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Creston Review Dec 15, 1933

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 ;7';{. '$!':?  --t^vtac^i^^  -'���������Jjm's&':.  ^b-L.  pRESTON,'^^  -antfMntot? Fa ������ hir*f������  'Tt;  Board Annual  Hospital Committee Induces the  Hospital   Board   to   Try Out  Contracts���������DiscussCreamery  ���������Annual Meeting January 9  Attendance was. light at the  December teeeting ������������������ of Creston  board of tafade. which was in  charge, of President * W. h. Bell,  and business handled was largely  routine. Accounts totalling about $30 were passed for payment,  included ih which was an item of  $19.50 for the complimentary  luncheon tendered Hon. F. M.  MsePhersoh on December 1st.  Last meeting a resolution was  adopted asking the fruity inspection department of the Uommion  department of agriculture to  maintain its inspection service  on fruits coming^ in from the  United States to prevent the incoming of fruit pests from the infested orchard areas across the  line. The resolution was sent to  Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of  trade and commerce, and word  was received that it would have  attention on his return from a  health holiday abroad.  For the hospital committee  Chas. Murrell reported that the  hospital board had adopted the  contract feature of the committee  report submitted at the last board  meeting, and that Immediately  these contracts would be available at $15 per family., or $10 per  of Mrs. S. Fraser on Wednesday, when  plans 7 for the annual entertainment  feature were discussed., 7 7 <  Mrs. Risdon of Strathraore, Alberta,  who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. E.  K&sldss, for tho past sis weeks, has re^  turned nome.  Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Long were Bonnets Ferry* Ferfy visitors on Sunday for  the    big  movie   spectacle,   ''Footlight  Following a very heavy gale that prevailed from 11 ajrn. Monday until 4a.m.,  Tuesday Erickson has received a heavy  snowfall, amounting to more than a  foot.  School is, due to' close on~ Tlsu"^sdsL,''  n^i for the long Christmas vacation,  and the usual concert will be held th  eve.ing previous.  >'���������'  !���������:  JsReffain  Hospital Districts  Pass Hesolutio^i Asking Legislature Create f hem���������Select Top  Floor, Room to Furnish���������Set  Date for Annual Meeting.  iV,.  Trim Centipedes by Seven Point  ' Margin���������Highfliers Qualify for  League   Berth���������Follies _��������� Lose  Despite Change of Name. .  _     "������arl5'������T?afl������'������o1  This.was for hospital  room andJbpard^ onlyfei^Srledicin  i"wei*e7-  an informal discuss-  In the first of the three games Tuesday night the Creston Review defeated  the Colleens (Follies; in a slow game,  by the Score of 28 3. The second game  between the High Fliers and the Creston  Motors started off slowly but livened up  in the last quarter. It waa a elo������e  checking, hard fought game, characterized b-v poor shooting on both teams.  The Highfliers finally came out on t e  long end of a 6-4 score Thi< win  assures them of a place" in the league  after Christmas., 7 -      >  Coileens~E. CculingZ, Kirk, J. "Learmonth, "L. Couling, Wbightman, M.  Learmonth. 1.   Totals. -'���������'.���������������������������  Creston Review���������Payne 4. MacKay  12i-M*ac������on������ld SVHenfier^n. "Lewis ������  Xievirs 4. Mart������d!o 5. vTotsrf 28.  mmAmmlmiZmXLmiirmmm.*.  CSUaUIBBUUICUb'  ���������V^dfd^et>oi!s7  7  There wsts  - ,*vix..:vu   :m*c  creamery, but -no action of -' any  sort resulted. For the annual  meeting on January 9th, it was  decided to revert back to the old  order and have a dinner in connection theriewith. A year ago  the dinner was withdrawn and a  donation made the local relief  fund.  EricBe&on  the  first of the  Jim Stewart left, at  week for Canal Flats.  Jim Handley returned oh Saturday  from a trip to Weed, Calif., which he  made by auto.  Miss Sadie Fraser returned on Friday  from a visit with friends at Kimberley.  Mrs. M. LeGrandeau returned on  Thursday from Cranbrook, where she  had been a patient at St: Eugene  Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Bouey and Aubrey  returned from a three weeks' trip to  California, arriving home on Saturday.  The December meeting of the Erickson  Hospital Auxiliary was held at the home  Creston andvDistrict Women's  Institute 2$||, in December  session, on?5^da*1* ^ftemooii ac  the iibmevoffkrfe. Densil Maxwell. The president Mrs. C. F.  Haye^iv"������^^in charge, with an  attendance of 13 members.  * A Heaii^N^tie7 of <. thanks was  ^deared^ CJook for her  donation of a quilt for the Wom-  etfs ins*atu^;ward in the hos^  pitalv 'A ��������� war^ in the new hos-  pital ? has 7 been chosen on the  ivppebfljoor^y^ : -:"  jfirs.-&e0!&a spoke of the plan  proposed by thei hospital board to  help-finance the hospital by the  *^e of hospital tickets. In order  to try and expedite hospital legislation in the next session of the  legislature a resolution was. passed urging the formation off hospital distnets.V The^ resolution  will b@ sent>. the superintendent of  Women -s Institutes, with a request that copies be sent to all  Institutes iu. the i������ovhace for en-  dorsation.    V ?    '77? 7:?----7>  Th������3 date fori the annual meeting was ^t^f^*rVaIa:7uary 6th. C A  donation of $10 -was voted to the  hospital poaid^anjdit was decided to buy :blank*-ts for the Institute ward.  EMBER 16th, at 2 p.m., in the  United Church Hall, Creston, for  the purpose of electing a Growers,  Committee to formulate market-"-  ing plans agreeable to Cteston  District, and  also, to appoint a  Committee to formulate the  final plans for 1934, to govern the  entire B.C. Industry.'* ,  This was unanimously adopted  and the same evening tne Stabilization Board mailed out a  circular letter to all growers in  the valley who had sighed the.  "^eni a pound"'-' agreement* asking them to turn Tout on' Saturday, and bring tile neighbors  with them.  Council Meeting  Request of Badminton GlubJUse  Park Pavilion Sunday's Stands  Over���������Pass Accounts Totalling Over $1600 for November  Hoop Honors  Local Ladies Lose by Single  Point���������Men Win 27-21 in feest  Basketball Seen H ere���������.Bonners Ferry Coming Saturday  -.ton split the  Crei  ley when the  Pavilion*   IsLSt   lost a close game to  and  tbe^ men  won  honors  latter  the  with Khssber-  invstded the Park  _    Ths *rirls  vw tors,"2*&20,'  an    equally:   dose  hr^"*"i  %������;"*/fiasi  ., ������_J*ei*g^'LaiS^^^  kinR.V'Wft-^tman^ 7^  Total 6... -7.   7;:������������������ - ."������������������*/������������������'* 'VH7'��������� #':}fV :.���������-������������������>"  Creston   Motors���������-E. Anattage 7E. -&J  MacDonald   2,    D.  MacDotiard,  Ross,  M. Armitage 1, Avery, Payne. H.Lewis.  Total 4 ..;���������: '7-rV'. 7V  The third game saw the Cardinals  cinch first place in the league by defeating the ~ Centipedes 27-20. The Cardinals started out with a six .point lead,  and kept in the lead foe the remainder  of the game? Neither team played as  good basketball as they are capable of.  The teams: .    .-���������"������������������  Cardinals���������H. Corrie 7, Holmes 10,  Ross 6, D. Dorrie 4, Crawford. Total  27.  T*!* ������. .4rm\m%. ���������%mr������c.1'mm������mm.*m*m. mr.^m������m . "kj^--mm^ ���������'  ��������� -. -a. * jxm a vfc** _*ivj.t>B',yir*3,V;^'- "b^x;* VJ JL*J. 1C.  XX*.'  -Sil.;  Mr?- Maxwell  struggle 27-21.   Arecord crowd of over  200 viewed the. games. ?  LADIES' GAME  Kimberley gets the. tip-eS^Spr fast*  start. JHbppy passing? by "Crestois,  Warden breaks through but falls.  Abbott scores on free throw". Kimberley  gets lead by sinking; two penalties in a  'iow. -NelTPayne scores; Levirs converts  persOBalv njakiii^ score 4 2 for.C eston at*  eri^^ fjf^guaHer.v m^MVmA&ttM&mj&i--  ; teoi-fcverfcT*"^"^'-*1*-'11'"  Crestasi, ISlls  Organizer of Okanagan Cent-a-  Pdufttd Movement Discusses  Marketing Here���������Develop the  1934 Plans Saturday Gathering  . . . ��������� m^x.m^m.j.mm.m^������.  Webster   1,  Marteiio 4.  j.*ub������.aG>       v,,     luaiuyiiv     o, j  Ljcvirs.   Soatud,-   Freeney,  Total20.  Now' h the time to  place your order for  Ay  SSrSmrmW a"*"-j*|-t������Wa**"**** "StPE������*SbrtL\att*Q*| *a**flBk  %t������PmWW ity-^BP k%mmffwm'wVmW  '" Lwmmm^BsLmnKm^aBt  ���������j-m^mWrnmW\mW  and  Cuit, F8&meff*&  Frcs  h-Lettuce1  and  Green Onions  CRESTON  JmifomB iSitiSnff  Mr. and Mrs. John Parkin, jr.; and  and family of Creston, have moved to  Alice Siding, and will reside here in  future. ./..?.-  _ Alice Siding residents have been laid  up with colds in unusually large numbers  this month, but with a better brand of  weather it is hoped all will be around for  Christmas.  George. Willis ia reported to have pur-  chrrscd a block of 22 acrcB in the "Lake-  view subdivision, in the neighborhood of  f ho Rhodes place.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Argyle were hosts nt  a social evening at their residence oh  Friday evening last nt which .dancing  was the feature, to music by Jessie and  Bob Parkin, Ron. Smith and John  Murrell. Tho group will bo guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Husband this evening.  Arthur Constable was the holder of the  winning ticket on. the turkey raffled by  Jessie? Parkin.  Tho original whist club was entertained by Mr, and Mm. J. C Martin on Fri-  day night at which the high scores, were  made by Mrs Frank Sivnlster and Victor  Carr, with consolation honors going to  Mra. Sam McNoll and Alfred Parkin. A  delightful lunch was nerved and evening  nicely rounned out with ah hour of old-  timo oocinbility. -  Valloy residents will hear with satin-  faction that Ryron Will's, n -flrnt year  student at Union Collogo, TTnivorsity of  ISkttiuh CuiuiiLbiu, hua bueu kiuii.-ud ay  ono of tho students to disciiHs International Rolationn at the annual dinner of  tho International Relations Club at Vancouver on December lOth."  Sunday visitors from other points In  tho valley included Holme brothers of  Lister, who wore jmt'Sts of Joo Miller;  Mr. mid Mrs. F. Clark of Ericknon. who  worn with Mr. and Mrs. J. Ii. Webster.  Mr. and Mrs. H. H, Tooze of Canyon,  who wero guentH of Mr. and Mrr*. Pcuno,  and Earlo and Leslie TOom* of Canyon  who were with Mr. and Mrs,'Willis,  There was a representative  turnout of orehardists at the  shortrnotice growers meeting on  Wednesday afternoon at Trinity  Church hall called by the local  Stabilization Board to hear an  address from ?W. E. Ha&kins of  Kelowna, organizer and chain nan  of the orgahi'zatioi! that brought  the . "Ceiit a pound or on the  ground" into action late this fall.  Mr. Haskins spoke at some  length������on the formation pf the  new marketing aystem in the  Okanagan this season and pointed out that from a price on Duchess of about three cents a box  nett, and a return on Wealthys  that left no profit at all, the "cent  a pound" movement had brought  Okanagan growers returns on  their other varieties that were  proving satisfactory.  He also discussed the happenings at the Dominion Agricultural conference at Toronto, late in  November at which an effort was  made to have Ottawa enact legislation along the lines, of the British Marketing Act. v  Mr. Haskins also outlined what  hsad taken. place at different  poms in the Okanagan in connection with naming committees  to discups plan#: ; for a 1984  marketing plan that would ora-  brftce all British Columbia. i  W. G. Littlejohn, who opened  the meeting ah������4 introduced the  speaker, presided, and on call for  a show of hands as to whether a  local committee should be named  getting a favorable response a  motion was submitted by J. B.  Holder,, 4 find seconded by E.  Ostrensky, as follows:      .  "That a growers meeting be  called   for  SATURDAY,  DJ3C-  nanfteiiu scores.   Butt  easKet ;?di _.,:   on stei^? 70p*tner dro  and misses second.   Marteiio scores nicely on the rebound.   Kimberley fails to  convert -two more ; free throws.   Half-  time score, 10-S,, for Creston.  Abbott is called on charging. Penalty  missed. Neil Payne takes Armitage'  rebound to score. Sloppy- passing on  both sides. After missing several long  shots, Kimberley makes two baskets in  rapid succession. Creston calls time out  and Levirs goes in, Two more quick  baskets for Kimberley. Marteiio returns  into game, with score now 12-11 for  Creston. Siruims ties score with ?fa3e  throw to end quarter, warden, unchecked, scores. Levirs misses free  throw. Marteiio take.-- rebound and  ties score. Kimberley goes into lead on  a nice break, but the score is again evened by the locals. A slow game ha* become fast, and crowd goes wild, Abbott  leaves on personals, LaBelle substituting.  Levirs assists Marteiio to score. Three  minutes to go with Creston 2 points up.  Warden sinks a Jong shot, which is immediate)-*/ followed by another Held goal.  Levirs dribbes through* to make a one-  handed shot and tie score Minute to go  and score 20-nlll. Whibell ends game  by converting penalty as LaBelle holds.  Final score 21-20:   Teams :  Kimberley���������Warden 4. Bell, Sims 4,  Patience 8, Whibeil 8. Dacre 2.   21.  Creston���������Martello 11, Nell Payne 4.  Nora Paynp, Abbott 1. Levirs 8. Olivier  1,E. Armitage, O. LaBelle, Lewis.   20.  MEN'S GAME  Even tip-off. Flay Hee-suwu. Feruoh-  ������1 on-Mortello not converted Howard  Corrie takes rebound, makes long pass  to Holmes, who mirises set-up. A minute  later Holmes redeems himself by taking  nice pass under basket scoring. Mc-  ViCar scored out of a aariinmage and  Corrie follows with another. Douglas  dribbles in on nice, play ��������� and scores,  Doug. Crrrie converts ponalty. Kimberley scores. Marteiio sinks long shot.  Repeats. Yolland ceorc*1, unchecked.  McVicar loops one in under basket  Kimberley troubled by beams. Nicholson ploying a beautiful guard jiamb.  Holmes scores a pass from contra jump  Marteiio dribbles length of hail and  shoots. Corrlo takes rebound to sink it.  but basket disallowed ns Marteiio had  been fouled. Penalty not converted.  Long s]uot by Marteiio counts; Kimberley colls time out. Tech-filc-il foul  na-ninst visitors not ,converted. Half-  tune scoro lo 11. ior Crouton.  Slow stjart. Yolland scores on dribble,  Mnrtello,sfoulod by Pattornon, converts  both free throws. Yolland scores from  a throw-in. Couling jumping against  Patterson, given tho crowd n laugh when  he runs back and takes tlp-ofl. Whistle.  Nicholson off on 4 personals. Time out  called. Poublstor goes on. Doug.  ���������Cukkiai nu i%iu oo '.Ihtow-Im Ii'oih Crowfoiu.  Ifrom now on play Iu fast nnd uiforees  kopt moving. McVicar scores on Mar-  tollo's foul. Marteiio oil on four person  oIh.   Tlmo out,  Webster on for Orewton.  Due the   hlizzardous weather  that prevailed on Monday jnignt,  ,4.1.*.      m^������m~.."l*mm."'mvmmmm.������\.'\.m      \mmm%m.j..mmmm      mrn-m  g-UBJ"    !CgU!������!!     41SM������aa,il,������p������      H*^58.a.B������B^    vat  the village council was postponed" until Tuesday evening,  when Reeve McFarland and  Councillor F. H. Jackson were  present. Councillor Dr. Henderson was unavoidably absent.  With only two members [ present no headway Was made with  the request of Creston badminton  club to use Park pavilion for Sunday games, and  the letter  will  stand over until January.  '��������� The clerk of the vlU**** of.Ho^e  wrote asking what success Creston    had    with' collecting;, dog  licenses, and in ease canine owners refused  to pay what action  was taken.   The secretary of the  newly organized Kootenay Municipal TUnioh   wrote notifying of  the 1984 convention, to be held  in Nelson 6*a January 4th, and  urging Greston ��������� to send along a  representative:   No one was named  but the annual membership  fee of; $57will be paid at onceV  7.;Nove&Q>er    accounts    passed  for i^Saeht totalled? |16T0^   Of  this total.almost ^00 .was spent  on the new standard sidewalk on  ParKv ^Ro^d    from, the?. bridge  m-Kw^nnW'.'-ir^i 4hna faU fai-r' r Ki-ntla-'itTlcrs^  ^w^^-lieetf 7:sii*erht* .��������� -on ��������� ���������  _JM^^.aB.^������*^^teOSSfHiSJ!V^OUS':.  '^mii^ioWffiw^^ -  mZU->.7?:-.-������:.:-  " .-^*>.1,.-?X.V...-^ ������������������- ,;;-   ."zw^-"-' ������������������'- .-*'-��������� v - 'tlA^-^f    l_-������B-a  ���������V^J*B>.-J?S.T*i6-������������*6������*������-.*.������������v������..   -������������?w   .-.swaSitov- ~.  mm...  fOr tne monp was aoouu ipcxrj.  ^^Crestbn will elect a hew council  ner^Jmonth^ and the7 necessary  byrlsiwwas passed fixing the -date  aha'place for hosnsnatrons asvweli  as Dolling. These wi 1 be a*?f the  town hall witfr the- clerk in  charge. Nomination day is Monday, Jannary 22nd, and voti g  takes '^ place on the following  Thursday, 24th. All members of  the council retire. ���������  'liWDV ������"S**:If!V.:" ������f" *������������������  Farris converts penalty.   Foubister re-  fieats for Kimberley. Kimberley tries  ong shots but fails to score. Time oufcr  Crawford converts penalty against Yolland. Yolland makes pretty one handed  field goal. Doug. Corrie scores. Holmes  converts penalty. Yolland makes long  shot to jam ball behind basket nnd crowd  likes it. Holmes scores last basket.  Final score 27-21.   Teams:  Kimberley^-Douglss 8, Yolland ������5, Me-  Vicar 7, Nicholson 4, Foubister 1. Godr  deris, Patterson, Patterson, Dupuis.   21.  Creston���������Holmes 7, H. Corrie 1, Marteiio 10. Crawford 1, D. Corrie 7, Farris  1. Couling Webster.   27.  Ghristmas is  111 til6 ^Vll*'  * ��������� i '  ���������"��������� CRESTON BAKERY reminds thati t  is fully in tune with the festive- season  and Is prepared to serve you well, particularly in tho lines of good cheer.:  CHRISTMAS   CAKES  BOXED   CHOCOLATES  ���������- V   Neilson's and Ganong's.  Smiles "n Chuckles  Candies and Nuts  Cigars and Cigarettes  . :CHTISlWAS^���������mBBS - ���������  Christmas Decorations  ICE CREAM  A i  resiori  W.  FUASBR w  SEES   BEYIEiW^   CRESTON.   B.   C  aaa -v.  ���������VI %Jf WW, bi  b 1^ W W U IW1 1 4Jr M L.  Assist rur fanners  Amendments-To   Regulations  Under  Saskatchewan  Fur Act  Saskatchewan's      legitimate      fur  Juvenile Law Too Lenient  Woman    Magistrate. From   England  Has Had Seven years* Experience  Seven years' experience as presid-  relief-    from' ^nS officer at tbe Juvenile Court In  "5������  lug tobacco is the smoke for thrifty  men���������it burns ^ longer in the pipe  ���������-gives ^3 more enjoyment for the  money.  farmers ' wiir\ receive  royalty payments on farm-raised fur-  bearing- -animals through . amenp>  ments to the regulations under the  Saskatchewan "Fur Act, provided for  by order-ln-council. 7  These regulations provide for no  collection of royalties on sliver black  foxes, fisher r or marten, bred on'"'a  licensed fiir farm, and provides also  for the rebate, of all royalties collect- to be birched. But the boy was a rp-  - *���������      - peated offender and I must say the t  St. --pancraa Uivision- "London, England, has .led Sirs. Philip Bright, J.P.,  to believe that children who break  Laws are often treated in too lenient  a fashion, particularly when-they repeat offences. "I admit," said Mrs.  Bright when interviewed at Montreal,  "that I am'one of the few women  judges who has ever ordered a boy  is a very cogaaaon cause of Rheumatism,  Sciatica, "Lumbago. Deranged kidneys  allow an excessive amount of uric acid to  accumulate. Take Gin Pills to Rive relief  White they are assisting your kidney's Us  function normally.  ONLY 2������c A B1@ PLUG  thc  way  In  which   gasoline   tax  refunds arc made.  ���������The new regulations also make  provis'on for the abolition of fees for  import p-?rmitsf although such permits *are still required. Such permits  will be issued free of charge.  Relief is also granted to those pur-  Many letters and postage parcels being delivered to peop'e in Canada j chasing pelts. Formerly purchasers  the United States  these days "bear a little  stamp in  addition  to  the   v/2i*e   required   to   pay   25   cents  per  A.  Happy /NA^arrior  ed on. all oiner^furs except muskrat,  ������������**Vrf*V "3*-**������*^fili_fc������������/ ^.rAlmt^'A. a������w        JJ*- *  *���������'   W m'mm ^ mtm  that the pelts were from animals actually raised on the farm. ..  In thc caseVof all furs, with-the  excent'on of fox, fisher or marten,  royalties are collected, and are sub-   years of age and are considsred_ _ju  aftsr-he had been birched he never  again appeared in the court before  tncj-  ���������-".-_.  No  children    appear    in . juvenile  court in England until they are eight  ject to rebate in a similar manner to   veniie cases until tney reacn Iy   Mrs  Bright   pointed   out.   Toe  whole   at  regular postage stamps. To a steadily increasing extent at the Christmas  season these little extra. stHj9&r>s sire iti evidence on oi.rr mail.  What message do  polt, but now such has been reduced  to "a fee egual-'to the royalty" which  would be due and playable on such  pelts.  Code Of The Hoboes  What do they mean?  What object do they serve?  they bring ?  They bring a message of Christmas greetings and good wishes from  the sender of the letter to the receiver of it. The regular postage stamp  is a purely business stamp, a notification and receipt, as it were, that the  carrying charges on the letter or parcel have been paid. But this other little j ^ ^ ^^ Something For Nothing  stamp appearing on the reverse side cf the letter from the address side is ���������-  a very personal thing, carrying a purely personal -message.  But there is nevertheless a business aspect to these unofficial stamps.  The question has been asked, what object do they serve ? The  answer is  And Scorn Hitch Hikers  While the-*" lost no time in drawing  up a code of fair practice,  the  Ho-  that Sro^h i^sSToilhise little" sJSceVfor'our mail."money'is rai*^ at  for one particular purpose, and that purpose is to \irge unremitting warfare throughout the year upon the dread disease of tuberculosis!.And it is at  the time when all people recall the Christmas message of "Peace on earth,  goodwill toward men," that this little harbinger of hope makes its annual  appearance.  One cent is not a large sum of money, and that is" the price of one of  these little stamps. But when thousands of people buy a stamp, ten stamps,  one hundred stamps, and the total sale of these stamps runs away up into  the hundreds of thousands and millions, and the one cent pieces roll into  the coffers of the anti-tuberculosis organizations in hundreds of thousands  and millions, it means that many people all over this great continent are  their annual convention find that  "riding the rods" of box cars has become even too hazardous for the  veteran "boes," what with the **new  single rods and the high trucks now  in use. But the hoboes still scorn the  hitch hiker and do not seek something for nothing. The code-for the  "itinerant workmen" provides: Hoboes will not wash dishes or otherwise -work in a restaurant for meals  ���������such might take work away from,  a man with a family. Pay for clean  ing snow off .walks shall.'be > 50. cents  an hour and the same rate applies to  shovelling coal or cleaning windows.  Hoboes may chop    some    wood    on  M.CX.MMMia      JIAJ.     CAX.X-ICUIE3B?     -LWJ.      ������.      mf\^-mm     j*.      mmm\s  barn or a meal, but shall not chop all  going to receive preventive treatment against tuberculosis which otherwisa  they could not obtain. It means that a danger" and a threat to every home  throughout the land will be discovered and steps taken to remove it. It  means that countless numbers of children wil be saved from this dread  disease to live lives of good health and usefulness whereas otherwise they  would probably fill an all too early grave.  But these little stamps serve still another purpose.  They mean more  than a Christmas greeting and a simple practical .method of rais'ng money  for a great health and humanitarian purpose. They come into the homes day for those- awards,  of the land on letters and parcels once a year with a kindly warn'ng. They  ask us to take note of them; to stop and consider what they represent; and  they bring a further message into every home they enter,���������^an urgent request that we check up on ourselves and our homes once again to ascertain  whether or not we are living under conditions, or indulging in habits, conducive to the contraction or development of tuberculosis.  mosphere of the juvenile courts ar2  one of informality, she explained, the  police officers , testifying in civilian  clothes instead of the awe-inspiring  blue and brass. She felt, this system  *m**<*^M**nna11lillinffrTlWilMMi ifwmam^m^  ���������������������  Maki-Coforcd Bricks  Building"   Bricks    Off   Various    Hues  And Tints "Sow Having- Vogue  in recsnt years  there 7has" been a  marked"  improvement 7 iii    England,  particularly   in.- the  south,   ih   favor  .    ..     ^   , , . . ���������..     .    of T' multi-colored1       ro.ugh^textured  had acted as a boomerang as it cend- -^^ st^es   a   ^drtV issued   reed to do away with ^uch that would !centIy ^ ^^  ,mpress the errant boy or girl witn   ^ ^d -&&���������&&-��������� Research, bri the  impress tne errant boy or gi:  the majesty of the law which they  had broken.?-:' 7:?.?-: ?'���������:" 7? V 7''  As long as the mother was "all  right," Mrs. Bright said, it was felt  that the-children of the family could  easily be led back into paths of  rectitude from, which they might  have strayed, regardless of the character of their father .But if the  mother was "no good," the -work of  Juvenile Court Officials- was regarded  ������**������.     *���������>     *������������������������>!*-**��������������������� *f    4nalr      *BTr'Va.������*l-V������i-*i"i*    "aWtA    **Fo+l*-a _i  AJAmmf       CUV      %+\m*Akm~*M*a%Jm.A        ArX^AfAAf        wa mm-m^^mm-Smi*. w*~������W      A.A^ **m.m -^  er was a consistent offender or  whether he was a law-abiding man.  She is a firm believer in the sanctity of -marriage, and would make it  more difficult than more easy to get  divorce, except when one partner in  the marriage is a habitual criminal  or is found to be incurably insane.  Crime conditions have improved  very considerably in Britain, Mrs.  Bright said. "We are closing prisons  in England���������not building them/' she  added.  Kevahiating The Horse  Dairy Convention  Saskatchewan  Meeting  To  Be   Held  In Regina In February  A Saskatchewan-wide    dairy    con-  The message of these stamps is to educate people to prevent tuber-  vention will   be   held   in  Regina   on  culosis from getting even a foothold, just as the practical object of their  February 6 and 7, it was announced  K*h������ I ....  ir.    *~    ���������������". ?-r  ���������*.._,-.,.    *.���������  .J..**.?..       ...J...  jb i.\j xciioc juiiub to uj,ctijjvci.ii educational preventive agencies all th  year round and to provide means of stamping out the disease in its very  warllet stages where it haa uiifortunately obtained a foothold.  So, to the man, woman or child who has a nasty, persistent cold, the  stamp on your mail says: Beware; do not neglect that cold, take steps to  stop it at once, and if it doesn't stop see a docotr without loss of time. It  says to thc boys and girls who get their feet wet, and to their mother,  get those wet boots and stockings off, dry and warm those feat. It points a  finger of warning in homes where there is a Lack of pure, fresh air, and says:  open the windows and let in all the sunshine 2nd air you can, winter ar, well  as summer. ��������� .        ���������  Because this little stamp means so much, carries such important messages and performs such a' highly important work, the more of them that  are started out on their mission the better. Individual readers of this article may never know how much actual good they have accomplished by  placing these stamps on their letters and parcels during the next few days.  The few cents they cost will be put to good purpose, and you may thereby  be directly responsible for the saving of a life. The message the stamp may  oarry on your letter into the home of a friend or relative may result in  greater care to prevent tuberculosis being taken in that home. Possibly the  stamp on a letter received by you has caused you to do somo serious  thinking; return thc favor by sending a stamp into some homcfWhcre like  ' beneficial results may follow.  Thomas Watscn, Prince Albert,  president of the Provincial Dairy Association.  Dairy producers and manufacturers  will hold separate sessions on the  opening day. Factors affecting the  production of milk and market-ng  problems will be dealt with by the  producers, particularly in regard to  um iiui.u 1111m aim 'uitia.it.i. uou������. jta*������  manufacturers session will have under consideration matters of plant  operation, and butter and cheese production. '���������.'"''  Joint sessions will occupy the second day, when problems "of general  interest will receive attention.  Makes Crossing Easy  A business man says it is thc casl-  ost thing in the world to earn a hundred pounds a week. But it is difficult  to get paid that much.  "Oorj- collnr.**) ntuddod with rod jfjlnBR,  30 that tho pots may be scon by motorists at night, have appeared in  London.  fTj^rj^i:^^^:^Trirrrrrrr.:rrrz. '   ' .��������� "���������"* : "  Tent     Of     Gcrmany't-     Mid-Atlantic  Aerodrome Was A. Success    Tho proposal that a scries of groat  I floating   pontoons   be   anchored    at  A monument to I-Ilnkler, tho Aus-   .  .        ,   - ._      .-..-,���������   ������.,^M  intervals across    the Atlantic,   from  Demand In .Recent Months Has Overtaken The Supply  It is arguable that fanners In the  long run can do as much for themselves hy devaluating the horse as  by devaluating the dollar. Students  of the-agrarian problem know that  no small part of the farmer's troubles is due to "the gasoline engine,  which has been displacing the horse  and so robbing:the farmer of an outlet for his hay and feed. Millions of  acres have thus gone out of cultivation. In 1920 there were more than  20,000,000 horses oh the nation's  farms. In 1930 they were down to  3,%500,OOO.  Since the depression the horse has  oeen coming back. A bulletin,of the  Horse Association of America says  there Were oh March 1 this year, 15,-  250,000 horses on the farm. Receipts  of horses at the public stock yards in  the first eight months of this year  were nearly 30 per cent, higher than  for the same period last year. One  depression argument is that when  farm prices are down it costs less to  feed horses and mules than to feed  tractors.  Time has its revenge. Tractor  agents in thc past no doubt warned  tho farmer against draught animals  which ate their heads off. The farmer now wants all the horses���������and human beings���������he can find to eat their  heads off. He still has foodstuffs to  sell.���������New York Times.  building brick; "industries.  The colors range from,white, yellow, tan, bro"-yn, red? to "purple, blue.  black - grey Twith variegated and mettled tints. Descriptions st*ch as "autumn tints,'' "cherry red," "'brindled,**���������  "dark strawberry/ "orange red  plum." "silver grey," "golden grey,"'  "pot-pourri," "brown mottled? fcrin-  dle," found in catalogues^ give ah indication of the wealth of vivid colorings.    .7 '<.-.-'     .".--..  But these are greatly outdistanced  by the Americans. "CJrged; by the recent enthusiasm of architects ;for color, they have achieved a remarkable  range of gradation in light shades-  white, cream, stone, limestone, grey  .to match natural stone, iron buff,  golden buff, as well as in vivid tints  of .tangerine, toasted brown, pals  greens, reds, blues and purples. They  have reproduced 7 tha 7 tints : of7 the  sycamore and its foliage,-red, grey,  golden? brown, green andffawn;  Reference is made to7ihe adopt'ori  in American skyscrapers: of Sowing  color-schemes, wherein hue is superimposed on hue, orwhere the contrasting- of light and dark i3 used in  columns running to the height o "f ���������  the building, thus emphasizing the  vertical construction.  Cdeferate Radits*-s We-Jdiag  Couple In Devon Have B^n7"Married  7Seventy;; Years'* "'*'"_  In the little village of A-jonou th',  near Seaton (Devon), the two oldest  inhabitants have celebrated their ' 'radium wedding-."  And, in case ydn don't know what  a radium wedding is, it represents  seventy years of conjugal bliss.  The couple are Mr; and Mrs. Henry  Hoare, each aged about ninety.  They were born at Axmouth and  married in thc village church. They  still live there, though they were  away from the, old village for many  years, for Mr. Hoare served his fu'I  time with the Metropolitan Police.  