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Creston Review Nov 9, 1934

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 ���������miiiiBiniii rijTiiiw iwunnaii|Hii,i.iibmpwm���������wm���������  * .     a.     "'-' fc-������ u    lift -* J'    .,. ,I������r.,-tff   irfal*.    U,V1 -     -*   1W      -%������.*,  \     ir v V   '     *_. ' .V ' ml'  'S* ^'"V? "* 7  i'/.';  1,>   * -*"     ---.-l-tB     1--I       -'  ,'"*.*-���������?{">..:*���������  muiiiiiin  mBW-wtrta  ^J,U   ,W       m.  -_ -_*������*������       *T      I*���������������������������8B������������BW  ...f-  /  ^  TUT?  CRE  REVIEW  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY; NOVEMBER 9,  1934  No. "29  Usual Armi-sH-****  Customary Exercises at Monument at 11 a.m.���������-Decorate* the  Graves of Fallen Comrades���������  Armistice Ball, Monday.  At the regnlar meeting of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  on Tuesday night final arrangements for the observance of Armistice Day, the programme being  much the same as in previous  ���������years.. . ������������������;:,..������������������  AU ex-service men* are asked to  fall in at the {Shell Oil Company  not later than 10.45 a.m..? and- in  tharge of Sergt. A. W. Sinclair,  with Piper Ross leading, the  start for the cenotaph will be  made. Medals and decorations  will be worn for the parade, and  at the monument the service will  be as follows:  Mary Ross is handling the work, and  Mrs. Millner and MrB. Bird are in charge  here.  School started on the 9.30 a.m. commencement on Thursday last, except  Grades 7 and 8, which will assemble at  nine, and thus avoid homework.  The Community Society are having a  dance at the schoolhouse on November  9th with music by a local orchestra and  an admission of 35 and 25 cents. The  proceeds go to the children's Christmas  tree fund.  Misses Curtis and Webster, teachers  at Lister, and Miss Robinson, who is in  charge at Huscroft school, were at Creaton on Saturday for the valley? teacher's  conference, which was well_ attended by  teachers from Gieniiiiy to .Bosweii.  About 25 men and boys and two teams  of horses were in evidence on Saturday  afternoon ?or the bee sponsored by the  Community Society to clear up some  land at the rear of the store which will  be used for a skating rink and playground  by the children. Much good work was  done.  More Effective  Control Trucks  Tree Fruit Board Places Man at  Creston Solely for Purpose���������  W. E. Haskins, Board Chair-  Makes "Statement.  white���������Creston  last season.  rep.   team's   uniforms  man,  Flag  lowered  to  Cease   fire.  half mast.  Two minutes silence.  Last Post.   Flag hoisted.  O Canada. v  Invocation���������Rev.  son.  Hymn���������"Q God, Our Help  Ages Past."  Address���������Rev. M. G.  Percival.  Address���������Col,       Mallandaine,  V.B.  Placing of Wreaths.  Reveille.  God Save the Kins.  'jVW^M ���������''���������"'*-'"[-"'''"' ^A^*-"'"  At the conclusion of the service  the men will march to  i-f^len^eo**!^ ,,,..,.  Oh Monday wening theiTLegion  will haw the^  l>all afc Pari*- Pavilion^ dancing to  start at 9 o'clock, and the admission is SO cent's. The Imperial Orchestra of Cranbrook  has been engaged to play a pro-  gramme of modern and oldtime  dance music. A hew feature will  be an exhibition of step dancing  ���������. Vvc^'si lf>^!>! fivi'.'ip."-.*������? '���������*s,'H"'i������'H *w*Il ���������'���������"si"****  place during the supper lipur.  The attendance in Division 1 of Lister  school for. October was up to 98 per ceniV  with the following taking the high  standings: Grade. 8���������Cyril Bird, Kirk  Beard. Grade 7���������Alice Wellspring, Margaret Dent. Grade 6���������Millie Beard,  Margaret Dent. Grade 5r-Mary Daus,  Helen Gusta son. Perfect attendance-  Kirk Beard. Kitty Beard. Milly Beard,  Cyril Bird, Mary Daus, Daniel Domke,  Martha Domke, Jean Flynn, Raymond  McKee, Erika Meyer, Manning Powers,  Erwin Rylan. Margaret Sinclai r, Hugo  Sommerfeld, Alice Wellspring.  In Division 2aitendanee is 97 per cent,  according to Miss Webster's repbrt, with  the following taking the high standings:  Grade 4���������Stella Beard, Mary Millner.  Grade 3���������Dorothy Millner, Mary  Domke. Grade 2���������Doreen Beard, Freda  and Bernice Donaldson equal. Grade 1  ���������Ernest Dent, Alfred Sommerfeld.  Perfect attendance���������Doreen Beard,  Stella Beard, Harold Dans, Bernice  Dent, Ernest Dent, Mary Domke.  Theodore Domke, Bernice Donaldson,  Oscar tiernsan, Irene McKee, Gerhard  Meyers.      Dorothy      Millner,    ? Mary  A,     . I Millner, Leslie Rylan, Alfred Sommer-  the   ceme-   feld.. Arthur SominerS  ���������"���������' "   M ���������-   Thom-  m  Dora^leb?  LIstGir  ���������vSxZ. "  W. E. Haskins. of Kp1-jw.1T cbrirman  of the B.C. Tree Fruit Board, and W  J. Coe arrived in Creston on ? Monday to  deal with the trucking of fruit from the  Creston district, Mr., Coe having been  appointed to look after the interests of  the board in this matter.  W. G. Littlejoht, who was elpcted to  be the representative of the Creston district to the B.C. TreeTFruit Board, had  reluctantly been, induced by the board to  act as its representative here in connection with the trucking of fruit. Both Mr.  Littlejohn and the board decided that  the two duties were not consistent with  one another ? and that Mr. Littlejohn  should be entirely free? to act as representative of the district to the board, as  originally intended under the scheme,  and Mr. Coe is appointed to take over  the work in connection with the trucking.-    ?V-7?      ..- '  V:"V- . 7;  "The situation can? be easily understood byahybhel" said: Mr.Haskins. in  in a talk with the Review. "The board  members are all growers, having the  same interests as th?e other growers.  Their, only aim is to".��������� make more money  for growers. "Any regulations passed by  the b ard have that purpose, thie board  being in a position to ebllect all the in?  formation concerning tl\e total crop, the  condition of-the market, the crop mover  ment weekby week.'and other necessary  data, are hi a bet^rVpositidn to make  decisions than those^who; have not f*-*e  facilities to obtain sucfct information. ?  ���������'After studying theTmatter for nearly  two months the board:?decided that the  only remedy to correct the market losses  i-������us������si4   i*j?    eusac   giywsie, .: eyi^/pciS.. J.Ij<������  truckers, was to prohibit the -movement  of tree fruits tb n^rketiby? truck, Tand so  Of dered.-.One exception w^3 made? how  ever: fru't ntiav beTmbl^aitb'matlcpfe in -  The hallowe'en party in the hail, sponsored by the Women's Institute was a  fine success, both youg and old having  a good time. The number in costume  was splendid, especially the beginners at  school and those under school age. A  popular vote decided the prize winners,  and the lucky ones were: Best dressed  girls, Isabel Hagen, Hawaain: Louise  Butterfield, Japanese. Girls comic,  Rosemary Wolfrum, Negress, and W.  Moon, Ghost. Bessed dressed boys.  Tommy Butterfield, drummer; Donald  Benedetti, Pirate. Boys* comic, Donald  Uri. Fiji Islander; R. Davis, Hobo.  Girls under 6 years, Norma Gregory,  circus girl: Muriel Huscroft, Kate Green-  wa^.---;..'Boya, 'under sixvAdrain Andestad.  Inaian Prince: Jack wigen, radio man.  Best costume in hall, Thelma Andestad.  girl of 1850. Games were played and  races run. Junior ball was won by team  headed by Earl Gustafson. Goodwin  Gustafson was-in charge of the team  winning the relay race. The senior boys  and girls had an obstacle race, - Elmer  Kagens team winning E. Hagen also  took the prize for the O'Grady drill  down. Candies, donated by Miss Sutton,  wpre given the children* and there was  a lively peanut scramble. The drawing  for the Afghan took placemand the holder  of the lucky ticket wa* Mr. Baxter.  The evening's fun was brought to a close  with the serving of lunch, and each child  received an all day sucker, which were  donated by Mrs. J. G. Abbott and Mrs.  Packman. The Afghan raffle, accounting for $11, has been given tbe basketball team.  Ex-High, Cardinal  Groecteria Win  Expected Happens in League  Basketball Games ��������� Wynnde  and Loallo Bow to Seasoned  Rivals ���������Motors Lose Again.  Mr? and Mrs Glen Messinger, jr., of  Prince Albert, Sask.. have arrived on? a  visit with his parents at Canyon.  Miss Dolly Tedford. who has been  employed at Destiny Bay the past few  months, was home for a few days before  leaving at the end of the week to take a  position in Nelson.  TV* *���������%���������*��������� *������fc\E8*������������*1kF  mmm^^mm. ^4*. 4.1,   -  Kitchener  ������*.e...,>"Aj^ '  fCA%  -U'..*."i\ir_   >������x> .  r'f~i:  the  Mrs. XL Yerbury, who has been viait-  ing friends at Taghum, has seturned  home.  Bill Yerbury. who has been workinyr  at Kimberley for the past couple of  months, has returned home. .  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland and Mrs.  Jock McConachie of Kimberley were  weekend visitors with the ladles' mother,  Mrs. H. Yerbury.  Alfalfa baling operations are on t is  week at the Mrs.TBeard and Jock Duncan ranches. John and Chas. Huscroft  are in charge of operations.  The Armistice sale of poppies is under  way in this section and the vendors are  meeting with good success.   At Huscroft  hallowe'en masquerade party given  by  Canyon   "Ladies' Hospital Aux-liary at  the hall on Wednesday  evening, with a  I fine turnout  of those in costume.   The  dance  music was  by   the   Ness-Goplin  orchestra of Creston." with Mrs.  Goplin,  J. D. Hunden and A Spencer judging the  costumes   and   awarding the prizes as  follows:   Best dressed lady,  Miss Anne  Gartland;   Ladies'   comic,  Miss Emma  Simister;     best    dressed     gent,     Gib.  Watson; gents' comic, Leslie Clark.   The  most unique costume was that of Frank  Clayton, who came as a robot, with a  great array of gadgets, wires, springs,  plugs, etc.. and certainly  attracted the  attention of all while he was on the floor.  The afghan donated by Mrs. T. Hickey  was drawn for and the lucky ticket was  held by Louisa Mermet of Erickson.   Intake from door admissions and  cafeteria  supper was $96,  .37perm!t7?has.  showing tbafMrbt^  ���������board ;ha*tre?,bj^^  "No truck hauling- fruit can pass the  police constables on the? road-7until7 they  have shown?;gneh a permit;?' said Mri  haskins,' "and any truck driver who may  get past Yahk will "be picked up at  Cranbrook or some-other point, so it s  foolish to try to beat the law. (An y  trnck driver who hauls fruit without a  permit will be prosecuted.  ' The board knows that these regulations Reero h"*rsh -and unfair to some  growers, but they are made solely with  the view to make more money for  growers, including those to whom they  seem unfair. If those who do not agree  with these regulations were on the board,  and bad all the information tbe board  has, they would see the nee ssity of  them and, would, no doubt, make exactly the same decision   themselves."  Mrs G. A.Hunt returned on Fridav  from a few days' visit with friends in  Creston.  Nine more men arrived on Thursday  from Calgary, and have joined the staff  at the airport.  J. Nv Browning of Vancouver, beer  parlor inspector, was a business visitor  >w*t<v Monday. 7  Mrs* Geo7.Young of  on Friday bhVa; visit  Mrs E.Driffiil.7V  Creston arrived  with her sister,  fahaily of Creston '-w������r������>*'-Sunday ?visitbrs  with Mr. and Mr$^Ef. Johnson.   77  Creston Motors went down to  overwhelming   def at   Friday    before    the  onslaught of the Ex-High    The  visitors  scored 12 points before the Motors found  the basket, and then methodically settled  down to garner more points for the records    In one quarter alone, the second,  were the Motors a   threat,   when   they  Outpointed    their opponents 6-5.   Nell  Payne and Theo Tompkins led the Ex-  High attack and Liz. Armitage did mos  of the scoring for the losers.   "Final score,  31 8.   The teams:  Ex-High^-Payne 13, Speers 2, Tompkins 4, Crane 8, Abbott 5. Lewis: 31.  __ Creston Motor���������������K. Payne, McCreath.  tn. Armitage v, nyslop, M.  Armitage  I.  Avery: 8.  Cardinals experienced no difiSculty in  taking a hard checking game from th  Loallos. Superior shooting and ball  handling by the redshirts proved mo e  than, a match for" the speed of the  packers.   