But work i������*t  different,- isn't it? Getiing- ic ia only  the beginning toward an end."  "Many peopie don't think so," her  adviser mused. He seemed to be in a  leisurely and conversational mood, for  which Camilla was, grateful. These  little excursions into the business element and contacts with its administrators were a revelation to her, and  valuable.  "You would be surprised how many  people believe  that if they just had  a chance to do something important,  they would meet the requirements. Yet  they never would consider doing the  work   first  on   the  possibility  of  its  meeting unknown requirements. It is.  so much easier to dream than to do,  and  more  popular  to.  have   faith  in  self than to prove it? You interest mfe  because you'have worked dreams into  reality and proved to yourself what  you1 can do.-The, wo^k is excellent*. I  am only sorry that there is no possibility of my taking you on:"'' ������  "I appreciate your compliments,  Mr. Bowman. You give me encouragement.' - ��������������� -  "You need it���������particularly now.  But always remember tins: no matter- how clevervyou are or how industrious, there are always many others  who are clever and industrious- to  compete with you. That explains why  the dreamer can't get In at all. It is  difficult enough-for those who are  capable and willing to work."  ��������� Camilla reflected that she might  resent this man's coldly practical observations, except that she knew he  was . right and knew what he was  talking about. She felt a little  friendly toward him as he took her  name and address and promised to  letTher know" If he had* anything shS  could, do! A.U the managers whom she  Interviewed had done that, so it delineated nothing in particular. It was  'just as probable that sh**} never would  see him again. yJ.y::J-,-.. " .,'; ���������  (*b Be Continued). '  IOBSS  LiV���������  Ht"    JI  &iWmmm  Parrots have talked their way through'.  a' hundred, years���������-Eagles and Crows,  probably iive'.to,a century.. A pair  "of Eagle's have lived through.three  generations on a farm in- Ontario-  v������  LONGEST LIVED RADIO BATTERIES  JLonger U������e and greater capacity mean iow  cost and convenience.  Eveready Layerbilt  Radio *'B" Batteries pack almost double  the quantity of power-producing material into their flat layers. Hvercady  Air-Cell "A" Batteries have made  possible the new radio sets for  tun wired homes which operate  without   recharging   batteries.  Ask'your dealer  about these new radios  %ti.   "out   favorite  snake.  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON COJLTD.  J Calgary       Vancouver       TORONTO    . Montreal      ^Winnipeg  j Ovinias tad e?������?e������lag IZeiSio Stsilsp CSNC. Teeoeto-  Net New Phenomenon  Making "Enemies Is Characteristic Of  M-S^M.%������MMM ������JV.^  Program Printed On SiSk  "NTobI Fanter. British correspondent  at Munich who was put ia prison  for describing heavily armed Storxa  Troopers in -a Hitler review, symbolizes not only the efforts to throttle  the press in the Reich and foreign  newspaper men as well, but the obstinate, almost cheerful, Hitlerite determination to make as many enemies.  as possible, in the rest of the world.  