His reminiscences of police work  in London aro worth hearing, for he  has vivid memories of the Jack tho  Ripper murders, being closely connected with tho police investigat'ons.  ���������London Sunday pictorial.  tralian airman, was unvoilcd recently  in the Alps at the spot where ho  crashed.  "During the last financial year 11,-  074,588 pounds of seed purported to  bo for seeding purposes wore admitted into Canada.  jflaWBBaWWPWaWaf^  Health For Young Girls  Happiness For Tireil Hom-an  wmm  Tho::fta.tn(!n of wosnen become Unxl out. nml rim  down, br.wjtna thin ftnd pale, and profound v.-c.iUn."*,-.  makes Ufa a burden.  Tho wliolo outlook of life in changed whon tho  norvoufl, ������lek headadiCR, M10 nlee|,leH������neHH, the Hpolls  or diRRhiCHs, of woalcnoHH ami difinouroKomcnt, and thn  tired, Ir-rift-uid feolinKH clinappour with the line of Mil-  burn's H. tt N. Pllln. Thoy tone ii|> lh������ nerve*,  enrich the blood, and bring the health .hack to norma]  n^uin.  America to Europe, thus serving as  stopping stones for trans-occaiilb airplanes, is hot new, but evidently it  has remained for .'Germany to put tho  idea into practicaJTuse, The Wostfal-  on is anchorod in��������� mid*Atlantic in preparation for the projposcd regular, air  mail service between Germany nnd  South America. In a recent test  flight a 'piano reached tho ������hip in  six hours from Bathurst, Africa, then  took off and reached Natal, Brazil,  eight hours and 50 minutes later, thus  crossing tho Atlantic In under 15  hours Hying time���������Christian Science  Monitor. '  A uQturuliflt nays that African native*, consider elephant moat a feast,  but to a white man it Is taoteleas  and most unplnnsantly fiiimmy to the  teeth.  Alcoholic Poisoning  Many "OeatliN From Tlfls CaiiHO Says  Unlvorsl.t,y ProiTossor  Prof. Joalyn Rogers, nasistant professor of chemistry at the University  of" Toronto, addressing tho Women's  Canadian club, stated that moro people died of alcoholic poison'ng than  all other causes added to������-fithor,  Tdn por cent, of theso died from  drinking good Alcoholic beverage; 75  por cent, died from bootleg or bathtub gin. Ho pointed to tho potency of  homo-mado alcohol and ilu ability to  knoQlc a man out���������something which  was a fact but which was not yot  undoratood by chemists. Tho 'danger  in drinking onc'ti own wlno or alcoholic bevorage was obvious be said.  - improve  FOOD FLTWOff?-/  Germany in splitting1 up utiNiicuoHH--  ful largo ontaten Into small farms.  Cookery Fa rebsw������-������������;,  brlugB bottor, cosier,'-'cheaper  cooking, ConflnoB otlova,. Hqlda  full flavours of sweat!'*, flsh and  vegotablen. Xnej-pennlvo. ISach  ahfMt cau bw used ever and  over. Ail denlori*, w wriW  direct to  II  ���������m*  k,aMim>k������ luwuiBjwa  XJ.    202'L  mmMmmmmmMmmmAuimmmmMkwiAmAmmmmmmimumkM  maumammutaamamim  MHrtMn���������MMf*���������"*���������*  iiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiii���������iiiniiii  tAm *Fwm ketvjjbW.  urestoN.  s.  ci  /)/?  ^  *<  aaaai  ft af^ffcl? ft af ������?     af������I1T  1 la������%Vm   gsj  S^fW 3  rilK i1������AI -L-n.vr  i ftttri  A"-tD*qc  f vnnlii  8������Jf a*a������ W^JaV-fclm^P  President  Roosevelt   Call-3   It   Form  OS  Coilec-five Murder  ' Washington.���������President Roosevelt,  in. an address ncr:>, called lynching "a  -vile form of collective murder."  The president, also -Indirectly re-  Ja'rnes Rolph," of  California, who "recently' expressed  approval-cf mob action in J3*"-ai - .Jose,  California, -which resulted ia the  death of two men.  "We do not excuse those in high  places or in low who condone lynch  law," Mr. Roosevelt said. *  Ke did not, however, in -his speech  before the federal council of Churches of Christ in America, directly refer to tbe California lynching or to  similar incidents recently in Missouri  and Maryland.  Mr. -Roosevelt expressed faith in  ������^*g new gener-Svloii as a preilxn^u���������  ary to 7 his strong condemnation of  mob'vidlence. -���������    ;  ���������The, president said the "United  States Government was seeking the  thatlyfrom "the^ bottom of^hy heart I  believe; that this?.beloved country is  entering upon a time of great gain."  Ottawa,^ Ont.���������Representatives of1 J^j������������d f OVC���������^r7rf������  the Winnipeg Grain. Exchange interviewed Prime -Minister R. B, Bennett and offered their co-operation in  carrying out Canada's undertakings  under the world wheat reduction  agreement adopted in London last  summer.  The delegation was composed of  H. B. Sellers, president of the exchange, and Sidney T. Smitn and R.  T. Evans, members of the "coouncll  of the exchange. Their visit to the  Prime Minister was to ascertain what  steps should be ��������� taken to implement  the  agreement-'  Mr. Bennett spent an hour- with the  exchange officials and discussed many  angles of the wheat situation. The  method by which- the reduction -would  be brought about was being: Consid^  ered, he said^ and would be readyTfcr  general consideration in time to apply it to the next crop. The wheat advisory committee? appointed at. the  :London, conference was still in session inwthat city.       .   (  There has been -aaucn agitation in  western grain circles for the establishment   of   a  board,   which -would  have a marked effect upon the oper-  ', a tion of the    exchange.    An    official  .i.A.Uj.������X       m^m.-m^3l^m      ������a8.Ut:jh|       #������. ������V4-*v*������      ������*gw������*Sk*������r������--  Q*8,CE������*WI!CZaJ.'CXL'U        XSi������3r*U*.,W   .���������..^fUmfrnPAA^.     ft". -J&t    ^, ���������***������#W-S*^-.:���������  sions made no naebtion of this aspect  of the question.  'On  his  -western   tour   in    October  Mr.  Bennett met  representatives  of  three provinces7 in  Regina and  dis-  cussed the wheat agreement, on the  basis of sharing Dominion and pro-'  viacial responsibility according to the  provisions in the North Ainerica Act.  Subsequently the subject was dis-  - cussed at a conference  of the three  prairie     province     governments     in  Calgary.. The conclusions of this conference are being considered by the  Dominion governmen t -and no definl ts  decision  has  been _ announced - as  to  the course that wi'l be followed.  Th-*; ^esnbers of  the  grain   trsds  - assured ^the  ^Frime   -Minister, -the  statement said,    that    inasmuch    as  ��������� present world    economic   ' conditions  1 Rnshm-wi In fai^o-rlv  ��������� mlm- vnwaaM-aatVaH     *kmtk     *-#������!������"ftrf"!S **5-T "SSS   S  Thirty-Fivo  fcrikera     Trapped     In  Dr������Tvrtir-.f-orl  ���������ft���������   to the post of Minister ���������o������ ��������� National Revenue in the Dominion Government. The post has been made  vacant  by  the   resignation  of  Hon.  Urn.   i3.   jrvypJ^*iJ������������,JJ.  VJV..&.-*.\r  iu  jiScuui.  Railway - Coach And f-iaced  Unae"? Arrest  a  Fort William, Ont.���������Trapped in the  -coach^-they had seized, 35 striking  busijworkers were in custody of Ontario Provincial police here on charges- of .vagrancy.  Outnumbered eu the strikers quit  camps- in the Mabell district and  boardad the Canadian National Railways train-for here, police made efforts at conciliation v*>hen the invaders refused to pay fares.  Cries of "throw us off" arose from  the mert. The police, half a dozen in  number, made on effort to remove  the men. from the train."  Instead,' they left the coach.  Quickly the doors were slammed shut  and wired, windows were guarded  and the train began to move. The  men. were held prisoners until the  train reached here, when additional  police arrived and placed them all in  custody.  mew 1 eirns? n\u  mitt L-^msuL- xii  n-athinc pi m  jl"*l������7������2.S."-|^I"35J   1 Sjrai**  !���������S  Controlled Rearmament Of Germany  Mas- Been Suggested '  Geneva, Switzerland.���������In the absence of the president of the disarmament conference, now in Paris to  discuss direct negotiations, ihe opinion is voiced by many delegat'ons remaining At Gen sva that' the probable  solution of the crisis will be found in  controlled rearmament of Germany.  A committee appointed to deviss a  system of -control of armaments has  concluded its examination of the problem. '?: '; " - ''������������������(  . Examination of armaments in all  countries by spot investigation has.  been recommended to the committee  by many delegates.  Chairman Burguin,"' of Belgium;  will summarize the committee's suggestions.- Definite recommendations  are found to be.,difficult in-"the absence of Germany.  Low Rates Briag  usiness  Roht. Matthews Sworn In As Minister Of Natural Revenue ,  Ottawa, Ont.���������:Robert Charles  Matthews, member of parliament for  Toronto East Centre, has been sworn  in as minister of national revenue to  succeed Hon. E. Ryckman, whose  resignation, due to ill-health, was ac-  nanl-orl    "r-ora-ntlv  -W w������������ kaw^aa.       ������ VX* m*^m ������*^ ������  The appointment -was not unexpected, the name of Mr. Matthews  having been prominently mentioned  for the vacancy as soon as Mr. Ryck-  man's resignation1 was accepted.  Mr. Matthews lost no time in taking over his new dut'es. Within half  an hour after ^thi.s "formal swearing in  at Rideau Hallf "*vfr. Matthews wa3 at  his desk in Connatight Building acquainting himself! *with the staff.  although    seere'Y    ne������ro'.ia-  M.n J^      -IB*       m.a*.ammm-m*.  ������V.ol-  ������nmA  ������������������sr~.  ��������� be taken "to relieve-the-wheat price;  situation from the depressing effect  of an "abnormal world carryover," ths*  ,-grain trade were prepared to support  - the proposal and co-operate with the"  appropriate authorities' in implementing Canada's undertakings under the  agreement."  .lions have been started, between  France and, Germany^ Theh-'sticfeTS,  it is believed, will depend oh whether  Successful F%"hi  Lindberghs-.    Cross'   South    Atlantic  i in Sixtssn Hoars  ! Natal, Brazil.���������Col. Charles A.  1 Lindbergh and*. hi3-������ wire'ess-opera,*.-  ; ing wife, the former Anne Morrow,  . have successfully   flown   tiie   South  British   Railways   Find   Low   Fares  Havo Increased Revenue  London, Eng.���������British railways  have found the low two-cent per mile  fare originally instituted for. summer  holiday traffic p>roductive of such  greatly increased revenue they have  resolved to maintain them indsfinite-  *������������������������     . ������������������ ��������� ���������������������������.:.-. ��������� 7 ���������-' ' ���������*" ���������  During the early part of the year  passenger receipts . were    down _by  nearly    $15,OG6,o6o    compared    with  1932, but with the institution of the  two-cent rate came h rapid recovery.  Receipts  during  a  recent week,   for  instance,  increased by $560,000 over  ths same week a year ago.  The   Southern   Railway  announce*"* j  it   will   electrify   60   more ;miles   cf j  line   between. Brighton    and   East-{  bourne at a cost of nearly $10,0C0,  000.  Rome, Italy. ��������� A new program  which would radically reorganize the  League'cf Ivatioas in the hope it irr.",r  attract -within its doors Japan end  Germany and other world powers h p  been launched, it has been learned.  by the Associated Press.  Tae movement is'undesr-discussi'n  in several European capitals, it v/a-j  divulged. Its sponsors desire Rus-i-.  to eoiae into the league as well as  the United States. , "  Italy has not yet formulated definite formal proposals to other m?ni-  beirs but she wants erased existing  league articles which bind -signatories-'to use cailitary and econbraic  forces to preserve boundaries created  by the Versailles Treaty.  By these means it is hoped to re-  M1VTV       VMW      j^^AimmmmA^mmmmmm   'VVi5VM<>-.VBtf      V"^-       L>l������������*������,C.  ed States -membership. '  (An Associated Press despatch  from London said it was learned that  Great Britain held questions of disarmament should supersede consideration of league, reformation.)  * TUnder ;the ? -proposed reform of  Geneva, a "league within the league"  might be formed of tha United  States,- Russia, Germany, Japan and  possibly Poland and Spain or one. or  two others.^* 77?; 1 .;..".? ?--?VV7.7 "  Under the proposed reorganization,  it "was Is-sarned, ''-^the. -world would be  France and Ge-rw������any ca.n reach a I  real political understanding. The)  European problem of reduction of 1  armaments .hinges directly on this.  Atlantic. Ocean. They alighted on the  ihe Irish Question  divided into three sections of influence to be dominated . by the large  nations:  fa) Europe, to be islhieaceS by the  United KingdomV"France ehdbltaly.  Cb) The Asiatic, to be dominated  by Russia and Japan.  (c) The Americas, with the exception of Canada and other Brit sh  territory, to be dominated by th->  United States.  Fighting Red Pr-fina������anria  x���������������'  TKat  YTanV1-&*aO  TW3,*Br+c*f    Tg    T\tagarti-������*a-gjgtfl     Tr������        ^        " ".*- Of- Lords. ,  London, Eng.���������Lord Hailsham, secretary for.war, threw cold water on  -*������******'** 1 5Ue^gC5c20I15  time (1:10 p.m��������� E.S.T.), after fly'ng: that the United Kingdom  recall  its  ���������sno        mi   a ������* *f ���������  fire lanes rour Lives  Dominions Get Data  Free To ;C^mhient  On  Question  Of  - -ata-CJial***** ���������.a*aU*X-*������*V*|l*^   _   ALZAAAAJfmm V  London- Eng;���������^The correspondence  between the Irish Free State and "British, governments relative to the question of Irish separation from the Empire ha3 been forwarded -to all the  . Dominions for? their' iriformatidn.;  7  ..Tp.&y are "free to'-comment on it If,  they desire, but, as - J: H; I- Thomas,  ���������secretary for Dominions, emphasized  In the House of Commons, there la  no intention of dragging them into  a domestic dispute. > ~  Should "President Eamon dc Valcra  carry hia quarrel to the point of actual declaration of a republic ell  members of the commonwealth would  -necessarily be involve^ Ii-lsthat event  ���������an imperial i coriferonce would probably be summoned, but the question of  .separation hero is considered so hypothetical that the method of consulting other Dominions in such a contingency has not arisen.  7, Buiilin,:'-'l^  ,texts.'?of7noteM';;oxciiabgea between the  ,Irishj ITt'iio State and the British goy-  - pi-nrrifentn dlspeiied    tianaloh    in    the  FroovStnte and tho belief increnSGd  there waa little likelihood of a gpn-  eral ���������election  in  the  near future  to  vote on the    quofltioi-t    off   seconalon'  , fI'om tho ohnplro. 7  Spread  Of Oxford  Slovcmont    '  Laudon,   Jj"ng.-~-Sluco  40   memtors  of the-Oxford-group went to Can-ida  Ii,  yajtvi* Hii/ju .U4BJ   jViOV-.3iJiii������������l> liiiH  ti'inukiCl  ucrosa tho Dominion and thoro nro  lOOrgroupa in.-Torohto alone, declared  Loudon Hamilton, prominent in tho  Oxford-'group, at- a apectal meeting-  ������t, ^ostmin-Jter.  I""-���������"���������'���������'���������^���������  1  1 11 - r-1----I ���������- -r   r    1 r n   i--n it 11 ~n in-11m-rni   in  "'"''."'.- W.    Nf... ,TJ7' 202J4 ~r~-;*  Parsnts Trapped With Two Ch'liicii  In Burning Home  y Glace Ba-j-;. "C^.S,���������Trapped by an  impenhtrabie avail of fire almost on  the threshold of their front door, a  heroic man and wife and two of their  children, . f qy. .Wiiom, they... sacriflced  thsir lives, were burned to death as  roaring "flames consumed their two-  storey frame house.  The four bodies were found within a few feet of what was once their  front door���������^the? door-through whic'i  the mother and father ca������iieu two  of their children and then raced back  in a frantic effort to beat rapidly-  spreading flames to the little beds  where the other children awaltad  ^rescue,   .-  Successfully they battled their way  through smoke and flames within  sight of the door where bettj*, nine,  and Buddy, Ave, who were saved,  -awakened, thorn. But��������� they wore halted by the lealping flames and overcome by smoke.; 7  The fire's origin was not known.  Tho bodies wore close together, the  mother clasping the body of Josie  while Harold was hold in his father's  death giipj v.-;:'''v} '{' ''?1'?: ?''.:.'?.'v?;.,7";?  from Bathurst, Gambia, Africa, 1,875  miles away, in 16 hours, 10 minutes.  It was their first view of America  3ince July 22 when they took off  from Cartwright, Labrador, for  Greenland, on a survey flight across  toe North Atlantic.  