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Creston Review Nov 23, 1934

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 .   -        ,' -\Jx.  ���������Y "* *     * '     \   "tf  m      C,8*\  . > l .    >    y^YaSi'  GEES  -  *"  ���������/--������ i. tsar.-Vi  .  ���������^  \  * t������v������������A.r"������    '-          -  \  \  t,vov!i*o-c',-tt"  in"--.  EVIEW  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B: C., FJSlOAY, NOVEMBER 23,  1934  No. 31  Cards, Review  Groceteria Win  Men's Games Won by Wide  Margin ��������� Pfearnaacy Presents  Tough Opposition for Review  v : ������ ��������� ,._��������� rs i*~   *  ���������aiuuiui   ajvu^uc i\cauH*>,  The once-mighty Creston Review team  made a poor showing against the Pharmacy in the opener last Friday night  -when they took a low-scoring g nae frcm  the last-place Pharmacy, 13-5. The first  half was marked by listless passing and  poor shooting by both squads, the first  quarter ending in a 4 all tie. Marge  Levirs left the floor early in the second  quarter After the half-time gong Review seemed to wake up to the fact that  tbey were facing- possible defea������rand by  a   determined defence   held Pharmacy  ^__-t.j���������ii���������____���������l���������i._ uu   v..!ijii'-:.':-'   -  f?SS8J������,88;������U4jr   EyViCvK   SrJ������ii������  . iiiiuuJJJg" Uf������     tt  slight lefid. 7 7V-;.?: V 7---7  Creaton   Review:  TLevirs   4,   Lewis.  .Payne 5, Palmer, Henderson 1, Bourdon  3:    Total 13.  Pharmacy: O. LaBelle, Learmonth.  Moore, Tompkins, OIivier,%E. LaBelle,  V. LaBelle 5:   Total 5.  After the first two. minutes Cardinals  played a convincing game against Wynndel to swamp them witha 39-2 score.  Wynndel started with a flourish, but  failed to connect with the Vasket, and it  was well on an the second "half before O.  Payette connected with the hoop to make  their lone tally. The Cards played a  beautiful game. If any single player  could be picked out from their team it  was Tony. Cobus whose lanky body pull  ed. down W^-nnde! ^sssss with  regularity. * ^  CardinalsrH.Corrie 8,C.Holmes 10,  B. Ross 4, Cobus 9, D.Corrie 6: Total 37.  Wynndel: C. Payette, AV Hagen, O.  Hageri Q. Payette 2, B. Martell, Andy  Hagen,- J. Martell, Packman:   Total 2.  Loallos went down to -overwhelming  defeat before the onslaught of the Imperial Groceteria in a fast but hard cheeking  game. Although the Groceteria were  successful in running up a higher score  than they did. last week, their plays lacked ^e^^ooti-w^^  ions game. JPort-be-; wufngrs TB^urdon;  Couling, and Payne made an." impressive  showing, white Maddess starred for Loallos, Final?.score: Groceteria 45, Loallos !2j,V  Groeeteria: Rogers 1, Downes 8, Hun-  don 11, Bourdon 10, Payne 8, Couling 7.  Loallos:   JMaddess     10.  A    Nastasi,  Morabito,  **-*. Nastasi, jjaie, Gopiin 2,  . LaBelle, Truscott, Bourdon.  In a double-header at Creston, Canyon  split the games*, the giris losing to Creston Public School, while, thp boy���������* won  from the High School B team. The  scores were 8-1 and 19-6. ���������  arrived  at the middle of the week and  are guests of Mr. ahd Mrs. J. E. Healey j  The apple packing staff at.Long, Allan  &Long, Limited, returned to work -cn  Monday after being idle for a.couple of  weeks.  Mrs. Lewis Leveque, who has spent  some weeks at their ranch? at Erickson,  left on Thursday for her home at  Medicine Hat, Alberta.   , -.  The federal voters list as finally revised  by enumerator J- B. Holder, shows a  total of 213 names, as compared with  212 on tbe list as first posted. 7 -  Miss Patsy Dodds, who is attending  higKschool at Erickson, made the best*  showing of aii Grade 10 pupils, according  to the report issued for September-October.  xMSiGmQ Siding  Victor Carr i - the latest in this district  to install a radio.  ^ Miss Edith Mather left last week for  Nelson, where she has secured a-position.  Mrs. Matthews of- Nelson is a visitor  this week with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Martin..  Board of Trade  '   Session Quiet  Business   Light   at   November  jMe^ting���������^ant Better Road to  Wife it   -*&fc    *r*m r. ���������. I ~- A      m m wrm,  .   wesi -oresron���������A.aopt tne ay-  - L4.#s and "Constitution.  lost  to   Misses  Hamilton.  Nora   Payne and    M.  MEN'S DOUBLES  J. Brogan and H. Dickson, Yahk, lost  to G. Sinclair and R. M. Telford.  R. Fraser and G. Harrison, Yahk, lost  to H. Cornwall and O. Sostad  J. Brogan and C. Radford, Yahk, won  from A. W. Millen and J. P. MacDonald.  lACUXIIJlUXl   3  nuu  ivvvaus,   wuti  V. Staples.  Mra  a two  "Wasa.  , Hector Stewart has returned from  weeks' visit with her prren s .at  _ - *������ C*B������ *��������� 1" *��������������� ���������-  m������h������ mKiak a a aV I. **"*������  Sam McNeil and Frank Travis are  moving" into their new residences in the  Lakeview district this week.  Jeff. Collis left last week for the coast  where he has secured a job on a dairy  farm in the Fraser vaiiey.  All the hunters in the valley will be at _. -,      . .     - .      ���������������..-..,/.  Alice Siding next Wednesdav: 28th r when I ?rn BC- a?km? ft F;������?Pies^?,the resolut  The November** -session of Creston  Board of Trade on "Tuesday night was  uneventful. Nine^members were in attendance along with President Bell, who  was in charge of -proceedings. The application of W. Fraser for membership  was accepted.  The correspondence consisted of one  letter.which was from the C.P.R. divisional superintendent sfating that the electric lighting of the station at Creston  was stiii under, consideration. As the  *'juice" has. since that time been installed  the letter was ordered filed.  The local committee on relief had a  letter telling of the. unfortunate shape of  tbe Moxam family; recent arrival? from  the prairi������, the head of which is hopef 1  cf being taken into the Sanitarium at  Kamloops for treatment. $50 is needed  for this, cause and the board voted $5,  ������������������rovided the other7$45 is raised.  Constitution and by-laws governing  the local board were finally approved-  and the cemmitcee in charge of the work  was complimented by the president on  the. very workmanlike job? they had  made .of the taskV_On motion-the secretary was instructed to write the secretary  of the Associated Board of Trade of East-  from Dr. McKenzie and F,  W. Jupp and G Lockwood. Yahk, lost  to R. Lynn and R. M. Chandler  A. Lythgoe and R. G. Potter, Yahk,  won from H. A. Powell and Ted  Moore.  " After play there was the usual hour of  sociability with the following in charge  cf serving a very delightful lunch: Mrs  F. V. Staples, Mrs. C. W. Allan, Mrs.  R. M. Telford, Mrs. F. C. Rodgers,  Misse������ Marcella Sanford. Betty Speers,  and Dora Nickel, and R. M. Telford.  Due to the poor shape the roads were  in all last pea on but one visit was made  to Yahk in 1933-34, but it is hoped to  have a monthly tournament with the  club in that town this season.  Plan Removal  Hospital Debt  Launch Membership Drive with  Lucky Ticket Worth $750.00  or Ten Acres Dyked Land���������  Ticket Selling Under Way.  Canyon City  Walter "Si"'  xii.cKei is navmg  his ranch, opposite Jas.  geese to be  a.m.  a goose shoot at  Compton's.   40  shorfcr,  commencing at 11  Harvey Noble and Haro'd Bristo / of  Vermilion, Alberta, spent the past week  here.* guests of the former's uncle, Ira  Willis. The latter has just left for Vancouver, but the former expects to spend  some time here. *  -*.  W. Keirn left on Sunday for Kelowna,  where he represented tbe Creston district  .st -&^������E#B%^rj3S^^ss^^^-^,^t'54wb'f-dj'- V~  Messrs. HasTcihs. .BarraF and Hembllng   "  were elected permanent directors of the  B.C. Tree. Fruit Board;  Miss Eva Webster -was ������- visitor the  past week from Vancouver, with her parents, Mr. and Mrr. J. H Webster, leaving on Wednesday for Calgary, Alberta,  on a visit with her sister, before journeying to Toronto, in which city she will be  married early in December.  Kitchener  Erickson  ions passea ana r������jeei,eu at xne xsai convention a t Grand'Forks.  The road * across the flats to the ferry  was discussed and the matter disposed of  by instructing the secretary to write  the public,works department asking that  this highway be made a passable road.  Yahk Badminton  Sets���������  Men's  Creston  Takes 31 oC   47  Yahk's Best Play in the  Doubles���������Ladies' Doubles Decided Two Straight Each Meet  visitor  Ted Baldwin was a business  at Fernie during the past week.  Mr. Halliday, who spent the summer  at his ranch here,' left for his home in  Alberta laBt week.        **  Rev. M. C. Percival will be here for  Anglican Church service at the school*  house at 3 p.m., Sunday, 25th.  Mrs. J. M. Craigie was hostess to Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary at- the  November meeting on Wednesday last.  Ed. Koepnick and friend, of Vancouver  Christ Church W.A.  Christ Church Woman's,Auxiliary  announce their annual Sale of  Work and Tea at the  Parish Hall  CRESTON  S ''     **-*% ~*p a*-"**     '      J       j  AT., DEC. 1st  2x30 to 5 p.m.  Home Cooking  Plain an d Fancy  Needlework'  ;-.:������������������'..'���������.;',��������� Candy   ���������'  '  .,;' AFTERNOON' TEA^),.,..���������  ':' New Feature: *" ''''';''':���������������������������"���������  MEN'S STALL  Mrs. B. Johnson left on Sunday on  a  ���������������������"���������*?*   ���������*"V*'^-������   *������f<������5>-vw-B.*5rt   ���������%*������   Q*>/\1������B������-rtviar-i)  .������ lOlV    ������V kVII    *��������� tbilUB**   mmm   ������������������>������*������***���������������*������***  E. Driffil, C.P.R tie inspector, is home  on a couple of weeks' vacation.  C. SeneRael hs secured employment  on the dyking operations at the flats at  Crestnn.  Rudolph Nelson of Rossland was a  visitor i at the weekend, returning on  Manday. ?  Allan Moore of Fort Steele wasa weekend visitor at Kitchener. Mrs. Moore,  who has been on a visit with her sisters,  Mrs. Lepage and Mrs Redmile, returned  with him,       .?  Page & Hill Pole Company, Spokane,  shipped out two carloads of poles from  the Paulson pole yard last-week, to Spokane. C. Meigs of Spokane was in charge.  of shipping, and left for home on Sunday.  Miss Celina Langlois of Vancouver,  who has been a guest of Miss Myrtle  Anderson, on a visit with Kitchener  friends, left on Monday for Rossland,  whero she is to be married to Rudolph  Nelson on November 20th. Tnoy are to  reside in Rossland. ~-  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson entertained  in honor of their son, Robert's, fourteenth birthday, on Sunday afternooiv, at  a jolly party, ,to which the young host's  friends were Invited. Those present were  Robert Bohan, Jim Thompson, Harold  Nolson, Robert Thompson, Alton Nowlin, Ralph and ,Tnck Abar; Jim Bohan,  Ronald Lepage and Billy Slean.  Mrs. B*. Johnson entortained at a t-muri  bridge on Monday evening ut ber homo.  High score was mado by Mrs. G. A.Hunt,  w(th Mra. Chas. Nolson taking bocoikI  prize, and Mrs. A. Ragotto, consolation.  The Invited guests wpro Mrs Driflll,  Mm. N. P, Molandor, Mrs, Sonpimol,  Mra. Rngotte, Mrs, Chas. Nelson, Mrs.  Hunt and Miss Edith Nelson. A dainty  lunbh was nerved aftor cards.  Mra, G. A, Jlunt entertained a few of  tho ladles at.bridge on Wcdnoadoy oven-  1*nK8'v,-,Tho high score lionora wen* to Mfea  Hassol MeGonegal, with M ra��������� DriflH capturing Bocond priaie, and MImh Edith Nelson, consolation. The guests wero Mrn.  B. Johnmohy Mrs. Sonesaeh Mn*, Driftlil,  Mrs. Raggbtto, Mrn. Chun. Nelson, Mra.  N. P. M*alandor nnd Mlnsoit HuKtH Mc-  .Goneg.il, Ed!th Nclaon,:' There v/ao lundi  after! cardi*. '  . Intersection al badminton was inaugurated for the 1934-35 season at Park  paviiiog, f;rerton, on Monday night,1-  when the pick of the Yahk shuttle talent  visited Creston for a series of games,  and were treated to 31 to 16 setback in a  total of 47 contests.  There was a large turnout of players  and in order to permit all to participate  it was agreed to limit each set to 11  points; and to play best two out of three  sets.  The visitors showed to best advantage  in thr men's doublei.i which they were  defeated by a single pet, 7-6 In the  ladies' doubles Creston won 6 2, a  feature of this play being that ell the sets,  were taken in two straight games. In  the mixed doubles the figures were 18-8  in favor of the locals, Following are  the teams and scores:  MIXED DOUBLES  J. Brogan and E. Revans, Yahk, lost  to G. Sinclair and Mrs. Frank Levirs.  H. Dickson and Mrs. Dickson, Yahk,  lost to H Cornwall and Miss M. Smith.  R. Fraser and Mrs. Lazenby, Yahk,  lost to J. P. MacDonald and Miss. Jean  Henderson.  C Harrison and MissS, Wilkie, Yahk,  loBt to O. Sostad and Miss M. Hamilton.  A. D. Pochin of Nelson is here at present, looking after the packing and shipping of his apple crop.  Grover Kifer, who is working at Yahk  on- a post making contract, spent  weekend at his home in Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Manfred Samuelson  left on Sunday for Kimberley, where  they will visit friends for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob _ClayJton with his  mother and -Elsie and isiii Uiayton, were  visitors in Spokane a couple of days last  week... 7 ��������� <;.; ,���������������������������?. J\-  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clayton returned  on Sunday to their home at Kimberley,  after a week's visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Matt. Clayton.  I Canyon high school teams divided the  honors with Creston in the games of  basketball in that town Friday afternoon  ���������Canyon boys won but the girls lost.  W. Ridd  left-at the end of. the week  for Antposs, -Alberta,>?where ,he5wiUHt>e-  etttployed " this .winterM^^fe ^^Be^Joss^*  Beard Lumber Company at that point. 7  Mrs. Arvid S&muelson got back on  Friday from Red Deer, Alberta, where  she had been for the funeral of her grandmother, in company with her mother,  Mrs. Murphy of Erickson;  As a result of pressure from the Farmers* Institute the highway between the  s hool and the Martin Nelson corner *s  receiving a coat of gravel, which is being  hauled from the Lyon ranch.  The will of the late John Vance was  probated by Judge Nesbit at Nelson at  the first of the week. He left an estate  valued at $6438 and wiii be divided between Mrs. Vance, three sons and two  daughters.  Mrs. Bradbury and daughter of Van  couver, have just arrived to spend the  winter at Canyon with her father, Robert  Turner. The visitor will be remembered  as Miss Maggie Turner, who left here in  1917 for the coast.  