This is not &.. new -r������henoi*iei-ion. It  nas been characteristic of German dip- \  lomacy, in many, respects, Vfor'sixty {  years -and has- * caused    incaaemabier3"*13*'^ Star  and has- caused  harm to the German nation.. Hitler  tells his people that they are "ringed  about by foes" and proceeds to make  name enemies for Germany at every  turn with his idiotic persecution of  the Jews; the toleration, until lately,  of attacks upon peaceful foreigners In  Germany, and now this persecution of  a reporter who, in describing merely  what he saw has *'in'"',.ired" the Hitlerites by adding a few new facts to the  growing accumulation that shows  they really are turning Germany into  au armed camp.���������New York Evening  Post.  Used At Montreal "When "Late K'n^  F>!ward's Birth Was Celebrated  A program printed on silk, of thc  fireworks display held cn the ice in  the St. Lawrence River in frcn": of  Montreal on the night of February  10, 1842, to celebrate the birth of the  Prince of Wales'^ later King Edward,  has beea presented to thc McCord  National Museum, McGill University,  by Mr3. George Ahem of Montreal.  Judging from the finely printed Is":  of events-the celebration must havo  been a magnificent affair, as the fireworks included: "A Yew Tree With  and Illumination " '*5*i������*"-  ure of    Eight    IHuminated,"..   "Two  Splendid .Chinese . Fountains" and  "New. Moon With Fixed Stars." The  Royal Salute was fixed by the Montreal Royal .Artillery, according to the  program, which concluded with "Gad  Save the Queen.**'  British Malaya reports a general  distribution of increased buying power there.  little Helps For This Week  7       ,,    Across The; Road ,  Life is like walking along a crowded street; there always ? seein to be  fewer obstacles to getting along on  tho opposite pavement, and yet, if  one cro-jaes over, matters are rarely  mended.���������Profosaor Hu"������ley. 7  tHitDREMS  ^^n*w mf^ ,., ���������  "Be careful for nothing; but in  everything by prayer and supplication  ���������with thanksgiving let your requests  be made known unto God."��������� Phil-  1 ��������� v������lmv.������   A .ft ���������'���������:.���������:���������:������������������'���������������������������:���������.  Aij^rJ.M.MU      a.\f.   ,       ���������,,.  We tell Thee of our care,  Of the sore burden pressing* day toy  day, ?. .  .. 'v ���������  And in the light and pity of Thy fape,  The burden melts away.  We breathe our see."dt wish,  The   Importunate   longing .which  no  man can see;  We ask ?lt humbly, or, jenore restful  ?    'Still,''  We leave it nil to Thee.  ���������^Susa-a Coolldge.  That prayer which does hot succeed  in moderating our wish, in changing  the passionate desire into still submission, tho anxious?tumultuous ox-  poctation into silent surrender, is no  true prayer and proves that^^ wo have  npts tho spirit ot'Wpiml;pmyby.?*r|iiili; Hfo  Io' wioat 'holy "in'' which 'thoro 'is' 'least  of petition and deslro, and most of  waiting upon God; that in Which pb*  titton most often passes into thanksgiving. Pray till prayer makes you  "forgot your own wish, and leave It or  morgo it in Qoda 'will. Tho Dlvlno  wl*sdom has given us prayer, riot ah a  The Greeks are said io be the first  farmers who cultivated the turnip.  Buck That1.  Sough or Coid  Wifh Buckley's  It coitf only a (am canta ta> knock out a cough  or cold with BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE, because Buckley's ia to aupremely food tbat only  a faw tloiaa ara naadad to lubdua tha toushaat  couth or cold. And Ilucklay'a can ba diluted  avith thtaa times tta roluma ol watar mafdnai it  KO ttill furtbar.  