Final score 25-6.   The team**:  Cardinals:   H. Corrie 10, D. Corrie 4,"  Holmes 7. Cobus 2, Ross 2: 25  Loallos���������A. Nastasi 2, S. Nastasi,  Maddess 4. Bourdon. LaBelle, Morabito,  Truscott, Gop in:   5.  The inexperience of the Wynndel team  proved too much of a handicap when -  they tackled the well coached Imperial  Groceteria. The boys in orange scored  from- all angles and u ed several set  plays, Whii ��������� the Wynn-Ielites found their  defense much too strong, Hunden? was  the outstanding performer for Groceteria,  ���������whil*3* Rogers broke up more than one  Wynndel attack, but the real credit for  the vie ory goes to the Imperial coach,  whose work is already showing results.  Final score, 33-5.   The teams*  Imperial Groceteria���������Rogers 1, Kirk,  Hunden 10, Payne������2, Bourdon 6,  Marteiio 6.<3ouling 8. Downes:   33.  i^n^0l^O^7y8lye������ 4^:  '"Si J iMarteHs??-:Atid v  '���������  'Mrs^^ Allan  Moore  hi-;?e on a visit with he  lJa'3Tia&& and mrs.  of-Fort Steele  sisters, Mrs.  H. .H-^armie.  is  A.  ifwypnntsei  The Ladies' Aid of St. Stephen's  l-freabyterian Chtirch have the  annual Sale of Work in the  United Church Basement  CRESTON  0������. 17  Z3,X$ZP    px   StUm  FANCXtmRK  AFTERNOON TEA  Special Table of Dolla  BVBHYBOUY WELCOME  Miss Magee, teacher at Canyon high  schpol, has issued the following standings  for tho flrst quarter: Grade 12���������John  Spencer GO. Ethel VanArkPrnn 57.  Grade 11���������Minnio H'iscroffc and Anno  Gartland Grade 10-Margaret Huscroft  90, F. Clayton 76, B Niblow 59, June  Browell 67, R Humble 57. Grade 9���������  I J. D. Sinclair 66. Grace Bond 68, Florence Sponccr 61,3, T.issIp Hook 61.2'  G. Kolthammer 60, B. Browell 51, C.  Burnt. 46������E. BrowHl 44. Partial���������B.  Huscroft 58. Normal entrance���������J.  Sponcor 62i Alice WcF-ling 55.  Enrolment in Division 1 of Canyon  school for October waa 84. according to  the report of Principal D. J. Hunden.  with ������n average dully attendance of  94 85. tho following registering perfect*  attendance: Grade 6���������Ernest Nelson,  Vernon Blakey, Henry Gartland,  Richard Halo. Mike Hook Milco Huclc-  laclc.Elva Osborne, Billy Semonlnk.  Miriam Sponcor. Ingor Solheim, B'ti  Todford, Mnry Zachodnllc. Grade 6���������  KonnothKol hnmmor, Vlvion, Oaborno.  Grade 7���������Mary Nycraurd. Jim Butpmun.  Holon Hook, Carl Nygaard, Berg Olnon,  Jean Sponcor. Grade 8���������-Tom Tedford,  Joyco Clayton. Ponrl GUlcur-le, Holwn  Humble.  In Dlvimon 2, MIsm Knott reports the  following   making   perfect   attendance:  ���������Lloy I ��������� ��������� Bothamley,  .Konneth.  '��������� Haaol   ; Jnrvia.   Ira  Olson,  Todford,    Elslo   Hwcklnck.  Annlo    Iloolt,   John   Blakoy,  H^4SiasxJ;Ci.  ~f^"������������@J;t������j':  Hagen J , Ken Packman:776. .7  Grade 4-  B at oman,  La*������vrpnco  Grade 8-  Gerald Bntoman.1 Roho Strong, !Giiy  Browoll. .Grade 2-r-Will Bodrva Avis  ODborno, Edwin Moberg. Ecthor .Tarvla,  Poter Hook. Grade 1���������Jo������,n Halo, Juno  RiHlry, Franlr -B^rlry, Pliyllh Of-norn*������,  Alfred Olson. Lloyd Strong.  George Leach of Spokane was renewing Wynndel a quaintances during the  past week.  Miss E Towson,-who has been at Wil  low Point for the  past few weeks, has  arrived home.  The November meeting of the Ladies*  Aid was at the ho e of Mrs G. W. Taylor on Thursday afternoon.  The W. A. meeting is to be held at  the home of iV rs. Towson, Wednesday,  14th, not the 7th ap stated last week.  Hallowe'en pranks appear   to   be a  thing of the past at Wynndel, but prop  erty damage and, destruction has come  In their t-U-iul.  A meeting cf thoso intetested in badminton was held in the hall on Thuredvy  ovening and after discussing tho sport  it was decided to form a club, with Mr.  Birch named president, with Ed. Hulme  aecrctary-treaauror. Nights ot play  Wednesday and Thursday, with a social  each month. Soel-il, hull and member-  ship , ������fommittee8 were appointed, and  play will start as soon da equipment arr  ivett and permUmion to utiuhall itaro'.-oivc-d.  Quito a large momberahip Ih vbepovted.  Wyrindol baakotball tonm went down  fighting to the lout7basket whon they  ran into defeat In the league gamo at  Creston Friday evening, coming out  on tho small ond of H3-6 elfish with tho  Imperial Grocotorin. For tho first quarter of tho play Wynndel was much in evidence but the morc'cupcrlcnccd prrocery  hands hod much tho bout of It for tho  balance of tho evening. Kon Packman  gaVo a splendid exhibition a*" -guard, his  defonco play being iual* about tho equal  of anything sqon this soaoon. On tho  forward lino On. Pnyetjto and Joo Martell  shono. Wynndol waw noticeably weak  in panning and lost poaeoiiHlon on-alto-  gothor too mudy occanionB for carrying  tho ball, Tho locals looked qulto ������loiw������y  Ui Ihxih J������<j, ,o.wtjd uiilfui-iViu of fcja-BjB-a and  Chas. Bush, Carl Anderson, and A.  Ellis arrived last week from Glenlilly  where they have been Working for C. O.  Rodgevs. The camp has closed for the  winter.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Ragotte of Ainsworth  arrived on Tuesday on a visit with Mr.  and Mrs. C. Senesael. Mr Ragotte is  taking full advantage of the hunting  whije here.  Gordon Jewell "who has been in charge  at the airport, has been transferred to  the relief camp at Moyie, where he is in  charges Dan McDonald succeeds him  at the airport.  Those attending thfe tea on Wednesday  afternoon last at Erickson, at the home  of Mrs. F. Putnam, were Mrs. B. Johnson, Mrs. E. Driffll, Mrs. C. Senesael,  Mrs N. P Molander and Mrs. A Lepage.  Mr. and Mrs. H. H Redmile entertained the children of the town at a hallowe'en party Wednesday evening last  at their home, when over,20 children  were present. Games were played and  all kinds of good things to eat were in  evidence, all the little ones going home  happy after the party.  A chicken dinner was tendered Kitchener baseball club on Saturday evening at the Kitchener Hotel, when covers  were laid for fifteen. Those who contributed to the very successful evening were  Mrf*. Molander, Mrs. SimpBon, Mrs.  Nowlin, Mrs. Bush, Mrs. Anderson, and  Mr. and Mrs. B."Johnson. The thanks  of the team was tendered those responsible for the affair by C. Foisy, club scc-  rttary.  Mrs. B. Johnson was hostess at a  smart bridge party Friday evening at  which the high score prizes were captured by Misses Clara Hunt and Jeaaii  White, and the consolation taken by  Mrs. L. Nowlin. A fine lunch was served at ���������midnight to wind up an ovening  all vory thoroughly enjoy ed. The invited ffUOBts were Mcsdamoa H. H. Redmilo,  A. Lepage, LVNowlin, C. Foisy,. W.  Stein, C. Simpson and A. Moore of Fort  Steele; Misses Jessie White, Hazol  McGonegal, Clura Hunt and Edith Nelson. ;' .    ;7   ���������      V   j?V" 7 ,?T,"-,,.;;7  Attondnnco at Kitchener school for  October totalled 18, according to tho  monthly report of the- principal, MJaa  JobhIo Whlto, with the following taking  tho high ? standings: Grado 8���������Holon  Oj������, Leonard Bohan. Robert Johnson.  Grado 6 Joan, Blair. Alice Bohan, Chrlat-  Ina Parnlow, Grado 4���������Jim Thompson,  MaVy Bohan. Grado 8���������Ralph Abar,  Maxine Nowlin, Mdtrjorio Blair, Harold  Nolflon, Lily McDonald. Grado 2���������  Robert Thompson, Jamos Bohan, Alta  Nowlln. Irflno McDonald.' Grado I���������  Viator Faralow.  John Miller, sr., has been making some  improvements on his residence, including  a newroof. '  Messrs. Simpson, Findler and Smith  have moved their wood sawing equipment to Canyon, where it is at work this  W'tciv. ...  Alice Siding young people were out in  full force at Creston, Monday night, for  the moving picture show in the United  Church basement.  The he vy rains of the past week are  particularly welcome in this section  following the very dry summer. Much  fall ploughing is being done.  Tho rather attractive price of fresh  eggs is very welcome to J. C, Martin  whose flock of pullets are going strong,  producing from ten to twelve dozen eggs  per day at present.  Mr. and John Ringheim and family  have arrived from Wynndel and will  spend the winter with Mrs. Ringheim's  mother, Mrs. Marshall, and in the spring  will move to their new home at Huscroft.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster announce  .the engagement of their daughter, Eva  Marie Bailey, to Dr. G. Cuthbert  Webber, son of Rev. and Mrs. George  G. Webber, of Vancouver. The wedding  will take place In Toronto, Ontario,  December 6th.  COME TO THE NEW  BUTCHER SHOP!  UNION MEAT  SS fla BJB Ba. KZ SS  !V1 Agiiu: 1  TWO liQUlii BUUiil HtJVibw Oii'iOw  r resit ttttiea  HJbmJtmr, JriJrCJS.  and LAMB  Union Brand Hamsp  Bacon  Lard, Sausage  Smoked Fish  ,; Numaid Creamery ��������� Butter  We carry overything natmlly found  in a flrst-class butcher shop,  .-and our prices arc risht. UII!LIII|UJJ!II|I  itflf^Tr.  mm  tlhrMiLi1-,  8SSS?S  BBSS  ?,-l'*T'';,'^-*''-'���������'!���������  nam  111171 L"  ,r>-n--vTT*tnTi-r  lU^ Y   l l.'i \V x  '.������  Thrifty Housewives Buy Quality  iMfl a * a Mi am  Motoring On Sunlight  Dutch   Inventors   Claim   Harnessed  Rays Supply Sufficient Energy  Motoring on sunlight instead of  petrol is the latest scientific dream;  based on a discovery by two Dutch  Inventors. These men claim to have  harnessed the sun's rays and multiplied their power a thousand times  in a photo-electric cell, thereby manufacturing sufficient energy ,to drive  a high-powered car or aeroplane en-  A.t-no^trtha cniv",  "hnn liot^r.  rrinHA  *������*������v^a^      *,**w   ~%~j.     ��������� r   "Fresh From the Gardens  SB  v-iail   io -Liiti^eaship and iiumanity  With th������? approach of winter in this country, located in the northern  latitudes w" z winter weather is rigorous and prolonged, numerous organizations sur orted by thousands of warm-hearted and generous men and  women are jtively interesting themselves in the welfare of other thousands  of their JV* w citizens who are in difficulty and distress, lacking adequate  shelter, ci^.. -ing, fuel and food. These various organizations, each in its own  field, are making appeal to the whole citizenship of Canada to come to the  aid of all those who are in need of assistance. The press, the pulpit, the  public platform and the radio are all enlisted in -rBromotin*"* this humanitarian  work, and all of these agencies are gladly extending their services.  It is the interest, the sympathy, the generosity, the sacrifice of the individual citizens that is now required. Whatever opinions may have been  held by many people in years gone by as to whether or not they were their  brother's keeper, surely there can now be no two opinions as to the responsibility of each citizen for the welfare of other citizens. Duty to oneself and  one's own family remains, as it always must remain, but the formerly entertained conception of that duty has narrowed during recent years, while one s  duty to others has greatly widened. Past selfishness is the cause of much  of the suffering and loss of to-day; more unselfishness and the larger  patriotism is the universal call of duty to-day.  Because of continued unemployment everywhere, and the plight of so  many people in Western Canada, especially in south-western Saskatchewan  and in portions of Manitoba and Albeita because of another extensive crop  failure due to drought, the need for extending assistance to thousands of  families is sis great as in any preceding year, and in some respects even  greater.  Governments, acting on behalf of all the people, are shouldering the  major problem. They are mortgaging the future in order that people may  survive in the present. It is the only thing to do,���������it must be done, and is  being done. To Governments must be left the responsibility and duty which  is theirs, but, as Premier Bennett stated in a recent address in support of  the various charity drives now in progress across Canada, Government relief  efforts, no matter how extensive. cs.n never take the place of the human  touch provided by private social welfare agencies. As a result, the responsibility on those in a position to contribute to the assistance of the needy is  greater than ever in these tunes.  