On the fourth anniversary of incorporation it is well to review the progress of  Creston Valley Hospital, and to make  plans for its future developement,  Creston's first hospital was opened in  the two story residence of Matt. York on  Barton Avenue, which was r modelled  for the purpose. Its establishment, was  due the effort of the Board of Trade,  and Dr. Olivier, who had, up to that  time* operated a fully? modern hospital  at Blairsaore, Alberta. Col. Mkilan-  daine, the first president, had the support of a^strong directorate, and financial  assistance from local fraternal bodies,  organizations, and the public generally.  Just one year ago the-* hospital was moved to the splendid new building on  Creston Avenue. -  In the four years Creston hospital has  taken care bf 954 patients, mainly from  the country between Kootenay Bay and  Yahk.   There have been 120 major oper-  J. A. and Mrs. Hamilton, Yahk, lost  to Mr. and, Mrs R. M. Chandler.  B. Revans and Miss E. Revans. Yahk,  won from R. Lynn and Mrs. G. Siriclair.  C. Radford and Miss H Mclnnis.  Ynhk, lost to A. W. Millen and MiHB  Hazel Hobden.  W. Jupp and Mrs, Revans, Yahk, lost  to F. V. Staples and Mi s Nora Payne.  R. G. Potter and Mrs. Dickson, Yahk.  lost to Mr. and Mrs. R, M. Telford.  G. Lockwood and Mian 1*1. Mclnnis,  Yahk, won from Dr. and Mrs. G. Q.  McKenzie.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lythgoe, Yahk, won  from Tod  Mooro and Joan McCreath.  Mrs. Dickson,  M. Smith and  LADIES' DOUBLES  Miss E. Revans and  Yahk, won from Mit*������  Mrs. Levlrw.  MiflB H, Mclnnis and Mrs, Lazonby,  Yahk, lost to Mrs, Telford and Misw, H.  Hobden.  Miss* S. "WUhio and Mrn. Hamilton,  Yahk, lost to.Misa Jean Hondornon and  Mr������. Chandler. '   J  Mrs. Revans and Mrs, Lythgoe, Yahk,  Mr. and Mrs. A. and Godfrey Samuelson will be leaving in a few days for  Hazel Creek, east of Kitchener. They  have secured a block of timber from  Cranbrook Sash & Door Company, Limited, on which they will take out a quantity of cedar posts.  Nelson News: A Canadian Press story  telling ofthe claim of a United States  couple, 62 year*-, to being the youngest  great-grand parents in the east has  brought to light the casein this district  of MrR. R. B. Lowerison of Canyon, who  at 65,13 a great-grandmother. Her grand-  daut, terls Mrs. E.'Arlt of Nelso������. and  the grandchild, a son, was born January  10 this year. The baby's great great-  mother, mother of Mrs. Lowerhon, is  still living.   She is 76 years old.  The first of tho Chrismas tree benefit  card parties was held at the hall on Saturday night with ton tables in play, tho  affair netting the fund about $15. ,There  ivoro seven tables of old stylo whist at  which the prizewinners wpre Miss Grace  Bothumely nnd L. Moberg. Three tables  played bridge and the high scores were  mado by Mrs. Blair and George Niblow,  Tho Jadlpa served a lunch and tho affair  broke up jut-fc before midnight.  Next Monday, November 26th, is the  firat anniversary of tho West Kootenay  Powor aSeLight Company .Limited, "juice"  in tho valloy. On that date, u year ago,  L. A. Campbell, vice president and gen-  oral manager of the company, turned oh  the switch at 8.26 a.m., which sent tho  power out ovef tho linw for the flrnt time.  Capt. Supt, Sid Parker reports that, except for ono 12-minuto interruption, late  oho Sunday night in July,'duo to a hot  bearing, which automatically shut tho  maclilna down, there has been a -steady  and continuous supply of powor over the  wholo yoar. Such an excellent nor vice it*  certuinlyupproolated by all consumers in  Canyon, Erle*kwoii, Ci*0'-lo������i and Wynndel  sections, nnd an time* goes on it will be  .ane 'of thc -jakc"itc"-t factqra in the':dovdop-  ment of the valloy,  the | ations, and 61 maternity cases.  Some idea of the growth of the service  is obtained by comparing the hospital of  1933 with that of 1934. The previous  building had a capacity of 11 beds, the  present has a capacity of 22 beds. There  were 233 patients in 1933 as against^<344  patients in ten months oi 1934. There  were 1637 bospital days in 1933  compared to 2535 in ten months of 1934.  The policy of expansion, with more  and better service, inaugurated by Col.  Mallandaine, the first president, was  contiuued by his successor, president F.  V. Staples, and much modern equipment  has been purchased and improvements  effected at the new hospital.  By generous public support, government assistance, and business management/the building debt has been greatly  reduced, and in order to free the institu-  Ji^,ot-debt. and ?������$** provide funds for���������  iuruier Texpansioff, the directors nave  completed 'plans" for a membership campaign which will be carried into -every  home in Creston Vaiiey, and far and  wide in the province "and outside its  borders. Through the co-operation of  the pu lie, and especially of the business  community, literature describing the  drive, and advertising the district will  give wide publicity to Creston Valley.  Coincident with the launching of the  campaign locally, the drive and district  will be^ad-yertised by prairie newspapers  tliirough  a. large territory.   .  The prize for the holder of the lucky  ticket is ten acres of the 8800 block of  Creston Dyking Companv land, or $7 50  in cash. The winner "of tbe ten acres will  have the option of purchasing adjoining  land at $75 jper acre.  Canvassers will call at every home,  ������and it is confidently expected that those  who value the hospital, those who wish  Creston hospital to increase its usefulness to the community, every resident of  the valley will will rally to the support  of the membership drive. Tickets are  obtainable by the book for $10, or singly  for $1 each. The purchaser of $25  receives a Life Membership in the  Association.  A partial list of these who will be in  charge of ticket sales is ns follows:  Wynndel, J. G. Abbott; Erickson, Percy  Truscott; Canyon, Miss Eleanor Blair;  Lister-Huscroft, Mips Jane Huscroft;  Alice Siding and Creston below track.  C. S. HeBter; Creston, Mra. Canute  Anderson.  Get your Christmas Dinner  at the oldtime  Shooting  at the        V,  WAL TER NICKEL Ranch  opposite ������!as. Compton's.  ������i|  Commencing at 11 a.m.  40 Choice Geese  will be sliot for.  Brinj* your tfiiii arid  ammunition. ;7?-*VVVV??,77777V7V77& ...JffOS-  iii^VliiiW,  ��������� 'm^x^rm-xrrxr-t rrxS\XT .'    '   ""-"**���������  - m . , x~m w.W' x }m   ������i^i , <   .���������     . arv. -  r&juw-AJKmm jl >-ra.-8 ������      *j-a  BACTERIA  CBy Gordon 11 Guest. M.A.V  When the microscope was invented  a new field of science known as  bacteriology, was opened up. Bacteria  Is the name given to a large group  ���������of plant organisms of minute size.  Some cf these have a rod-like appearance, some are spherical, and  some look like trailing bits of filament. The rod-like type are called  hacilli, and it requires twenty-five  thousand of them placed end to end  to occupy one Inch of space.  Bacteria reproduce by the division  of their bodies, one rod or sphere  changing with great rapidity into  two. The bacilli which bring about  the fermentation of hay, double their  length and divides every half hour.  Many kinds of bacteria are killed  by light while others cannot withstand great estrem.es of heat and  cold. A few varieties, however, exist  in a dormant state at 222 degrees below zero. A temperature of 87 degrees above zero destroys most bacteria, but some are known to live in  hot springs where the temperature Is  104 degrees.  Because they are plants, bacteria  have no stomachs, and so they cannot absorb undigested food. They  therefore go into their food. When  they have penetrated into the material which they are gSing to -use for  food, they give off chemicals which  cbange the -material  kx u m?e i,   xi.  Ceui   uxz civksvJ  teria bring about the decomposition  of dead plants and animals. Slowly  but surely the bacteria bring about  complete decomposition of the dead  matter into many compounds, including such important substances as  carbon dioxide and ammonia. If it  were not for this process of destruction all living things on the earth  would soon perish, because the chemical elements upon which life depends  would be locked up in dead plants  and animals. Thus'the chemical elements necessary to life are always  travelling in a circle. Everything  come from the earth, returns to the  earth and is used over and over  again. If the circie is ever broken  all life would stop. Bacteria play an  important part in keeping this vital  circle -unbroken.  / mW<%: *&***': ^������>*$  I ^.aeO. _ i������  .4->a>  \x*-  >������^^V������wio  "jfc-������  c-">'  ��������� yp  J**3  a*  ^-3**������*������*  o>.  V������  to  S/^JZ^M  J4*<*V^  CtflRISTMAS CAKE^Cahristmat  dinner . . .a monster turkey, nut**,  candies, paper hats which come from the  gaily colored Chris**ma**. crackers���������and  to bring to a conclusion the year*s greatest  feast���������a Christmas Pudding and a  Christinas Cake made Irom PURITY  FLOUR. Youli appreciate the high  quality, the absolute -uniformity of  PURITY FLOUR In the -season of  Christsciss bakisig* Xs*s b^s? ������0?? all kinds  oi baking. All baking made with it is  marked by a distinctive, pleasing flavor,  an even texture, good color and die  ether qualities which ������11 the housewife's  heart with pride. Buy a bag today from  your grocer, and keep only .one brand  of flour in your kitchens  B EST^vp^r^^^  =������  into  a form in  I. ������������***"*-     W*-*-8/=  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 25  "THE CHRISTIAN STEWA3U3  Golden text: "Well done, good and  faithful servant: thou hast been  faithful over a few things, I will set  thee over many things; enter thou  into the joy of thy Lord." Matthew  25:21.  Lesson: Matthejsv 25:14-30.  Devotional Reading: Malachi 3 :T-12.  A Product Of Proved Merit  Vicks    Va-tro-nol,    For    Preventing  Colds, Meets With Wonderful  ~      Success  Windsor, Ont.���������An intensive newspaper advertising campaign introducing Vicks Va-tro-nol, the new aid in  preventing colds, has just started in  Western Canada. Introduced In Ontario last year, and in the United  States two years before, Va-tro-riol  immediately became immensely popular.  Newspapers were selected as the  principal medium for the introduction  of Va-tro-nol because of the, excellent  results the" ha.vs "oroduced for Vicks  VapoRub, according to the announcement.  For many years VapoRub has been  the world's most exiesialvely "used  cold remedy���������the family standby for  treating colds in 68 countries. Vick  officials attribute much of the tremendous VapoRub sales���������over 26,-  000,000 jars last year���������to honest consistent newspaper advertising, backing a product of proved merit.  Similar International success is  being achieved now by Vicks Va-tro-  - nol���������companion to VapoRub in Vicks  Plan for Better Control of Colds.  Vick Chemists and medical consultants developed the formula for Vicks  Va-tro-nol after years of clinical research. It is especially designed for  nose and throat, where most colds  start.  Based on a new idea for preventing  colds���������by aiding Nature's own cold-  ughting functions in the nose���������Va-  tro-nol is introduced as "the ideal  companion to Vicks VapoRub, the  modern external method of treating  colds." Together with certain simple  rules of health, these two preparations form Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds. Records of thousands  of clinical tests���������conducted over a  period of two years under medical  supervision���������indicate that Vicks Plan  greatly reduced the number, duration  and dangers of colds.  In accordance with the Vick Company's policy for nearly 80 years,  VapoRub and Va-tro-nol will bo heavily advertised ln newspapers throughout the season. They will also bo  backed by tho distribution of thousands of samples through drug stores  in the Dominion.  Since 1029, Vicks has steadily ln-  crenBcd its advertising while othor  companies wero drastically curtailing  theirs or eliminating it entirely. And  during these five turbulent years,  sales of Vick products havo Increased  from 20,0000,000 to over 53,000,000  packn^en annunlly, despite adverse  business conditions.  Explanations And Comments  The Charge to toe, Stewards, verses  14, 15. Jesus was talking with his  disciples about the Kingdom of  Heaven, and he began an illuminating parable by saying that the situation was comparable to that of a  man who, being able to go into another country, called his servants  and delivered to them his goods. A  man of means in the time of Christ  on leaving home for a long period  would have trusted servants to  whom he could hand over the conduct  of his affairs, the tillage of his land,  and the use of his money in trade.  How the Stewardship Was Carried  Out, verses 16-18. The servants who  received five and two talents respectively lost no time in trading with  them and doubling each his amount,  but the man who received one talent  hid it in the earth. It was a common practice in the East to bury  moijey for safekeeping, but his master wanted increase as -well as safety.  The Two Stewards Rewarded, verses  1S-23. After a long time the master  returned and the servants made their  reports. "Well done, good and faithful servant," he said to the man who  had doubled his five talents: "thou  has been faithful over a few things,  I will set thee over many things;  enter thou into the joy of thy lord."  "Come and share your master's  feast" is Moffatt's translation.  The One Steward Punished, verses  24-30. "Lord, I knew that thou art  a hard [austere, Lk. 19.21] man,"  said he who had received one talent,  "reaping ��������� where thou didst not sow,  and gathering where thou didst not  scatter." He uses proverbial expressions to describe an unscrupulous,  grasping man. "It Is all work and  no pay," in his master's service, "his  master takes all the increase and  gives the laborer no share in the reward," he thus says, "And I was  afraid," he continued, "and went  away and hid thy talent in the earth;  lo, thou hast thine own."  "Thou wicked   and   slothful   servant!" exclaimed   his   master.    "You  call me hard.   I call  you  a  churl"  (A. B. Bruce).    "Out of   thine   own  mouth will I judge thee," Lk. 19.22.  "Thou knewest  [didst thou]   that I  reap where I sowed not, and gather  where I did not scatter; thou ought-  est therefore to have put my money  to the bankers, that at my coming I  should have received back mine own  with interest."    Turning to the men  who would carry out his will, he said:  "Take you away therefore thc talent  from him, and give It unto him that  hath tlio ten talents,"   Then he gave  voice to  a  general  principle  which,  hard and inexorable, is always true:  "Unto every ono that hath shall bo  given, and he shall havo abundance:  but from him  that hath  not,  oven  that which ho hath shall bo taken  away."    No better interpretation of  to scorning j/aracJo***: In. tho last part  of this statement could bo found than  tha   words   of   Aristotle: "Ho  who  hath this or that, and makes no \.m  of  It,  may not Improperly bo  said  to havo it and not to havo it."  Tested Eczema Remedy  Ss Pi^-aWl-pSBBsn &9 SSscter  Your Bkin trouble���������whether it is eo������  sema, acne, hives, dandruff, ringworm  infection or pimples and blotches���������will  be positively benefitted by D.D.D.,  because D.D.D, is a tried and tested  a ujoiwau a -a. A������j\jj������k������iuvj������.     j-m.m-m.m-m. vrrao  developed originally for his own patients by Dr. D.'D. Dennis. It is now  manufactured by the makers of Cam-  pana's Italian Balm. In 35 years  D.D.D. has brought clear, healthful  Skins to millions. At draggiata. Trial R������������  SBo. Guaranteed to give instant relief or money  refunded. ������*>  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  I it was the first time such an isolation  had been achieved in Canada.  A   soft   answer  luck your way.  may   start   good  Indigestion,  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  For yon to feel healthy and happy, spun  Over must pour two pounda of liquid bile into  your bowels, every day. Without that bile,  trouble starts. Poor digestion. Slow elimination.  Poisons in the body. General wretchedness.  How can you expect to clear up a situation  i*ke this completely with mere bowel-moving  salts, oil, mineral water, laxative candy os  chewing gum, or roughage? They don't wake  ui> your liver.  You need Carter's little liver KHs. "PuKS-f  vegetable. Safe. Quick and sure results. Ask  for them by name. Refuse substitute*. SStx ���������������  all druesaata. M  Lieutenant-Governor Herbert A.  Bruce of Ontario has "been elected to  the board of the Dominion Bank.  "Robert W. Bauson, statistical expert, advocates a coalition government in the United States beginning  in 1937.  "Given similar jurisdiction, namely,  monetary and customs control, British Columbia is Tin a better financial  (position than the Dominion of Canada," Premier T. D. Pattullo declared In a public address.  "Prompt construction of two giant  airships, an aircraft carrier and a  "flying deck" cruiser unlike any other  ship now afloat has been proposed  privately to President Roosevelt's  aviation commission.  Dr. A. Jj. McNabb, director of the  Ontario health laboratories In Toronto, revealed he had succeeded in  isolating tularaemia germs infecting  a human being.   He said he believed I  Mrs. Elizabeth Stewart  of  129  S.   Caroline  St,  Hamilton, Ont, says: "I  had indigestion most all  the while, aad was ccn=  tinually     bloated    with  gas.    At   times   I   had  iicartbum and. J would  become      dizzy - beaded  frequently.      But      Dr.  Pierce's Golden Medical*.  "Discovery built up my system and entirely  rid me of the stomach distress. I have bad  no stomach trouble fn years." All druggists.  "Write Dr. *PieMe*s CUnlc, Buffalo, N. Y.  D ON'T SUE P e r?&  ���������*"*:t?-^E:sr   ���������     *l?5" *WT������gWjJ4. MBS������  fWECCA" ,_  PILE REMEDIES^   pGR?C������OyGi-l5v  7" -y.CoWi^BtroncHU'h  meH  fli  ?Sgi*&|$  Having beon mute for moro than  100 yearn tho groat organ of tho  Church of St. John "kateran, at Rome,  Italy, in being- reconstructed for ueo  in tho next church festival,  Take ftatf a tesipoonful of,  Minard'a in moUaae*.   Heat  Ivllnard'a, Inhale it. Alio rub.  It -well Into yone cheat.  mamamm  W.    N.    XT.    21)73  ELL YOU  with less work and no odor  Boiled or steamed fish comes out firm and solid,  swi-mming in its own juice, when you cover it  with CANAPAR Cookery Parchment. No fishy  odor. No gummy steamer or saucepan to clean  up afterwards.  !And how delicious vegetables are wlieii coolced  ���������the CANAPAR way! You can boil three iii  one saucepan without the flavors mixing;���������over  a single burner. Save fuel. Eliminate odor in  jthe house. Preserve the rich mineral salts. Cut  ���������down worlc.  ���������CANAPAR can be used over and over again. It  ���������won"t absorb odors. Try it as z dish cloth���������"  -especially for glasses,  PAPE.H prdductc:  17 n'-HIIT"'*!. J  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  Makers ol the famous PA11A-SANI Heavy Waxed  Paper ia the Green Box.  .PARCI4M������ISIT  rA Pure Genuine Vegetable Varchment\ v-*-**^  HS-arefcoaees Aft CsJjsftyfo EtfewoBtowo Regin* and, Winni-peg *N  /  /      f  4S  THE   BKVJJKW.   CBESTON.   B.   C.  -***-���������  THE TENDERFOOT  *  Author of "The Coronado TrmSP,  "The Canyon Trail". Kta  ".Ouuinuea  vl  "You see I ain't done much real cowhand work. I was livln' in town and  I got me a little bit o" money. I  learnt what I could from a few books  I read an' then I come" West to learn  the business. That's how come I was  hired.  .  .   ."  "Huh! Year . . . I . . . I . We  see ... .! That's fine = -��������� - ." Baines  took in the creaking newness of boots  and clothing, the clumsy equipment  on the pony and he grinned into his  hand. ? *T see you've got three  notches on your gun," he said, with a  grin at the others. "Where'd you  buy it?'*  "I bought it before I started West.  All the books said that a notch Is cut  on the handle for every man who's  been killed.   .   .   .'" f  "Great God all mighty," said Baines,  all at once. "You mean you've killed  three men? In Chicago with a machine gun I reckon.  .  .  ."  "Nope.    I done - it with an automobile.   .   .   . I got all three of'em  at once.   It was just like killin' quail.  They was all settin' when I hit 'em.  You see I was coastin' downhill an'  the machine swung off the roadside.  They was   playin'   damned   careless  ���������just like you was when  I   rode   up  and they was talkin' a lot o" damn  fool talk same as you.  .  .  . So .  .  .  I killed 'em.   .   .   ."  At that even Silent Lee laughed.  "Oh,, let hlm-alone," he said, grinning-      "You'll    get    nothing    off en  him." '���������������������������'  In this manner did "Duro Stone  come to the Hour-glass ranch.  The bunk-house did not know that  Edith Carr, the pretty, red-headed  daughter of old Joe7 Carr, saw the  new arrival.   She wasmixing a mint  ^���������^"^^rv^hjESt-afflJs^r    **m  ~1  ASK YOUR DOCTOR  FIRSTf MOTHER  Before You Give Your ��������� Child  an Unknown Remedy fo Take  Every day, unthinkingly, mothers  take the advice of unqualified persons  ��������� instead of their doctors' ��������� on  remedies for their children.  If they knew what the scientists  know, they would never'take thi3  chance.  Doctors Say PHILLIPS*  For Your Child  When it comes to the frequently-used  "milk of maencsia," doctors, for over  50 years, have said "PHILLIPS*  Milk of Magnesia ��������� the safe remedy  for your child."  Remember this ��������� And Always Say  '���������Phillips*" When You Buy. Your  child deserves it; for your own peace  of mind, see that you get it ��������� Genuine Phillips* Milk of Magnesia.  Also in Tablet Formt  Philllps' Milk of Magnesia Tab-  lots aro now on sale at all drugs  stores everywhere. Eat'i tiny tablet is tho equivalent of  a tonspooiiful of Genuine Phillips' Millc ol  Magnesia.  1T1w������i������b������   -m   f Wiri'  rliiLLSPS  ���������&���������CL.  MADK IN CANADA  MMMaMi   y_  Ask Mother  She Knows  Mother took tltis medicine before nnd after the babies came*"  It gave her more strength  and chergjr when she was nervous and rundown .. a kept heron the job nil through the  Change* No wonder she rec*  ������jj   onuucuilc, it.  LYDIA E-i PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE CQE9PQIINS  wtttM  rami  V ICjtCS  ers a  ^^wiuo-v^v^'tlu'rOl i  1  JLC&JLJL  Helps th������ Whole Family fo Enjoy  Groats'? Freedom from Colds  ���������   ���������   ���������  Doubly welcome to mothers is news  that the makers of Vicks VafJoRub  have perfected a PlanTfbr Better  Control oi Colds���������-to help reduce  the number, duration and dangers  of colds. Vicks Plan is introduced  along with Vicks Va-tro-nol, the  -remarkable new aid in preventing  colds���������companion product to Vicks  VapoRub, the modern method o������  treating colds. The Plan includes  simple, easy-to-follow rules or  health���������to build resistance to colds.  TRIAL OFFER BY LOCAL DRUGGISTS  Get these two Vidcs products and use  them as directed in Vicks Plan for  Better Control of Colds. Full details  of the Plan are given m each package  of Vicks ya-tro-nol and Vicks VapoRub.  Unless you are delighted with results,  your druggist is authorized to refund  your money.  BRIEFLY, HOW VICKS  PLAN WORKS:  ��������� TO   HELP   PREVENT   COLDS     ������ TO HELP SHORTEN A COLD  At that first stuffy feeling, that first nasal  irritation or sneeze, quick!���������-Vicks Vk-tro-  nol���������just a few drops up each nostril.  Especially designed for nose and upper  throat=^vhere saost colds st^rt���������Va-tro-nol  stimulates the functions which Nature has  provided���������in the nose���������to prevent colds  and to throw off colds In their early-stages.  Used in time, Va-tro-nol helps to avoid  many colds entirely. N  If a cold has already developed, apply  Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. VapoRub acts  direct through the skin like a poultice or  plaster, while its medicated vapors���������  released by body heat���������* are inhaled direct  to inflamed air-passages. This double  direct attack loosens phlegm���������soothes irritated membranes���������eases difficult breathing  ���������helps break congestion. Often, by  morning, -die worst of the cold is over.  julep for old Joe who was sitting in  his front office with his game leg  straight out before him on a chair  when Stone arrived. She promptly  took her "makings" Into the "back-  office but was quite close enough to  hear what took place7       *  "I'm heaxi-a*- tell you want new  men," quoth Stone. 4Tn> lookin' for  sVjob." '  "S'at so?" demanded Carr. "What  kind of a job?"  "Mostly eatin'   with   a   little   unofficial drinkin* throwed in.    I don't  mind some rldln'  on a nice fambly  horse.    I kin   split   wood   and   haul  I water an' ..."  "Calves, hell.  .'.'".  ." Crewe exploded.    'Tm tellin' yoitt, Joe, this four  hundred is all!   Git that?   It's cows  an' calves an' steers an' bulls, too.  . .  . Breedin' stock an' increase . . ."  Carr tried to rise but sat back with  a groan of pain,  "Hell," he finally ejaculated. "That  just ain't possible!"  "I know it ain't. And I know, too,  where the stuff's gone but TH be  damned if I could either prove it to  be our stuff or show how it was  stolen. I know those damned robbers |  over, on the Broken Spur are at the  bottom of it. I know they sent two  I thousand head out to California two  Like Canadian Fruit  j������n. increase of approximately 3,-  000,000 pounds in the exports of  Canadian canned fruit during the first  half of the current fiscal year compared with last yeai^ reflects ^^  preciation of wori������iTepicUres*ffdr Canadian fruits; says a report of the department of trade and commerce.  Returns From Abroad  Canada's Central Bank will not be  modelled after any particular central  bank of Europe, Graham Towers,  governor of the Bank of Canada, declared on his arrival at Quebec on  thia liner TEmp-re^ after a  trip of nearly two monl-hs to England and on the continent.  "Bv 0'"*""'-'* sRld Carr "that's more'n  most can do who hire out as cowhands. Know anything about cattle  or is that oufit all bought from a  catalogue?"  "Not all of it," said Stone, grinning. "I won the spurs in a poker  game."  "You're hired. Get back over to  the bunk-house and kill the first coyote who tries to play practical jokes  on you."  Edith came back into the room giggling. She had never seen any one  just like that before.  "Who. in the world was that.  Daddy ?" she asked. "He looks like  a walking advertisement for Christmas presents."  "Looks like he'll do for you to  play with, Honey, when he ain't  workln'. We're sure out of luck  when we have to hire men like that.  Ho ought to do to ride fence nnd  !pi\.v***i the other men free for regular'  work.   When Frank Crewe gets hack  ���������������  MM.KmMMX.MMK3    ogVJ     8.V.    J>ul*B������.JJ   MXJM.      8.1**0    MMMMXM. KX.XS fe  and I know they got seventeen dollars where we got eight-fifty. They're  glad to ship their cows out o' the  State. But we* were asleep. We  ought to have a man at the loadln'  pens."  "I know ... I know," said old  Carr placatingly. "I didn't have a  man to send, as you know, and I  didn't have the money to hire an e;***-  tra man. I'd give a. lot to pin what  I know Dustin is doin1* on to his card.  But I can't. I wish to God we could  And that man Gerald Keene. We've  talked him over so damned often  that I've got to sort of feel he might  do us some kind o' good. I don't  know but what be might., ..."  "Huh. If you could get in touch  with him, ho might," conceded Crewe.  "Somethln's got to turn up.  . .  ."  "Yeah. Like a hoe-handle when  you step oh the blade an' knock your  fool brains out," said Carr viciously.  'I got to borrow money to meet our  Faster Way Found  to  relieve Jtiead-acjies  NOW PAIN OFTEN RELIEVED IN MINUTES I  Remember the pictures below when  you want fast relief from pain.  Demand and get the method doctors prescribe���������Aspirin.  Millions have found that Aspirin  cases even a bad headache, neuritis  or rheumatic pain often in a few-  minutes I  In the stomach as in the glass  here, an Aspirin tablet starts to dissolve, or disintegrate, almost the  instant it touches moisture. It begins "taking hold" of your pain  practically as soon as you swallow it.  Equally important, Aspirin is  safe. For scicuuilc tests show this:  Aspirin does not harm the heart.  Remember these two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Safety.  And, see that you (jet ASPIRIN. It  is made in Canada, and all druggists  have it. Look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet.  