Will not tt{hae������. your atotaacb. Juat safe,  :���������S, !^:Cs^: s&llv* *rnoa 8,-au^ao, coliaa, 'nlu oc  btottcblti*.   Play tmla.   Rvfuaa atibttltutaa,  ; -Ducltley'a 1������ eotd; eveeywbere.  mfym. Q    LI mA   ,  E*"*E[   "8y.HH B**Eo  ..,''.'..a-'....-,.-..' m.- ' ^������.j _a..  4.8.I..   ...~_. .tl^.  good things;'but aa a meahs whoreby  wo can do without them; not as a  moans wlioroby wo can escapo ������yil,  but as a menriM wha*m*iby wo become  strong to moot It.���������F. W. Robertson.  Ono of every 13   butchers'  n,nts In Y.r������mlon ��������������� a woinian.  nHHlst-  DENICOTEA   Cigarctto   Holder  atDJiiorbs   the   nicotine,   pyradinc,  ammonia and reainouB and tarry   ,.  ���������ubutances     found     in     tobacco  ���������moke.  Complete holder with refills ������������������  51,00 positpaid, or .iront your  Druffglit or Tobacconist. Dealer*  xvanted everywhere.  NOW OSTAINABLG FROM   7  Jtoht. Blmpaon Co. I.lmHeii ���������  7.-'*he 3C. Kftton Co, i.lmlted  V.t^ciin:prwic'&i%}^*m    "'.;.',,'  mm. ..-..*- >*U.M'ai...  0. OMVlifiwiy  Itutlterford Wruff fltorr������>*j  Hois Mellilcjolin  ';  :<  ������ic Aijicuu wan-tun  CHANTLER ft CHANTLER, LIMITED  Canutlliui "Dltttrllmtors,  40 Wellington St. W.  I,, -'- v m- ��������������� w-���������^-���������^-^-v-^r^~������"^'���������~'<B^^^^v^*^l>,^  THE FRIENDLY STQRE  Where Quality and EsonomyMeet as Friends  We guarantee quality, and as for price, just look.  I44*j&  JS������3faI$tis.t      <t    tint  r  ���������  ���������  *  >  ���������  ������  BULK DA TES9 nk  COCO4? Rowntree's, Js, per tin.......  .������S'i'AJ'P     ' f*a*2m,mm������mm      A.    **.������        x^mmmkarav.  *r wj   A������JUifAi.am3.  BISTOm the Gravy Maker, pkt  SARDINES, Brunswick. 5 for  3 cakes PALM OLIVE and 1 pkt. PRINCESS }  FLAKES, all for j  Don't leave tbat Christmas Pudding and Cake  too late.   Get your fresh supplies of Fruit,.  Nuts, Cherries, etc.^at the Co-Op.  WEmOEimlVER^  aj?     ��������� a>V  .23  25  --if  >������������t  "ii  /     ill  FOR SALE���������5-room house and 2 lots,  good location. H. S. McCreath, Crestoh.  Mr. and - Hr**, L. W. McFarland were  visitors at Spokane the latter part of the  week.   .;,.  FOR SALE���������Good range with hot  water tank, and bath. Geo Murrell,  Creston.  gamewith the club in that town on  Tuesday night, when honors were very  evenly divided? In mixed doubles.ten  sets were played with honors even. In  ladies' doubles five sets were played,  Yahk taking three; in the men's doubles  five sets were   also   played, -sritb Yatsk  L  i-Har  lliflE  M  0-|f  an  winning the odd game. On total points  Yahk had the best of tbe evening by. a  narrow margin. Yahk entertained the  visstors after the game at a much  appreciated lunch.  tbbetson's   Beauty  Speers general store,  culture done.  Parlor,   opposite  AU lines of beauty  Greststi Valley Co Operative ftgsiia  Phone IS  CRESTON  -A   -^    a..a... a. a   a   mm.   m . a . a    ^|f^|^[^|^.||^  .A.A.<%.AtA.  aaaAaWamaBWaVaWaftlaMaflaaWkatMaaSkaM  Come in and Hear the Latest  Long and Short Wave reception at a value that will surprise you.  Several good used Battery Sets on hand���������a chance for perfect winter  entertainment at very low cost.  