It is gratifying to note that appeals being made are not falling upon  deaf ears or stony hearts. At the time of writing this article no less than  227 railway cars of produce, fruit and vegetables, have been voluntarily contributed by people in the eight other provinces to the drought stricken areas  of Saskatchewan, and additional cars are being provided every day.  Churches, service clubs, the Red Cross, Community Chest organizations, and  groups of public spirited men and women in cities, towns and villages all  over tlie Dominion are at work, and the rural districts unaffected by drought  are* nobly responding. ��������� ' ~  But, as always, there are many -who remain wrapped up in their selfishness, but who at a minimum, of personal sacrifice could and should make  substantial contribution to the needs of others. Too many people who are  still in fairly comfortable circumstances consider themselves hard-up, and  say they cannot make contributions which they ought to make, simply because their incomes to-day are reduced from what they were a few years  ago. In those better times they were not called upon to give in proportion  to what they had because-the need on the part of others did not exist. Today that need does exist, and it is their duty to respond to present appeals  in still larger measure than formerly out of the incomes and reserves they  still possess.  Our whole citizenship has a duty to perform because of our relationships  to our fellow men. If that duty is not fully and even gladly met, then our  much vaunted civilization is a sham and should and will crumble in ruins.  Therefore, in every community no matter how small where an appeal on behalf of the needy is made, and regardless of the organization that may make  the appeal, or the particular need which it is designed to meet, there should  be a cordial welcome extended to those who are giving of their time and  energy in promoting the success of the appeal, and the most generous response possible consistent with one's own actual needs as these may be seen  and understood in the light of the actually desperate needs of others.  to work for man in Egypt, where by  concentrating its rays on solar boilers  enough natural steam Is generated to  drive low-pressure turbines. This new  .18, AS -~~.m.~X.\*\a\*.X������m  'J.II, J8. JJIOUtlVOUJO  industrial revolution.  ay������i.eui  about an  MA. ***-������������*)  Seem To Have N������ Limit  Japs Hold First Place For Inventive  Genius And Imitation  Our good friends the Japanese appear to have no limits so far as inventive genius is concerned. They  have apparently discovered the secret  of applying it to the imitation of anything that can possibly be manufactured in their own land. They  have given the world bamboo foun-  f������lY-l        *"������*>*������������������������������       ���������P*-%.mm      aT* -8ps*������������r      jfmm-x+m *-��������������� *3-t*������k*������      YtCZ^?������-  ���������UCJaaLii,      ������s*.mM.������m*     MKS*.       CV     1V"VT       UClAbOf       WU.C3J-"      A*O.VC*  produced silk socks for a few cents;  they have exported millions of parasols tor a few cents. Now they are  shipping tens of thousands of spare  automobile parts for a few cents  apiece.���������Montreal Star.  take advantage of  this offer to try  Ham K*am m 9 ^bVh       S**9 aa*"'   BwB  at NO  EXPENSE  Sufferers from rheumatism, sciatica,  lumbago, overweight ��������� try Kruschen  Salts at our expense. Kruschen has  brought relief to millions of people scattered over more than one hundred countries throughout the world. Kruschen  rids the body of all food refuse, of all  poisons and harmful acids which are the  root of your troubles or which may some  day bring these afflictions upon you.  Ask your druggist today for the Kruschen Giant Package. This consists of  one Regular "*Sc package and a FREE  TRIAL BOTTLE. Use the trial bottle  first. Use it as prescribed and Kruschen's  sis natural mineral salts will start you  out to a new life. With your internal  organs functioning as nature intended  they should you'll find new health, and  new energy. Try Kruschen today AT  OUR EXPENSE but remember, your  druggist has only a limited supply.  Commercial canning is one of the  oldest of the larger organized industries in Canada. Napoleon is credited  as the originator of using air-tight  containers for army rations, but the  development of the industry Is international. In 1809, in France, Francois Appert found that food put in  air-tight containers required to be  sterilized; an Englishman invented  the tin can, and North America practically made canning thc great industry it is to-day.  The month of October seems the  end of harvest in the northern hemisphere (Northern Canada, Alaska,  Northern Russia, Sweden, Finland,  and Norway) and the beginning of  harvest in the southern hemisphere.  November is the harvest month of  Peru and South Africa; December  that of Burma and Argentina, the  harvest of the latter being carried on  throughout January, which is also the  harvest month of Uruguay, Chile, and  Australia.  Many parts of England are using  coal gas as motor fuel with success  and economy.  Have You Pimples or Boils?  ������  Mrs. T. A. Berney of  645 Wellington St, W.,  Toronto, Ont., says: "I  had a bad cose of boils  clue, I believe, to tho  condition of my blood.  I certainly was in misery  aa tbe boils were all  over my face. I toolc  only two bottles of Dr.    Pierce's Golden Medical  Discovery   and   tlie   bolls   gradually   disappeared.     I  have   had  no   return   or   these  eruptions."    Sold by druggists everywhere.  IWVlto Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Vuffulo, N. X������  Even Rheiimatic Pains  Eased Fasl^iNQw! \  BAD HEADACHES, NEURITIS  PAINS  OFTEN  RELIEVED IN MINUTES THIS WAY  Remember the pictures below when     practically as soon as you swallow it.  you  want fast  relief  from   pain. Equally important,   Aspirin  is  Demand and get the method doc-     safe. For scientific tests show this;  Aspitin does riot harm ihe heart.  iors prescrioe���������nspinn.  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  Remember these two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Safety.  And, see that you get ASPTRlN.lt  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.  Why Aspirin Works So Fast  Drop an Aspirin  tablet in a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE ii touches ths  bottom, it is disintegrating.  SN 2 SECONDS BY STOP WATCH  An Aspirin tablet starts to disintegrate and go to work.  What happens in these glasses  happens in your stomach���������ASPIRIN  tablets start "taking hold" of pain  a few minutes after taking.  When in Pain Remember These Pictures  ASPIRIN  IS  THE TRADE   MARK   OF   THE  BAYER  COMPANY,  LIMITED  Shooting The Fog  Clear  Secret   Chemical   Makes   Air  ��������� In Few Seconds  Lightning raids on fog are foreshadowed by a secret chemical to  which, a trial was given recently.  When   a  typical   pea-soup   specimen j  Automobile tires nowadays commonly run from 15,000 to 25,000  miles, compared with 3,000 to 4,000  miles, which was the life of a tire  before the war, says a British writer.  loomed up, engineers, having mounted their "guns", an array of centrifugal pipes suspended thirty feet  horizontally above the ground fired  streams of this liquid into its midst.  In a few" seconds a clear path was  blazed in the gloom, and while the  chemical attack lasted, every fog  particle, as it came Within range of  2,000 feet, -was brought to earth in  the form of water. It is anticipated  that aerodromes will be among the  first to install this new fog-elearing  equipment. Already thousands of  pounds are expended annually on  special fog signals and guidance  signs.  wuifiu ������  a-iulaicsTk  **"���������"*- "*  wiiu  SOURED ON THE  WORID?���������THAT'S UVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  Many people  who feel eour. sluggish  and >  generally wretched make the mistake of taking  salts, oil,  mineral  water,  laxative candy   or  chewing gum. or roughage which only move  the boweia and ignore the liver.    .  What you need ia. to wake up your live*  bile. Start your liver pouring the daily two  pounds of liquid bile into your bowels. GaS  your stomach and intestines working aa they  ���������hould,  once more.  Carter's Little Liver PQls will booh fix yots  up. Purely vegetable. Safe. Sure. Quick.  Ask for them by name. Refuse substitutes.  25o. at all druggists. 61  Brazil, with an area of 3,176,358  square miles, has a populations of  39,800,000.  _ pure, wholesome,  and economical table  Syrup. Children love  its delicious flavor.  '^W^M^&vW^        THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED. MONTREAL  MJJb-*I*b*b******J*^^ ���������J.___^   ���������, , __ ,���������_^__���������.._ .-...._..,-���������.���������..���������  "* *I'[I"'������IIW  Could Not Be Dono  Uncle Tom: "So that's the baby?"  Father:    "Yes."  Uncle: "I hope you'll bring him up  to be a conscientious, upright young  man."  Father: "I'm afraid that'll bo  difflcult."  Uncle: "Pshaw! As tho twig is bent  so is the tree Inclined."  Father: "Yes, but this twig Is bent  on being a girl, and we're inclined to  lot It go at that."  Cockatoo    Can   Drown.    Out   "Dozen  Motor Car Horns  The scream of the peacock can be  heard a mile away, but the noisiest  bird in the world is the cockatoo. A  single bird can make a din which  would drown a dozen motor ear  horns and dim. the sound of a steam  whistle.) The bell-bird of Brazil Is  runner-up to the cockatoo. This  white bird is about the size of a  pigeon. It lifts its head in the air  and makes a noise that sounds like  the bang of a hammer on an anvil.  COLDS -������f^TT*4,7���������f3  Cottonwood, Texas, has a well in  the middle of its main street.  Relieves Congetlion  <Ht^^r   v? ��������� Doe. Not BlUtor  At firat sign of a cold on the chest apply m Mecca  Poultice with the addition ot mustard. Th������  warmth in combination with marvellous healing  properties of Mecca Ointment will give quick,  relief.   Full directions in each pmckagc.        3������  Hermann Ganswlndt, T8, the inventor who years ago conceived a  project to go to Mars in a dirigible,  died recently at Berlin.  rT" ���������' ��������������������������������������������� * ��������� ifT^'/���������  '7T V,7; ������������������*. ?7  I       7 .   ��������� *L.l������~  7 ( '      ' ���������     ' i        .a,,,.      ' I, i ���������' '���������. ' V ' '  Criticism Often Unjust  Tho Ottawa .Tournal aays most of  us aro quick to criticize tho police.  And our criticism la often unjuat.  For tho miracle of police work, as It  is organized to-day, Is not that so  many criminals oacape, but that so  many aro apprehended. Tlio public  takes note of; tlio fow failures; it  forgets the thousands of caeos whoro  tlio polico succcod.  A noted French perfumer died recently, and among hla effects was  found a document in the form of a  will leaving roclpoa, fommlao, Idoaa  nnd Biiggoritlons for perfumes, location*!, cToams, to keep tho laboratory  etaff buoy for years.  |r" W.    N." U   2071  Tm Wintsr ProtBCtson of Cod Liver Oil  fjH      Ei||   IH ^JSSJKgk    ffi     jjyfei- B*j& EST^iSSL *B^ SSP EKLlfr  ImBtaB^MlnW Km   Mi"      If I fl aT^llacH fl,  m  Winter le a dnnj-jeroii-i period for mnny of us. The colcj  nnd wet are constant menncea to henlth, requiring nil otiv  energy to combat.  Scott'a Emulsion giveH you greater Winter protection  Ijccoiif-o it is <in Emulsified Cod Liver Oil in a solution of  body building hypopiiosphUcB of llrnn nnd wodfi.���������PLUS  vnluco you get In Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil.  IA  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PiUS VALUE  8)*b>  For Sale by Your Prttggint  <WI^^Wa)B|ji������ai^ TBE   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   a  WHEAT PRICES  TO BE PEGGED  FROM NOV. 1ST  Winnipeg.���������Effective Nov. 1, wheat  prices will be "pegged" at 75 cents  a bushel for the December future and  80 cents a bushel for the May future,  it was announced here by the Winnipeg Grain Exchange.  -The pegging of the price, on a  Port "���������yilliaj-a basis, was made by the  ���������grain exchange at7 the request of the  federal government. John I. McFs-r-  land, general manager of the central  ���������sealing agency of the Canadian Wheat  Poo's, declared the renewal of outside  sslling recently complained of had  caused the pegging.  