Get tin of 12 tablets or economical  bottle of 24 or 100 at any druggist's.  send him in to me, will you, please?" | next pay-roll, Frank.   I reckon I'm  Edith gave him his julep, nodded  her bright head and, picking up her  quirt, passed out to the tie-rack  where her pony stood. Sho was  young; distinctly more than merely  pretty and sho dominated every aoul  on tho Hour-glaoa. An hor father  watched hor go, his face darkened.  "His bad leg hurt him, hut othor  things hurt worse and a little later,  when Frank Crowe camo ln for a  chat, ho found his boss and old friend  in the depths. Crowe did not help  matters, for hla dark face was darker  with wrath where ordinarily It radiated good humor.  "Nothin' goo-ir Joe," he said cryptically.    "Wo'vo   been   combln'   the  busted flat. I'm sixty-five past and  I've got Edith to tako care of. . ; .  She didn't come till I was past forty,  Frank, i got to find samo way to  take care of her. ..."  "You needn't worry about her,"  oald Crewe, who openly adored ber.  "Plenty of mon'd bo glad to relievo  you of that en.ro. Sam Dustin, for  instanpe.  ..."  (To Bo Continued)  Where Minutes Count  A pneumonia patient should be  glvou emergency treatment as quickly as a man hit by a truck, Dr. *Rus-  W.    N7  TJT.   207ft  sell L.  Cecil   of   Cornell "University  ba7k^ ������tl������������W tho Oklahoma City clinical con-  maybe four hundred, Not prime stock ffono������- ;B***W*V Pomona as an  illness whoro minutes count, Cecil related recent dlHCOverlos which have  made detection of pneumonia posalblo  within i.wo hour-1. VMVli*uu.y ixa Soas  as two days bad beon required for  dcimitc diagnools, ho aald.  Why Aspirin Works So Fast  Drop an Anplrln  tablet in a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE It touches tho  bottom, It Is disintegrating.  I  IN 2 SECONDS HY STOP WATCH I  What   happens   In  Art Aspirin tablet starts to disintegrate and (jo to work.  happens in your stomach  tablets start "taldna hold1  a few minutes alter taking.  these    glasses  7���������ASF1  ..   R1N  of pain  When iti.Paih Mcmemhcr These Pictures  ASPIRIN IS THE   TRADE   MARK   OF   THE BAYER  COMPANY, - LIMITED  at that.  ������  .  .*' /  "ITour hundred. .,> ." .Too Carr's  ���������tona'' registered Utter consternation.  "The boglnnln' of the round-up and  only four hundred calves from more'n  throe thousand cown.  . .  ."  *yfyl^  ,f������<**������WiW������KS4*^ ' mm  ���������^nR^BaofflKwamnej  BWWWBBWWI  ' J  THE   CBESTGS   REVIEW  Mrs. Jutson  jumped  f  or lov  OB* 9f  all  '*T 'fTA rTkaQKCkV* 1I1WI a>Tal-������^*Ta*       -Paf-VK      {aTlIT  morning," Mrs. Jutson told a  neighbor. "We've had our telephone put in again.  "What a pleasure it is to be  able to call our friends and to  have them call us!  "And what a relief to know  that I can telephone to the store  instead of making the trip myself  when the weather .is bad!  "Then, too, the telephone is  important from a protection  standpoint. In case of fire or  sudden illness, a telephone call  may be the means of saving life  or property."  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  duct other than his earnings for  carrying same. This means grower  cannot truck his owu product to  market, nor can buyer carry his purchases.  This regulation has not been  rescinded and gives rise to a rather  peculiar situation. Every permit  that is at present granted by Mr.  Coe is actually contrary to the  local board's regulations and, considering that "Every regulation  passed by the local board is of the  force of law," then they are  breaking their own laws I point  this out as requiring attention  before it is possible to make satisfactory plans for the future.  Personally, I do not consider it  either possible or desirable to prohibit trucking from this district,  and although it has been stated  that changes have been made for  humanitarian reasons to movp  fruit at present- helds I believe the  real truth is that the board realizes that their prohibition was a  mistake and that other methods  must be adopted.  Public opinion was not in favor  of prohibition and without this  force behind it the Act would not  succeed, but it is both desirable  and necessary that they be controlled.   7  No one can advance any argument in support of controlling the  shipping houses and leave the  trucks exempt from such control.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscriotion: #2.50 a vear In advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  w it man*, any actual Knowledge  Ol  CRESTON,  r������ r>  FRIDAY, NOV. 23  States ihe Situation  Editor Review:  Now that a good deal of the  first excitement in connection with  the operations of the BXL Tree  Fruit Board have quieted down,  and people are beginning to con-  sides things in a more dispassionate manner, it might be well to  offer a few items for consideration.  Is it really to be wondered at if,  at the beginning, there were  instances of what might be considered mistakes, owing to the  late date^ at which the scheme  under which they are operating,  was approved by the Provincial  Board? We can now all understand that, as far as B.C. was  concerned, no actual power could  be exercised to enforce regulations. Since November 10th the  businesss can be conducted in a  more simple manner and with all  due authority.  In considering the regulations  that have been passed by the  local board, I may refer to the  one passed on October 13th as  follows:  The carriage of a regulated product  to market by motor vehicle i prohibited except when such vehicle is  being operated solely as a common  carrier.  Any common carrier operating, a  motor vehicle must apply for a permit  from a representative of****** he local  board at Kelowna, Salmon Arm, Creaton or Robson, for each shipment,  before loadin, which-; permit will be  issued to him upon such representative being satisfied that the requirements of the board are being complied  with.  This was clarified by  wire  October 17th, as follows:  on  Solely as a common carrier means  carrier must have no interest in  pro-  what next year's regulations may  be, it is quite- reasonable to suppose that the regulations governing grading, packing, sizes, exporting, etc, will be made to  apply all around. It would therefore be wisdom on the part of  those who intend to continue in  this method of distribution, to  devise plans which would enable  them to meet the situation.  In this respect, I would suggest  something in the nature of a  clearing house where all goods  would be received and inspected  ���������even packed. This to be in  charge of one of their own men  who would be charged with the  responsibility of seeing that all  regulations were complied with.  I believe the permit system  which, incidentally, was a suggestion of mine, will remain in  force and will be handled either  by your representative or someone in charge of this particular,  branch. I may have something  further to say on a method of  handling the whole local situation  later.  One particular item which it is  necessary for the growers to realise is the amount of tonnage  which leaves the district and how  and by whom it is distributed.  From actual figures of the season's operations, the Creston Cooperative Fruit Exchange shipments will exceed 210 cars. Of  these 28 cars have been exported  and of these 21 cars were sold  f.o.b. Creston, and the balance  being Cox Orange and some oddments of Jonathans, Delicious,  etc.. partly from Boswell. Long  Allan & Long shipments will exceed 140 cars. Of these 11 cars  were exported and of these 10 cars  were sold f.o.b. Creston. Wynndel Co-Operalive Fruit Growers  have shipped 7 cars. From  various individuals, anore or less  affiliated with the above organizations, some 10 cars have bee  shipped.  The closest estimate I can  make of the trucks will readily be  covered by 30 cars. I do not  think it is necessary for more  than an average high school boy to  appreciate from these figures  where *the actual interest of the  Valley lies, and where the support  of the average intelligent business,  man should be. Surely the producers of 370 cars create more  business   than the producers of  30 cars. ������^"3  In every effort of the past to  improve the growers position, if  has largely been the growers affiliated -*yith the tvvo major- shipping groups who have supported  it, and in some few instances  subscribed towards it. That  applies even in the present instance. But, in the collection of  levies, each shipping house has  recorded every shipment and at  the present time levies are collectable from themj yet in other  instances, excepting in some odd  cases, no records have been given  nor any levies paid, until a week  ago���������under Compulsion.  Surely this is not an equitable  arrangement and is worthy of the  growers' thought.  In the quest ion of registration  of growers, there is no such register in existence and it is high  time we had one. This must be  compiled in such a manner as to  be of value. Such as the Lot  number, the Block number, Map  number, the acreage, the acreage  in bearing orchard and number of  trees by variety, the acreage \n  young trees and variety, owner's  name, name of person^renting or  leasing. Any changes occuring  ould then be readily noted and  recorded and would always be  available.  There are many more items of  interest, Mr. Grower, suck as a  plan of operations for the representative of your district. The  question mooted by some of  creating a local board for the  Valley, or remaining part of the  provincial group. The question  of "a reorganization of a branch of  the B.C.F G.A. with a committee  to whom your representative  could refer at all times, etc.  W. G. LITTLEJOHN.  for"the -purpose of electing a deputation i bank near the junction  of the highway  to interview the, provincial member re;  yarding certain conditions. The proceedings-were harmonious and an interview  will be asked for vythF. Putnam, M.P.P.  The trail from the Bayonne mine to  Tge is now completed and the gang discharged. A hew gang has arrived, consisting of tradesmen and miners, and will  proceed immediately with the construction of buildings and a mill, with mining  going under way at the same time.  On Saturday evening a car en route  from Birch River, Manitoba, to Vancouver had the. misfortune to go over the  and north end of detour. The passengers, a lady and a gentleman, were badly  shaken up, the driver severing an artery,  of his hand. Constable Hassard of Crestoh was promptly on?the scene and after  first aid had been, rendered by George  Everell, timekeeper at the relief camp,  t-ok the driver of the car to Creston for  medical a tentiori. The car was later  towed to Creston for repairs.  WANTED���������I have room and board  for two, preferably gentlemen Apply  Mrs. E. J. Strong, Barton Ave , Creston.  *m aa Sk m%mmmmjmm      MM ������aB*taa^ m% afca^MaaW fJ-fr^aAaBa-BjaBlkakatflajai  --tVrA-A-A, _^._A-A -A,A.A.A_A.A. A . A ��������� A , A.-A . afc - afc-A     A. 4<4.Al  Carrying Freight between Oestott, Cranbrook  Kimberley, Fernie, and way points.  Leaves GRESTON ���������i p.m., Wednesday and Saturday  Arrives GRESTON���������Tuesday and Friday Afternoons.  4  4  4  .4  DEPOT:  Cecil Moore's Garage Phone 16  vwm 'wv sy-  SigBSmf&s*  Miss  Gwen Wilson  was a  Canyon this week.  visitor at  UBIUUdO   rUOI   iU   yCI   1810  m~A ,*.,l\.*m,��������� <*,.,A. A. A. A.  4  4  Bf  '  4  <  i  <  <  4  4  '4  I  <"  4  .A-A.   ^ as****"* 4*F*|  IflUd  1 HOB!  Our customers know by experience that "it pays to  buy GOOD 'Fuel"���������they look beyond the first cost, and inquire into heating quality. "How much heat per dollar?" is  the question they ask.    And they have found that  a#2#3#������fhi  ^mmir .8aaVM      B&mWmW  answers   that   question   best���������most economically   for them.  Phone and learn how you, too, can save on your fuel.  RESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  'm>m^"W"w yyT***?"*"  'V'^'O'W  ���������ar 'fO't'f't'f'f w v  B>  ���������s  m&unpi.������*������ Owforhmmxuttna *  ���������ta  EyERY inch of your car is checked! Every part  is put in perfect condition! You will get more pleasure in driving and more security!  Our inuclianicK know their work, and you can be  aH.su red of expert repairing.  We carry a complete line of ATLAS TIRES and  TUBES and all higlvgrade car accessories.  Air-AU       tk ji aa-**"*-**, <*+*% "**"*���������%���������*ri*"'*j#",'v  ���������   F"i   II     MnfiRk h  VB-aUWlaU       ITI Vaa/Va/I YlaaaaM   *mxJ  Phone 10  mmWrnm,    M    Waaaak.    M     jmm taNUM  i^ARAiZk  \aaJaVU \#n������Vaif I���������  FORD DEALER Creston  ������������������  Mr. and Mrs. F. Marteiio were auto  visitorsTo Creston, Saturday.  Mrs. Joe Koliman was a visitor to  Creston between trains this week.  A. Goodwin and Frank Pelle were business visitors to Crestoit'this week.  H. Boffey and party of Creston were  hunting over the flats.this weekend.  Dr. Henderson of Greston was a pro-  i6ssioua.i visitor to oirdar on Sunday.  Tony Kapeck left by train to spend a  holiday at Winnipeg and Manitob** points  Doug. Putnam and party were successful in securing a nice deer in this vicmity  this weekend.  Jack Conn 11 o Erickson was a weekend visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  J. S. Wilson, Atbara.  Chas Moore and assistant of Creston,  were here doing some survey work at the  beginning of the week.  Dick Bevan of Creston arrived on  Sunday to spend a few days with Frank  Hamilten at Kootenay Landing.  Messrs. Smythe and Harkness, who  have been hunting here for some time,  have left for their homes in Nelson.  Frank Hamilton. George Everal and  D. Bolton were among those at the Legion dance at Creston, Armistice night.  Ered-Hagen of Wynndel was fortunate  enough to secure a very large deer near  Lockhart Creek at the first of the week.  The voters list as completed shows 96  names���������no change from the preliminary  list, although two names were added and  two withdrawn.  Mrs. Lymbury and Mrs. Gooch of  Crawford Bay were auto visitors to Atbara, and proceeded to Creston, at thc  beginning of tho week.  Tho wator as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 2.90, no change for  the week. Daily readings show no fluctuations during the week.  Frank Lombardo, who haa been employed by the C.P.R. ,at.Tye for some  considerable time, has been transferred  to Drury and has moved thoro.  Jack Johnston and A Miller of Creston,  along with Ronald and Allonby Cam,  woro huntinf*: ovor the flats tho middle  of tho week and report fajr ruc^orf*.  