The whole population of Natal, its  stores and offices closed for the fiesta  welcome, its streets decorated, packed the waterfront.  With the alighting of the ship,  Mrs. Lindbergh became the first woman to fly in an aeroplane across the  South? Atlantic.  Post Oflice Department Co-Operatlng  With Government To Prevent  "Entry  Ottawa, Ont.���������A new drive against  a flood of red propaganda said to be  sweeping    over    Canada    has    bce-������  i launched by Departments of the Federal Government. The chief publication which .Ottawa is, determined xo  keep out is the Moscow pally *Ne>ya.  Reports from several leading cities in  Canada, including- Winnipeg' and  Montreal, are to tbe effect that thou-,  sands of copies of this paper are being delivered to Canadian residences  through the mails.  This newspaper was banned by the  customs  department;   on  the  urgent  request of the    Canadian    Mounted  re-sstabl:shin?J police, some months ago, but meas*-  He added such a course would! ure3 to prevent its entry have proved  not be a    "satisfactory    or    helpful j ineffective.  repressntative in the Irish Free State  or that it raise the tariff -wail against  Free State goods. The suggestions  were made during debate .on the  plight of British Loyalists' resident  in the Free State.  Answering a proposal of Lord  Danesfort, "distinguished jurist, that  the representative be withdrawn,  Lord Hailsham said: "It is easier to  break off relations than to find satisfactory means of  them  step."  THE UNLUCKY EGYPTIAN SQUADRON  Scholarships Award  ���������1 - ,.   I'... ���������,!.  .��������� i   '��������� T  Successful CumlldatcH From Three  ' Westeru* Provinces ,:���������.���������������������������? ] ���������'"������������������:  Toronto, Ont.���������"AwardH for !tho  post-graduate overseas ' acholarahlps  of tlio -.Imperial Order Daughitorfl of  the "llJmpira wero announced nt the  natlonnl executive committee -fleeting* hove.  Tiio  succesBful  candidnten 'Inphyle:  Alberta���������Helen L. Soronabn, B.A.,  Univorralty of Alborta.     '  Britlrih Coltimbla^-Wtlliam Robbing B.C., University of British Columbia. .,���������..,'  Saskatchewan���������-Gerald Bates, of  Roglna, Unlvomlty of SanUatchowan.  Tha post office department reported that full co-operation would b^s  given to thc customs department In.  the drive. New barriers will "03  erected at every customs ' port in  Canada. It is explained that the simplest way to stay illegal matter entry  to Canada through the mails, is to  check up on all imports.  Liquor Exports  Canada   Intends   To  Conform  With  U.S. "Regulations  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canada intends to  keep liquor exports in conformity  wit*! United States regulations, it  was demonstrated when orders were  issued by customs collectors that..  bond releases would be made only  when a certlflcato was presented  from an American consul.  Under Washington liquor...regulations,, which .-will .bo observed by cus-  torns officers here, an importer mu-jt;  securo a license before buying foreign whiskey. As a double check, f*;e  Canadian distiller must havo his invoice validated by the consul In hin  territory before the C.anadlo,n official'.1  will, release thc liquor from the bonded   warehouses.  Poraapii Ihe mo,r*{t "'imlucliy" formation flight ever undcrlakcu by a  squadron of British aeroplanes took plncc recently when a number of  m^litnvj*- 'plnrtPR, m.iinnod-by Kg-yntlnii offlcrtrs. took off from England for  Egypt, whore they woro jntonded for general purpose duties with thc  Egyptian Army Air Fordo. Shortly after the start of the flight bad weather  was encountered- and itiy/uh only after a light against trcmondpua odds that  Evplorer  Reeelve-t  Welcomo  "Wulliiigluti,   N.Z.���������New    Kualand'f",  officialdom gave,a vyarm welcome rc-  csntly to Rear Admiral Richard  E.  Byrd, who has decided to sail for tho  tho machines reached thoir destination. EiT route ono 'piano crashed, killing | South Polo thia week. The explorer  tho Egyptian otllcers, and later another machine wa������ forced down with >oceivcd a cardial greeting from Pro  Injury to thc fliers.-Our picture nhovvs tho KCjuadron with an Egyptian ofllcer  In the foreground,  mlor G, W. Forbr-s nnd mombcri of  hla cabinot. ������1 ������r������-wr  mmJW^A.  X-fJ*L*&fl  8WGWSPIIPBI  ���������aHDOal  wB"""i"""""""""8"B"BJ*"'BBWa^  Christinas" by  long������dlstance  telephone  Though many miles may  separate you .from relatives and  friends at Christmas time, the  long-distance telephone is ready  to bring about a happy reunion-  Hearing the voice of one away  is the next best thing to seeing  him.  Let the long-distance telephone carry your Christmas  greetings to distant dear ones.  -Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  wFesSOU & ii&fii  ^iuuius&ui for JraOaiiil 322���������Av'cf-  ������������5l=������>     "Tleaal-i  A *&.mmrmmim..  ui;ivB>  Usual   Standard ��������� Division  Has Biggest Attesdssce.  4  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolment, 33.  Average attendance, 30.5.  Proficiency: Grade 8���������Beryl Palmer.  Lorraine Olivier, Gordon Martin. Grade  7���������Xiottie ruein, Goidie Walker, Ruby  Palmer.  Perfect attendance���������Irerae Brady, Billy  Craigs Gladys Davies. "Ruth ������*"avis.Msiss  Ferguson, Iona Hills, Stuart Hilton,Egon  Holtm, Lottie Klein, Phyllis Lowther,  Gordon Martin, Helen McCreath, Lorraine Olivier.Bery! Palmer, Ruby Palmer,  Goldie WalkeJ. Billy Weir, Lester Weiss.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolment, 37.  Average attendance, 31.52.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Billy McFarland, Ronald Cooper. Ethel Morrow.  Grade 6���������Kenneth Hester, Bocco Curcio,  Ethel Smith.  Perfect attendance���������Sidney Argyle,  Rona'd Cooper, Rocco Gurcio, Elsa  Foerster, Charles French, Marguerite  Grant. Jack Hall, Kenneth Hester,  Tommy Joh ston, Arthena LaBelle.  Thelma Lowther. Billy McFarland,  Erwiri Nicked Mary Ross,  Sinclair, Mary Watson,  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher,  Enrolment, 34.  Average attendance, 29.57.  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Wilfred Wight-  man, jsiiiy Husband, Steve Bullock.  Grade 5���������Esther Ostendorf, Charlotte  Wilks, Jessica Husband.  7 Perfect attendanee-^Gecrge Carr,  Barbara Cartwright, Edward Davis,  Ernest Hills, Olga Huraek, Dorothy  Klingensmith,  Ethel   McLaren,   David  k/t~,1?mm.~-mA %1T.,mia1        T>a..~--~- -J TT._J.V__-  ..a*.m W..V..W;        j.*jLM������a������;B      mmmjf**j*#*l\a,'    J^JCbalCr  Ostendorf, Vera Watson, Wilfred .Wight-  man, Charlotte Wilka.       u7  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolment, 42.  Average attendance, "39.90.  Proficiency: Grade 4���������Mary Gabelhei,  Russell Martin, Jean Pridham. Grade 3  ���������Teddy Olivier, Louise--Hare, James  O'Neil  Perfect attendance���������Danald Andrews.  Wilbur Argyle, Earle Beninger, Harley  Brady, Jean Bunt, Audrey Cooper,  Caroline Curcio, Helen D'Zvigola, Kenneth French, Doris Gabelhei, Mary  Gabelhei. Bertha tiardiner, Louise Hare,  Louis   Johnston,   Anna Kinkade,  Billy  T  -aftr*������T*-B    ' -aT^kmAk, *%*\        f   AwaSrta A fWMAA T    *%,������������������V4ta*aVWaAAVAm  ****-w������*i������������   uiavc    mmmtXmyjf������c9p    ars.*^m������Vo    JLrirvrv*c*ov������."uaaat9  Russell Martin, RaymondvMoore. James  O'Neil, Jean Pridham/ Willie Rodgers,  Bruce Ross, Rcsie Rota' = Sam Rota,  Dorothy Schmidt. Elva Strong, Robert  Strong. Donald Truscott, Blanche York,  Nolan Weiss, Sheldon Weiss.  A  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Enrolment, 41.       *v  Average attendance, 3S.7.  ���������O-^as^"*-.^-....    />_������J��������� o BH.^1 1CX ������..,������.....-  A. ��������� \,aj\^axrsavjr .     vxtauet, x^,t.fa.c=������  #.������������rs.-ijia^ss5  Leona Lovestrom, Anna Peltzer. Grade 2  ���������Gwendolyn Moore, Raymond Cooper,  Lewis MiJhn.  Perfect attendance���������Joyce Arrow-  smith, Russell Biccum, Allan Comfort.  Raymond Cooper, Leslie Harris, Richard  Rood. Eunice Hughes. Eugene Joy,  Kathleen Joyce, Rgsc Kinkade, Leona  Lovestrom, Bill MacJDonald. Lewis  Millen, Gwendolyn Moore, Kosie Mora  bito, Elmer Pagens, Lewis Palmer, Anna  Peltzer, Hawkshaw Powell, GI ria  Romano, Piora Rota, James Walker,  Beth Leavitt, Blair Leavitt, Robert  Ibbitson, Robert Markness.  Division 6~Miss Holmes, teacher.  Enrolment, 35.  . Average attendance, 32.4.  Proficiency: Grade la���������Julius Dsvig-  ola. Ena Jones, Lorna Bell. Grade lb���������  Arthur Beebv, Hsnry Read, Cents Ross.  Perfect attendance���������^Arthur Beeby,  Itonny Crayford, Julius irZvigoia, Gordon French, John Harris, Evelyn Kelly.  Ei-ma Klin, Albert Lovestrom, Alice  Merritt, Violet Pagens, Henry Read,  Gordon Rodgers, Jimmie Rodgers,  Corita Ross, Eileen Weston, Jack Wilks,  Mike Curcio.  -.  A*������*A m**m"mmA- ������������������--- ���������  fit  ths  and  "Sirdar ��������� "was  basketball games between Creston  Kimberley on Saturday evening.  Cm O. "Rodgers of Creston was at Atbara the beginning of the week looking  over operations at his lumber camp.   ;i  L.and R,  jiIatio  ,*t*lt     \lim  Brbley, of r Wynndel. were deer hunting  in the vicinity, but conditions were all  against good luck. : 7*7.7 .V  G. HittCrolft^P7 Ofner and O. Payette  spent the weekend  at their homes in  wynndeii -E7 Hickey aadE. Meritt at  their homes in Creston.  Canadian Smelters, Limited, have just  completed the loadiug of another car of  gold ore from the nune at Sanca. this  making the ninth car to date.  F. Hamilton and Miss Margaret  Rogers were Creston visitors between  stages, aiso Air. Neii and son, Clifford,  who were in town with the truck.  Mrs.   Hamblie,  wife   of   the ground  8UI"������**'"������"-<mde"������">- ������i������ *"ho {"anorliori fimj^lfaWi  Limited, at Sanca, left to spend a short  holiday with her parents in Calgary.  Roy Harris, Kootenay telephone,  superintendent, Cranbrook, accompanied  by W. A. Millen of Creston were on a  tour of inspection of the pole line as far  as Atbara.  2b���������^Msn-fie! Hess. Xsfn*i^i ������la���������-Eftri  Menhiniek. Grade lb���������-Rosaleen Moon.  Grade lc-^-Peggy An. Murgatroyd  Grade lb-r-Thelma Andestad. Perfect  attendance���������Thelma Andestad, Louise  Butterfield, Terry Davidge, Tom Butterfield, Ray Davis, Fritz Hess, Manuel  Hess, David Hindlev, Renee Lachat,  Mary Markin. Nick Markin, Earl Menhiniek, Rosaleen Moon, Peggy Ann Murgatroyd, Gordon Ogilvie. Clarence Olson,  Kurt Patalla; Elizabeth Rumsey, John  Rumsey. Hans Steiner, Oswald Uri, Florence Wittman, Rose Marie Wolf rum,  Maryanne Franklin, P ter Plotnikoff.  LYNNE FASHION SHOPPE  T    G  ._���������������,;; v��������������� u.-,-.~  waav xacaa iwcaa  -��������� *   law*      ���������������? ���������*������***"*������������*������ a)  ness trip to Cranbrook and Kimberley,  returned the middle of the week, and reports conditions at both places much  improved and having an encouraging  outlook.  During this week  have been loaded  Growers of Boswell  two cars of apples  by the Associated  as Atbara.   These  were domestic paclc; and consigned to the  prairies. Wm. Mackie of Boswell was in  charge of the hauling and loading.  A dance and raffle was held in Sirdaa  Community hall in connection with. the  Christmas tree fund. Those holding  tickets on the five prizes raffled were:  Mrs. Heap, Frec������Hagen of Wynndel.  Mra.   Taiarico,   Carl   Laib   and   Polly  T7-_.--l ':---     ..��������������������������� .  jviiw&uw. ,.  Mr. and Mrs. Blumaneaur and family  were at Creston on Saturday attending  iuc    uumcvuaii   games   Dri.we6u   vicaivu  and Kimberley. Sirdar has much to be  proud of in tne.fact tbat three of the  best players, Mr. and Mrs. Marteiio and  Sydney Rogers are from Sirdar.  Lovely New Handbags, Genuine  Leather,  Tapeatry,   Tweed,   Velvet  Gifts inFancy Work and Novelties.  New Woollen, and Silk Dresses.  Better order. Greeting Qards this week  and get them in time.  m'lwktm**'--  1m* x0m*k*nm,  ��������� AA m  icst to  UVD9  -ftaT^.a.  m ar,...i-.~j-  =*"-  .jt ..4a..a������>������A.<������.A.,A.A.A.^.al. A. A.A. A.A.A. k. A.A.A.A.A.  ��������� at,<>.*.  The Right Fuel ws  Save You l������ios*sey  In fuel, as in any other iine, the best means-  true  saving.      An   order   from   Creston   Transfer  means  service,   unequalled   anywhere,   together   with  qnality in Wood or Coal.  SI  GREsiuN   iKAN^r^K  i  7    PO.BOX79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  wwvw '^'V'V'yyvv'vvt't'V' w wm'w ���������^.���������^.^.���������yv^yy wir,������'"V"v-vuv4-w-v vv  .a.a.a   jt   ^    j.    .������   .������   m.a   a.m. a   a . a^. a .a., m^a.. m. A.A- A. m   ^..A.m.A.m.m.A.  Gait  MmJA m. *m mLm. ~m B  i.'fi.fi^ia-ci  Furiiace  The most eeonomical CoalfoiV Heating  procurable in the west���������!'  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs no more.  ������ei"*.'.   4-V.r  Oloil>1--������������>  f.rfw1<FaBaH3 *������ma.T*? %mrn.mmim\mm *"������.���������*-    A+'He^fs  Rodsers crsw  pro-  ^   Dr. Henderson of Crestofts-^as a'  fessional visitor to Sirdar, Sunday. \,  Mr. Gordon Beeston of Nelson was at  ing the week.  The water as indicated at Slough  bridge, Atbara, reads 3.30. A fall of 0.10  for tbe week.  Misses Rose and: Annie Pascuzzo Were  recent visitors to Bonners Ferry, making  the trip by car. o  The C. O. Rodgers truck was here from  Creston during the week with'' supplies  for the logging camp.  A bridge crew under George MacLean  is at Kootenay Landing and expect to  be here for some tfme  ���������b������-  mm.A  auu  r*-inUn������   XT7-B   TT uauu  UA  XX mmmm  JUk*������(^*>lJ.  Wynndel   were   at  Atbara during the  week on a business visit.  Creston Valley Public Hospital  -Tivspitai Accommodation Certificate  THIS CERTIFICATE ENTITLES   the subscriber hereto, to accommodation at Croston Valley Hospital during a period  of one year from the date of execution of this agreement by the officers of thc Hospital, subject to the term* and conditions printed hereon.  Dated at Creston,  B.C , this day of. 193   .  '���������" lairs. Hook and children, Ethel and  Warren-, of Spokane, were visitors last  week with Mrs. Grady.        ^..  Mrs. E. Foxall was visiting her daughter, Phyllis, at Creaton Sa^t week.   ���������  Local residents, wjso haive their houses  wired, have been" enjoying electric, light  service since the first of the month from  the West Kootenay Power & Light Company plant at treat -River ���������������nyos.  Rev j M. Percival was here from Kimberley for Anglicam Church* service on  Sunday afternoon.  .... *-���������-... .  Wynndel Women's'Institute December  meetinsr will be held at the church on  Thursday. 21st, at 2.30.p.m.  School concert and community Christmas tree will be held in the hall on Wednesday, December 20th.   The Christmas  tree committee have' been  busy naming  presents and filling candy bags.  H. S. MCCREA'i'H  COAL,   WOOD,       BIOVR,   FEED  myrmw  ���������������������������\  ."���������" ' "Cv ��������� ���������"  '"..   ' '���������.  -.-   v;i**.  SmrnkmAL  . ���������**               *- -7 '.*  r  ��������� -���������-.. ���������-.'  ���������..-. -.  4  a>  Mfl-U"  XTrt,.  vcnswcr  |h/..v.v.tf*l^l  ICjWiV - -.���������   school shows the following, making the  high standings in Division 1:    Grade 8���������  Ai:i"--U   Tr'J'JU W..UUU   ��������� ���������ii cava MUsuuit.  Grade 6���������Syd. Wigen. Grade 5���������Denis  Huscroft. Perfect attendance���������Alan  Cooper. Campbell Payette, Clara Witt .  man, Inith Wood, Margaret Bat hie, Elsie  Davis, Lillian Johnson Winnie Moon.  Olive Uri. Oswald Uri,, Ronald Wall.  John Markin.Gustaf Steiner, Syd.Wigen,  Eileen Dalbom Allan Davis. Alice Glasier, Frank Hagen, Isabel Hagen, Rolf  Hindley,Denis Huscroft, Helmut Patalla,  Thelma Johnson  In Division 2 the November class lead-  era are: Grade 4���������Ronald Wood. Grade  3a���������Ray Davis Grade 3b���������Tom Butterfield.   Grade 2a��������� Rene Lachat. Grade  ��������� We have received a shipment of  Model Machine  We invite you to drop in and look them over.  The price is right and terms can be arranged.  CF IMTD A 'l~~M n^^ DvQ  %=?*- "--������������������������ JL ^!     