Text of the Winnipeg Grain Exchange statement follows:  "The government has requested  that minimum, price be set on May  and December wheat contracts of 80  cents and 75 cents respectively, Fort  William .basis, these to take effect  November 1, and the government  wheat agency to take hedges on  grain purchases. The council of the  exchange has acted in accordance  with this request."  Duration of the pegged price was  not set. Last year, from August 15  to September 14, a pegged price of  70 cents a bushel on the October future was in effect. The October  future for this year terminated Wednesday and only the December and  May futures will appear on the board  to-day, with the July future being  added later.  The peg keeps the December option  price at the level of the market's  close Wednesday, 75 cents & bushel.  A gain of *& of a cent will be necessary in the May future, which closed  at 79% cents a bushel.  Reference in the grain exchange's  official statement that tiie government agency would take up hedges  on grain purchases was Interpreted  as assurance a market would be provided for the Western Canada farm  Proba Munitions Sale  "British Government May Investigate  r   Private Manufacture Of Arms  London.���������The British government  has decided to establish an inquiry  into the private manufacture and sale  of war materials, it -was stated in  political quarters. Official confirmation, however, was lacking for the  present.  The Daily Mail said tne government's decision was partly a result  of the senatorial inquiry at Washington and also partly because of a  deadlock in the disarmament conference.  It was believed the government  also wouM propose other nations join  a conference to discuss the manufacture and exportation of arms with a  view to securih**; a convention establishing International control.  Such a conference, it -was suggested, might take the place of the disarmament conference.  Announcement that these steps  have been determined upon, it was  stated, will be the government's answer to labor's demands in the House  of Commons, and suggestion of the  admiralty for an independent inquiry  Into the placing of contracts for  naval construction.  SCORES VICTORY  Urges Deveiownent Of  Herman Trelle recently scored another wheat victory-���������but this time  against the elements. Poor weather  conditions played havoc with crops In  the Peace River district around harvest time, but they descended upon  Wembley too late. Mr. Trelle had  completed his harvest.  Bright Students  Discuss Meat Imports  Britala  SuuzaiSs   ^Semcr-and^a-*.   Ster  Future Discussions With JDominiona  London. ��������� Conversations between  British representatives and delegates  from the Dominions concerning . the  United Kingdom's meat imports were  resumed at the Dominions office and  it is understood the Britons submitted a memorandum which will form  the basis of future discussions.  The mtmorsndirfm, it was learned,  has been cabled overseas to the governments of the various Dominions  for their observation. Meanwhile diar  cussion on the question, of vital significance to British farmers as well  as to the Dominions, has been adjourned for at least a fortnight.  Canada and the other Dominions  were represented either by the high  commissioners- or their representatives/Walter Elliott, minister of  agriculture, and J. H. Thomas, Dominions secretary, with other British  government officials were also present. *     7  /������*"?  Completes Long Flight  Director Of Canadian Travel Bureau  Addresses Boston Club  Boston.���������Development of the tourist industry between Canada and the  United States can "forge a new instrument for peace" between the two  countries, said D. Leo Dolan, of Ottawa, in addressing the Canadian  club off Boston-  Mr. Dolan is director of the recently-established Canadian travel  bureau; and he urged an ever increasing tourist traffic between the  United States and Canada.  The people of the United States  had spent on travel last year "the  astounding figure of $5,000,000,000,"-  said Mr, Doland, stressing "the great  wheat.   It was also done to en-j need of reciprocity of travel between  jljuxu uraue jrupus *n xoronio  Schools Can Answer Questions  Toronto. ��������� Two Toronto senior  third grade public school classes  claimed marked superiority . over  similar bodies in London, bnt., when  several students correctly identified  Prime Minister R. B. Bennett and  Premier Mitchell F. Hepburn of Ontario.  Major R. J. Blaney, of Wilkinson  school, said 15 of 33 pupils in the  senior third grade of his school knew  R. B. Bennett was prime" minister of  Canada and that 23 of the same  group could identify Premier Hepburn. Twelve others had heard of  Mr. Bennett but could not describe  his office, and two appeared never to  have heard of him.  Ten students did not know who  "fiajEr. Hepburn is.  Seven knew "Dizzy" Dean was   a  Melrose   And   Hanson   Beach   Melbourne On November 1st  Melbourne. Aus.���������C. J. Melrose, the  solo -flying Australian, and Lieutenant M. Hansen, the Dane, both had  completed the London-to-Melbourne  flight Nov. 1st, coming in seventh and  eighth, respectively*  When Melrose buzzed between the  pylons at Flemington race-course his  reputation for coolness was considerably enhanced. Tagging behind him  came the tale of how when he was  lost 18 miles from Charleville he  landed and hailed a passing motorist  seeking directions.  "He's a casual customer all right,"*  said the motorist later, adding his  verdict to that already expressed in  England a month ago when the flyer  stepped from the cockpit after an  eight day and nine hour flight from  Australia with as little ostentation  as if he had made a hop from the  nearest airport,  PRIME MINISTER  ANSWERS LETTER  OF HON. STEVENS  Ottawaj ��������� Suggesting' that the  memory of Hon. H. H. Stevens with  respect to events leading up to his  resignation as minister of trade and  commerce, was "at variance with the  recollection   of   my   colleagues   and  nett, in a letter, expressed the opinion  no -useful purpose would bo served by  further correspondence.  Mr. Bennett's letter was in* reply  to that sent him by Mr. Stevens in  which the latter stated at some  length his criticism of the prime  minister and his colleagues, and dealt  particularly with the communication  sent him accepting his resignation.  The prime ***ninister,s letter to Mr.  Stevens was sent to the former  minister following a brief session of  council, and a short time later copies  were made available to the press.  In the -meantime rumors circulate  swiftly of impending cabinet changes  but no announcements in this respect  are anticipated until the return   of  ���������*.jr*m-mmM+*.*>+        VA(MtetA1������     tTvi*     V*"**! *|f ������  J������Ja.CX. mA mXJMJL-       1MMMMW*        v*.       ���������"-���������  ers'  able elevator corcrpanies to function  ip a normal way in the Dominion.  The announcement easier from tbo  exchange president, Roy W. Milner,  after an emergency meeting of the  council. >  Mr. McFarland, informed of the  council's action, said iznnieMlai.c government action had been found necessary because of resumption of  heavy selling in the Winnipeg pit by  interests outside the Dominion.  A month ago, Mr. McFarland, who  aAAv>fl'i---o-l'<i    B-PAftA-w-sl     ������^^raa-^������-ii**^ia,f%fr      of-gT^i!-  ization operations in the Winnipeg  pit, made the charge that outside influence was directed at cutting down  "Winnipeg wheat prices. Two days ago  he recommended to the federal government that control and restriction  of the Winnipeg pit operations be  made effective. He also declared government stabilisation effort-? -would  continue.  "There is evidence that the Winnipeg market is still the target of  interest foreign to the wheat producer of Western Canada," said Mr.  McFarland in commenting on the exchange council's action. "While the  government has in mind certain restrictions that will prevent, operations witnessed tho past few -months,  it will take some llttlo time to put  these into effect.  ."Ih the meantime, the government  la not prepared to stand by and  -watch the demoralization of tho  Canadian farmer's market by inter*  ests outside the Dominion, and has  therefore asked the officials of the  Winnipeg Grain "Exchange to 'peg*  prices until such tlmo as regulatory  action can bo taken."  the United States and Canada." Last  year, he said, estimates showed Canadian travellers- spent 'approximately  $40,000,000 in the United States.  Sedition Measure  British Government's  Incitement To  Disaffection BUI Subject To Change  London.���������The government's 'Incitement to Disaffection bill passed  through report stages in the House  of Commons but several amendments  ���������were written into it during the brief  two-day debate.      n  An amendment by the labor opposition providing a search warrant  should be issued only by a high court  judge and not as originally proposed  in the bill by two magistrates, was  accepted by the government. A further change was made when the government accepted an amendment providing . no prosecution could take  place without the consent of the  director of public prosecutions.  The bill purports to check distribution of seditious literature among the  forces of the crown.  baseball player, five knew he played  for St. Louis Cardinals, but the remaining pupils had never heard of  him.;.. 7 7 .,777  In a. North Toronto public school,  12 third grade pupils correctly identified Mr. Bennett, five described him  merely as premier, one as "governor  of Ontario," two as prime minister of  Ontario, one as  tario and one as  ada".  "secretary" of On-  "president of Can-  New German Stamps  Berlin.���������The reich government announced   that   a   series   of   postage  stamps will be issued depicting "the  Wifi Claim Damages  American Flyers, Detained In Persia,  Wamt Compensation  Calcutta, India.���������John Wright and  John Polando, American flyers in the  Melbourne derby, who were detained  near the Persian border for more  than 24 hours, said they intended t������  claim damages from the Persian government.  After stripping their engine, they  were amazed to find a faulty cylinder  was not cracked, as they first believed, and they may now continue  the abandoned flight tc  JCXIBU.    XV.  ways and canals.  Mr. Bennett's letter follows*:  ���������""^ear Sir*  ���������T received your letter of yesterday in due course.  "As you resigned as minister of  trade and commerce and chairman of  the royal commission rather than resume, as proposed, the amicable discussion with your then colleagues,  which, by consent, was adjourned on  Thursday last, when all the relevant  papers to which you refer were available to you, no useful purpose will be  served by anticipating parliamentary  discussion and continuing the correspondence -with respect to events of  which. I think it proper to state that  your Indicated memory is at variance  with the recollection of my colleagues  and myself.  "Yours truly,  (Sgd.)   "R. B. BENNETT.*'  King Boris Drives Train -  Takes Place Of Engineer Who Was  Seriously Burned  Sofia, Bulgaria.���������King Boris risked  his life to save an engineer from  death in his burning locomotive, and  then himself took the throttle to  bring the train more than 100 miles  to Varna.  The king left his special car, at-  L_      -J.1.-.       U.I.  Ti ltm������\ \%m\x X xrmx A  ���������4BA.C* fc?\s mmm MmS*.  peaceful   activities   of   the   German j Otherwise they will sail from Bombay  people."    The stamps, which will be  of five to seven  pfennigs  in  value,  will bo issued early In 1935 and the  proceeds devoted to charity.    .  wftAn**        J3f "!-���������������-���������*���������? Of*-  for London, November 10.  Their purpose in-returning to London is to discuss their, detention in  Persia with the air race committee.  HON. H. H. STEVENS RESIGNS  First Criminal Court  Court Room At Tlio Pas Crowded  When Sessions Open  Tho Pas, Man.