Both Sam and Tom Bysouth have filed  claim** at Akokll Crook (Goat Creek)  juat west of Sanca. An old tunnel found  on the claims will be investigated immediately.  Equipmont is on tho ground to in**tal  tho oloctric light in the relief camp here  tlio iulcttllon boiiig to hurnesa the crook  which flown pant the camp. Installation  will bo mado by the staff und will effect  economion and improvement to tho camp.  Tho detour Ih now in operation and tho  number of vehicle a passing ovor it ia  hoavy for this tlmo of tho \ car. Road  work Ih now prococd ng without int rup-  tlon and it haa become evident that tho  detour will bo of groat advantage to tho  road c-.-*->w.  A mooting; of relief men wuh held hero  In the community hall on Monday night  ���������������   ^,-a.a   a.m.   a.m.- a   a.a.a.a.  -a.-a-*.-mm.a.-a.-a.. *.a. a.a   a   a. a . ���������+.   ������.   -a   aAa.'atT  NO DUST !  MORE HEAT !  is*������ Gam I  Hot  dean  You've got to be ready for  Winter in advance, if  you're going to be warm from the first cold spell on.  Put in   our clean,    dustless coal now.    It   gives you  better heat.  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  4  "*>*    iWm4ty*VpmWm1\}m%fm1wftl99*'wL$i*J,,~\}*mMmi 'V~|B***r "'******"''**"*' --^p-|-qp���������i  m  consists in spending less than  yoxi earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you Have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  Ra J. Forbca, Manager  The Consolidated Mmiag\&.''-  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd,  TRAIL,   BRITISH GOLUMBIA  ',..������������������.      ���������   ,'   ���������'.������������������������������������     V   .  Manufacturers of       ,  ELEPHANT m Hiui GomiMGia! Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammpnia  Superphosphates*       Complete FertiliaBers.  Produce-re* and Refinere of  nr** jl a*r%. k ikf k it*   wife ������ ��������� ���������***���������!' 7   ���������  ' .-��������� i    - ��������� ���������  IADANAC Brand K-lectrolvtic  W ���������'���������������������������,,���������,���������.,        BB*   ���������'.,       '  S Cad miu rn-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc. &f/7  THE  CBlSSTON  BEVIEW  n  ������!������������������<��������� ��������� .��������������������������� ���������JLOJQQI* <���������..��������������� ��������� ��������� ���������JUUUUUJUWJi jr ���������_��������� a ���������(  Rm m  adio  * - - *  after ies  Just arrived, another shipment of EVEREADY and  GENERAL- BATTERIES.  Prices are the same as you  will have to pay for them if  you sent to a catalogue  house. Complete stock of  Tubes, Aerial Kits.' Call in  when you are in need of  Batteries as I have a special  offer during November.  "R   "R   *a*������rsl*  V* MAWSON  CRESTON  ������B  AT THE HOSPITAL  Mrs. W. A. Anderson and daughter returned home Thursday  Mrs. Wm.TTkaicbuk, Sirdar, returned  home Sunday. Mrs- W. Bethune, Kuskanook, received treatment and returned  home.  Allen Ward, Wynndel, admitted  Thursday, is improving. "Leonard  Righton, National Defence Camp, Yahk,  admitted Thursday, improving; Mrs.  Barnes, Canyon; John Finlay, Lister;  H. Walkey, Arrow Creek, admitted Friday; Mrs. Ben Long, Creston; Mrs. W.  Woiken, and son, Wynndel; Mrs  Hendrickson, Wynndel, all improving.  Mrs. Gariepy, Creston, admitted on  Tuesday, is undergoing treatment.   Appreciate Vets. Visit  mT%,  ������i. is. staples of Kelowna was a weekend visitor at Creston and expressed  complete satisfaction with the progress  that has been made with dyking operat-  ations on thc flats;  A. Austin of Victoria, auditor for the  B.C.. Liquor Control Board, made his  annual visit to Creston this week.  Business with the vendor is slightly  better than last y*������ar.  The expected happened at basketball  on Friday night. The Review disposed  of Pharmacy in quite a close game, but  the Cardinals and Groceteria led Wyn-  ndel and Loallo by a wide margin.  832 names wil! show on the new  federal votets list for the Creston village  poll. Enumerators Smith,and Taylor  completed their work on Thursday las .  There are 603 votere in the area above the  track.and 329 in the section below the  C.P.P. right of way.  The big wheel scrapers are making  great headway with the dyke along the  Kootenay River bank, putting up more  than a mile of dirt a week for the past  two weeks. It looks, as if the draglines  will have the south end dyke completed  by the end of next wepk.  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church,  services at 11.30 a.m. and 7.30 .p.m.-,  Sunday/November 25th. conducted by  Rev. O. P. Brown of Calgary, Alberta  This mission fs a community effort to  assist all the churches. A cordial invitation is extended to all people.  A marriage of interest here was solemnized at Nelson last month when Miss  Marie Walsh became the bride of A. T.  Tiffin, a C.P.R. conductor running out  of that city. Mrs. Tiffin was housekeeper at Creston hospital for several  months' shortly after the hospital was  opened. .-J-      ���������.���������.-.��������� "V  The faraiiy of E. C. Gibbs. former well  known residents of Creston. a:e taking a  very prominent part v in basketball at  Penticton, where they how reside. Ron.  and Jack are regular members of the  senior team, and Ruth figures in most of  the games in which the girls' team  participates.  Miss Eva Webster, whose marriage  takes place next month, was guest of  honor at a tea given by Mrs. Speers and  Mrs. Henderson at the latter's home on  Monday afternoon, at which the bride-  elect was suitably remembered and an  afternoon of informal, sociability enjoyed  by the guests who included a number of  the guest's school friends. Miss Webst r  left on Wednesday, via Calgary, for  Toronto, where the wedding takes place  December 5th.  QUALITY FSRS  *****  P.O.Box31   I   LUitRSL & 5UN5  Phone 19  wh ol.es ale:  RETAIL.  CASH [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon.] CASH  COFFEE! COFFEE!  NABOB, per tin $ .3q  MAXWELL HOUSE, per tin     .39  FRESH GROUND, per lb 25  BRAID'S IDEAL, ter lb       .25  OtsBLCreamery  *aM V a**������rB ��������� .  Spokane, Nov. 16  Lt. Col. E. Mallandaine^  Creston i  Dear Sir,���������This Post wishes to express  its gratitude and appreciation to you for  the splendid service rendered on November 9th.  The iniation and installation has made  the members realize that this post is not  an isolated, individual affair {put apart of  a gr&t organization',' and we?can* assure  you that we intend to Be a credit to the  Canadian Legion.  The effect on the public has been very  favorable and we have received expressions of good-will fro    many sources.  Wereaiize thatit was your presence and  co-operation that was mainly responsible  for the success of our first public function and again we wish to thank you. ���������������������������'������������������  Greetings tc cur Creston comrades  and we hope that those who made tbe  visit with you enjoyed it.  Yours ih comradship  SPOKANE POST, No. 3,  J.H.HINKS.TPresident-  *^g  | WE ^ESEWE THE RIGHT TO L/M/7" QUA/V77T/ES'  N������ew Stock Just Arrived!  /  Pitted Dates  Ufnlnuts  Candied Peel  Pineapple Rings  Almonds Glace Cherries  Raisins,   Almond Paste,  ~Currants,  Etc.  Meat Pies,  Do-Nuts  Cakes.   Danish Pastry  Norweigan Health Bread  CHRIST CHURCH  REV, M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY, NGV.StS  CRESTON���������lt>.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p m?, Evensong.  ERICKSON���������3.00 p.m , Evensong.  baskets in the Park pavi ion and when  shooting put far?tomucb strength behind  their shots to assure good results. On  the forward line Joe and Buster Martell  worked nicely together" and time after  time sveeeeded in getting the bail down  to a shooting point but were overpowered by their stronger -opponent?. Os.  Payette at centregot his share of the tip  oils. The Cards played a good game,  working in - their plays to perfection  which showed up to nice advantage.  Charlie Holmes was the pick of the winners, putting in some nice long shots  Miss Lena Benedetti has returned to  Trail, where she is employed.  Mr. and Mrs. Burch were aut o visitors  at Cranbrook for the weekend.-,  -***Vtit: JoTfn^mtu"rh^. HUt: week" from  a trip to .Lardeau, where he took some  horses.  Mr.-and  Mrs.  Harland of Vancouver  are visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs  E. Foxall.  R. Foxall of Nelson was a weekend  visitor w th his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  E. Foxall.  Mrs. E. A. Hackett feft oh Sunday for  Nelson, where she is on"S visit with Mrs.  1?    *"b    r> -u: j . ,���������  V. Kj   rvOuiudOn.  Hospital Women *s Auxiliary  The' November meeting of CreBton  Hospital Women's Auxiliary was held on  Thursday afternoon with the president,  Mrs R, Stevens." in charge and un attendance of 21 members and three visitors.  The financial statement showed a very  substantial balance in hand and it was  agreed to spend some money at once on  various fcmnga needed at the hospital.  In the absence" of Mrs. Hare, Mrs.  Stevens reported for the monthly meeting of the hospital board, and mentioned  some considerable improvements made  at the"hospital, especially in clearing the  basement and provid'np storage room for  vegetables, etc. T  Mrs. Archibald reported for the visit  ing committee and Mrs. Chas. Murrell  for the buying committee. Mrs. G  John and Mrs. A. E. Davies will be the  visiting committee for the next month.  The raffle of the airplane ride donated  by W. M. Archibald, and a lamb donated by H H Gobbett, brought in $18.45.  Due the December meeting coming  clone to Christmas Day, it was decided  to change the date and hold it cn  December 17th. fa special entertain  ment at the hospital on Christmas day  was planned, with the following to take  charge: Mrs. Stevens, Mra. G. G. McKenzie, Mra G; John and Mra. A. E.  Davies.  Tea h ttesaeB wore Mrs, G. Jacks,  Mra. McCreath, Mrs. A. W. Millen and  Mrs. John. Tho freewill offering was  $2.15.  Lister  Penticton. has 1050 pupils attending schools in that town,  and the Herald assumes the population of the place must be at  least 5500.  Salmon Arm council notifies  property owners that commencing  with January 1st the water rates  will have to be paid by the man  who owns rented houses.  Chas. Huscroft left last week for Toch-  ty, where he is employed in the mine at  that point.       *     *''  Bert Dent is a visitor atCoeurd'Alene,  Idaho, this week, where he is a witness  in a horse smuggling case.  Good headway is being made with the  erection of a new residence by Harry  Helme on his ranch in the Huscroft area.  ���������As first posted the federal votess list  frw*  ���������i-Vio  iT.oi'Vi'rti   T ,!.tsi~*m&+.mJr*mt?n\mr\f4'  ������f *-. rs  Oil  shcWS  96 names  last.  The list closed on Thursday  Local and Personal  ��������� The Presbyterian Ladies'Aid annual  sale- of work and-nfternoon tea In Trinity  Church hall on Saturday was moat satis*  factory, tho cash intake running close ta  SfilJIO. ,  Duo to the regular mooting date falling clone to Christmas the Hospital  Women's Auxiliary are to have the December nesalon ono week oarHcr-^Thura-  day,13th,  .'< ���������.':������������������"'.������������������������������������ ' 'I      "  Thoro has boon a groat vnrloty to the  weather J-ho past week. ? Thoro was a  .heavy rainfall at> the weekend, but wince  ")������j������;n  in evidence.  F. C. Robinson of Nelson was here last  week superintending the loading of poles  from the G. Mclnnis yard,  Birth���������November 10th, at Kootenay  Lake General Hospital Nelson, to Mr.  and Mrs. N. Rollick (nee Glasier), a son.  The hall is being marked for badminton and it is hoped play will commence  at the end'of the week or early next week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Firentino and family  of Cranbrook were visitors last week with  the latter's parent's, Mr. ann Mra. J.  Benedetti.  The Christmas concert will be produced  this year, and work is already under way  in both junior and senior divisions of  tho school.  L. Davis and Dave Taylor got a two  year old buck on a hunting trip one day  last week, A, Hagen also got one in the  Boswell section.  Mrs. Slicker, jvho has been visiting her  father, A. F. Rudd. returned to her home  at Lewiston, Idaho, last week. She was  accompanied by J. B. Rudd.  The November meeting of the W A.  was hold at the home of Mrs, Towson  Wednesday last when goods were priced  for sale and final arrangements made.  Tho meeting of the K.K. Klub on the  14th took the form of a military whist  and danco. At cards first prize went to  F. and A. Hagen, A, Goplin and C. Wilson; consolation prize to Mrs. R, Uri,  Mrs. Rudd. Mrs. Johnson and Misa Bellinger. Music? for the dance was by A.  B. "SSJenn arid A. Goplin of Creaton, and  Frod Hagan of Wynndel    ��������� '..,.  League basketball games Friday night  at Creston in tho men's section wore marked by very uneven ecoros. Wynndel  squad was paired of with the Cardinals  and lost to tho tune of 37-2. The entire  game was uninteresting as Wynndel was  not in a claon with' their opponents, Tho  first quarter was fast but marked by  sloppy pat-pea { resulting in too many  throw Am, Wynndol quint, did not seem  to havo any sot oyatom of play and continually lost the ball to tho Cardinals on  account of passing too swiftly and trusting to luolc that one of their mon would  bo on tho spot to take the ball. In their  checking Wynndel ooomod afraid of getting fowls andtvero notPor*-J"*tentin their  aUuulcN"oil ISiu Ciu'cIh, It ih evident that  the boy������ are Btlll unfamiliar with tho  ���������M*^^^BWKiAs^BW������^>^^^BjW������a4^������^aW������a,i,a*k^rfn8A^Bk^_^^*^^  .m.Jm.m.A.m\.m,t%mA,m.i^.A..m..m..m  .:������������������*  ���������   ������������������ .  '.���������������������������.���������:',.���������.������:  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Poirk and Veal  &pare tmtos  Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish  Saltnoi  Halt  ihul  Cod  Finnan Haddie       Kippers  ANY, Ltd.  :  PHONE  2  ���������������������������?��������� VJ' v-v wv  vv ������j'������v'"������"y v v^'ar-^' mm!vmwm  lVBr,var"'>'^p^-*������"B  Frank Hollaus and Julius Kranabetter  brought in a fine blacktail buck for a  day's hunt in the hills in the neighborhood of the Lyon rauch.  Mrs. Frank Baker and her mother,  Mr;-*. Ross, left on Thursday last for their  old home at Sydney. Cape Breton, where  they will make an extended visit with  relatives and friends.  