s, S^. as, jLmm      a. f jk mmr    ������t . vr a^jv av*-*-  Phone 16  CRESTON  ��������� ��������� , President. Secretary  Creston Valley Hospital, for and in consideration Of nn annual fee of $    to be paid in advance, agrees as lollows:  1 The Hospital shall provide public ward accommodation, board and nursing  at the Hospital, Creston, B.C., to and for the subscriber hereto, whenever ond so  often as the same shall be required during the continuance of thia agreement, without further coat to the subscriber (except in cases as provided for in dau������e 8 hereof),  2. Venereal Diseases, Alcoholics, Incurables, Lunatics, Contagious and Infectious Diseases are not included in thiB attreement.  3. The fees as aforesaid do not include transportation to and from the Hospital  or the supplying of artificial limbs.  4. Drugs and medicines shall bo pupplied nt cost during such accommodation as  may be required under clause 1.  5. No pationt shall bo onti led to tho benefits herein provided for unless the  aforesaid foes have boon paid fcr the current year.  6. The Hospital shall not be bound under this agreement to provide Hospital  <rwitmont for lone **t>ndlnc nnd chronic catier? of sickness unless audi $Iclsnebs oi-Sjt-  matcs after the patient has been a subscriber under this agreement itor a continuous  period of twelve months; and in no cano shall the Hospital be obliged to extend free  boncfitB under this agreement for more than 120 days in nny one year.  7. A patient under this agroemont loaving the hospital for treatment elBowhoro  must do so at his own oxpom*o ���������  H. The Hospital shall, bo at liberty to charge a fee, additional to the annual fee  herein provided, in nny caso of Confinement, Miscarrlago nr Abortions and thoir  complications; provided, however, that such additional fco in any simple confinement case shall not exceed $20 during the first twelve months of tho continuance of  <his n-������rei>ment nnd may bn subject to a reduction of 25% during thc aocoi.d year of  t hi? continuance of this agreement.  ������. When the annual fco payable hereunder is at tho ''Family Rate" tho benefit**  hereunder shall bo extended to include tho������e duiiimdiml, mmriluim of th������������ Hub������i-^ibt*rV  famfly of whom the Hubt-criber notifies the Honp'iti-1 nt tho date of the oxocution  hereof m being the said dependent members.  "'""'' ."iiiii  Sub  ~amwmm^wmqpaa^p+amamA^mrqjitHma*wi0m  -Mp<MHNVwrv---M----B*|a-M--M  ������������������������������������������/  .jfc*Jk.A������^k*jfeA^k������^AMmAmJkmAma&^mmmkmJkvkmAkmJkmAL,  ������/1  I hereby apply for registration"oh iii'Crmto'n Viil'loy  r-crtbor upon the above terms nnd condition,!.  Dependent momberM of my family rpsldenl; with me are:  HoHpltiil Accommodation  Wife (or husband)  Children under 18 yenrM  RnliMfrllwir.  AmW   *������������������  BmMmm.   ilfalWaBJlBk M^ ^|^  JmA. ^^aLmm'AKI^  jbVb-MIM   jMB*B**B\*-Btk  .ndFavArv .SfikW'mwmVmVaemmmmW  ������Wmtmm^mUm\AV        IrMMlSSS VS*'  fly yflQ Hfuffor ErEr mm    QUa*^lfiSwitwHaV  Between all points in Canada.  ������������������ ' ������������������?���������''.-.i .-.'  Sili-iyle Far-a f ���������%r  Roiir&dl.Trip  CHRISTMAS-Good from 6  a.m., Dec. 28, until midnight Dec.  25. Return travel limit midnight  Dec. 26, 1933.      ,7  NEW YEAR^-Good from 5  a.m., Dec. 80, until midnight Jan.  .1. Return until midnight, Jan. 2  Ut* A   13 m? J   '   '  mj J\s\.sla CIBjiO oiie  QUARTER  Good Roinp; Dec, 21 ���������'to jfan. 1, inclusive. Return until Jan. 8, ^84.  Apply local ticket agent.  Canadian   Pacific  Choice Local Fresfi Killed Bees-  Local 'L-smb arad ^ Mutton  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver        Hearts  ornedBeef Tongues        Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  W mi   BD mmm*\mimmitm  H mm**.*.   "dUatt-altf 41 ^-jl**  1  aULElII  spending  less  than  a?  T7HE CANADIAN BANK  C������i>iuu Fiifld "Op ^20#������>i>Oa*uO  Reserve Fund -$20,000,000  Creaton Branch  5,sBr.saBswB*������������i  consists   in  yon earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step tow^d contentment*  We pay interetft on Savings balances and fihall welcome yout'  account.  \  f:  M  K. J. Forbes* Manogeff  W  ^gwr*-!������a^^ iSW'ftHi-i  ���������aaTfpifflf-ffl-HttaW-^^  i.rtMliiiiiitt-.a������i|-lir.-8^.ti>liiiW,-.-������riliiiiftaii8ri  i;;l,MSjt������sajj.(ii.ii6-iai:tS!M-,vr.t( rHm  Ciej&S'JL'OJ?!  BEYIRW  HiPk  S~|a ar a ara a ��������� a a a'a atsirsx*". B_e.a_fess.e ejfjs s  aXS.aj������jBB>-[  A  r^������  :  a������  5  alafOJt?  /  7%fr fo 3"-oc-*r invitation to  call and see my display of  CHRISTMAS  PRESENTS  Gifts for   Men,   Ladies,  Bm.mm    m,������mj   S^imia  jurvjra ���������*-������������������** -mSu to.  Presbyterian Church will be a memorial  service for the' late  Sir   Arthur  Currie.  ran.��������� ,_....* t ^_������__ __ j -D���������... c:>.<...~_ ~J-!t  x ue tucai xicgiuii    &iiu w"y     otuuifi    vriit.  attend in a body. At 7.30 p.m., there  will be tbe usual young people's address,  "Catching a Man Alive."  R. ' Walmsley repotts the- sale of  another ten-acre orchard property at  ErickFon this "week to a Calgary, Alta.,  buyer. The sale is the front ten acres of,  what is known as the Hunt place, owned  by E. Haskins. The buyer will move  onto his property early next spring.  The very high wind that prevailed  from about l.Sfj p.m. Monday, until 4  a.m. Tuesday did considerable damage,  particularly in tbe Erickson section.  Which appears to have got the .worst of  it. In town the two smokestacks at the  C. O. Rodgers sawmill and box factory  Were blown over. The wind was accompanied by snow drifts were so bad east  of Creston that the bus from Fernie was  unable to get through.  "aSSVfw-j.'Ul S   "e*     r 3 "*"! "*"������ B  WYNNDEL  s   CORR E & SHIM!  PHONE 52L  P.O. Box 31  RRFSTflN  *VaS B"S %JKmP ���������������������B"? ������2a*  DUtnuc  ���������  IW'Hi'BW  -to  ��������� a*  !   V. MAWSON  : CEESTON  I  I  ������  I  I  ! ���������?'"���������'- "  ftraaaaaa at ������������������aaiamannwa1'������a,aYtiVaBaaj as a'aaaaaat  WHOL.ESAL.B  FtETAIL.  WW Eg- lEs b%.  m ' Es-  s  %m9       ^     daT     C     %&     I     S\     miham    ^  Canyon     Ladies"  have undertaken to equip and  Si bathroom on the second floor of the  hospital at Creston.  Local and Persona!  November enrollment at Creston  public school -was 822^ a sleight falling  ������2 as eosTipsfeu wits October.  Following the gale on Tuesday Creston has been getting snowfalls every  day, until at -uresent there is almost a  foot of good sleighing.  A couple of dozen from Creston were  at Bonners Ferry on Sunday afternoon  for the movie "FootMgh*". Parade," at tbe  Rex theatre in that town.       ������������������-���������  November revenues at Creston Office  of the provincial police totalled about  $240. of which Slvo was for hunting  licenses and police court Snes and costs,  totalled ������85.  Creston and Kimberley broke even in  the basketball ganaea Saturday night.  The visiting ladies won by a 2120  margin in a thrilling encounter, white  Creston men were winners 27-21.  W. E. Haskins of Kelowna spent  Tuesday and Wednesday here in connection with 1334 fruit marketing  matter**-, and addressed a growers meeting in the United Church hall Wednesday afternood.  * ��������� ��������� \  Thanks to the generosity of .all. who  were canvassed^ample funds-were* sectSr  ed to buy the caikdies, nubs oranges,  etc., to give the Arrow Creek school  children areal Christmas treat in connection with the concert on tiie 21st,?-  Fast basketball will be dispensed at  Park pavilion to-morrow (Saturday)  night, when tJonners Ferry is sending up  its all star men's and ladies' quintettes.  for two games, the ladies taking the floor  at 8 p.m.   The admission is 25 cents.  AU returned men are invited to attend  tbe memorial service in honor of the late  Sir Arthur Currie which is being held at  the Presbyterian Church, Sunday morning at 11.30 under Legion auspices.  Fall in at Shell Oil Company not later  than 11.15.  Father Choinel of Cranbrook is spending a few days here this week superintending some remodelling of the' interior,  of Holy Gross Church which, when com  pleted, will increase the sitting capacity  by about 30. The work is in charge of  Geo Hendren.  The morning service, at  11.30, at the  Rev. Mr. Lindgreh, Swedish Lutheran pastor of Nelson, had' service in the  church here\on Monday night, which  was quite well attended.  Christmas  C art dies  25c, 35c, 40c.  peripound  ORDERS TAKEN for  McGavin'sXmas Cakes  1, 2 or ^ *ffe-7 Plain or Decorated  THERE'S A DIFFERENCE!  ..������.M.  Fresh Stock  Christmas  w i  Hospital Anxiliary  luiuiau    a.  new  Thursday evening, 21st. is .the date  set for the Christmas concert which will  be held in the Community Hall.  The United Church Ladies' Aid had a  velry successful sale of work at the hall  on Saturday, at which the cash intake  was $4������.     ���������  Mrsr M. LeGrsindeau (nee Wickholm)  returned at the end of the week from  Cranbrook, where she has been a pa ienfc  in St. Eugene Hospital...  Public school inspector Manning was  here on his semi-annual ? official visit on  Wednesday last.  r. Mrs Leslie Clark was hostess -to the  Ladies* Hospital Auxiiary at the Uecem-  ber meeting on Thursday afternoon.  The heavy windstorm on Monday was  W.jT.'W  . 4tsti~A  -BaV0      ������*������.  FULL GOSPEL TaBERHaGLE  tRtSNTEOOSTAL.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, OBa.1T  KITCHENER, SCHOOL-10.80 a. m,  Sunday School.   11.15 a.m.. Church.  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   2.30 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������Sunday School .and Bible  Class, 10.30 a m. DevotonnI Service,  10 a.m.   Evangelistic Service 7.30 p.m.  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday and  Friday at 8.00 p.m. Speaker Tuesday  night, Miss Taylor. J^riday, Rev, F.  M. Story speaker.  ������y%3V"c:* *c������5~       IS***     ,Sv     ^a*-&RjrO]  Erickson, at which point some trees were  bowled oyer and others badly damaged.  Canyon shared in the heavy snowfall  that has followed the blow, and there is  now about 18 inches of sleighing here.  oiim i   os ttdil  TRYIT!  fo  Chocolates  5*f l'UF0?-  XMAS. OIGARS   Fancy Boxes  CHRISTMAS  Plnm P-iririliiGS  V   '*������'���������������'���������>*" I  k eeisBB  ������"SV'V  iviin  Bowl  ���������������������t���������git������B8������3m  Mr. and Mrs. Hankey, who have been  visiting here for the past week, left ���������' on  Monday for their heme in* Alberta.  Mrs is. Johnson, is home from a visit  *���������> mmmm,    .. ������������������..���������������������    ���������������     *m*A* vaa I81jUV������ '; -. . ��������� .  C. Senesael, Mr. 'sa^mfs.-AJ. LePage  and J. Smith spent the Weekend at their  home here, returning to Fort Steele cn  .Monday. ���������. 7V"77;. :-   v  ������������������77>.        ���������::���������''���������;.������������������:���������''���������  T. C 7 Foisy and daughter, Germaine,  returned from Moyie on Frid-sy.  Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Putnam and  young son, Frank, spent the weekend at  at the horae of Mxi. C. Senesael.  Presbyterian Church service at 2.30  p.m.,  Sunday.  Capt. W Z, Manning, inspector of  schools, was here from Cranbrook last  week, making, his semi-annual inspection  ofthe school, finding everything running  nicely.        ",  The dance on Friday night ib aid of  the uuildren's Christmas tree, was fairly  well attended. Due to road conditions  tbe taual crowd from ontside poirtte Was  unable to attend. Dance receipts,  $24.10. Orchestra, $8r Hall, $4;  Miscellaneous, $1.30. Total expense,  $13.30.   Balance to tree fund, $10.80.  Miss White, p incipal of the public  school, and Mrs. Blair, acting as convenor of tb? community Sunday school  programme committee, have been unitedly training the children for the joint  Christmas tree and concert to be held in  Hunt's Hall, Wednesday evening, December 20th.  Capt. V. Z. Manning of Cranbrook,  public school inspector, was here on his  se^!-5n"?*'.u'-'s ������jsu<?!a! visit- one day last  week, and found school affairs in" good  shape.   The enrollment is now 53.  It has been definitely decided to have  the school Christmas concert Wednes-  evening, December-20th.  Tbe Community Society are having a  bridge for Christinas tree benefit at the  scboolhousv Saturday evening." the affair  to be "as charge ������f Mr. and Mrs C.  Huscroft, and the admission 15 and 20  cents   . ?:''*.- ��������� ���������   ���������  Lister had two_cburch services on Sunday. ; iKev. M. T. C. Jfercivai was here  for Anglican worship with communion, at  11 a.m , and at 3 p.m. Rev. C. Baase  took the fortnightly Lutheran service.  The very high wind reported at other  valley points on Monday was not so  serious here, biit Lister seems to have  been more abundantly supplied with  snow following the blow. There is almost 15 inches already and still coming  . The finishing 'off effort is receiving  special attention. s& the A. W. Sinclair"  and Riedlmay-er,: ranches in connection  with   the  tuTkey   flocks.   Both^ places  |.jj������VB������    iijaiiyj    utic.   wtrvta   ioi . viuasbuiSai  dinners??   ^;; Jm,.^yy':i-J'r.:J':, '"V^7V '*--  Considering Jthe adverse weather the  turnout at Vtbe jCommunlt*y Society  dance on Saturday, evening was good and  the amoudt raised for the Christmas tree"  fund was very''satisfactory. Canyon  oi chestra made no cbar3e for providing  the dance music...  (.-"'-'--^'ia-a---^^  1*  ft  8*  Sf  ft  I  3  Am,  I  I  s  ���������������*��������� fSAVS 3T������ PAV04S// AT YtjE SMPEMAL  A     .m\     .���������    BfWB    BH    M ZA     ���������     ��������� ������***JB  ���������  m  m.k ���������%  v  b������V    *.%*    mmtk TV m*WJ kJ>    <mT%JA4%       4\m%S^CiAm\mZ      wiww*    aV<W  >4---~= f^m u.^. geeoinEnodatIng and of the  "f-l-.toi <*la  bj* W    jjVW*   mmi* kw mmm^w .m*     -mm wmwtf.      m^^/rm*^^ m^ .   a,w    asr^^       mm^-mr,+*'^mmmm.+ -*r ^������%ww������jt������h    mmw  test service to our customers.   Our foods are the highest quality and^^ earnestly try to render a service to match  Saturday and fioiiday Specials  BASKETBALL NOTES  teams "were,  the  crowd  RAISINS. Muscat Seeded, 2-ib. p&gr  ""H-.flP.ew-l  a ������a.a&^.vB.  'jail** -������vja*������lr������BBf������io  /uj.v   mm*m\.m.<a>^v.  BBM/B^B  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  aC-totef"  Ben Weston, a Nelson fur buyer, was  a business visitor here during the week,  making an inspection of the fur catch  brought in by H. Yerbury earlier in the  month.  . The Christmas tree fund benefitted to  the extent of $6.90, the sale of tickets on  a hnndkni*i pullover which was drawn f or(  at the danco on Saturday, Mike Riedl-  mayor holding tho lucky ticket.  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  DECEMBER 11th to 16th.  Waffle Irons, re^. 9.50* for... ?������...-.................... ........$7.95 ���������-'������������������  Eleotrio Percolntor������, rejt|. 10.25s for:.���������. ���������������������������.... 8.25  Univcrsol Iron^ifeHa 3.50, for ,.  2.50  Hoinomt lron������; r������A-4.25,ier '--- '������  3./5  Heatissg' Pads, retU^rSO. tor..v........'; ���������.    ..,.-6.50  Heduced prices on all Kerns for one week only.   Come in and let U6!>  supply your Electrical needs. >..  C������ 'gf'm. H"* ���������        M^ 4*^*W* IV^ ml aw**m  [ ^^BtokAm^Sf ^^^L^^Km ^^HjMMM*|   *^HM*nttCBt*|   *******yHMwg|   ^^KmA���������ai^&��������������� *MH "OS    ^^H    ^^S  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  The Kimberley  good sports and  appreciated it.  ��������� if the crowd* was any barometer,  basketball is firmly established  as a winter sport here.       ,  The ladies' Rep. team, will  have to be reduced in numbers  There are too many substitutes.  Kimberley had trouble with the  low beams and  the ground rule  -rv������������slri*������ir������ if <a trSrtlafit\Y.   "-A V������5f   --lio-w������  tMmmj..m..mm,   ...J   mm  , ������ mm..fr.fm**m.    m%m   .mm m*    m.m^smmm.  Didn't Ben Crawford give a  nice exhibition of tricky dri bling  and fast intercepting in the last  ten minutes?  The Creston girls should have  been spanked. They thoug it  they had the game on ice and  then threw it away,  Marteiio got the tip-off every  time, but Creston failed to cash  in oh it. Except for Farris, the  forwards never connected on the  centre jump.  