���������More than 200 persons from the mining camps of tho  north and the cities of tho south  crowded tlio rooms and corridors of  tho community building to attend the  ���������first criminal ficsalonsLo*? the court of  LIjo king'-- lituich over, hold In Tho  Pas. Mr. JutlUcc J. A. Adamson, Winnipeg, prosldod, Thoro wore 15  charges and Mno indictments on the  lint. Tlio charges arose out of tho  strike at Flln Flon on Juno SO.  W.    N.    U    2071  Baptize Quintuplets  Ceremony Is Performed At Ago Of  I<lvo Months And Two Days  Callander, Ont. ��������� Solemn ceremonies of baptism of tho Roman  Catholic , church for tho 'Dlonno  quintuplet sisters were performed at  a privato service at tho Dofoo hospital. Rev. 113. T. McNally, parish  priest of Corboll, officiated.  Tho ceremony, performed five  months and two days after tho  babies' birth, was a, simple ono. It  was witnessed by members of tlio  families of both Mr. and Mrs. Ollva  Dlonno, tho parents, and others, including Moiso Lcgroa, father of Mrs.  Dlonno; Miss A. Dionno, sister of  Ollva Dlonno; Dr. A. R. Dofoo, the  attending physician, and five godfathers and godmothors.  when fire broke put In the coal tender. Noticing the engineer's clothes  were aflame, he climbed into the cab  and pulled the burning garments  from, the man's body.  After arranging for medical care  for the seriously injured engineer,  Boris took the driver's place and  drove the locomotive the rest of tho  way into Varna.  Trade With Newfoundland  Tariff Reductions Have Good Effect  On Trado With Canada  Ottawa. ��������� Tariff reductions announced by Newfoundland's commissioner of public utilities will, it is  anticipated, have a beneficial effect  on Canada's trade with Newfoundland.  In tho three months ended Juno 30  of the present fiscal year, Canada  exported merchandize to tho value of  $1,033,42"' to Newfoundland. Exports of wheat flour, totalling 73,110  barrels, were valued at $200,100. Imports from Newfoundland during the  samo three months amounted to  $197,307,  Now Locks Opened ���������  Hafcton, Warwickshire. ��������� A new  boost was given Inland waterways in  England when tho Duko of Kent  opened tha now looks on tbo Grand  Union   canal   between   London  and Hon. K. H, Stovon-*!, Minister of Trade and Coittmorco,  who  resigned  Birmingham. Tho coremony marked from tho Cabinet on tlio mam buying issue, Tho resignation cumo after his  the completion of a $5,000,000 Im- alleged refusal to retract utterances made while cbalMrnim of tho Royal  '-p-rovormont which began In May, 1031. Commission on Price Spreads and Mass Buying,  Rocket Mall Tor-tell  Trieste, Italy.-���������A stool tube was  rocketed from the side of a mountain  near hero, and landed undamaged in  a valley 2% ralles away, with a cargo  of 1,600 letters. Tho demonstration,  testing a speedy means'of transporting mall between nearby points, was  termed n success by its Inventor, Gerard Zuchor,  Washington. ��������� Hires! Saito, Japanese ambassador to the United  States, assorted his country is demanding a navy equal to tho "-itrong-  est in tho world 'because tlio Japanese* Insist their cmp!r������*������ Is tho erjunl  of any other nation. *-*"<"  . Jl  '������������������  manm   ,-.,-,- /��������� ��������� ; >-i -",  r- ;  X'HJS   CIKJSS'IVJ?*]   JKJSVLKW  'taj<MJf  6 k>  Qood-bye  to  loneliness*^  we h-������|ve  t% telephone''  "With  my husband at work  Sliu tu6 curiureii at school, nearly every day was a lonely day  for me before we had a telephone,'' said Mrs. Winker.  "Thank goodness we have a tele-  now. It certainly banishes that  feeling of isolation, and it's  comforting to know that i 's  handy in case of emergency such  as sudden illness, fire or burglary.''  flL    I     _  m   y������  ^  1  H  so  aj   ^hbbv  HIS HONOUR the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, pursuant  to the provisions of the ."Natural Products Marketing (British  Columbia) Act," being Chapter 38 of the Statutes of the year 1934,  has been pleased to approve of a scheme as hereunder for the marketing within the Province of tree fruits produced in that portion of  the Province defined in the said scheme, to come into force oi the  10th day of November, 1934.  KVC. MacDONALD,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Aar!cult'u.re4 Victor is* B=C=  Novem.er0ist, l934.  11. The members named as the provisional board shall hold office -until their  successors are elected as provided below.  12. <a> Within two weeks from the date of its appointment thei provisional  board shall proceed to register all growers in the area and to define the  local districts in which such growers are situated, provided that where  registration of growers has been effected under the provisions of the  ��������� Dominion Act such registration shall be sufficient for this purpose.  (b) Upon such registration being completed, a meeting of growers shall be  called by the Board in each local district defined by It.   At least one  week's notice of such mee-fririgs shall be given by the Board by sending a  notice to each registered grower ttirough the post. At each meeting of  growers each registered grower shall have one vote. Votes may be cast  either In person or by proxy in writing. At each meeting of growers a  delegate shall be elected to the electing convention referred to in the  next succeeding clause.  (c) Following the meetings of growers, an electing convention shall be  called by the Board to be held at Kelowna, B.C.   At such electing convention a delegate shall have one vote for each registered grower in his  local district.   The delegates shall meet and shall make nominations  for members of the Board.   Each person nominated shall be a registered  grower.   Upon nominations being completed the delegates shall proceed  "NATURAL PRODUCTS MARKETING (British Columbia) ACT."  (B.C. Statutes, 1934, Chap. 38j  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  5C,H E ME  .PRELIMINARY  1. A scheme fcr the regulation of the marketing of a natural product by a  marketing board under .the supervision of the Provincial Board pursuant to the  Natural Products Marketing (British Columbia) Act, Chapter 38 of the Statutes  of British Columbia, 1934, and the regulations made thereunder.  2. The natural product to be regulated consists of tree fruits which without  limiting the generality of,the*foreeoing shall include apples, pear", peaches, apricots,  cherries, plums, prunes and crabapples.  3. The total production of marketable tree fruits in the area hereinafter defined amountrd, in 1933, to  Okiuitigan ami Mainline District.  Apples 4,716 carloads.  Crabapples    175  m. ra.o     ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������      UJ.-U  Soft Fruits.....    661  5,875  (imtul Forks  District.  108 carloads.  1  K  w  3  117  ttooUmny  District.  144 carloads.  40  187  Croston  District.  241 carloads.  5  53  325  to eiec*c tne memoers oi  XMJZU'U  *-.���������       knllj.1.  XJy      xmatMmmmv.  M������.oq    i-irvrvtlraarv������  Total number of carloads    6,504.  4.    Distribution   has  varied   to a certain extent, year by year, and has  been  usually in about the following proportions: *  Estevan's Thanks  Estevan, Sask.,  Oct. 23, 1934.  Rev. A. Walker  Creston, B.C.  Dear Mr. Walker,  I intended writing you as soon  as we completed the distribution  of fruit from the car you shipped  to Estevan. Let me first say it  arrived in good condition, and  was certainly a wonderful gift,  and I can assure you it was much  appreciated.  Perhaps you would be interested to know how we distributed  the apples. The__ car arrived  Monday night. Tuesday morning we opened it and transferred  the contents to a large   building  mH mm. m-r, wm +��������� mm wr m*  UUW MXK.XJ W tj  VV C    lidU  UVC   1   V \Ji UU������  To British Columbia     15%  To other parts of Canada....     45%  To export markets  ..-���������* 40%  13.  14.  15.  16.  5. The purpose of the scheme is to control and regul-te under the supervision  of the Provincial Board the marketing within the Province of all tree fruits grown  withinthe following bo ndaries, namely:  Commencing at the point on the International boundary, being the forty-  ninth parallel of latitude, where same is intersected by the one hundred  and twenty-first meridian of west longitude thence north along the said  meridian to the fifty-first parallel of north latitude, thence east along the  said parallel to the* easterly boundary of the Province, thence southerly  along the eastern boundary of the Province to the International Boundary,  thence westerly along said International Boundary to thc point of  commencement.  6. A scheme has been approved under the "Natural Products Marketing Act  1934," of Canada, being chapter 57 of the Statutes of 1934, hy Order-in Council  P.C. 2015 of the 25th day of August, 1934. The details of the scheme under the  Dominion Act are contained in an extra number of the Canada Gazette published at  Ottawa, Canada' under date of Tuesday. August 28th, 19347  NOTICE  (c)  (d)  (e)  (f)  the  n.ixU-i  HIS HONOUR the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, pursuant to  provisions    of   the    "Natural   Products   Marketing   (British  -wwiLin-tbia)' Act," being Chapter 38 of tha Sfcatut?s of th*? y*ar 1934.  teer trucks and a dozen workers,  has   been   pleased to approve of a^cheme as hereunder   for   the  marketing within the Province of tree fruits producei' in that  portion of the Province defined in the said scheme, to come into  force on the 10th day of November, 1934  All the apples we loaded into  boxes of sixty pounds and then  emptied in bulk again in the storeroom. In this way we knew exactly how many bcxes we had  before we started distribution.  A committee representative  of the following organizations:  United, Presbyterian, Baptist,  Anglican, Free Methodist, Roman  Catholic, and Lutheran Churches;  the I.O.D.E., Oddfellows, and  Veterans presented lists of families needing help and a sub-committee went over all the lists, cut  out duplicates and classifies the  families, A B and C���������according  to need and size of family. All  of this was done before any fruit  was distributed.  When our lists were complete  we decided we could spare 8000  pounds to the rural municipality;  this amount was transferred to  the municipal office in sacks ready  for del very, and later were able  to send over another 1000 pounds  or more.  We commenced distribution  this a.m. and continued until Saturday. With the help of three  volant^er trucks we delivered to  all who could not call themselves.  Judging by reports there have  been no complaints and I do not  think any in need were missed.  The division of quantities were  as follows: One or two in family,  30 pounds: three to five, 60  pounds; six to ten, 90 pounds;  over ten, 120 pounds. The veg-  etabl-c*"* were divided among families where there is special need,  sickness, or large famines.  ��������� lean certainly assure you * we  got a great deal of pleasure distributing the fruit, as you Must  have done in loading and, personally, T wish to thank yoxi and all  who flhnred in ho great a gift for  what you have done to help Estevan and district in these dilTie-  rlayn.  PERCY H. DENNIS.  P.S.���������The clothing will be distributed by a committee in charge of  that work. We have a very urgent need for clothing.  Department of Agriculture, Victoria, B.C.  K. C. MacDONALD,  Minister of Agriculture.  <2)  (3)  i rxrx a  APPLICATION OF SCHEME.  7. This scheme and the powers and duties of the Marketing Board hereunder  and all orders, rules and regulations issued pursuant thereto shall extend  and relate to a product only so far as it Is marketed within the Province.  ENTEStPSETATION.  8. In this scheme and in any regulations made by the Marketing Board, unless  the context otherwise requires:  <a> "Act" means the "Natural Products "rvtarketlng (British Columbia)  Aci/", and nny aiuexiujiieilis thereof, being OliapJ^r 38 Ox tile Si*������.tut65  of British Columbia 1934, and the regulations made thereunder.  <b) "Area" means the area above mentioned to which the scheme is  applicable.  (c) "Board" means the marketing board lenown as the British Columbia  Tree Fruit Board appointed,.to administer this scheme under the  Act.  (d) "-Dominion Act" means the Natural Products Marketing Act 1934  .being chapter 57 of the Statutes of Canada 1934 and the regulations  made thereunder.  (e) "Eastern District" means the fruit-growing districts of the Province  located within the area east of the Okanagan valley.  (f) ''Grower" means a person owning and operating a producing orchard  of tree fruits In the area, or a person other than the registered  owner operating the same under lease or agreement, the terms of  which provide that the returns for the product are payable to the  person operating. '���������  (g) "Mainline District" means the fruit-growing districts within the area  located on the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway, or adjacent  thereto, including Salmon Arm,.Kamloops, and Sorrento.  <h> "Mai-keLlne" Means the. preparing fcr market, and the buying cr  selllng or otherwise disposing of a product, and Includes the shipping  of a product for sale or for storage and subsequent sale, and the  offering of a product for sole, and the contracting for the sale or  purchase of a product, whether the shipping, offering, or contracting  bo to or with a purchaser, a shipper or otherwise, but does not lnolude  the delivery of his product by a grower to a shipper for sale or  disposal; and "market" has a cori-espondlng'meaning.  (I)   '"Member" means a member of the Marketing Board.  < j) "Products" means any tree fruit, or any variety, grade, or size thereof,  grown In the area.  (k) '"Province" means tlie Province of. British Columbia.  (1) "Provincial Board" means the British Columbia Marketing Board  constituted under the Act,  fm"> ������������������Shipper-*' means a person who markets a product.  (n) Wherever tho masculine or singular is used throughout, this scheme  or in any order, rule, or regulation issued by the Marketing Board,  the same shall be construed as meaning tho feminine or plural, whore  the context so requires; and, wherovor tho word "person" is used, It  shall be construed as meaning and including any person, partnership  firm or corporation, or nny porwm authoriv-od In wrltinpr by a partnership, firm or corporation to act on thoir behalf,  CONSTITUTION AND EIJEOTION OP Tina nOAIt/D.  0. Tlie Board shall bo called tho British Columbia Troo Fruit Board and shall  consist; of three members and lta head office shall bo located at Kelowna,  British Columbia,  10. The first Board shall be provlfllonal and shall consist of!  Waltor JS. Haskuifl of Penticton, B. O. ������������������        ?  Orris W. Hombllng of Oyama, B.C. ,   ,  accrue A. Bairat of Kelowna, B, C.  (5)  (6)  (7)  (8)  (9)  (10)  "���������"MB  receiving the highest number of votes shall be declared elected as  members of the Board. In the event of the ballot failing to elect three  members by reason of a tie vote, the nominees so tied shall be voted  upon again in order to determine which of them shall be elected. The  member receiving the highest number of votes shall be the Chairman  of the Board. The delegates shall also determine the remuneration of  the members. . - -  (d) Failure on the part bf growers to attend a local district meeting or to  elect a delegate, or on the part of a delegate to attend the electing  convention or to vote thereat shall not invalidate tlie election of a  member.   ���������' . .-���������   ���������  (e> Subsequent elections shall be carried on in the manner described above  and snail be held not later than May 31st in each year.    *  (f) Members shall be elected for a period of one year, and shall be eligible  for re-election.   They shall continue Jn office until their successors are  appointed.  Any vacancy occurring on the Board may be filled by the members.   The  members may act, notwithstanding any vaeaney in the Board, but shall,  within a reasonable time, take the necessary steps to fill such vacancy  pending an election in accordance with the preceding paragraphs.  No member shall be held individually responsible for the result of any  legal action that may be taken against him, because of any act done by him  or omitted to be done, in good faith, as a member of the Board,   m the  event of-costs or damages being assessed against him. in any such action  such costs or damages shall be paid by the Board.  All acts done by the Board, or by a committee of the Board, or by any person  acting as a member, shall, notwithstanding that it be afterwards discovered  that there was some defect in. the election of any such, person as a sieiSBer,  or that he was disqualified, be as valid as if such person had been .duly  appointed, and was qualified to be a member.  "DISQUALIFICATION OF M***~*M~fiE]~tS.  The office of member shall be vacated if the member:  (a) by notice in writing to the Board resigns his office;  (b) holds any other office of profit under the Board;  is found lunatic, or becomes of unsound mind;  is absent from six consecutive meetings of the Board without reasonable cause and such absence is recorded by a resolution of the Board  disqualifying such member. Before such resolution becomes effective,  the Board shall call a meeting of the delegates who elected it, which  meeting may confirm or annul such resolution;  is convicted of any offence under the Act;  is concerned, or participates in the profits off any contract with the  Board; provided, however, that no member shall vacate his office  by reason of his being a member of any company which has entered  into contract with, or done any work for, the Board; but a member  shall not vote in respect of any such contract or work, and if he does  so vote, his vote shall not be counted.  DUTIES AND POfWERS OF THE BOARD.  17.  The Board shall have power: y  (I) To meet for the despatch of business, and adjourn  and otherwise  regulate meetings as it thinks fit. Questions arising at any meeting  shall be decided by a majority of votes. Two members shall constitute a quorum at; any? meeting of .the Board. - .  To engage? and, disj^nse^'withthe? services? of such servants, .agents,  and other person as it deems necessary for the conduct of its affairs  and to rent such premises as may, in its opinion, be necessary.  From time to time^td issue such orders, rule's and regulations as may,  in the opinion of the Board, be necessary in pursuance of its powers.  (4) Either generally or in any particular case, or for any particular time,  to exempt from any order, rule or regulation any grower, shipper/or  class of shippers, of a product in any locality within the area or any  class, variety, grade or size of any such product; and revoke such  exemption; and also to exempt such persons as may be determined  by the Provincial Board.  To require a shipper or grower to furnish to the Board from time to  time complete and accurate records and estimates of any such  product which he has or will have for marketing 'within the Province  and as to the time or times at which the same will be so available.  To regulate the time and place at which a product shall be marketed  withinv the Province and to determine the manner of distribution,  the quantity, variety, grade or size of a product that shall be marketed within the Province by any person at any time, and to prohibit  the marketing of a product.  To designate the agency through which a product shall be marketed  within the Province. In the exercise of this power, .the Board shall  not eliminate or discriminate against any established marketing  agency which complies fully with the orders, rules and regulations  of thc Board. .     ���������  For the purpose of ascertaining whether the orders, rules and regulations of the Board are being complied with, to inspect the books,  accounts and records and documents of a shipper relating to a  product; and for this purpose to employ an auditor, who shall be a  chartered accountant, and who shall be responsible for the integrity  of any assistant employed by him; also to order a shipper to render  such assistance to an auditor so appointed, by way of producing  books and records, and by giving information, as may be required  by the auditor.  To require a shipper to make true and accurate returns to the Board,  and to file with it copies of invoices, contracts, bills of lading,  accounts and other documents with respect to any product marketed  within the Province by him, and with respect to the proportion or  quantity of such products marketed and also in case the Board deems  it advisable to require a shipper to make a statutory declaration in  respect to the accuracy of such returns.  To require a shipper to give to any person transporting a fbioduct  , marketed within the Province permission, to furnish to the ]*������oard  any information in possession of that person which the Board' may  requlre, with respect to any product transported by that tMvrHon, nnd  permission to inspect the records of that person relating* theroto.  (II) To require a grower,to register his name and address with the Beard  and to furnish the Board with the description, and quantity of the  different products grown by him, and of the acreage upon which  such products are produced, at such times and in such form and  containing such other information as the Board may direct.  (12) To order that a grower shall not deliver a product to any person not  licensed as a shipper by the Local Board constituted under the  scheme approved under the Dominion Act.  (13) For tlie purpose of carrying out the orders, rules and regulations of  the Board, to enter, either ifc.-*elf or through any agent of the Board",  the lands of any grower and the premises of any shipper at any  reasonable time.  (14) To co-operate with and to act as agent for any Board or agency  established under the Act or under the law of any province In  conformity with the Act or under tho Domirlion, Act.   ."  .  (lli) To exercise such other powers as may be delegated to the Board by  tho Provincial Board within the -jcopo of its authority.  1.8. The Board shall keep proper books and records of its transactions, and  employ a chartered accountant to audit tho same.   "Minutes shall also.be.  kept of tho proceedings of the Board and, any such minutes shall, .if .signed  by a person purporting to havo acted as Chairman bf tlio meeting to which  they relate or at a meeting at which they wero road, bo evidence of thoce  procccdlngs; and tho meeting to which any such minuter, relate shall In*  prosumod, until tho contrary is proved, to have been regularly convened  and constituted.  10.  Copies of all minutes, order*., rules and regulations of tho Board shall bo  , forwarded forthwith to the Provinoial Board,  ao. The Board ������liall prepare a report covering its activities during each, season  iContlmicd on Fni!'-77 ���������"7 i������  X  THE  CBESTOK   SBVIBW  B-iW-n-  A*  I  aW**-lli*|"  pita!  Shower Success  241 Jars Canned Goods Turned  in by 81 Contributors���������Serve  Tea���������Have Drawing Contest  ���������Postoffice Booth Popular  Members of Creston Hospital "Women's  Auxiliary had a very, busy afternoon on  Saturday in connection with the annual  hospital fruit shower which,was held in  Txjfjjiir United Church ball and^roved  "/ M. J'  VUVOVUIiVliJ^  of donations of  aa well  im.   XI...   XMMXi  W. E. Haskins of XCelowna; chairman  of "the B.crTree Fruit Board', was here  on official business Mouday and Tuesday.  WANTED���������I have room and board  for-two, preferably gentlemen. Apply  Mrs. B. J. Strong, Barton Ave ^Creston.  The November meeting of. Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary wiii be held  Thursday, 15th, in Trinity Church hall.  at 3 p.m.  Christ Church bazaar on December  1st.. Tea, 15 centsT .Cooking table,  plain .and . Fancy needlework. Men s  rabib, new feature.-  3 Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, of Vancouver, will be at "Fred  Klingensmitb's, Creston, Friday forenoon  only, November 9th.  BOSS  P.O. Sox 31  ���������*"%��������� a at a   mn^mm    a>a mjpt>>B  Qumli i t   rinSi  I  /&  Pi-one 19  WHOLESALE  RETAIL  /-i~u:������������������4..~-~iv~r..  -07-11  ter of donations of canned fruit, jam,  pickle?, etc., as well as revenues" raised  at the usual voluntary tea, postoffice  booth and drawing contest, the casn in*  take running to about. $40.  240 jar8 of canned fruit, etc. was turned in by donators who numbered 81.  