R. V. Willcox of Salmon Arm, an inspector for the poultry branch of the federal department of agriculture, was a  Sunday visitor with Mr. and Mrs. F.  Powers.   Mrs. Willcox accompanied him.  Due to counter attractions the attendance at the Community Society bridge  on Saturday night was small, with the  prizes going to Misa* Margaret Huscroft  and A W.Sinclair. ' Mra. Chas. Huscroft  was in charge of the affair.  A benefit dance for the Christmas tree  fund was given at the home of Otto  Becker on Saturday night, with music by  Fred Macht and Irwin Meyer. It waB  thoroughly enjoyed by all present and  $16 was netted for the fund.  The school ottendanco was increased  by four, and now stands at 68, due to  the moving into the former Jory home  of Kilgrcne brothers and their families,  recent arrivals from Saskatchewan, who  have lately been* occupying some land  they pnrchased at the land sale, and  which it- on the Goat River bottom, near  Erickson.  CH RISTiViAS  g  IS JUST ONE MONTH AWAt! %  ��������� ~    ' J: J ��������� W%  Our stock is now complete and we invite ^A  you and the children to* come and inspect        "W  our display of v    Ja-^  Toys,   Fancy Goods,   China,   Stationery,  Parker  Pen  Sets, Loilet Articles for Ladies' and   Gents  ���������-and many new and interesting things for Christmas  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  OKO. H. KBUjY  s THE  REXALL STORE  It te stated the stock of lumber  in the sawmill yard at Lumber-  ton totals almost 40 million feet.  Bonners Ferry hears the S.I.  railway will buy* as many as  70,000 ties in that locality this  winter. ���������  C...H. Taylor has just commenced shipping strawberry plants,  and expects to move 600,000 of  them at Bonners Ferry.  Tho United Church young  people, who operate the moving  picture show at, Kqq!qv have cut  udiniyt-ion prices to 16 and *6 centn.  h    *     *1^--^aV.-^^.A.-^BBa.^.A.j.JB8.^A..^A.J..AJ.^BV.������.Jk^.JB������\���������j*Vj-^���������������*-j^^A.-.^- A...A-^-A. A . Am . Am .-^.~^..aA.~^.M.l.n^.ai^..1^r.{fm.  4  4  LOW WINTER  _____ ttHBXKmmm\     '  Excursion \r SirOS  \m  ^Jor your trip to Eastern Canada, Factfic Coast or  the Central  United States by Canadian   Pacific  EASTERN CANADA  vDail'y December 1 to January 5  THREE MONTHS-RETURN LIMIT  ;,        PACIFIC COAST  VANCOUVER-VICTORIA  NEW WESTMINSTER  Daily November 15 to February 28  GOOD TO RE-TURN UNTIL APRIL 30, 1935  CENTRAL   IJNITED STATES  Daily. December 1 to January 5  THREE MONTHS-RETURN LIMIT  Your nooroat Canadian Pacific Agent,willJtladly quote faroB,  Train Service and mako all orraiigcmonto.  CANADIAN  ^^^f ^  4  *  .  1  1  w.W*^W4^WxW*mV**0w^*'4P*W*4v^4ilwW'fW*4������'v4rv'1<'4V^im'v^'*'4P���������''*^  <Hr"yp*-yirM*l0r"qj*'^ '"y a,'"a,'  'y na THE   BEYIEW.   CRESTON jB.    C  Finest Quality Reasonably Priced  Dc^iascis Draiaa Festival  I  Pays  tt  Fresh from ihv Gardens  tt  r  Remembrance Day --'Its TS^emories And  Lessons  The world has commemorated another anniversary of the signing of the  Armistice,���������the sixteenth. Remembrance Day. as we have come most appropriately to call November 11, falling: on a Sunday as it did this year,  was observed by hundreds of thousands of people In nations all over the  world. From the pulpits of churches of all religious denominations Peace  sermons were preached and the horriblenesa and brutality of war vividly  depicted and unanimously condemned. Gathered at the graves of Unknown  Warriors, assembled about cenotaphs and other monuments erected to the  memory of the gallant dead, or meeting in solemn memorial services, men  and women formed an almost unbroken circle around the world as they  =*^������.^ t..%*\. ivnTirf^ i-!^ar*c? am*  ir������ ira-nrgssiw silenc**" as the hour of eleven  o'clock struck.  It was-Remembrance Day! People wore flaming red poppies symbolical  of Flanders Fields and of the bright red blood of youth there shed. Reverently they laid wreaths of poppies in many hallowed spots. People heard  the pipes and drums play 'The "Lament"-, the bugles sound "Last Post" and  "-Reveille", and they saw tlie Colors slowly dipped.  Pride and sorrow were interwoven and strangely mixed as the memories  of those of the older generation were carried back to 1914-1918 and to the  first Armistice Day,���������pride that men, and women too, had responded to the  caU of duty when that call came; sorrow that so many had been called upon  to make the supreme sacrifice or go through life maimed and handicapped  to the end of their days. And mingling with pride and sorrow there was a  righteous anger that such.* a barbarisini as War should be permitted and  sanctioned by peoples and nations styling themselves Christian and civilized.  But does Remembrance Day mean nothing more than this? Does it  begin and end with the twenty-four hours of November 11, and are we then  to lapse into forgetfulness for the remaining 364 days of the year until once  again November 11 calls upon us to stand in silence and remember?  Consider, you who are now reading, these lines: Have the memories  stirred only a few short clays ago not already begun to fade? Is not that  almost red hot righteous anger against War and all that War means which  you felt so recently already cooling off? If your passionate demand for  Peace, and that never again shall War blast its way in this world, as keen  to-day as it was when you stood in a silence that could almost be felt just  a few days ago? Alas, it must be so. Indeed it is well that in many respects our human memories are short, else we could not bear the burdens  which memory would bring. But it is vitally important to the future of  mankind that we should never forget all the tragedy that Remembrance Day  brings to mind. So far as the awfuiness and uselessness of War is concerned, every day should be Remembrance Day.  Canada is a peace-loving country. If the decision could be left to the  Canadian people there would never be another war waged anywhere on this  world's surface, nor upon its seas, nor in its air. Canada has always set the  nations an example in disarmament; or rather by its refusal to engage in  armaments. Our paltry permanent force and numerically small and widely  scattered militia is but a domestic police force maintained to. guarantee law  and order.   Of offensive armaments Canada possesses none.  But as a nation of Peace, Canada has a duty to the whole world. At  Geneva the voice of Canada is always raised for Peace; in world conference  Canada's vote is always cast for Peace. But the responsibility is ours to  make our voice for Peace stronger and still more emphatic in a world of  nations apparently bent upon engaging in a race for war-like armaments  unparalleled in all history.  Narrow nationalism, with all its selfishness, its suspicions, its jealousies  and its animosities is the basic, the underlying cause of war. The truth of  this statement is emphasized over and over again by the well known international correspondent, Isaac F. Marcosson, in an article entitled "Does  Europe Want Disarmament?" Selfish nationalism wrecked the World Economic Conference called to bring about tariff and cunrency readjustment,  and because of that failure the whole world still staggers and suffers. Selfish nationalism has rendered every disarmament conference a failure. And  because men still insist upon such narrow national selfishness, the nations  are heading straight into another war.  Canada is not free of the taint of selfish nationalism, but it has not the  grip on the people of this new and young land that it has upon the older  countries of Europe and Asia. Nevertheless, if Canada's voice for World  Peace is to be as strong and emphatic as it ought to be, the Canadian people must not only place a curb upon the growth of any spirit of selfish  nationalism but we must seek to eradicato it from our individual minds and  hearts and from the policies of this Canadian Dominion.  "Let us remember and keep fresh the memories and lessons of Remembrance Day, abhor War and all that tends towards War, and think and plan  and live for Peace at home and in the world.  Brilliant   British   Playwright  Compliment To Canada  Canada is fortunate in having the  Dominion drama festival established  on such a firm basis, ln the opinion  of Noel Coward, brilliant British  playwright, compose? and actor* who  is paying his first visit to Canada.  The Drama festival, he believes, is  a distinct contribution to the theatre  in that it makes people ''theatre-  minded," and stirs up interest among  the members of Little theatre groups,  their friends and associate:*- in an  ever-widening circle. ,  "It is most interesting,0 i'ald Mr.  Coward, in an interlew at Ottawa. "I  should like to attend a festival. If  possible, I shall be here next spring."  Only 86 years old, Mr. Coward is  one of the most successful living  writers for the stage. He already  has had 24 or 25 plays produced.  Now he is on the way to Milwaukee  to attend a rehearsal of his latest  play, "Point Valaln," which will open  In Boston Christmas night.  value  BIG satisfaction  Chinese Farmer** "Lose Heavily  Losses to Chinese farmers and  peasants occasioned by the prolonged  drought and record heat wave of the  past spring and summer are expected  to exceed $1,200,000,000, according to  a report issued by the National  Famine Relief Commission, based on  reports, received from the stricken  districts.  NDIGESTION?  na  men  Try KHIiSCHiiPi  at NO EXPENSE  If you suffer from loss of appetite,  indigestion, sour stomach or a miserable  feeling after meals there's nothing like  Kruschen for relief. The little daily dose  of Kruschen first stimulates the flow of  gastric juices to aid digestion, and then  ensures a complete, regular and unfailing elimination of all waste matter every  day.  If you suffer, you'll welcome the  opportunity to try Kruschen Salts now  positively free of charge Ask your druggist for the Kruschen Giant Package.  This is the Regular "bott!e; together with  a separate FREE TRIAL bottle. Use  the Trial bottle first. Then if you are  not entirely convinced '"-hat "Kruschen  will do everything claimed for it, return  the Regular package unopened to your  druggist and he will redeem it at full  value. But act quickly or your Free  Trial Bottle will be gone. Your druggist  has only a limited supply.  \f you want ������ man's chew���������ask for  THE PERFECT  Chewing Tobacco  Business Improved  Throughout  *jrjT8^27������������*"i  ���������t-  There would appear to be a serious  shortage of alsike for domestic needs  in Canada next spring as the 1934  production, plus the small carry-over,  is not expected to,exceed more than  one-half normal requirements.���������Dominion Seed Branch.  Conditions   In   General  Canada On  Conditions in general throughout  Canada have improved considerably  and gradually since the low point in  the early spring of 1933, the executive council of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association reported, coincident with the official opening of  the Produced-in-Canada exhibition in  Mpntreal.  Figures the council believed en-j  couraging were presented in regard  to empire trade. ..For the 12 months  ended September, 1934, Canadian exports to empire countries represented  over one-half of total exports to all  other countries. The report adds  "for this 12~month period our exports to empire countries amounted  to almost $324,000,000 which is  greater than our exports to empire  countries in 1930 when iliey amounted to $316,000,000.  '"Our exports to iC*<"Hgii COUliis-ies,  however, for 1930 were no less than  $567,000,000 as compared with $307,-  000,000 for the year-ending September, 1934.  Will Have Representative  A representative of the Peace  River district will "foe added to the  wAstftrt! \\qr,v& of srsiii standard^, it  was promised by B. B. Ramsay,  chairman of the board of grain commissioners. -  RECOMMENDED  The Bone Building Value of Cod Liver Oil  PLUS ADDITIONAL  BONE BUILDING MINERALS  Strong Bones and Sound Teeth arc built of  -mineral salts in our food. Cod Liver Oil helps  our bodies absorb these minerals*  Scott*s Btruilsion is doubly effective-���������because  it is an Emulsified Cod Liver Oil in a solution  of bone building hypophosphites of lime and  soda���������PLUS values you receive in Scott's  Emulsion of Cod Liver OiL ba  HOLDS FALSE TEETH  TIGHT AS CEMENT  Plates ean't possibly alio when vou  ���������prinkle on Dr. Wernevs Powder**  Largest seller in wprld���������holds plate bo  tight they can't annoy yet so comfortable thoy actually feel and act like your  own. Keeps mouth sanitary, breath  pleasant���������(modal comfort-cushion prevents sensitive gums from getting eotm.  Small cost���������any drufl-fltoro.  Nobel Literary Prize  Pirandello. Famous Italian Dramatist,  Receives Award  Lugl Pirandello, famous. Italian  dramatist and novelist was awarded  the Nobel literary prize. Selected  from a host of American, and "European literary figures, Plrandolla was  given tho famous award, which last  year wont to Ivan Buln, Russian  author, and which normally is worth  about $45,000.  Pirandello waa born at Glvgentl,  Sicily, in 1807, anil was educated at  Rome and tho "University of Bonn.  His prosont homo la in Rome. His  writings have boon varlod, Including  poetry, playa and pi*oac.  His beat known writings! Include:  "As You Desire Me", "SI*-*; Characters  in Search of an Author", "'Tho Man  With the Flower In His Mouth",  "Tho Moclt Klmperor", "The Life I  Gave You".  Hogs graded in Canada for the  first 43 weeks of 1934,s ended October  25, numbered 2,373,094, a decrease of  172,459 on the corresponding period  of 1933.  MEDICAL  MEN  At ������ll good'Drug  *. Dept? Store-..  *t^-e*---������s*--^  V    , *k*Co, Ltd,/Toronto,      ?72.7  llamoie RECHARGING  OF BATTERIES/  ��������� ��������� ��������� r how would you like a battery radio that will  do every thinE that the finest electric set will do?  That will bring you the clear, full tone of tho  ���������finest electric set ever made, day after day without  weakening . . . and banish forever the annoyance and  expense of recharging batteries? Then-���������hear thc new  Air-Cell Radio���������the wonder of the air I  /���������  Air-Cell Radios are built and designed specially by all  set manufacturers to operate with the EVEREADY  Air-Cell "A" < , ������ a marvelous new "A" battery that  re-energizes Itself for at least 1000 hours, which at 3  hours a day is almost a year's service in the average  household.