Douglas and Foubister, of the  Kimberley squad, showed us that  veterans still have their place in a  young man's t game.     Nicholson  - >i '   ��������� ��������� j*  ���������  piuycit mi, iatCC ������**"U������iw.       .  If the mens' Rep. team ia going  to take the East Kootenay  championship this year (and,  from the individual calibre of the  players, they stand a mighty  good chance) there will have to  be a drastic change in' their  method of play. ti In Saturday's  game tli-aiSv team uufenats system  juat didn't work. Fifty per cent  ofKimborleyfs baskets were scored by unchecked men, Too  4 many times opposing forwards  were allowed to got between the  guards and the Creston .basket.  *|20OO will be spent on a new  cm-Hug--'rink -������>t Vernon. It will  h'aye tliree sheets of ice.  ���������   A9W ******       AA.  * ������    ���������   .m    gm  iv*L/*^ miKea., 3 ios   a-ivv  yoi&cuca  GRANGES, Japsr box ':���������:  ?;ja^grua^ ^7?-.^?,;;',;7-"v?--7'"7  New stock.   Cello package  yFlGSs, 2-ineh 'Layer*, lb  ..  Seven Crown  WALNUTS. Shelled, lib    .............  Amber pieces.   Cello package       .'  MALT EXTRACT, 2%-lh.Ztin  Have it ready for Christmas  ORANGES, medium size, 3 doz  Sweet and juicy.  $ .16  .SO  i*im  13  mm^: ���������  .z&  1.2s  .67  m. C������������MM       *���������..//      m. .mmm.        mmmt     **������!,-. J- A  ���������_       TT_ t ������-.      T%J.U J��������� "B  *5 tmm%**.  waa>    a waa*    anmaM&v:    %J*.   VW UtfflUO    lUVIV  vciWUVICff g  %m^������nsnm^m������m������mi������mm&s^  H  CHRISTMAS  TOYS,   DOLLS  Books, Decorations  Cards, Stationery  Chocolates  Cigars. Cigarettes  Razors, Pens, Brashes  Novelty, Gifts, Ghina  Toiletries  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. II. KU2*L.UV  TOM  "RMJCAJJIj STORK  Jo. sLtjySx. SmX. js>  i......!**! ^ ,, -^ ,1 ^ -..'B,. A . A. A m aa. aw.frj.fr n<ia* .'a .iBliw*J^*.fl,i.lamiilfciii.aBj ,.A .A. A * A m AmAmAimAmA.  for  your  W-VaT/a/*  mm . wm .mp  'KJvmmmivmmmf  We are well stocked with  Qt.������mm**1.  i.,mff.mM^m������p  J.    m.M������    Mmia. J*.  %m,.%������   **..   ra.������f*������*.������  Lumu*:r.  Have a small quantity of.  1x4 No. 2 Shiplap at $12.00 per thousand.  Some No. 2 Common 2 x4 at $14.00 per thousand.  C^u     tm^g         ^^g               iua.            ail           "ye Amf        mm  J    HI      Am.   S111*- %      9  mjr     1. JWajaVi.1   ^JflU    aataW    .JAmWrnm  Wmt**mmmmAW (^ ^Vw*-*^  pi-ionic ao  Afm ApmAp lW^fw^^^^Ha^gw^^���������^*|B>B)^���������  1  4ft ,JbHL^8b-b*    ^^*mJ^ mMm\.*-m*wW      ^������Ulp���������w^|        JMw aad  CRKBTON  \  lymyn^iaj^y m^ ������q0Hypia ^w\mmm*irk^'mk^AH0\������-mm'������^ gi0i\t^itty'tkJft~'rkp^ ^-tr^f ti -^A- ^a-' EHSB  m  ^^^SjflB^^  !^,^?fP������ffl������*^  Iphe BBvifiw* masm(ma & *ot  ::.aS\  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Tugnoo for 2. IQQ-wsii radio broadcasting   .station     at     Middlechurch,  Man., has been granted James Richardson ������������������& Sons, Ltd., Winnipeg. ���������-  "���������"irst doctor in Canada to secure  membership in the British College.of  Onstetriciansand. Gynacologistsr "Dr.  J. Ross Vant of Edmonton has Vbesn  awarded the degree of M.C.O.G.  The steady movement of settlers  into northern Saskatcehwan has absorbed all the available soldier settlement board farms in the sub-distric.t  north of Prince Albert.  Sir Hubert Wilkins. Lincoln Ellsworth and Bernt Ealchen, "United  States flyers, left New Zealand  aboard ths supply ship "Wyatt Earp"  on the first stage of a new Polar  adventure in the Antarctic.  A 1 f-.0-voa.r-r.id s*ring* bass viol,  manufactured iu Francs in 1773, is  being heard in Flin Flon, Manitoba.  It is owned by John Varadi, 72-year-  old Jugoslavian u who came to Canada  three years ago.  Frank. Keyser, 54, for 15 years on  tbe "dead and missing" list of the  Great War, died of a heart attack  which came after be decided to iden-  i  sfflligit^fe  'WM:(0:rJ^:i  ies.  The  assertion   that  Germany  will  Make no mistake���������"roll-your-owncra"* who jbao"-ra tha"-***; or two,  are smoking Turret Fine Cut these days.  First of all, they want the best cigarettes they can roll... Nest,'  they want to get "mar* foBacco/or tbet'r jp&ney". And lastly, they  want Poker Hands to exchange for Valuablej*V#* Gifts ~ $*> they  smoke Turret Fins Out because it's thsX'SSS =csj������sss!t������ tobacco that  gives them all three advantages. Try a package of Turret Fine Cut  today���������you'll like its mild, Cool fragrance..  It pays Jo "Roll Your Own'5 with  TUlRT"m  FINE    GUT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  SAVE    THE     POK E R ?H A N D S  Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada. Limited  Remember*  too���������you i  &t our  Premium  5 large  "Chantecler'  exchange for ��������������������� complete set of Poker Hands.  "strain all ber resources to meet her  just obligations'*  is    made    by    Dr.  Kjahxsar   Sehacnt,    president   of   the;  relchsbank. in the German-American j  economic   bulletin  Canadian  K*feepli3f3f   C[U&lJvav=������>   &aa<w    **������-.. \*    w-jw .. ^���������w..-.- ^ ,  purchased by the war office for the it  ftm^.^.m mt mm***^mvmm,^immm*^.^)&m^0%mm0m waa a. >������  I Wsinipeg Newspaper Ubioib {  oats   possessed   special \\^^^^    C/A/7\10i^f \  allties and were therefore j \ ilg&m'ggSL e-^ **������r    f  Educationalists Convene  Prominent    Pedagogues    Of    Canada  And U.S. Meet At "Detroit  Doukhobor Troubles  Believes   Unrest   In   B.C.   Resulted  From Internal  Controversy  Suggestion      British       Columbia's  depots,  .-~4-~--. H.  reserve suppty ttcgHita, *_*tjjm.isi  "Duff-Cooper, financial secretary toj  the war office, explained in the Eri- j  tish. House of Commons.  The famous "Royal Scot," crack  train of Britain's London, Midland  and Scottish Railway, came home  aboard the Canadian freighter "Bea-  verdale." Behind her were about 6,-  000 miles of ocean voyaging and 14,-  00O miles of Canadian and United  States   rails.  By Ruth Rogers  Some Soviet Debts  R-sesla. Kas Repudiated More Than  Any Other Nation  One of the most interesting explanations of the new recognition of the  Soviet by President Roosevelt must  be on the debt problem. These debts  are not so often mentioned in. tbe  U.S. press as those owed by Prance  or Britain. Meantime Russia has repudiated more debts than any other  nation. They owed $18,750,000,000 .to  Prance, and $3,013,732,030 to Great  Britain. Of course, there are more  recent   debts   contracted   in   trading  Wan   vj-cajuixim^-.    a.xjc   x~ > uaaiaJi   * tciuicx  Goering said that "more German  workers could live If Russia paid her  bills." That the soviet government  does not pay its bills is obvious.  There,too, is the ovcrdus debt to the  United States to the amount of $283,-  000.000.       Is     Washington    asking  Some of the most prominent educa     .      ,_, .^   ������..-������., ���������        .    .   ..  tionalists of Canada and United trouble with Doukhobors. mcludmg  States, in deep conference at Datroit. I���������*; Jaraaes- ?������*. bobidw.; etc.,  took time enou-Th to watch a pair of  fntred around leadership and arose  i from   internal    conti'oversy    in   the  Christian    Commuity    of    Universal  j Brotherhood, is made' in a reference  dress" STKT Bu^g?s7 Johnson, "of 1 ^^t ***** in the annU&l r*P������rt ������f  -V .. .        ., .      ,. ..   ..    ' Col. J. H. McMullin. commissioner of  Syracuse   University,   who   told   the]-__, ...      ..'  jJmk.msm.rn.    ~���������������    ^*   ������������������.V--.    m*   ~ !   BC*     PrOVlttCial     POllCC.  their leaders toss harpoons into their j  own. methods. . ���������        *  TV������o   Vjaa^-wr.j-k-r.Tiv^o'-   Viuoran   Tarit-V,   nn    ������jrf.  National Council of Teachers of English  hev believed   "figures  almost in-  irQIBlp'Mtf     1-t<a. *SV������a--"l      fbof      *V*lOf rtAVrtof i*������*������      Ir*  a form of sin."  Then  came   Dr.   Sts^hen  Ls&cock  famous   humorist   and   economist   of  .McGill University,; Montreal, who as-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  "DECEMBER 17  PAUE^ IN ROME  "Since Peter Veregin left the province," the report states, "������*e have  had no trouble of any kind with the  Doukhobors. It is not suggested the  Doukhobor leader was in any way  directing the perpetration of those  outrages. On the contrary, our infor-.  j cation. He said the trouble lies in the  fact that "education, in nine caees  out of 10, is not pursued for its own  sake." _  serced  today's   college  graduate  has ..      .   ,.    * v->���������:. .s-j. ../'-.-.-.       .  v.^m.   ������.*. ^t     j j,,"w     il-      j       mation indicates it sal highly improba-  been   "badly  damaged"   by  his  edu- V   . .     .    ,    ^- *.������.���������      ,.   V.       .^ *.-  * a j ' bel he had anythmg to do with tnem  at all; but the sudden cessation  creates a suspicion all Doukhobor  troubles, including "nude parades,  centred around the leadership and  arose from an internal controversy  among the directorate of the Christian Community of Universal Brotherhood." ..,-''.  Ball Instead Of Fortune  478  PRACTICAL,      NOT-TOO-EXPENS-  -IVE SLGUSE TBAT -ITOU CAN  MAKE   IN   AN   HOUR   OR  TWO  Up-to-the-minute blouse ��������� modern  in its simplicity, sophisticated in new  details.  It has the important high neckline  and   high   shoulders.        It   is   fitted  through.the waist and hipline. You'll  like the decorative button trim that  recognition, of   this   trifle   at   all?_, givea.emphasis to its perfect sheath-  Man Wrote About "Legacy And  Got  Tax  Notice  England's most disappointed and  disillusioned man is' - J. Moore^ of  Wandsworth.  Fifty-five years ago his wife's  grandmother bought land just outside  Melbourne, Australia; and then forgot about it.  Recently Mr. Moore read that a  building scheme in the same district  An Amusing Incident  -^ ���������" V-^aaa.��������� laa���������aaaai   ���������*'">���������-  Boy   Readmitted   Into- Hospital   To  Meet Royal visitor ���������  There was an amifsing incident  during the Duke of Gloucester's tour  of the Pontypridd and Rhonda areas  of the South Wales coal-field. When  he  visited   the   Pontypridd   Hospital  had turned a man who owned land I the Duke chatted with all the 30 pa-  Brandon Sun.  Insulin Is A Chemical  Insulin is a definite chemical entity  scientists of the Connaught laboratories stated in connection with the appeal being made in Britain for an  increase in train? protection. Toronto  scientists supported thc view of Prof.  Coral-pink crepe satin made the  original model so alluringly lovely.  Make it for a nominal cost. It's  simplicity itself to put it together.  Style No. 478 is designed for' sizes  16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42  inches bust.  Size 36 requires 2 yards of 39-inch  material.  The small views show the corded  tied neckline, which Is self-fabric,  made with soft padding. It is a now  Robert    RbblnsOn.    If    thc    British  Board of Trade finds that insulin is I craft   touch   so * entirely   irresistible  a chemical substance the tariff will | &al������ariH 'i "SJ������& ������" ^J^-1^1  there into a millionaire.  It was a pleasant thought.  Mr.  tients, including a nine-year-old boy  named Teddy    Seward.    It    appears  Moore posted the original documents  that Teddy's birthday coincided wit  of possession to the town clerk at  Melbourne and asked for an estimate  of the value of the property.  Back came a letter stating that  the land had not been built on, and  that its value was still ������30. Enclosed  was a bill for ������13 15s.  The bill was land tax for 50 years  at the rate of five shillings a year!  that of the Prince of Wales and that  it had been the ambition of his young  life to meet the Prince or some other  member of the Royal family. However, he was discharged cured before  the Duke's visit, but the nurses readmitted him, and tucked him into  bed in order that he might see the  Duke,  be jumped from 10 to 33',ii per cent.  An American firm will construct a  bridge, 1,800 feet long, over the Pearl  River in China.  A bird annctunry for flamingoc-* in  nor thorn Cuba hr>3 boon nstabllshod  by jveflldontinl -"le-cre*"*.  rvmmmmmm  P awMi  BMaa   m|   4MMb>  .jm*.  flTEMTS  K    "Urt    Of    '���������Wr-Max-i   *JnvontUma"    nn1  Full  Infurinntloii  Hunt Fr������e On Rtt<|uaat,  The RAMSAY Ca. ������fe&*  ^MaT-Hc  # ���������<���������������-!������/-. RTNIQItH WANTIfl!>  \kT ANTED ��������� ONE THOUSAND  "v Copartnera within thirty ������la,y������  ���������Only tnono willing to co-oporato in  <UKn\t\iu}, proiUaljlo, utrlctly logltl-  rnntc iHiHinc'Mi ������������<*<! apply. Sumplo,  full irtformritlon 2t!������ centH, Itofiind  coupon to iiiijiilrerii. W. T, Downey,  Hwu3tfc;.1, rmtfirlo.  blouses.       The pattern envelope explains how easy It is to do it.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap.coin  carefully.  Bow To Order rattsrhs  Add roan: Wlnnlp������-"J Newsfrnpor Union.  1711    ������.1*vf->������.ir.v,������i,a-     * <���������<���������       VW-*ttnlin.������..a<  Pattern No..  ������Ut������....  Nama  Town ...  .���������������������������������..��������������� ... . m.  , . .m . . i  ������..������������������������ a. mm mm  , n������.8> a.a.1  W.    N.    V.    2024  Independence in not always easily  attained nor is It always worth the  attainment.  Tho only thing needed for interna-  lionul Immiony Ih a HtLlc Mora i>������uu-  tlco in playing necond liddlo.  Tlio iNuat nation -abova ftoi'traya. tli������ Aaro.Dynnmlo RataiArch  Iniitltitto'a Id a*  of  ivlint  our  autoniolilln avIII aivenl,n������������Uy  look  Itkn.     It  tloeia  not   rtipr������-i������irit  a  modal   (ot  production by  any   mntiufnolurar,   but-  Rr������ntnd  muiiuul   commaM  Mt  tka Datroit  Exi>oallloti of  PeourraiM*.   H>'������  w,������l<.  Golden Text:   "I press  on  toward;  the goal unto the prize of the high  calling of God    in    Christ    Jesus."^���������  Philippians 3:14. ���������<...-.-.  Lesson: Acts, Chapters 27, 28.,  Devotional Reading: Psalm 23.  Explanations and Comments  The Meeting Of Paul And "Rie Chief  Jews Of Rosne, verses 17-32.-��������� Afte.*  resting only  three  days,  Paul  summoned, the chief Jews in. the city to -  meet him, and told them of experiences, how. although he had in no way  violated the customs of "our fathers,?  he had been delivered by the Jews ���������of':  "Jerusalem up to Roman "authorities as.  aprisoner. The' latter had been ready  to set him at liberty/ but when tha .  Jews opposed this he had been forced.  to appeal to Caesar.He had sent fov -  them to tell them thisr that because  of the hope of Israel, the Messiaa^c_  hope, he had been put in chains.  The most difficult task before Paul,  the  one he naturally miost dreader*, ��������� ".  was this conference vrfth those Jew-  ish^uthorities, and this was the first.,  business    to     which    he     attenaot:._  "Tackle   the   dread"   are   the   worcs,  which  hang  over  a  business man's,  desk. That is good counsel.  The   Jews  politely   answered   that.  they had Jhad no written nor. \>rb.������I  report   Jlroin.   Jerusalem 7 concei ning  Paul;  thev wished to hear  what he  had toeay, although they knew that..  this sect- C^peaklnff of the sect of tbt.  Nazarenes, Acts- 24:5, as they would  of  the  sect  of  the   Sadducees) was  everywhere condemned. Why jvero ihe  Roman Jews so reserved and conciliu  tory?   "The commonly received answer is that they lived in Rome in a.  state of great insecurity.   They had  but recently been allowed to rcfun.  from banishment. Some think tha rie-  creeof banishment had been occasion- -  ed by tumults caused by the unbelieving  Jews   attacking  tneir  Christian  fellow-countrymen.   They   saw   Paul  respected  by  imperial  officers;   tne/  felt  themselves  obliged   to  be   vtsvj  careful to avoid all show of dlstart.������������������  ance."  Preaching And Teaching In Koii'i;.,,  veises 23-31.���������A special day was ap--  pointed   when   special   numbers   of  Jew's came to Paul's lodging to noav  bim. He preached to them, proclaim- ���������  Ing thc spiritual nature of the King--  dom of Godr for the common Jev/is.;,  belief was   in a   temporal   kingdom,  and by recalling thc law and thuJTO-  phcts   he   endeavored   to   pcrsuaic ���������  them   concerning  Jesus.   