lln the collection were 113 jars of i anned  ruit, 43 of jam, 22 of jelly, 34 of p ckles,  25 of canned vegetables, a jar of honey  and a couple of jars of marmalade. Also received were three packages of groc-  eries.butter and eight sacks of vegetables.  The draw on the raffle of an airplane  ride and a lamb took place during the  afternoon.   Tbe former was won by W.  XT      PtaAntl *\m*A        *k*\A     w,m\-.av\    l������������Vl1r������     I*-**      HjTms*        "D  C. Wells of Winnipeg, Man., who is  spending tbe winter in Creston. The  postoffice booth was in charge of Mrs.  W. L. Bell and Mrs. F. V. Staples, and  accounted for an intake of $17.  Mrs. S. A. Speers and/Mrs. Jas. Cook  were in charge ofthe fruit brought in  The tea was in charge of Mrs. Cheiring-  ton, who was ably assisted by Mr?. McLaren, Mrs Gopliri, Mrs. A. E. Davies,  Mrs. C. G. McKenzie, Mrs. J. H Avery,  Mra. EL Johnson and Mrs. Maxwell  Those .contributing to the fruit shower  included Mrs. W. K. Brown. Mrs. Bevan.  Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs. A. E. Hackett,  Mrs. J. G. Abbott, Mrs. Jas. Cook, Miss  A. Hanson, Mrs. J. Maxwell, Mrs. E  Johnson, Mrs. *R. Stevens, Mrs. Archibald, Mts. W. L. Bell, Mrs. F. Staples.  Mrs. C. Murrdl, Mrs. T. Lacey, Mrs.  G. G. McKenzie, Mrs. Speers, Mrs. W.  Ferguson. Mrs. J.'-H. Avery. Mrs. G  Young, Mrs. F. H Jackson, Mrs. Allan,  Mrs Mallandaine, Mrs. Powell, Mrs. A.  E. Davies, Mrs. Hayes,  Mrs.  Goodwin,  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton, Mrs  W. H. Cartwright. Mrs. E  J.  C  Richardson    Mrs.  J. H. Webster,   Mrs   Haskins,  Mrs.  F.  Putnam,  Mrs. Canute Anderson,   Mrs.  Ness, Mrs W. J. Craig, Mrs. J. W. Dow,  Mrs. H.  Truscott,  Mrs. R. A. Palfreyman, Mrs. P.   McPhee, Mrs. Stapleton,  Mrs. G. Jacks, Mrs. Olivier, Mrs. (Rev.  Walker, Mrs. W. H.  Morrow. Mrs   D  Butterfield, Mrs. C. Ogilvie, Mrs. Fr n-  sen, Mrs M  Hagen, Mrs Kinkade. Mrs.  T. Dickson, Mrs. McLaren, Mrs. W. H.  Crawford, Mrs.  Millen, Mrs. A. L. Palmer, Mrs.   Forbes, Mrs. F.  C.  Rodgers,  Mrs. D. Learmonth, Mrs. V.   Mawson.  Mrs. McWilliams.  Mrs.    G7 R.   John,  Miss A. Lewis; MrsVW. E. Barner; Mrs.  F. Bunt, Mrs R.E. Wells, Mrs Hilton.  Mrs. F W. Ash. Mrs. G. Cartwright,  Mrs. D. Bradley, Mrs. T.M- Edmondson,  Mrs. H. S. McCreath, Mrs. Dickinson.  Mrs. J M. Craigie. Mrs. R. M; Telford,  Miss Edith Ccokj Mrs.VJ. P. Ross. Mrs.  A. Corrie, Mrs.n. H. wilks,  Mrs. J. F.  MacDonald. ..-..���������'  aT* n WJ* *^/\*8 tV^t** a������������ mm,  VUI ������S^ta*a mt*Sm, OVA.  make any piece of furniture, or repair,  at reasonable prices. " Call P. W. Ker-  luke, or phone 60T   Creston.  FOR SALE-80 Black Jersey Giant  pullets, coming into lay, ������40 for the lot,  or $1 50 each in smaller quantities. Or  15 of the above and 15 Black Minorca  pullets, $30 for tbe lot. John Bird,  Camp Lister.  CASH -SPECIALS- CASH  ���������vh-  RED ROSE TEA  i-.*r  To-night's basketball game in the  ladies' division should be the best of the  season, when the unbeate Review and  Ex-High quints cla h, and Pharmacy  takes on Creston Motors. In the men's  section Imperial Groceteria meet Loallo.  An all time record for school attendance was created in October when 245  pupils were" enrolled at Creston public  school. New pupils arriving near the  end of the month ia responsible for  average daily attendance being low in  some of the divisions.  October weather was quite balmy  according to the official records kept by  Dr. Henderson. The coldest touch was  26 above on the 4ths and the warmest  day was the 5th when the mercury got  up to 70. The rainfall for the month  was just "over two inches.  Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook, the East  Kootenay indian agent, "was a business  visitor on Saturday. He states there  are no idle Indians in the Windermere  country ���������the population from both reserves there being busy cutting Christ  mas trees for the IL S. m;  ILK BOTTLE CAPS  Aiidor Brand, oer 1000     ���������      95c.  I.B.C. SODAS  Large Cardboard box, per box  35  PASTRY!  PASTRY!  Jelly Roll $ .15  Meat Pies, 4 for _ 25  Cup Cakes, per doz 30  Cookies ' _ 10  Danish Pastry.:  r��������� 35  LEMON  OIL  Furniture L^oSSsh  Bottle  mm  I  iafket.  ncesBT-u^as-r  uurnuimi.ni  B5SS1 5s*������  rUDLIU  ujftny->  If UP3V8-I  AT THE HOSPITAL  ���������   ****>   ��������� a������    a������ ��������� kwmm ���������   *m tan  ���������mmm'   mm^  *a>       mi    ���������   im   ��������� J-^  Mrs. T. H. Wilson and daughter have  returned home.  - J. Stevenson of Creston , and Mrs.  Woiken of Wynndel are undergoing treatment.  Birth���������Nov mber   6th,   to   Mr.   and  A.   Anderson  of  Creston,   a  Mrs.;W.  daughter.  L. T. Arnold of Spokane, and  A.   G.  -Beer of Creston received treatment  and  returned home.  Miss E. Walkey of Arrow Creek  underwent - major operation on Saturday, and is improving.  Mrs. Barnes of Canyon, Mrs.   Tkach  uk of Sirdax, Mrs. Ben Long of Creston,  admitted Saturdry, and George Seymour  of West Creaton,   admitted   Saturday,  are Improving.  - Orehardists are reminded of the meeting Wednesday afternoon, 14th, in  Trinity Church base' ent, to elect a  delegate to attend the meeting at Kelowna this month, at which the three  grower members will be elected to  handle the B.C. Tree Fruit Board.  High School Principal F. P. Levirs  along with O. Sostad and Miss Smith.  of the teaching staff, were at Cranbrook  on Saturday for a conference of high,  school teachers at which the Eest Kootenay High School Teachers' Association  was formed. Mr. Levirs . was named  president.  ^The, Imperial, orchestra of'Cranbrook  5?ra"i feWeiS bboked?'tb play ?f6"?;? We';"' Lpgiph  Armistice ball at Park pavilion oh Monday night, 12th, with" dancing at 9  o'clock. ? The? admission? ?is -50 cent?  With, aii additional fifteen cents for  supper, which the Legion Ladies' Auxiliary are to serve, r  A total of 240 jars of... canned fruits,,  jams, pickles, etc., from 81 contributors,  was received at the hospital fruit shower  on Saturday in Trinity Church hall,  sponsored by the Hospital Women's  Auxiliary. About $36 was received from  sales at the postoffice booth and volun-  tarxr toa   rxftav\x\r������a '���������"'.-���������  R. M. Telford, chancellor commander,  headed a delegation of about 30 members  of Creston Lodge Knights of Pythias,  who visited Bonners Ferry on Friday  night on the occasion of the official visit  of the Idaho grand chancellor of Acme  Lodge in that town Hospitality of a  very high order wa3 dispensed.  Notice to Truck Owners  -���������     and Drivers  Reduced Loads During  Winter Months.  The Highway Regulations provide for a reduction in the maximum gross weights of  vehicles on various classes of roads during the  Winter Period, October 16th to April 14th.  CoDica ofthe Regulations maybe seen at the  offices of the Public Works Department,  Government Agents or Provincial Police.  A. DIXON.  Chief Engineer.  Department of Public Works,  "Victoria, B.C., ::  25th October, 1934.  Ersekson  f.-a-a.-a.a.~..a.a-a-a., + ^/M^r  .m^.a.a.   ai.A.^a.    a    a.^m    a.a    a    aA a . ^  - m. : a., a ^ a   a^   ^   a    ^,j,  Sfiamroek HAif 10-12 lfes8?  ShamrockBAGONr 6-8 lbs.,  OEUVEBEQ  PRICE  DELIVERED  PRICE  "Jrfo ������3  $3.50  i  4  Theseyprices cover everything, including Postage, Insurance and delivery to the doorstep of your friend or relative in  any part of the British Isles. Parcels will arrive in time  for Christmas.  Leave your order with us:  we will attend to it.  Order now.    Offer expires November 14th.  PHONE 2  -y*"ar-8r-  ���������V"ww%?~**w>yfwvr-m-wxf'ww  ���������m'wm"m"W 'w  ���������yyy������-yT   m>   v ��������� "ar  Misses Joan and Betty?Kemp were  weekend visitors with Nelson friends.  .M-". and Mrs. F. Putnam are Nelson  visitors this week, leaving on Wednesday.  Mrs E. E. Cartwright was visiting  with Kimberley friends a few* days last  week. '    -  John Chernoff and sons?, John and Bill,  were Spokane visitors a few days last  week.,. 7?.V -7'.- .7 7 .  Bob and Otto-McMaster of Cranbrook  Were visitors at their ranch at the middle  ofthe week; ??;  Mrs W. Woodhall and tWo children  of Nelson are visiting with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. John Hall.  Mrs. Haskins was hostess to Christ  Church Ladies' Guild at the Novpmber  meeting on Tuesday last.  Misses Bertha   and     Mildred  were weekend visitors   at Lister,  of Mr. and Mrs Frank Baker.  >?. h uibgii ncdu-su iiidiiiiieiii Q  He will keep green all winter.  <M _ _  nun a.t oui? store.  START ONE FOR YOURSELE.  Full Outfit  50c.  Local and Personal  WANTED*-8X Oxford  Smith, Creston.  Ram.   F. K.  Buy a poppy  help the'disabled  for remembrance, and  Veterans.  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald were  Nolson visitors at the middle of the week.  Trinity United Church Ladies" Aid remind of the annual bazaar on Novom er  24th.  C. W. Allan is a business visitor at  Lethbridge and  Calgary, Alberta, this  wt'elc.  nnd chickens ut rcuaonftble  Armistice Day.   Ross Meat  Turkey*-*  Krlcoa .for  lorlcot.  Harold Boninger loft at tho first of the  week for Nelson, in which soction ho has  secured a position.  Miss Helen Liphardt, who has been  on u visit with friohdH in Calgary, Alborta, has returned  Mrs. Campboll of Ola, Alborta, arrived  at tho first ol the wook on a visit with  hor daughror, Mrs. A. R. Lynn.  Col. Mallnndiiino will hoad u dologai-  lon of Valloy Legion mombora who aro  to tako purl in the itiHtallutlon of olTlcori-  of Spokano Post No. 3, Canadian Legion.  In Spokane thia evening.  All interested are reminded that a final opportunity to get on the federal  voters list will'.be given Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, from 1 to 10 p.m.  at the office-residence of. R. Sinclair  Smith, Canyon Street, next the Cecil  Moore garage. Make it your personal  business to see that your name is on the  list.  The two big wheel scrapers of Creston  Dyking Company, Limited, are now at  work on the dyke on the bank of the  Kootenay River where the going is very  much to their liking and good time is  being made. , It is likely another bulldozer will have to be secured in order to  clear the right of wa'y fast enough to  allow the scrapers to operate to full  capacity.  In lieu of a regularly organised Ens-t  Kootenay teachers* convention a district  teachers' meeting was held at Creston  public nchool on Saturday, as an initial  effort to bring teachers into clonet. contact. This meeting was a great success.  The following schools were -"opreaentcd:  Creston, Erickson, Canyon, Listor, Huscroft, Wynndel, Sirdar; Alice Siding,  Curzon and Arrow Creek. In the morn  ing a general meeting was held. At tho  noon recess all adjourned to tho King  Georg-o Hotel for lunch. In tho afternoon group discussions of senior and jun  lor grade teachers was hold. Aa an experiment tho mooting proved so valuable  that a second such gathering is expected  to take place some time during tho soc������  ond term.  R. M. Telford was a Bonners  visitor, Thursday evening,..with a  nt.ion from Creston K.P. Lodge  Fraser  guests  Ferry  deleg-  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  3������f THE   REXALiL.  STORE ^  GEO.  H. KELLY  THE   REXALL STORE  92 per cent, of the 1934 taxes  .have been paid at Kelowna up lo  November 1st.  Cranbroolt's 1934 hallowe'en  was the ni68*t orderly the town,  has ever known.    ( ���������; ? ,.'���������.:,���������...��������� ,,  Of Jpil8i-259rdut3 in t tatfe's at  KelowWa'.tftXA *y������ari $108,940 has  fl-.lveo.dy hew p������id.  E. E. Cartwright, Ruth and Roy, were  weekend visitors at Kimberleg, Mrs.  Cartwright returned with them.  Henry Brown, who has been with Connell Motors for some time, as mechanic,  left for Cranbrook on Tuesday.  Mr. Tingley of Vancouver arrived last  week oh a visit with his son-in-law and  daughter, Mr. and Mrs. T._ Wilson.  Mrs. Joe. Mermet was the holder of  the lucky ticket on the Afghan and cushion raffled by Canyon Ladies' Hospital  Auxiliary on Wednesday evejriihg.last. ?  Mrs. J. Murphy on Sunday received  the sad news of the death of her mother,  Mrs. Hart, at Red Deer, Alberta Mrs.  Murphy nnd daughter, Mrs A. Samuelson, left on Tuesday to attend the funeral,  , Tho tea and sale of cooking by Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary Wednesday last e.t the home of Mre F. Putnam,  was a success in every way. $35 Was  cleared. Tho cushion donated by Mrs.  