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  .For* Sale by Your) Drug/flat  A woman claims to be able to drive  homo a two-Inch nail with a ninrjle  blow of a hammoi". Thoro'a rooklesB  driving* for you I  auaBWtfiNmftiMM  But do -not confuse the Air-  Cell Radios built for tho  EVEREADY Air-Cell with any  other battery set . . . Air������Ceil  Radios are entirely new from  the ground up . . . with quality,  convenience and economy you  never dreamed possible.  'Ask your dealer for a  dGmonatxtxlion  CANADIAN NATIONAL  CARBON CO. "LTD.  Calgary     TORONTO Montr/ml  Aoio-a  ^Btt  w  aw'"*  W,   W.   XT,    2073  "-"SS*.  &adlQ^&uWies;  W\>*aV*"d THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON".   B.   Oe  I  METT  __  PI AN fiMNCK IN  WHEAT QUOTA  War (hi Insect Pests  London.���������The ultimate fate of international efforts to regulate the export of wheat may be at atake when  the international wheat advisory  committee meets again at Budapest,  Hungary, this week.  Although it is a committee meeting, representatives of all 21 signatories to the world wheat pact signed  in London in August, 1933, are expected to be on hand..  The cardinal questions that will  arise comprise the following:  Extension of the wheat agreements from July 31, 1935 (when they  formally expire) to July 31. 1937.  "Provision for continuation of the  efforts to adjust wheat supply to demand and thus dispose of the longstanding surplus.  Readjustments of the principle  upon which wheat export quotas, for  the principal exporters are calculated.  Subdivision of the crop year quotas  into quarterly periods, instead of one  12-month quota as at present.  The creation of a system of quota  reserves designed to meet special  conting-encSes, aad impart greater  flexibility to the working of the  wheat agreement.  The proposed changes in the export  quota system affect the working of  the whole wheat agreement. lUthcr-  to, the world demand for imported  wheat and flour has been divided  among the chief exporting countries^  and their export quotas fixed accordingly.  The Argentine's exports during the  first crop year of xhe pact, ending  last July 31, exceeding her quota by  nearly 40,000,000 bushels. She continued heavy shipments as a result of  which fixing of quotas for the present  crop year -was deferred until the  meeting next- week insetad of being  settled in August..  It is to meet the possible recurrence of such a contingency, forced  by higher production .than estimated,  that the system of quota reserves is  proposed. The world demand for the  .pr^e-rtltTOp.yeOT'endingr next July is  estimated at * 600,000,000 bushels.  Basic export quotas will, it Is proposed, be again distributed on a pro  rata basis..  But from the basic quotas, wader  the new plan, five per cent, in each  case would be set aside as a reserve.  These would be utilized to meet the  export needs of countries with more  than average yields per acre as  against countries with under-average  yields.  It is hoped, furthermore, that institution of quarterly instead of annual quotas will tend to make the  whole system of regulated exports  more workable.  Will   Continue  Unceasing  Fight   On  ���������vsrtJta *>~^.--a.  Wa������a*J   *? Btijiai  Ottawa.���������Plans for the continuation of the unceasing war on insect  pests on a front extending from the  Atlantic to the Pacific will be threshed out at a conference here on Nov.  26. Then all the officers in charge of  the Dominion governmesnt's entomo-  ogical and field stations will gather  here to review the work done on insect control in the past few years  and discuss plans fpr the future.  The last conference of this kind  was held seven years ago and the  coming gathering Is expected to have  an important bearing on* jfuture  policy. The officers who will come  from various parts of Canada are  those who have charge of the field  work of the entomological branch of  the department of agriculture and  they will meet in various groups with  the headquarters staff here.  Grasshopper ocntrol on the prairie  provinces will be an Important matter under discussion. The last few  years have been difficult ones for the  officials fighting the grasshoppers and  preliminary reports from field officers  indicate next year will find the 'hoppers again attacking western grain  fields in large numbers.  *N"EW PKEROER OF FRANCS!  An Irish Republic  Says  AilfiS  Premier   MacDonald   Urges   License  Plan To Solve Problem  Southampton,    Eng.���������Prime*   Minister  Ramsay MacDonald  reiterated .  his conviction that the only way to   mend a Provincial convention be call-  solve the disarmament problem is to   ed immediately after the session to  s 1   ^h-i^-k-bbjv*-! **���������*���������    wn vif ft    l^^j-lo-faVl-I*"**.     An/-1     ���������vXAat-aafW*-"  develop    an    international    licensing  Pierre Etienne Flandin, erstwhile  Minister?of Public Works, who succeeds "Papa" Doumergue as Prime  Minister of France. Six-foot-six in  height the new Premier needed only ,  10 hours to put together the pieces  of the Cabinet wrecked by Edouard  Herriot's radicafSocIalists.  Remains House Leader  Hon.  George S. Henry Endorsed By  Ontario Conservatives  Toronto.���������Hon. George S. Henry,  former premier, was endorsed as  house leader for the Conservative opposition at the next legslature session by Conservative members in  caucus here.- The   members   recom-  German   Steamers    Unloading  Cargoes At Irish Ports  London. ��������� "Within a very few  months President Eamon de Vaiera  will be in a position to declare an  Irish republic���������both de jure and de  facto," declared John Morgan, professor of constitutional law at London University, at a meeting of Irish  loyalists here.  The meeting passed a resolution  calling on the British government" to  declare its intentions in regard to  "repeated violations" of the Anglo-  Irish treaty, outstanding of which Is  the non-payment of Jand annuities  that led to the tariff war between  Britain and the Irish Free State.  Prof. Morgan said "the so-called  treaty" was legally dead. The Dublin legislature had abolished four of  its most important clauses, embodying safeguards vital to maintenance  of the British' connection. He said  1 loyalist friends in Ireland had told  him that German steamers were unloading cargoes at Irish ports with  the greatest secrecy, and he would  leave his hearers to guess what those  cargoes contained.  system for manufacture of arms ih  a speech at Southampton.  In emphatic terms he expressed  his adherence to the cause of peace  while pointing out the difficulties  confronting the government in dealing with^the armaments question.  The government was zealously pursuing a peace policy, he said, but the  foreign secretary (Sir John Simon)  had to sit around tables not -with  peace-loving peoples, but with representatives who "do not share our  views and have grievances."  "You can ..pipe but if they don't  want to dance you cannotVcompel  them," he said.  "We have got to accept armaments  which I work day and night to diminish," he said, adding he would  accept no defeat in his efforts to advance peace.  Naval Conversations  ��������� . ���������*  Britain Makes Attempt To Iron Out  Some Of The Difficulties  London. ��������� Reliable reports said  Great Britain tried without success  to induce the United States, representatives at two-power naval conversations here to abandon their opposition to compromise proposals put  forward by the British delegation.  A lengthy surprise conference at  which the British delegates further  explained their plan���������which would, it  Is understood, grant Japan naval  equality in name but not in fact���������  failed to shako tho Americans* insistence on continuance of the basic  -principles of the Washington and  London naval treaties.  The British representatives had  asked for the meeting and in Its  course, It was learned, they asked  many questions trying to got tho  United States delegates to offer substitute compromise proposals. All of  -these tin Americans evaded.  Fog Cost Tliree Lives  Transportation   Paralyzed   In   Some  Sections Of United Kingdom  London.���������A thick fog which cost  three lives and spread generally  throughout the United Kingdom,  paralyzed transportation in some sections.  London and the area to the south  were clear, but the country westward to Bristol and northward to  Glasgow was thickly smothered.  A train killed two railway guards  who were unloading race horses near  Derby, while a motorcyclist died  after a collision   at   Kettering.  consider party leadership and policy.  Karl K. Homuth, former Conservative member for South Waterloo, had  called on Mr. Henry to resign and to  summon a convention to choose a  new leader. After the caucus, Mr.  Homuth declared; "himself satisfied  with the results and maintained he  had "won the fight."     ,_  <T feel that the course I hav*?  taken "was well worthwhile," Mr.  Homuth said. "After the session is  over the reorganization of the party  as a whole can take place."  The members also recommended  all Conservative candidates at the  June 19 provincial election be summoned    into    conference    with    Mr.  Farm Club Movement  Thirty-Two Teams "*To   -Compete   At  Royal Winter Fair  Toronto.���������Thirty-two club teams  of two members each will compete in  livestock and field crops projects' at  the Royal Winter fair here this week.  The competition is that of the national club contests, held in connection with the boys' and girls' farm  club movement-  Only two girls are included in the  teams coming to Toronto this year.  They are Bernice Hornbrook, of the  Sussex Poultry Club, Sussex, N.B.,  ahd Louise McDermot, of the Hazel-  ridge Poultry Club, Hazelridge, Man.  Identifies Meisner  m prepare nam  a V     A   aUOaSft  .������ &������-&J2J     A \Jfmmm,  VOTING ON THE  SAAR QUESTION  Geneva.���������With Europe's political  atmosphere disturbed by reports German "Nazis are planning to seize the  Saar by force and French preparations to forestall any putsch, the  League of "STations council will meet  Nov. 21 to compete arrangements for  the Saar plebiscite.  .Tension, prevailing during recent  weeks has lessened, however, during  the past few days as result of statements by German authorities that no  putsch is being prepared and disclaimers by the French that they intend to send troops into the region.  (Residents of the rich Saar basin,  governed since the treaty of Versailles by the league, vote Jan. 13 to remain under the league, go back to  Germany or join France.)  German circles at Geneva expressed the belief the disarmament'jsitua--  tion, insofar as Germany is concerned, may be clarified after the plebiscite, which, it is agreed here, will  remove a serious problem from the  continent's political life.  luc vrcA.uicui&, uywever, insist mere  must be recognition of their right tb  equality in arms bftore they return  to the disarmament conference.  The council's chief task at its  meeting here will be to devise ways  of interpreting the will of the voters  as expressed at the plebiscite.  There* is no treaty provision which  declares a majority vote of the inhabitants will decide the issue for the  territory as a whole. If certain electoral districts vote overwhelming for  league trusteeship or annexation to  France, it is believed juridically possible for the council to allocate thess  regions in accordance with the -will of  the voters.  John  Labatt*-,   London   Brewer,   Declares Meisner One Of Kidnappers  London, Ont.���������John S. Labatt, London brewer, identified David Meisner  as one of three" men who kidnapped  , ,    ������    . , ^        ���������.��������� him   on   a   lonely western  Ontario  SS?'^-^^flS^ S?-������^!Ifl   road last August and held him for  almost 6Q_ hours before releasing him  before the session -convenes. The con  ference would foe for the purpose of  considering party questions and advice to members. Mr. Henry declared  this would be done.  near Toronto.  Labatt was the first witness called  at the preliminary hearing of Meisner conducted by Magistrate C. W.  Hawkshaw.  Meisner was committed for trial  at the npy*- staafapta.  Saskatchewan OH Find  Antigonish,   N.S.���������Dr.   Donald  F.  Labor Legislation  Proposed Changes Approved" By The  Ontario Cabinet  Toronto.���������Proposed labor leglsla- ,  tion of Hon. A. VV. Roebuck, Ontario MacDonald, associate professor of  attorney-general and minister of geology at St. Francis Xavler Univers-  labor, has been approved by the cabi-! ifV and f ?rmer United StAtea B������ve���������-  net and will be submitted to the . *"*** expert, has bean granted leave  caucus of Ontario Liberals here this I of absence to report on a new dis-  week,  Premier Mitchell F. Hepburn   covery  of oU  iQ  central  Saskatche-  announced after   a   lengthy   cabinet  session.  The   premier   in   announcing   the  cabinet's decision,  Insisted the legis-  Six' iation   had   been   incorrectly   termed  fishing vessels collided off"! Lowestoft   "codes."     He   associated   that  namo  and fog held ships at Liverpool, while  the Caledonia  from  JSTew York was  with price-fixing in the United States.  Ontario's legislation has nothing to  wan. He will leave shortly for the  west, planning to return to the university within a month.  Air Mall Piano Crash  Sydney, Australia.���������Four persons,  three members of the crew and one a  passenger, were killed when an Im-  forced to^ wait   at   Greenock   before   do   with   price-fixing,   Mr. Hepburn j perlal Airways air mail plane crash-  proceeding to Glasgow. Shipping in  tho Bristol channel, on the Mersey  river and the River Clyde did not  move and boats for Dublin and Belfast were held up.  stated, but is aimed to Improve tho j cd    29    miles    from    Long   Reach,  social standard of the worker and  combat cut-throat competition ln industry. The element of compulsion  will be absent.  Queensland. Long Reach Is approximately 300 miles northwest of Brisbane. The cause of the crash was not.  immediately known.  Winnipeg Bread War  1     *~ * ������.  Chain Stores Are Blamed For Conditions In Industry  Winnipeg.���������Blaming chain stores  for conditions in the baking industry  which have led to a "bread war" fn  Winnipeg, the Retail Merchants' Association submitted a brief to Premier John Bracken urging that immediate action be taken to remedy  the situation.  Enforcement of rules and regulations now on statutes of labor and  health departments, it contended,  would do much to alleviate tho bak-.  