Let us Check and Repair your Radio  for ths Winter Season.  ������  i  JUST AHOUNDTHE CORNER  LimSA*iA;   Slips,   *fess.   *&������wr*ry  snd  Ladiet* Wmar. Fancy  Work,  Noomltiem  uimvaiio iicri.    iu    8%ve  U..t     -Xtf__1���������a.  iucav    mainci.,  ^���������������������������^    ���������*������������������     ^--a    ^.-  J.     a    m.a     m.  >a>,^ ��������� ������a.a.a..a>.a>. * .*..a.a.  .A..A.A..A  YOUR ATTENTION  tsa  fjja ���������*****��������� af^   *"**rt ftss***    l*-3Sff*s������������-"  ^t*    i������ *v*"s.*b i *s ������*,**������'������  -ses1?'s  Ami   maAwAvwmm    ^m*   mr-mmm      m^m&fTAmap    *r*   .cm.^frg������������ ���������������������������w^r^y   mamSwS  ELECTRICAL FIXTURES  NOW IN OUR OWN SHOWROOM  Yoor Enquiries will be Welcomed end Your Inspection Invited.  I  Mrs. Dawson of Kimberley is a Creston visitor this week with her daughter,  Mrs. G. John.  Clarence Davis of Innisfail, Alberta,  has been renewing acquaintances in this  section the past week.  FOR SALE~-Purebred Jersey heifer,  11 months old; will trade for poultry.  A. H. Pigott, Wynndel.  All tickets on the quilt that were sold  by Creston Hospital women's Auxiliary  must be in by November 29th. **  Rev. C. Basse was at Kimberley,  Cranbrook and Yahk for Lutheran  Church services on Sunday last.  TEAM FOR SALE���������Ranch team,  harness and wagon on iron wheels, box  and hayrack.   Geo. Murrell, Creston.  Mrs.   Moore of Edmonton,  Alberta;  ���������% AaW    WW*~aVfj������faa*.->w3    m*JA.   afcKa.**     A 1 &***������#������������������%    *mma WaX tVaTB t   *'am f aV**aW  *********    JtWill UW-VI .   **a������*aa#"    VA*"-****    m7*.������km*m~A\><Bk    %3%*^*w ������B������ft������ f' *"������'". %jXmA  a visit with ber sister, Mrs. J. P. Ross.  SKATES tfOR SALE-rPalr of tube  skates with boots, and pair without  boots. Phone 53X.   Jeff. CoIHs.Creston.  WANTED���������About 5 ac-ses. with small  bouse, must be good, level soil, on good  road near town. E. F. Hoverman,  Wynndel.  Miss Betty Ostrensky reUirned at the  end of the week from a visit with friends  at Spokane, Lewis-ton- Idaho, and other  "U.S. points.  LOST���������Light roan cow, dehorned but  some stub showing, branded OS on left  rump, last seen near Kitchener. Reward  Victor Carr, Creston.  A. C. R Yuill of Vancouver, managing  director of Creston Electric Company,  m J*kfm**k 4-r%.am mwwmaw m\        art. ������������������mi? M SW^m    '        tosni ^Ata *1-i>b  WHILE THEY LASTl  ! JIhii and SiSIOSI  ADmiX>TIllE VALVE  QF ANY GIFT!  Engraving gives it just  -   that personal touch.  WE DO ENGRAVING  AND   THE' CHARGE  IS SMALL.  LIPHARDT  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  -*���������'  'is.  These are in a Floral design  that you just can't  help  liking.   Buy your requirements   now  as   this  rare  value may not be repeated.  Here's another snap���������7  IDEAL WA1ERPOWER  WASHING MACHINE  ���������.J*"L  V-***���������_���������_ _.--  Willi   WrWVSmgVT  at $22.00  Practically new.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  I  ���������sse  \  .jm\i\m%  li8JM������������������i  Refrlpratsrs  iges  Table Lamps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  Washing  r  Limited,   was   a business  latter '���������art of-the. week.  visitor   the  Uatrtftiim ftlnanorc  1UWUUHI WIWUBIWKU  Percolators  Floor Lamps  EVERYTHING  ELECTRICAL  West Kootenai* Power & Lij  GRESTON     B.C.  >������|y mp mmpv ayi aaawmm^m^m^mmmm aaai wmfam imp m  "yr'f"-?^"?'  Ill GO, LIU  F  I  'rn'f f t"������'������**'������,������'?'  j-^E^Btrwi^acxMw.u-aii*m-Wa^  We are offering very Special Prices in  B     %&    mm   Mum   Bam ' mmW:  Canadian and English makes.  Colors fast to washing.  AX,  STRIPED, sizes 36 x 14, per pair   STRIPED TURKISH, ,38 x 14, pair.....  40 x 20, pair   BATH, heavy, large, pair,   $1.35,  FANCY WHITE JAOQUARD, in  various shades and stripes, per  pair .' ""  WHITE TERRY, per yard. . .  HEAVY TURKISH, per yard  .$  50c. to  .30  40  ..50  l.r)0  1.00  .30  .30  GOOSE SHOOT���������Will be hsld at the  El. HasMns r-neb, Erickson, Saturday,  December 2nd, atl p.m., under the management of E. Bothamley.  Mra. S; A. Speerewas a Calgary, Alta.,  visitor the, past week, with her daughter,  Miss Betty, who is. attending Mount  Royal College in that city!  The Presbyterian Lapies'> Aid were  favored with a. tine, day for their bazaar  onTSaturday'afternoon last; which "enjoyed a cash intake of $100.: "V 7 "7  LOST���������Saturday night; ^jovi^ 8, near  '���������an_:_-s___������_ .���������2f������'-. ' 2*.^.-;-v>t.������--l������liw   *������������-  4-~~l~  XUV'vavsuai    gal age,   .wuvucu    CvrX    \*m    bGCiS,  about 12 x 28 inches.     Reward.     Leave  at^Crestcn ^Metpi-s^Crestoni  Kalsomining, Paperhanging. Painting  and Carpenter work of all kinds. Prices  are right and satisfaction guaranteed.  John Strobel, Park?Road, Creston.  ��������� '-'-���������'���������'    ...���������*'  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  meets to-night (Thursday) for tbe semiannual election of officers.'---'Fred'- Hagen  is the* retiring chancellor   commander.  > '.' ' B  '   For the time being, least, there is little  hope for a   creamery at^Creston.   The  canvass of the   valley shows that less-  than 200   cows   are  available.   300 are  required.  All sorts and conditions of weather  have b?������n encountered the past week,  with e somewhat larger allowance of sunshine, with he&vy rain Wednesday  morming.  Creston Boy Scouts. report a healthy  demand for tickets .on the dressed hog  they are raffling, and which will be  drawn for at the Grand on Saturday,  December 2nd.  John Norcrosss who7 many,, will remember as the Liberal candidate ih the  Creston constituency,^ 1924, died at his  home in Nelson on Monday. He wa**-  72 years of age. >'  Operations at the Fruit Exchange  packing shed came to .an end yesterday  after a steady rnn of almort ten weeks.  The firm has only about three caro of  apples to dispose of.  Revenues were fairly buoyant at  Creston oflice of the provincial police in  Octobbr with ah intake of $825, el which  $184 was for hunting licenses and $185  Motor Vehicle Act revenue.  DESIGNING & DRESSMAKING���������  All those wishing to take advantage of  the special course in Designing, Pattern  Cutting or Dresumaking, please enroll  within tho next ton days/ Mine L  Lewis, Creaton.      ?     .  Twenty players, from Creston badminton club were  at  Yahk for tho return  CARD OF THANKS  B������*--*f*-p-><*----������^  7ry6mServic*~Yoa'& ������  ���������;.' , . ���������       ���������������������������   '-7 *    I  :81?BGI4LX-*  RATES &  OVERHAUL JOBS  It pays to put. your car in shape for cold weather.  