As   always,,,  some believed and somo disbelici-eil.  For two whole years Paul abode iiv  hla own hired house,- and to��������� all  who  came to hear him ho proclaimed i.im  Kingdom of God.' and  taught  thorn  conccnilng Jcaua,  opcakinw* With ul.  boldness, rnono forbidding hitn.  "It 1������ still hard to got justice and.  get it quickly. How <Mn judges; Juryman, attorneys-at-law and police otfi*  cittls bes Chi-Jbtlunizod? Can tho pioun  ������ontimtKht������ which many of thew feci?  pei sonftlly   nnd   expression   in   their  profopslonal activities ?  It inn. taken  yeiirff'to'oonviot Ghlcngo'������ chief tfnnps;- ���������  UtCl, ahd S������* ,1'iw, 8jyuvitjL'������Jn Litu uuurui ,-  of tho city nnd state wliero he reuid-  od   had   no   part. Moreover, ho was  ftitind-guilty of minor affencoa only.,  The case In flagrant, but not excop-  tlonal. Apparently tlio. only thing for  good   cltts-enn  to  do  ia   to  keep  tho.  searchllgnt of pitiless publicity play-���������  lnfl* upon judicial machinery and  to.\  uiio the ballot to retire oiWoinls who-*  hnve I'lrovud?' UmiHHvh'vH  tuiworlliy,������������������  I JCdwuid Laird Mills.  *��������� *ii  wmaam  Itfl'MMBm**!^  NMIM  wmmam  mm  mmmmmimmmmmwmmMkmm^  *a3"fa*j~^ THE   KEVI3EW.   CRESTON.   B.   H  /r\n  A  't  e**T S ESS ������������  Scott's Emulsion is  d great comfort. Jt  warm$,.sfrensfhi������ns,  * enriches the blcee!.  The emulsifying  process maltft$ it.  wm&^smm  ���������Amssmmmmam;'  BB-H-SS  ."U0wtrm0K'-A.  5i0iy&l   IMIFF  '8 ������".*��������� I  ��������� ������,������������������  i  *SDNATstOBB'.'.WEBSTER ��������� ��������� :���������  Ajjtlsba"-   of  ?-"J������rett&5"*     **7j!pJ--tlck  Girl? "Etc. ���������  - *-***?^y when she comes of &&e.  --���������-��������������������������� riB-*.  SYNOPSIS  Camilla? Hoyt, young and beautiful  art student, and Peter Anscn, a  struggling sculptor, fall in love and  marry secretly, ,deciding7 to live apart  until the time Peter can establish  "himself. Camilla, the adopted daughter of wealthy pare  She is preparing herself for life w:  a course in commercial art, hoping to'  get a job to enable her to support  herself. She has "been, making the  rounds of the agencies. Peter, -working in his studio on an idea for a figure with which he hopes to win a  scholarship to study-abroad; receives  a call from ** beautiful model Salvia  Todd, who offers to:work for almost  nothing  if  he  wiil  employ  her.   He  fs&Trs*������ri^     e**BBf**mmA     <*     ������v**-%,/!<b,1       "Wt^-K   '^TV^T^ioA'K  to think it over. Peter discusses the  matter of a model with Camilla and  ~3~..^a.a_.. .*.���������   .._������ ,_-..  Tk#-.= _M   rn...a.3 ��������� m.M.ju ~  UCClUCB   IO   CU1{MUJ>    AViioS    J.UUU.    JLUj;cui-  er Camilla and Peter decide on their  figure. They are at the height of their  b a-rap? n ess.  *(NbW Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER XXI.  Sylvia Todd wasoomg ner nest to  be comfortable in her over-furnished  apartment that was just three short  blocks f^om Annex -22a.il v������hcrsPstGr  had.his- studio.-A- huge electric, fan  contributed? its?^|ireless effortsTih^her;  behalf, collaborating with a sweating  bottle- of .,7iced??:ginger'-.7ale7".-"a !-five-v  pound box. of chocolates and a dozen  assorted pillows. Evidently, Peter's  dollar had expanded its usefulness.  The telephone jingled at Sylvia's elbow. , ���������;':v-; -���������-.���������?7-'-:  She picked* up the instrument and  drawled languidly, "Yes."  " "Miss Todd ?". inquired  a guarded  voice. "What did you do?"  "Say, he wasn't going to enter that  exhibit at all," Sylvia's tone was be-  ligerent, as if she .suspected that all  was not as it appeared on the sur-  "Impossible! He just told you that  to get rid of you. Didn't you get the  Work?" -'  ������������������':���������'.''���������:  "Wait   a minute!  Not  so  fast,   or  I'll hang up on you. I was the one  who made him reconsider the thing,  and I'll bet. I get the job. He promised to let me'know tomorrow."  "You're sure he wasn't stalling?"  "Not a chance. If he decides to do  the work, I'm the model, all right.  Leave it to me and call tomorrow  night. Say, he even gave me a dollar  for my dinner," she laughed triumphantly.  "He would. AH right. Miss Tcdd,  I'll call about this same time tomorrow evening."  Sylvia clattered the telephone into  place   and   resumed   her   sipping   of  interests. He is keener than I expected him to be. But I'll work along  With the boss until I see where I  stand. Safety first for yours truly."  So Peter began work on his piece  for tne exhibit. Into it, he put h's  whole soul and mind, for he was "no  half-way, man about anything he did.  Eagerly concerned as she was in his  progress, Camilla did not intrude often upon his time and solitude. She  never went to the studio during working hours, and most of their time  together -was given to walks in the  nark or meeting for dinner to talk  things over and absorb new courage  and inspiration from their companionship. V' V r:;yj- -;77; ���������'���������'������������������;  TAlready, Camillawas apprehensive  about her own future, because she  seemed-only to meet with psssim'sm  and panic everywhere. But she gave  Peter no hint of her anxiety, striving  to pour out for his encouragement a  larger measure of hope and confidence  than she herself possessed. Added to  her increasing fear for her own  future, was an atmosphere of d:s"-p������  proval and upheaval at the Hoyts. As  Camilla staunchly maintained her  preference to become independert,  Mrs; Hoyt- grew more? antagonistic  to everything she did. It became increasingly difficult for Camil'a to see  Peter without  admitting how 'much  o-Jivj. nun   uxicii  amiv urn  ace ixlux.   a.utx.*  Peter called for her occasionally, Mrs.  Hoyt knew; but that Camilla spent  hours -with Peter which she accounted for vaguely as shopping, a matinee,  interviewing employers or driving  with the gii'ls, she was not aware.  Still. Camilla -was seeing too much  *rvff      mWmiem      wtm^mmmml      at**Un      mw^tm, r������     ������������������������������. /*. I"* **\ *���������? ��������� ���������     wm w ^3     *L������ *%. ,3  VB-*.      rfc.| ��������� Iii    JLUOUI   -"bV.Ub"J     "arr-CaVO    iA\JKHm/*JLj     *,mlL\A    JU.CM_aV  nothing except an ambition, Mrs.  Hoyt had concluded. Of course. sh*i  forgot that was original status of sll  people who reall?/ accomplished isr*.-*  portant things. Her attitude toward  Camilla's welfare was an enigma to  those who knew the circumstances.  She had relinquished all responsibi'itv  for the girl after her twenty-first  birthday, yet was; zealous :in her efforts to interest Camilla in a marriage which would provide her a f or-  .tuhe.  She began to arrange special opportunities for Terry Wayne's convenience. He was?p^ap*|itte:,nio-it  eligible ".-.of Camilla's foUovi^g.;77?i$e.  answered favorably all7*iie it^ms on  her quastionalrG ?pf qu&lifi**rations;  in July, the Hoyt household removed to their summer; home at the  Resort Club oh the lake shore, which.  complicated the situation for Cami'la  in some respects and improved  others .She was farther away from  Peter while at the club, but freer  when she drove into town on, personal errands*.  Another twist in Peter's pride was  his refusal to? drive with Camilla in  her handsome, glittering - roadster. Of  course, it would be delicious, to sit  beside   her  "with   the   wind   blowing  SlfiiiS ���������1 lr#���������ii���������i  TOOWB^Y^TOTNITOTI Q:N:S  wanted him, and she could not refuse  to grant a guest's friend her hospitality,  .(To Be  Continued.)  ���������     "Qv ��������� m ��������� ^^  Everybody on the? beach !n five sain  utesl" j ���������  '"   ?77v;?777?  "What's the 7pc-naltyr" aemanued  Terry Wayne. 7  "That depends upon wao pays It."  Cathie retorted. "The ju igj will decide the verdict after t-he offense."  Camilla -was poised on the end of  i.he springboard like:��������� ' s "winged goddess in her brief scarlet suit, silhouetted against the vivid blue of the sky  background. Hesr diving commanded  the admiration of every spectator,  with a favorable margin, of course,  upon * the naasGul'rie side. It is not  easy for. any woman to admire anv  accomplishment of a rival wnich attracts male attention.  With the encouragement of applause, she performed the whole series of diVes* the graceful ja^'k-knife,  the difficult bacidiand,'- the twisting  corkscrew, the hurtling somersanlt  After the last, she swara slowly out  to the float and pulled herself up to  rest. Terry immediately folio ;ve.i and  {Joined her.  against their faces and snatching at  tlieir clothes with clownish glee,  flashing along smooth highways between simmering fields and cool, fragrant woods; but it would have^ to be  his own motor car,; in which they  drove. So Camilla did not urge him,  and never mentioned the subject  again after his first terse refusal.  She understood. But being still Camilla. Hoyt in the eyes of the world, she  motored about on her own affairn  alone, or with the girls occasionally.  It was during thoir second weekend at the Resort Club that Camilla  returned from the city to find the  house filled with energetic guests.  Gay repartee and laughter floated out  to her as she drove to the garage,  tho veranda flashed with vivid sports  ginger ale with a shrewd smile. Her  froqks, and bathing suited forms al  image was reflected In a mirror on  the opposite side of the room, for  which gratifying purpose the chaise  lounge was placed at Its particular  angle. To that imago Sylvia nodded  ?and observed aloud, "Who knows? I  may go into this thing on my own  V/AWED PAPER  Has a hundred usoa.      Alwayn  tattve u box In tho kitchen.  r������PEwouc!5'  UAMlttOM. ONTARIO  W.    N.    tX    2024  ready lolled on the beach.  She approached the vor������mda with  inquiry on 7hor faco. Mrs. Hoyt, In  licr moat gracious and grando dame  manner, offered brightly, ''Surprise,  nay doatv I v*as afraid It had boon  rathe.*; dull for you put here, so. I  arranged a little house party for tho  wook-end. All of ybur best friends  ^aro'ho'ro,'r:'v  Gamlllo., could not summon oven  that enthusiasm which she believed  the gracious gosturo wafrantod. 'That  was swoot of you." sho said vaguely.  "Hollo, ovoryono.V  "It muat bo very warm In town,"  Mr*j. Hoyt Wft9'.-"ollcltous,  "Warm���������like a furnace,0 Camilla  observed.  "Well,- como along and get ii suit  on," ordered Cathio Harris,. "Sbmb of  us woro polito enough to wait for  you, .oven LUcu^h ��������� wo'ro uvV'jItetJlng In  horo while the coal wavjs- mock us.  "That was marvelous,'* he told her,  emerging from the water' dripp'ng  and white-skinned, V "Is there anything you can't do?"  "Don't flatter me, because I've had  hours of time to practice diving. 1  wish I could do something pmctical."  "You're always practical. Don't ybu  know you're a lot deferent from the  other girls, like Cathie and Avis���������"  ., * T hope I am somewhat individual,"  she said llghtly3 and? plunged .'"sudden-  ly, into? the ^^iB^?:J;'V  ''.-:;;i;Alr-is;.:iii^?0^  suijt 7 was scarcely: ?dai^7? ^whmnihg  was much too st^niious. - she 8*hought.  to be' worth the effort77A cooling dip  was enough for her. Camilla dropped  down beside her, breathing hard af ter  her race with Terry. 7  7 "Tfou -have a horrible amount of  energy," Avis remarked, her tone divided, between admiration and disap-  > -.'-.-:  ���������������������������J-    .   ���������.-���������������������������-��������� -"  proval. /.-...  "I -wish I had something to use it  on. I like to be doing things."  "So I've noticed. By the way ,have  you seen Peter Anson, lately?"  7 Camilla started,  then replied cas-  ualiy, *-Oh, occasionally.'*   i  "Is he working for the exhibit ?'>  'T believe he is."  "Why didn't you ask; him to the  party? He needs this sort of thing  if anyone does."  ; 'Tt happens I am notvhis keeper,  and besidea, I didn't do the planning  for this party. It was mother's idea  entirely."  "So it was. I've a bright idea. Let's  drive in and get Peter now.      Your  mother wouldn't mind, would she?���������'  "Perhaps  not.   But  I   don't   think  Peter would como."  "Why not?" Avis demanded sharply.    "Ho would if I ask him, I bet."  Camilla decided that it ,waa wiser,  not to oppose her, and not to be too  familiar with Peter's inclinations.  "Ask him if you wish, I don't mind."  But she wondered what Peter would  do about it. Sho did wish he wore  thoro with them, He needed the rest  and change. Perhaps i|t was just as  well if Avis did the persuading. Ho  would bo njbro likely to come, "under  tho circumstances,' .-���������# 'V Wv 77  "Lct'a get Terry to rlrivo ������h in."  Avis suggested, jumping? up to put  her plan to action and displaying tho  most energy sho had shovyn'"tbat day.  Mrs, Hoyt was not too enthusiastic  about  tho  addition of Peter to tho  Spain Well Policed  Secret Service One Of Most Efficient  Xn Europe  Some Spaniard once remarked jokingly that every third man in Spain  is a policeman. "As a matter of fact,  Spain has one of the largest and  most efficient secret police forces in  Europe, bu'lt up by Pr'sno de Rivera,  and maintained and strengthened" by  bis successors.  All the criminals and most of tie  potential criminals in the country are  spotted and are arrested when and if  the necessity arises:" "Foreign anarchists and criminals who slip down  over the border to Barcelona are  most of them well known to the  Spanish police. :   . -'������������������'��������� J  Perhaps the* most interesting aspect of the secret police's -work is  the political. It is almost literally  true that the Minister of Interior  hears every political remark of importance that is made In Spain. .The  government knows pretty well who  to have watched, and it is notorious  that no group of Spaniards can keep  a secret.        7 -  Cafe and cabaret girls are said to  be paid by the government when they  bring in reliable tips. In addition to  the Civil Guard, the Security Guards  and the municipal police forces, the  republic has just added 5,000 assault  guards to its roster. They are tall,  husky, quick and unafraid. They are  drilled in gymnasium tricks and  taught that firearms are to Tbe used  only as a last resort in any emergency. These assault guards are to be  the special police of the republic.  DUE  TO   SyniMiiTieiLi  One Remedy for the Two  Troubles  Having rheumatism so badly th'l  she could scarcely walk, this wemsu  began to put on a load of superfluous  Sesh. In a letter just *eceived, zh.3  writes:���������  "I had a severe attack of rheums-  tism in both knees. It was so bad th3;  for three weeks I could not put my  terribly fat���������rtbrougb not getting my  usual exercise. I started taking Kruschen, and persevered. The firs': thin*":  I noticed was the tonic effect it had:  the next that,iay rheumatism?went,  and���������better,than any thing���������I lost th e  wretched fat. I am a woman ox 50s  and when I tell you I do exactly the  same work as women * half nay age  without ths least difficulty, I think  you will understand why I swear by  Kruschen .Salts and recommend them  wherever I go."���������M. E.  The sis salts of Kruschen assist the  "*vtercal organs tf% tfib-fow off each d&y  the wastage and poisons that encumber the system. Then, little by littl%  tbajt ugly fat goes���������slowly, yes���������but  surely. The rheumatism and head-  vaches disappear.72ou fsei wonderfully  healthy, youthful and ' energetic-  more so than ever before in your life.  iifile Hehs For ���������c \v*uk  A M4W       BB   \fia.m  not    all -: inini3teru--g  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  -���������> By Aline Michaelis   A itIOTKjEB. PkaYS  God5 I w^lid "keep my son as no^^s  So deaivV������e������- undefiled, .^-     ������    --'   J  With innocence upon his Tirow,-  A isweet^aind loymis^ child! -^.  :-.-.., :;;-;- ":%:?vl * ������ : -     '"   '  But since I?know that cannot so  May he grow *wise and strong,  Well-armored in integrity.  Relentless  foe  of wrong.  May he with gladness play his' part  Within the world of men,  With courage ever in his heart  And faith to try again!  But, Father, in his breast I pray  Leave one unchanging place,     -  Where still a little boy will stay  For mother-love's embrace!!  