ers* troubles and enable independent  bakers to remain in business.  The brief referred to an ordcr-in-  council passed in Alberta appointing  a deputy minister to investigate the  Alberta baking industry, and the fact  bakers there have submitted a code  for approval so they could come under the "Trades and Industries Act."  The association charged chain  stores would not permit retail shops  to sell bread at the same prices the  chains quoted, and consistently undercut prices. As a result, wages in  bakeries dropped until "men v/orked  14 and 16 hours dally for as little as  $10 a month. Quality of bread likewise suffered and in some Instances  was practically unfit for human consumption."  Bread prices In Winnipeg were as  low as two loaves for five cents, and  reports came from points ln the district of drastic cuts In prices.  EXPEIHMMNT.AL FARMS TO GET   N������5W ADMINISTRATION BUILDINO  Was War Nurso  Montreal.���������Miss Harriot Edith Carman, ono of tho most distinguished  of Canadian overseas iiumcs, died In  hospital'horo after a brloC illness.  Miss Carman,, who wont ovorsoas  with tho McGIU hospital unit and  sorvod for nearly five years In military hospitals, being decorated for  hor services, was born hi Winnipeg.  m^4\*m^mmmm������mmmmmmmw4mm4rmmmWmmmwttmmmm$w^  W.    N,    U,    2073  *��������� ���������* *" J     ���������  iffiiiii^^  llWwiiiawialBt^BlNBWa^tMt^BiBaiai.  Considers Works Program  Cabinet Council In Session Attended  AV      *<���������*&������������ aVatSaC      **3u!aVl***Gr������>  Ottawa.���������Meeting In two brief sessions, cabinet council devoted its attention to an accumulation ������f>routlno  matters. At the close of the sittings  though, there was no matter on which  an announcement was available  Public works program was tho  main subject under consideration.  Tenders for various works wore gono  over with a view to deciding tho  awarding of contracts.  Above la the architect's conception of tho now Administration Building for tlio Domltolon   Kgporlnientai  Farms, which io to bo oroctert at the Central Experlmonal Farms at Ottawa,  Majority Against lottery III!!  London.���������Tho government's betting  and lottertu bill, which forbids sale of  tickets and publication of any news  about lotteries and sweepstakes, wiui  given third and final readliijy by tho  House of Commons. The vote wan  200 to SO. The bill will now go to  the house of lord*. THIS   CKIiSTUJN   KJ2V1JBYV  1  1  (>  'i  .  .'i  B  l*"*"* a-*"****, gu  T***l^nS" ^Cfe *CB BUy afE?  ��������� .������>��������� mm-.^^mmm. Q  I  '���������  *'  I,  '���������  1  'I  i  ���������that have already made a reputation for this shop are only  one of the many choice cuts that we aiways have to offer you.  No matter whether you want steak or some other kind of  meat, we always have the very bes: for.you.  Buy your meat here regularly and enjoy real satisfa tion.  Fresh killed BEEF,  PORK and LAMB      "  UNION MEAT MARKET  Two doors South of  Review  Office  .������cal and Persona*  w ^^^  ^mmw^^^j^^        WaWaB Ban ^WMfa mWm        ^BMPa^p   ^a������* ^mxMmW aaVi aBaV *%^^P sMa)  * I  ������  ���������  ���������  I   '  tt-  ���������  ���������������  ���������  ���������  *>  ���������  ���������>  r  GENERAL fg������ ELECTRIC  RA01O  DIA*  .TLa  *  at  ft  ���������  t*B  *t������  ������  a>  >  I*  THE  WORLD  WITH  PRICED AS LOW AS  $4-2-95  General Electric  AH Wave  RADIO  Hear the principal  foreign short wave programmes, as well as  police calis and aii standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 General Electric All Wave Radio,  FOR SA"LE^Jersey milch cow.   John  Patrick, Creston.  WANTED���������Boomers, convenient location.   Apply Mra. R. S.TBevan.    -  P. Smith, assistant C.P.R. agent, was a  weekend visitor at his home at Kiraber-  ey.  Mrs. W Hurack was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends at the first cf the  week.  A* 88  m.1 *lt..*^,m.  nounced for WV  w\n4htfm\%  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshires, choice  stock' $3.50 while they last. D. Learmonth, Creston.  COWS FOR SALE -Three nice big  cows, just freshened, price right. Cha?.  O. Rodgers. Creston.  Mr. and Mrs, G. Kelly and Evelyn  returned at* the end of the week from a  short stay in Spokane.  Mias Mary Cumrning" of Boswell is a  Creston visitor thia week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs; Chas. 1V1 oore.  Mrs. R. Stevens left at the first of the  week on a short holiday vi it withfriend"  at Burton and Nakusp.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald is a visitor with  her daughter, Mrs. J. F. Warren, at Calgary, Alberta, this week.  PIGS FOR SALE~Two~ehoice  XCK-  Geo.  shires, 11 weeks old, must be  sold.  Collis. Creston. Phone 53X.  Friday next, 30th, ia the last day buck  dper may be legally shot. To date the  kill of venison has* been light.  Mr.*. Frank Garrett and daughter of  Blake are visitors this week at the home  *nm\.rs������\4rtwm������\r  dnesday next, November  28th, at the Walter. Nickel ranch,  opposite Jas. Compton's.. 40 geese will  be put up. 25 cents a shot. Shoot at  11 a.m. prompt.  Rev. O. P. Brown of Calgary, Alberta,  famous for his back-to-the-land movement, is conducting ' a missihn at St.  Stephen's Presbyterian Church, with the  other churches co-operating. He is one  of Calgary's outstanding speakers. The  mission continues this week, except Saturday, wiiii two services on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Walde and three  children arrived from Fernie on.Tuesday  and are occupying the McLaren cottage  on Victoria Avenue. Mr. Walde Is going  into the confectionery business in partnership with Mr Johnston, also of Fernie,  in the new store they have just erected  next the Cecil Moore garage. Mr  Walde was a guest of Fernie curlers on  Monday night, and in appreciation of  his efforts to promote that sport in the  old town he was presented with a percolator.  Due to having no permanent home the  the Boy Scouts are having quite a time  holding the regular weekly sessions*.  Th-** one last week was at the home of  B. Morabito, no other, pi a*-***-being available. Among the features of the session  was a knot tying contest, between two  picked teams, with the side: headed by  Egon Hollm winning over Bill Craig's  squad by a very few points. Instruction was given in semaphore signalling  followed by th*������ boys sending and receiving short messages.  . A+. tht> meetin*? of the trustees on  Monday night authority was given to  purchase a strip of land 41 x 209 feet at  the head of Princess, street from. John  Murreii, who has recently acquired two  acres from the Burn Murdoch estate in  that locality. The land purchased is  ���������oart of the athletio field used in connection with schoo sports and the valley  schools' field day.  TEN-UA Y  SPECIALS  r West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. j  t ft o      *>Tnrr*f  ���������o-rs  ^"^ ta.5  rs   &**  puny*:  ��������� ������������������*������#��������������� i.  ?-R  ���������m'w rt"f  . '^r-^.yf yya-  ���������  ������>  ft  t  m  a)  ���������  la  i  B>  t������  r  4 FA VORITE CHRISTMAS CAKE  2 cups (I lb ) Butter. 2 cup-; Br^wn Sugar. 4 cups Five Roses-Flour-  10 Egfes. 2 lbs. Sultana Raisins. 2 lbs. Currants. l__lb. Dates. M lb-  each Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel. H 02- Nutmeg. 1 oz Mace. 2  teaspoons Cloves. 1 teaspoon Cinnamon. 1 teaspoon Allspice. I cup  Molasses. 1 teaspoon Baking Soda. "Hi lb. Blanched Almonds. x/i lb.  Walnuts. Cream butter and sugar. Add well beaten eggs. Add mollasses  with soda disolved In it. Mix flour with balanc of material, and add to  above. Mix thoroughly. Bake in a very slow oven for six hours. This  makes 3 cakes.���������By courtesey of Mrs. F. Klinginsnrrith, Creston.  CHRISTMAS PUDDING  2 lbs. Raisins. 1 lb. Sultanas. 1 lb. Currants 1 lb Dates (chopped)-  1 lb. mixed Peel. 4 medium Appies (chopped). 2 Carrots (grated)* 2  Nutmegs (grated) 1 cup Sugar. J^ lb. Almonds (blanched and chopped).  Grated rind and juice of 2 Lemons 6 Eggs. 1 cup Milk. 1 lb Suet. 4  cups Flour. \A teaspoon Salt. Wash and dry currants and raisins Mix  other ingredients in order given, then add dried fruit. Butter four medium  sized pudding bowls, fill level, put greased paper on top, then tie cloth on  loosely and put in boiling water.   Cook 8 hours.  You will find the Fruit for your Christmas Cakes and  Puddings priced very reasonably at the CO-OP. and new stock  arrives each week to assure you of fresh and good quality.  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  \f ���������-ay ��������� mu*  Phone 12  CRESTON  xfW'm'm'ww'~*''wv  ���������Br-Br-VBr-By"  'yr'^'fa"*'  ���������>������������������������������'���������������  ..Ew^i:  SPECIALS!  i  oi uvi p&rentf, w������f. and. Mrs. F. LaBelle.  Creston Co-operative Fruit Exchange  paekirf shed shut down for the season on  Monday���������ten days later than in 1933.   .  Mrs. R. Hopwood has arrivedfrom  Vancouver for a few weeks' visit with  h- r parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Simister.  COOKING AND SEWING���������Call and  s������e the new shop ju?t opene in the old  Premier    garage.   Home    cooking    and  sewing.  FOR SALE���������Fur coat, muskrat with  red fox collar, good, condition, $25. Fit-  slight 36, medium height. Enquire  IjLeview Office.  Jas. Anderson of.Vancouver, Canadian  representative of the Alexander interests,  was a visitor this week on Reclamation  Farm business.  Mrs. Arnold Bjorneby of Great Falls,  Montana, is a visitor this week with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. LaBelle, en  route to Seattle. T ���������������������������; ..    7- ���������  An official estimate* places the valley's  1934 apple crop at over 400 carloads.  It is estimated 30 carloads were, taken  out by truckers.     .  <?  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor, in first-  class shape with extension wheel rims,  disc and plows, going cheap. F. E.  Clark, Erickson.  The Legion Ladies' Auxiliary report  the Armistice sale of poppies no quite  on a par witb 1933, but there was a better demand for wreaths.  Yahk badminton club participated in  tournament witb the local shuttle experts  at Park pavilion on.Monday night. Creston ������'|*5rsin^-* hv b, nrssip-in of 31 to 16 sets-  Rev. O. Brown of Calgary, Alberta,  was the speaker at the Presbyterian  Church on Sunday evening, and is remaining for the week on evangelistic  work.  The ladies should have in mind Trinity  United Church ladies aid sale of work  and afternoon tea in the church hall Saturday afternoon, 24th,- from 3 to 6.30  p.m.  The open season on ducks and geese  will close next Friday, 30th. A spell of  cold weather to bring the geese down  from the north would be welcomed by  the hunters. The supply of ducks has  been well up to the standard of other  seasons.  $50.00 REWARD  $50.00 REWARD will be paid, on  conviction, for informatian leading to the  arrest of the parties whoVstole ten  weather lambs from my flock. La bs  are of Rarhbouillet breeding and marked  with circle punched . out of tip of ear.  W*. T. H. SMITH, Porthill, Ida.,  (Camp Lister, BC).  Ill  ALUMINU  Tea Kettles  Percolators ^  Vegetable Pots  - DoublerBoilers  Steamers  Sauce Pahs  French Fryers  Dripoldtors  Dippers  Roasters  See our Window display.  .  ijr. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  * nrvT-DY-^-i^ri5-\n   ^     J  If  l  1  1  I  I  I  8  i  ������-r PAYS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPEMAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  REFLECTION  This isn't a one-time store. It owes its success to its  ability to hold old customers while making new ones, and  that has been accomplished largely through personal service  and extreme values.  SQAPf R.Cm Carbolic, Jumbo cakes; 4 for...   TEA, Blue Ribbon, Red Label, lb ...  PORK & BEAN^Lihby9s,W for  CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp^ 3 pkgs .  GHER  KINS,  Dyson's, 34-oz. giass jar  1     SOAP FLAKES, XX Super Fine, 2 lbs  "a  % For your Christmas Baking our Currants  .19  .45  .25  .23  .41  .19  _ L.K^Jt  tvaisms are new crop, sterilized and v&ccu&n  cleaned. New Peels, Bleached Sultanas, Mince  Meat.  I  I  g  i  S  aaa.  I  SERVICE  PHONE 20  QUALITY     2  I  8������y#^!j^-ir!^*^'S^-i^S,6-?"*,^9^  h.ja-^ja-K.ja-aV.JB-kaajBB1  We are offering���������while they liivSt  f\  i  30 Dozen Cups and Saucers, in 3 ^Kfi  patterns, at tin**- low price of Tuio jy bTBmjm  Cups and Two Saucers  mmm^%M*  Three Lots, fine quality, good shape JifZirh  and coloring, at  Two   Cups and iCyTjjj  Two Saucers  ^y^H  LITHOGRAPHED BOWLS  set of 3, 85c.  HratlfflffWT^i^^ ���������"'-"i*  The Prince of Romance  The Queen of Song���������in the  Year's Musical Sensation!  OutBi&ndinff Values in  V*^mZ     1  Emf4%mfm\ M JklaWllli ff"-  H1 HIII III B-  ECxm     ISO     ^^   M^^|J|j������   Km Wmxm       mm       la   Kn mm  GROCERIES  ^���������o M"4x. m\ m V% M  n. ��������� % m I    aaBjaaa ������������������%.  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  M^m^^M^mj^M^^ ���������rt.rv^gfwjt  ^^WrJ.l^A-  ���������jyj-xmi^Ji~*M^-.\ii2m&  MacDonald  Ramon Navarro  The screen's two most rowmntic  personalities together in the  u������*foT and  vrl I   the  IDDLP  A lullaby of love that, bite a  new high note in screen entertainment! From the musical  success that ran two years on  Broadway! with  FRANK MORGAN  CHARLES BUTTER WORTH  JEAN HERBHOLT  VIVI EN NE SEGAL  Range   with    bigh   closet,   six   9-inch   lids,  polished    steel     top,    cream  enamel finish     ,,....   $65.00  Range with high closet, four 0-inch lids  polished steel top, cream ^p,^ ^^  enamel finish  ^���������^^������������������OU'  CUB RANGE, four 8-inch lids, eoA . ^  great value Jp^^r.* ��������� <y>  Liberal allowance for your old stove  if you wish to trade it in.  See our stock, Circulator Heaters, Quebec  Heaters and Queen Heaters.  S _^ W-w*^       WB.aaaJ        -ir*^-<-aa\       '*������r,,"*k'     ���������'������������������jmmmf     '      *  A       {Z  LJ 1ZJ O 13   CL, ������  ��������� ������~% ��������� m%y     1        '    ,l���������-f' .  L.-W  ���������   1^.' mmJ      a  .    '   ,      ' ,' . ���������' ' ���������.���������,'������������������,        ���������   ���������. ������������������ ,'      ��������� i    .-.���������', -4  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture   ;  m*ym-ww^4,m^f>r<n^xm"y^m^


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