i-r'e have a limited arntftLsni af CarSiorci^fs  *%t $3.00 p<bt ?n**n������h*  PRESTONE ANTIFREEZE at $3:95 per gallon..  You cannot afford to be without it:  ������  1  1  i  UtWtm STRFFT at RARTftM AVF.  r.RFSTOM  h  a-flnaTOana-ntfla^^  ������^^   ������,a\   ������j..aa.^.iW.^i irt .A,A .A. A. A, m.  . A .^8%  1 AmAmA*imAmAmALmAmmkmdAm&mA������mmmJmm mkmJhMmAmmmJmmm  BiSSiS  EVSSxi S,Iid tteiiurer-  ��������� there's ?the tWv> b!|g iteuis iji Wm^h jrQli  are interested -when you btfy meat. It must be fresh for your  health protection, and it must be tender to be appetizing "and  enjoyable. You cannot find meat anywhere? that 5s fr������2sher <or  more tender 4han the meat we sell/ It is always good. Prices  are most reasonable here, too.  Spring Chicken and' Turkeys for Armistice Day  OSS' MEAT MARKET  A  4  1  A  I  4  <  4  1  -<  1  .4  4  4  4  I ^  rnpne if  . ���������     a.   Jfa  m-vm'k"mmmmm*m'9"mmwmm'mmm'  KUSS  We deliver  ���������ay^y^aayw^y^p^y^^-^^yg^wi^y^y^^y^^^iiiy >i yn aajy m  * -^���������mmmm.-^.m^.-Am.- A - A-J. - A .. A - bbV, A -T^^fr-an-,,*!,,!!-,!-  .A-^.LA-  *k-     JA-^A.  JS*^*"""^"*.     "i^J^^iJfT-^it.    rA^^^tt    .dffH^!!y&.   fff^!T**^u?!??^9   .a*-*"*^^"*"6..    PT^.  m "������|jl������ ���������fLT  M BUBBaT       BS"��������� ^VjbW  ������W MmmA A^H^  B*g ^g| B(g^ hj    |gi bu m��������� BK~*ya mr-ym   jmA   mA vm "���������Mr��������� bm u  COW! PAN Y   LTD.        HAR0W.*.BE  it  Mr. nnd Mrs. Bl O'Neil and family  wish to oxprcEiR a ttincero appreciation of  tho klndnoBROfl and practical help extended them by theli* neighbors and  fricndB, and are eubeclaUy grateful to the  X&7A*rv,nn Vt Tv*Br������#?l-������������������������������������������������^ fA*������'  -i'xaT**   wrA*-***--    tkd^ftil  ..        m,   .*.,   m. ml,      M      ������..OW<N������VIM*������������M     *  A* A V****^** ������(   fc. A ^Jt V* M \m A  f*������ .  effort.  Tho Ladies' Auxiliary of Creaton  Post Canadian Logion wish to expresn  thoir alncore appreciation of the goneroho  patronago osatenclod them in the sale of   LCStS    km^Am    tffl^BB  fi-PlI  n     Q^^BJq  1 jSSj. lifffi  Ihb-S SS  u H D  A.  ��������� 4  ' 4  ��������� 4  4  pnnpioH and poppy wreaths, and of tho  nplondicl work of thouo taking churgo of  the mjlinir.   Thoy are ulso grateful to  tho Iloy scouts for their help In connect  Ion with the Annintlco dance.  Newest shades Men's Work Shirts,  priced from $1.25 to $2.25.  Stanlield's Underwear, Red Label  Two-piece Drawers and Shirty $1.65 per garment.  ComViinations, $3.25 per suit. 7  Penman's Fleece Lined Combinations, $1.75 suit.  Medium Weight Combinations, $2.00.  Men's V-Neek Goat Sweaters, 2 Pockets,  Medium Light Weight, assorted  colors, at $2.05.  Blaiser Coats, Heavy All Wool,  assorted  enlnrs.' SfM.75 each.  4)kmjr       jBL '    W^mmmJ      MmmmSg        XmJ^k^", ���������fttoaw^  Dty Goods,       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  ..er  '  /?5bV  <l  aimmim'maammm'fmmmfm  Wf t**'*/* IV NVW' .^������bm������bi  !������An^T*^t������J}������ltaJ**,������B'^������*i8n|t������-lt,������M.  ���������W  ���������-'���������- .iJi-'il--.-'.faim  **i.l-i....i������.irfUH-������fc*a.  1 ;.a.it:tUu.iAI J'.tj.m.farf..bi. tti.ijm 1.^,^1 .^.fc*J...aUt..-i


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