Change In Locomotives  Railroad President Predicts That Gas  Will Replace Steam  The days of steam locomotive, with  its belching smokestack and hissing  "Are :   uiey  spirits ? "-���������Hebrews 1:14-.  May I reach  That purest heaven, be to other  .    souls----     ������������������  ���������  The cup of ? strength in soma great  agony,  Enkindle" generous ardor, feed pure  love,  Be the sweet presence of a good diffused,  And in diffusion ever more intense.  So shall I join the choir invisible  Whose music is the gladness of tho  ���������world.���������George Eliot.  Certainly in our own little sphere  it is not the most active . peopie to  whom we owe the most. Among the  common people whom we know it  is not necessarily those who are  busiest, those who are ever on fhe  rush, after some visible change and  vfoxli. lx ia the lives iike tns stars  which - pour down on us the calm  light of their bright and faithful being to .whom. we look up, and to  whom we "look- for the deepest calm  and. courage. It seems to me there is  there a reassurance for many of U3  who seem to have no chance for active usefulness. We can do nothing  fpr our fellow-man. But still it is  good to know we cau do something  for them, to know (and this we may  know surely) that no man or woman  of the humblest sort can really be  pure, strong, gentle and good, without the world being^ better for it. and  without somebody being helped and  eouifofted by the very existence of  that goodness.-���������Phillips Brooks.  A Moveable Date  Fred���������"I've   a   date   tonight   with  cylinders, are definitely numbered, in i that peach you introduced me to. It's  the opinion of Fred  Sargent, presl-  ������-1 ������*������������������������* 4a     s*a|l   '4-V. <y  UVUW       I*** tttikftW*  Chicago and Northwest  ern Railroad. _  Single unit gas and electric locomotives of various designs will gradually supplant the Iron horse in both  suburban and long haul service, Sargent believes. The single unit system  Is more practical, flexible and economical than either steam or a comprehensive centrifugal electrified system..  "Elaborate studies made by West-  lnghouse and General Electric show  that it would cost at least $60,000,-  000 to electrify the three suburban  branches of the Northwestern with a  fixed power plant system," said Sargent.  "i predict that within eight or ten  years, possibly sooner, the gas unit  or oil-electric engine, will be so far  developed thufc ii will tuke Uhj place  of steam on American railways."  her birthday and I've got this necklace for her.'-*  Jack���������"She's doing well. Ask hor  to show you the bracelet I got her  fpr her birthday last week."  "���������  ���������"  '.���������������������������"���������'": ������������������"--"-��������������������������� ���������'���������--hi  if re nowm  By CEa W cdSB������������"*������.     ������u!R������ELR.IT R,~S.-������Bnw  ��������� " ������������������.,. ....   ....    ,,.    .  Mr. Wrti. Downl-ii** of  *> Hamilton Road, London, Qui,, wiynr "My  nervij*,. were, , nil ������n������  utrniiff,' i cauUln't ������lcer������,  my uppctlte watt poor,  I l)fi;un)Q weak ami nuf-  fcrcd *rom, pallia in my  l>aclc ��������� ln,.f������cLI *m  ulclc all over. Jflut tha  ���������������w>- Unit     liottlo      ol . Dr.  Plerce'a Oolden MecllciU pincpyery produced  ���������a, wom^rfnl cUnnffa, w> I ContlUUCU U> Ufto  It until I felt noiTORl ���������������������*..--. ' .  "H/rlla Or. Plerca'a Cllnla, Ilutfulo, N. ������������������  Trees An Safety Device  A novel departure ln aiforestation  is being installed on a now by-road  near Oxford.! Silver birch trees arc  being planted at the corners of every  side turning so that at night thoir  silvery whlto trunks may reflect thc  headlights of oncoming cars. Open  spaces aro being planted with shade  trees for. future picnickers, Tho roadside hodgea will hide tho useful, but  ujyly, wooden fence.  More automoblloa avo bolng* roglo-  terdd in Spain than a year ago.  DENICOTKA Clff*r������tt������ HoldMT  absorb*! the nicotine, pyradine,  ummonla nnd reninous nnd iarr*r  ���������cubetance������    found    in    tobacco  emo&e. ;V .,���������.'  Coaplete holder with refill* ^->  $1.00 postpaid/ or from your  Drufffl-Ut or Tobacconist. Dealers  wanted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FROM  Vtoltt. 8!mt>������oi-s  C������. I.lmlt������d  THbb   V.  V.niou   Co.   V.lmlt*4  XJKatett* Ui-ur SttiriBp  Bloodey'e Clear fillowi  0. G. wfeobbjr  Xtutliajrford Mru* tHortm  tlk.m   *lir������lk|anj������ltll  ItilUAUHUttll. WAMVMB   ''���������������������������   ������������������  mmtim & chamtler. mmith)  Canadian Olntrlbutorat.  -   4U Wellington b������. W,  xoaoN 10. oan. ���������'..f;;.1  a jikjci   i"������,jie*Avn  maaKX/kkr.VK  A������aa . m-m* , ������ ,  Local .and Personal  FOR   SALE���������Reliable    ranch  $25.   Fred Boffey Creston.  horse.  Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Staples and two  children of Vernon, arrived Wednesday  on a visit with the former's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. A. Bell.  WAGON POR SALE���������Good as new,  "4-tyre, cheap for cash. Mike Seagrave,  Arrow Creek.  A card will bring me to your home to  do that sewing, $2 per day "Mrs, Jane  Oliver, Creston.  FOR SALE���������S-tube DeForest-Crosley  Radio set, complete with batteries, $15.  Box 73, Creston.  ~A.m..A.A.  a.aa..aa..^.<a..<aj.A.  ,. A .A. A ��������� t%. A    t-ftrf i^-^l-f-^   iaii  f- r *������-^-r+-t,^l- ^rf i*|- ^ ��������� ^ urtl - 1^ i rtl,  THB FRIENDL.Y STORB  ^Smmmw** OS  BS WaT   IbbR SS ^Sjjj^r      ggj       *^ff mmVLmmw flaa^SaS ^Sja^^ ^afcaWf a\m9   SB B5       ^HaalP^  Botti Econ&mic&S mnd U&mtbat  Below are listed a few items that may be of some help  in selecting Christmas* Gifts.  JLAUIMiS'  **% *JT WwPW+arm.  GIfiS  Boxed Handkerchiefs, Lingerie* Fiiiotsr Cm** Ssseatzrs, H&si&y, Jrfeckiece  and &or JSivga {boxed). Fancy Biscuit Jar filled with Tea, Face  Cloths, Scarves, Stationery, Vanity Sets, Slippers.  Pipes,  MEN'S GIFTS  Cigars, Cigarettes, Skirts, Hosiery,  Garters,   Suspenders,  Ties,  Bill Folds, Scarves, Shaving Kit, Lighters, Slippers.  .*-������.��������������� war ir   ar������ w*. ar> A T ��������� ar>  mr*w wvmtr.  tr������������*M a3  Soys' Tool Sets, Steighs, Dolls, Knives, Knife and Comb Sets. Stationery  Ties, Stationery. Handkerchiefs, Pyjamas,  Christmas Stockings  Gloves, Slippers.  Holly and White Wrapping Paper.    JAP ORANGES.  Nuts and Assorted Candy.    Cello wrapped Figs and Table Dates  23-piece TEA SETS* $2,95 per sei  WE OEUVER  Creston Valley GG-Qperaiivs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  Srapfl ������af I1|10 16  To Her. His Love Contract  meant "Forever!"  But to Him. it meant, "Until  SYLVIA SIDNEY  GARY GRATT  CHARLIE RUGGLES  On page four will be found a copy  of  the Hospital Contract.   You are asked  to read it carefullyv  You will_ be called  upon any osy now ay u uospitaa   repre  sentative, oSering them for sale.  As we   go  to  press  this   (Thursday)  noon word reaches us of- the death at  Creston   public  hospital   last  night of ���������  Mrs. E. P. Long of Creston, in her 82nd jl  year.   Deceased has been a resident-here II  I lor some years past, and is survived by a  son Charles, and d ughter, Mrs. Hap-  tonatall both residents in Crestoh.  FOR SALE���������General Electric Battery  Radio, in good shape, $10, including; B  and C. Batteries,   or will exchange for  ammlm  r.t-nmj������.       S<<<ta.h1������   '   ftSf      "llQttt-'"''"*    WfltePt  Percy Boffey, Creston..--,   ,-- /'. ''���������-"   .*-  in  *.������,* a a <h.A a\ A.a. a..*, *.*.A.<ii  .aa>i i������>.<8i.#iii<ii aa.aV.A.^a.A.A.^. A.A..A  THF fSlfHT  ������������������V.aafc-rt i   Mm     m\ ,  4%. mw..Mm..Mm    aa%l     tm\     mw, , m% i  Ok ,  tTl,. MM a Aa. m% a tw. . *\ .  mm  k  k  l  w  9  k  k  a>  aaAnaafcaa-fta Aaa.* .a'aWaaS,.^  SPRFM  No Christmasis complete without Christmas music in th������ <  home. Tune in this year on the Christmas ^roorammes with a i  new General Electric and you will listen to receptions as only "*  General Electric can reproduce them, clear, tremoriess.  *���������  ������  "*>  Y  Model  slitssfratea  $79.50  Other models  as low as  -a^rtftdU  All available on  our Time  Payment  Plan  <  4  4  4  4  4  <  4  4  ''4  4  4  4  "Madam  Butterfly"  18.3.3 marches on���������-with one of the  world's magnificent romances of  a great, unselfish love! Played  to the hilt- in the matchless  passion of Sylvia Sidney's great>  est loerformance.  FOR RENT���������Front room suitable for  cuuce ovwr Aniperia������ vrfoeeteris. Apply  S. A. Speers, Creston.  Osborn Bell, who has been working at  Vernon dnainj* the fruit packing season,  arrived heme on Wednesday.  Mrs. R. S. Bevan left at the end of the      ~uv   -u__  vjc.ji.vvii.ij   ucr  naaian  General  Efectrie  daughter, Mrs. '"Bud" Leitch.  '**       ���������  Trinity United Church Sunday school  are saving thsJ usual ubristin^s concert  on Friday evening, December 22nd.  ^ Maple Leaf Aatl Frees������ for your ear.  Good for 30 below zero, $1 per  gallon.   Creston Jixrug & Book Store.  See our line of Ladies' Silk Dresses,  just arrived. Latest styles and prices.  $3.95 to $9.96.   S. A. Sppera, Creston,  We are agents for the Westinghouae  Radio, one of the oldest and most reliable machines.   S.'A. Speers, Creston,  Mrs. F. Garrett and young daughter,  of Blake, were weekend visitors with the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. La-  Belle.  FOR RENT���������Commodious, fully  modern ranch home. Can have immediate possession. Apply Frank  Celli, Creston.  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton left last week fo?  New Denver, on a visit with her daughter. Miss Phyllis, who is on the hospital  nursing staff in th'at town,  Vita! statistics for November-at Cres-  With Siloer at an increase of  5G per cent  And Gold al a premium of  35 per cent  It means much to the purchaser to he able to buy at the  prices prevailing before the rise.  Our stock has undergone no  increase in prices.  mm.. v,yv/cil*AM       .M\m    mmmm   Am*mMmmm*mmm.  aaa   uuuiuv,.,   tjum. vt* w j-a^utkaca-saaJg-  manM specials.  1 JPHAPQT  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  B  ,ffr  "By now you will have received  our  Broadside giving you a full description as well as prices on a lengthy  list of articles, such as  Silversvare  KA%,m&,-w  M   ^. m*.\.  Electrical Appliances  Cutlery  Cups and Saucers  M���������oasters  Aluminum  Cooking  Utensils  ���������and many others suitable for  Christ mas Gifts and every day uouse-  hold iise.  *^*m  n  .���������������*������������  tnn "Has-'fl-esrarS  Try Our Service���������You'll Like It!  .  I  West Kootenai Power & LigSit Co. Ltd..  CRESTON,   B.C. j  4-m.mm  eimrw.^ e.*m \m.iJmVi.*.' .* a  ~m*..   .^mmm>...   o������A  ***. VUO,   \J  .y. Mt%MAMM          girls.   Three dea,t^s were recorded, and  no marriage licenses issued.-  Mrs. W. Liphardt has arrived from  Fernie   to join ��������� her-husband,  who has  ic\,cuuj.   upcucu   ,   uo    jii       mik;    navi.uiuaa������  ing and repair business in the postoffice  block. . ?'.;' .    .  The doe deer season closes at sundown  today, 16th. With tbe arrival of snow  at the first of the wefk hunters have had  some success in getting a few of these  animals  RADIO FOR SALE���������Electric radio.  Mantle    model,   8  tubesL  with   clock.   ., :Bjy'W% ^mmwm._  *&  The price of Rubber has adyaaced.  Tires are bound to follow suit.  Noiy is the time to buy.  i  S  I  5  I  CANYON STREET at BAWfOM AVE.  GHESTOM  1  t.  mSZ  I.  ^evm^wmemtmrwmVktmfm^Bn  ������������������..���������.t. ���������.:.?:���������     '   -..������ , ,":������������������' "���������....������������������, .,      .-       ���������   .. .. ���������   ?v '������������������   - ���������'��������� ������������������   ' ���������...,"���������-    "   ��������� .    ���������  ���������^k.m,*p.*  a#      all \  l*%m aaa>*a^k^a������^^ata������MMataaaaaM^>amalaaW *faa������BaVa������a4MMMBalBteBnaWnMatBi^i  J&  The certainty of knowing you... will   always get Economy,  Quality and Service is worth' much; this is what you get here.  excellent  Creston.  fonditition.  C.  w    w.  iars  y^ ���������-.-  'A.-J. Si..  "Ffesk Pish every Thursday  TH,!"'"!'! *"**J|r** '*IIgl'~'"i*T'"1*f~~***|1���������"CT'������~T]lf^ ^~"TyTrCT~n|l]*i���������a]jyTn|M--r^|ri~^**]rr*8*J^ ���������^[������������������MI"*|f'***J ���������Mi������Maai(i mn^T������|-r %mp--mi���������mgr m^  SfW^lmkmkm,  I  ^i"-*.~****a"*ia-*-*^^ mu miw**A.^dxammszii>i  \Mmm%imlmB  If 10011  ^nup cbuiiuisSiba  for your Christmas needs.   We will be pleased  to h(-lp you.    In  OROCERIES  l>oth   Staple  and   Fancy   our   stock   is   both  Fresh and of Choi<jeBt Quality, including  Christmas Fruits,    Peels,   Nuts,   Preserved Ginger  Dates, Figs, Cherries (Glace arid Marschino)  Ground Almond Paste, Jap Oranges, &c.  Royal Household Products  fl fl-* fl *5 see  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters had a  large turnout for the annual election of  officers on Thursday night, and for  practically all the offices there was quite  keen competition, \vith the following  chosen to take charge for 1934.  Past Chief���������Mrs R  Telford.  M.E Chief���������Mrs. French.  E. Senior���������Mrs. McWiUiame.  E. Jnnior���������Miss Olga Hagen.  Manager���������Mrs. A. Lovestrom.  M.R.G���������Mrs* W: G. Hendy,  M.F.���������Miss Kitty Littlejohn.  Protector���������Mrs'<E. A. Lewis  Guard���������Mra. A. Millin.  Grand Rep.���������Mrs.-R. Hassard.  Pianist��������� Mrs. Hassard.  Cnpt. of Degree Staff--Mrs. Hendy.  Trustee���������MrB. R. Uri.  The new officers will be installed  at the  January meeting. v  E1IIT������ r 'SB  Next fo Uhited Church  iW^mWa PMmY09  \    Kmftl  rffVmmWmmr  I  warn fed Beef and i*or&.  TURKEYS  Homemade Mince Meat.     Sausage and Corn Beef  ROSS'  AT MARKET  I    Phone 8 JT. ]P. ROaS@ We deliver  4ammaaaa0rmym^mmmamf^0ma*ma%m^^^  B "a>������ata%a������a^������jBaltak,a<j8Va>^a>Wj*^imjaa^  Our Store is Fully Prepared  for a 'Soufifeous YtileMde f  us  HANDKERCHIEFS, Boxed and Separately.  Suspenders, Ties,  Hosiery.  LINGERIE, boxed in sets, $1.00 and up.  Vests and Bloomers, Vests and Panties  Vests and Brassiere  Children's, Ladies' and Men's Slippers  Gloves  E **#���������%��������� "W" #% Ut i  Hi M ���������"��������� H% 4t*h. M iklMIPlIli    *"���������  GROCERIES  C O M PA N Y     LT D. HARDWARE  ! (U������K-r:*r<M^^  ff*tf3^gm1BAr88B{&e$mf  Waves  THE BEST '.'KNOWN���������  FluiTy arid Natural.  A Christmas Special for all.  STUDiENTS  First-Class Work in all lines  of BcaiHy Workl  Ein&m������r Vl/m***    \       7,    ^feB?^-k  Marcel 88011   j*W*m  Facial -fcUUI  ���������--with the finest goods to be had for Holiday  Giving and its helpful service of suggestions is  at the command of all shoppers at prices and  quality to meet approval. VISIT OUR  STORE.    Only a few suggestions :  .If**"- Mmt B at    afW ata> J5" Mm*  \iJS?   S3 E3     Lw    mmmm  ImmmW   ������3m.   bCEb?   ������3*3  Swcntcrn, Purses, Silk Hoae, Slippers, Handkerehiof*.  ASSORTMBNT OP TOYS  > '''','.'*'  Silk Mufflors, Kid Gloves,, Silic ond Wool Hone, Silk Neckwear House  Slippers, WooH Sweaters, Dren-i Shirts, S������spendern  Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs  mmUM mTSt SmfM  Bm������ BS  Ilonced HandkerohiefB, nioomer and Vest Sots, Brassiere Setts, Silk  Pyjamas, Bedroom Slippers, Kid Gloves, Luncheon Sets, Linen  Runners, Purses, Writing Paper, Travelling Canen, Silk Hose,  Silk Drejt.es, Ctnhraidered Pillow Slips, Bed Spreads, Lealhcr-  ette Shoppinif Bails, Towels.. -  lllG DISPLAY ENGLISH CIHNAWAUE   '--~ ; ' > ,,,.fj...,.r,.:., , ;������������������;.'.";'������������������������ '���������-,;.,,���������,;-���������,,-.. :  r     xJwtv \^S\.���������jCEiR.s Stoch. t$ F'rcsh&st and handled nxjftder  h most sanitary conditions, at prices that wiii.  suit the m**st thrifty buyers.  ���������    /\a    aS 1     JLmt SG  lv ^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  ^MK^jj.a-^^Btf%^%^frrfi8^^^^^itf-^*jifatf*tj^^MB^y^^^.a^M^.fc^fc%t^^^ajM.A^.^-������*M^ ka mm&mk1jm'mm^mm&w'mi&m4a&*f*^^ww^ewmmm.^^m> ^ ^^tAmmmiA'^amm  mmmmmaamkAmmmmss!*,  StSB  liBiianiiiiimBtaaaaiaaaHBB  ^���������iii ilia Mai.n^^.-. ������ja������r.|MiaM;a.j. ������,uB  \.  ���������1  1


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