Fred Boffey was drawn foif and won by  Mrs. T.-W. Bundy.  J, N Brown, N. W. Swan and R. Chis-  liolm, nil of Calgavy, this week purchnacd  the Connoll Motors and have tnkon possession. Th������y are operating a complete  service, including body and Duco" work,  etc.. and all- aro experienced in garago  work of nil kinds. Mr, Connell announces, that hoMill retains tho Dodge agency.  Tho now firm will operate under tho  namo of Speedway Motors.  ���������"^*     '  *        *        ** *        *���������   '   ^���������"-^       *        ^       ���������^~I^Tl1^-<l^ljB)fhl81I^TABBjAal'*%l.A<alfr  ���������i4>ia������ m% m  Low wi  Em  Fares  Of the 1424 names on the fed-  oral voters liajb for Rossland 684  are women.t  ', ������������������'������������������.���������::���������.���������.. ''��������� $���������������+;,. .-������������������'-.<'���������  ���������     }   ::"���������'���������'.���������".���������   ';T'*'?77 r*':-'--\:  At' ar.*ft"ait, shower ii?7 aid' of  ranbr^ok hospital lapt week |601i  j-ara 01 canned fruit and, pickles  were ve'Ceived: ;?' ��������� 7"s*' i ':  for your trip to Eastern Canada, Pacific Const or  the Central  United ^States by Canadian   Pacific  EASTERN CANADA  Daily December 1 to January 5  THREE MONTHS-RETURN LIMIT  PACIE1C COAST  VANCOUVER-VICTORIA  NEW WESTMINSTER  Daily November 15 to February 28  GOOD TO RETURN UNTIL APRIL 30, 1935  CENTRAL  UNITED ST A TES  Daily December 1 to ������Tanuary 5  THREE MONTHS-RETURN LIMIT  Your nearest Canadian Pacific Agent will gladly quote faros.  Train Sorvko and make all arrangements.  v  TW.^_.j,_^ i   j jiL|iml*JLiiJ'M^i|j^'"''^'*|*^'tf ^^r^g-^-n^-^^y^-Y-y^^-^^-^-^-,-^-, ^g,--r^y ������-������|8TrMM m^n^ m^*.4m nmm*}mm*y^~fvm^^4mm m*mw  Have YOU Paid Your  Subscription? ���������.���������,^������_^j,.������f^,���������  iy.--/-Q-f^-!% C: v* j- hkd;'iWS^0~f.i  ���������    mmmm   ���������i m      **_' ���������������/, .  ���������������a,W.JaMal      *      ,a������8>..ai-*     ������   T     J| "     *^^B������f>-������������������^-^T^T' ������������������������  ���������"SJF **��������� *   ���������.���������;.,)  ,   . !******     -^   ..' ���������  . "*b**W   ;  Agricultural Notes  Rlany    Items    Of    Interest    To    Th*  Western Farmer  No foreign, wheat has been allowed  to be imported into France for milling for domestic purposes since April  16, 1933.  Cornflower or Batchelor's button is  one of the easiest hardy annuals to  grow in Canada. Sown where it has  to flower, it will seed itself from  year to year.  a.  African sleeping sickness in man  and Tsetse -fly disease of livestock  are caused by a parasite of antelopes which causes no disease whatever in these animals.  From many of the feeding tests  carried out at the Dominion Experimental Farms and elsewhere, it has  been found that barley is an excellent substitute for corn in the feeding of livestock.  The Academy of Sciences, Leningrad, reports that the injection of  ethyl alcohol by hypodermic needle  into immature tomato fruits still attached  to  the  plant hastened  ripen-  Crested wheat grass is an excellent  seed producer. The yields vary from  100 to 800 pounds per acre, depending chiefly on the supply of available  Trxrxx<c;t11x������*. Tp-Ho   oc^irl   VJS   ooojllF   >������Q riroo*-  ed and threshed with ordinary farm  equipment.  A live animal weighing 1,300  pounds, well finished, will yield a  dressed carcass of TOO pounds.-*" Of  this, there are only 200 pounds of  really prime beef. The prime "beef is  made up of the sirloin, porterhouse  and club steaks, and the prime ribs  of the forequa:ter.  Canadian records show that by  using two fans in refrigerator cars,  one at each end in diagonally opposite corners, the temperature of fruit  can be reduced a matter of 20 degrees in 8 or 10 hours fanning, enabling the fruit to reach the consumer in good condition.  The Viking raspberry, originated  at the Vineland, Ont., Horticultural  Experiment station from a cross between Cuthbert and Marlboro varieties, has been found highly promising' in Michigan according to a report from the U.S. Department of  Agriculture.  In a study at the Institute for  Feeding Technic at Breslau, Germany, it was discovered that dried  sugar beets could be used to make up  a large part of the ration for fattening green geese, if skim-milk' and  young clover or alfalfa were also  given.  The provisional estimate of wool  production in Australia for the sea-  Bon just closed (1 July, 1933, to 30  June, 1934) is 950,000,000 lbs.,  (greasy basis), a decrease of 111,-  000,000 lbs. on the estimate for the  1932-33 season. Next season's production Is likely to show a fairly substantial increase.  Shading with reinforced cheesecloth having a thread count of 22 by  22 in experiments at Cornell University increased the length of stem  and size of -flower of ail varieties.  Aster, chrysanthemums, snapdragons,  calendulas, sweet peas and dahlias  were among the most benefited. Insect injury was decreased.  Of the 676 pedigree swine registered during the month of June by  the Canadian National Records and  approved by the Dominion Minister  of Agriculture, 551 were Yorkshire;  53 Berkshire; 45 Tamworth; 22 Chester White; 4 Poland China, and 1  Duroc Jersey. The registrations of  pedigree horses mimbcreel 251, of  which 3 02 were Pcrchercns; and of  the 2,567 cattle registered, 1,032 were  Ayrshire. Other registrations were  410 sheep; 28 foxes; 001 clogs; 1  poultry, and 11 goats (7 Toggon-  l-tiim and i Saanen").  HITLER WORRIED OVER MANY PROBLBBIS OF GERMANY'S FUTURE  Adjust difficulties            _.  with  Vatican   and ^J^"tl  church.  S o i v ������ economic  problems.  While he is urging the German people to forget the troubles resulting from the uprising in the Nazi Party, and to attain a peace of .mind, Chancellor Adolf Hitler, himself, has many things to keep his mind occupied regarding the future of his realise. The layout above depicts his chief current problems���������re-organize storm troops; settle the problem of the vice-chancellorship and the future of Franz von Papen; smooth out troubles with  the Vatican and the churches; improve the foreign relations, now handled by Foreign Minister Konstantin'von Neurath; solve economic difficulties and  quell possible new insurrections against his administration.  Carries Full Equipment  Mosquito   Never   Has   To   Go   Back  For Tools  Unlike the plumber who proverbially forgets his tools and has to go  back and fetch them, the mosquito  never has to do that after viewing a  prospective job. He carries a complete tool kit with him always.  That "he" is wrong though. It  should be "she". The male mosquito  has -whiskery feelers and no appetite.  The lady, being a perfect lady, has  no whiskers; but she is always ready  for a meal���������off you. In her head she  cai-ries a neat little outfit consisting  of one pair of very fine drills, a second pair rather coarser, a single big  drill, a saw, an oilcan and a pump.  And here is how she uses them.  The fine drills are so delicate and  so sharp that you feel nothing as  they go in.    Once a tiny pilot hole  \mr,r.      Vmrnmexm.      mOfla      t-MXa      Q*''ilor'      dfillS      3.T*5  used to enlarge it and the good work  is finished with the saw.  But human skins���������even the fairest  and daintiest���������are t������ugh from the  mosquito's point of view. No use  blunting perfectly good tools on such  dry and leathery stuff. So the oilcan comes into play. Unfortunately  it isn't just oil that she uses as a  lubricant. If it were, you wouldn't  afterwards have the tickling and the  swelling by which you usually discover that you have unwitttingly  ctccd her a dinner. She uses an acid  solvent which makes the sawing delightfully easy. One-two, one-two,  and a splendid hole is made.  The solvent does something else,  too. It makes the blood vessel swell,  which is just what Madame Mosquito wants. Out comes the pump,  and next instant she is telling herself  that you have as good a flavor as  anything that she has struck for a  long time. ��������� St. Thomas Times-  Journal.  Kindly Law In Spain  Time  Writers Must Write  these  Will   Allow   No   Noise   During  Of Afternoon Siesta  If you feel lazy, during  warm days of summer, and  that the pace of every-day life were  not quite so swift, you may get a  little vicarious relaxation out of considering the way things are done in  Spain.  In Spain the siesta, or afternoon  nap, is an old institution; and just  the other da$ the authorities in  Madrid passed an ordinance, effective  until the end of summer, prohibiting  all music in cafes, restaurants, or  other public places between 2 and  4:30 p.m., on the ground that such  noise interfered with the siestas of  honest Spanish citizens.  This care on the part of government to see that a man gets his  afternoon nap undisturbed must  sound attractive to many a Canadian . ���������. ��������� . at any rate, on those  afternoons when he drags himself  back to work from, his lunch hour,  wondering how on earth he is going to be able to stay awake through  the 'afternoon.  Indians Teach Whites  Members Of Soviet Union Must Also  Have Articles Published  "What constitutes a writer?" is  the difficult question which the Russian Union of Proletarian Writers  has been called upon to answer. The  Soviet government, which takes its  writers seriously, suddenly discovered that tie writers' union had 1,500  members in Moscow, more than a  thousand in Leningrad, and that even  the provincial capital of the Ukraine,  Kharkov, carried 800 writers oh its  union lists. "Are these members all  writers, and if so, why are they not  writing?" the government inquired.  The unionjj, which ? apparently ha,d  not fated this question hefo^e looked  into the matter. It found that most  of its members had litte more < than  their aspiration to recommend them.  They hoped to write, and their-hope  had found expression in one or two  short stories or articles, after which  they had lapsed into long silence.  This discovery has led to the ruling  that a proletarian writer, like his  bourgeois counterpart, not only must  write, but must write something- crood  Cut Ice With Water  Discovery Of New Method Made By  Soviet Engineers  A stream of water under high  pressure can successfully cut through  thick ice Soviet engineers have* discovered. A small working model  pump, in a test, cut three yards of  ice more than six inches thick in  fifteen seconds, developing a pressure of twenty-five atmospheres.  When the ice-breaker Ermak sailed  for thc Arctic it was equipped with  more pumps to experiment further  with the method.  and, most serious test of aii, must  get his writings published. Membership in the union, hereafter will be  restricted to those who have "published works of artistic or scientific importance."���������Christian Science  Monitor.  Women "Lawyers  The proportion of women lawyers  to men being called to the bar is the  same in average as in past years���������  one in 20. Among those called recently at the Middle Temple was  Miss Mary Caroline Davies, daughter  of D. J. Davies, chairman of the  Newfoundland fishery board.  Reforming Health Services  *Tlie new director of public health,  Or. ivanoft', io preparing to carry out  drastic reforms of Bulgaria's health  HcrviccH. Old and unsuitable hospitals anil sanitariums are to be  t'lOttC'.'. 0V thoroughly overhauled and  ������:e-i'(|uip])ixl and nuw oh&"' aro to be  built. Ah a preliminary measure,  medical fn-H have been reduced by  from 40 to (M) r*0'" cent, and cori'o-  -gpondlng wlueUoi.M of hospital fco������  ha vis lu'i-.i ordered.  ^^^HMMBBttMNa-aB-B-a-a-aWra^^  W.    N.    U.    2050  Largest And Smallest Book  Both   Can  Be   Seen   In  Thc  British  MuRomn  The world's biggest book is in the  British Museum, ti is a gazetteer and  atlas of the world printed in Amsterdam In 1556, and is six feet high,  four feet wide, and six inches thick.  It has a wall space to itself, nnd  students have to consult it as It  stands in that position. Tho British  Museum also has aomo of the worid'-*  smallest hooka. Somo are slightly  smalloi** in size than a postage stamp,  Thore was a groat voguo for those  tiny books a century back, and they  wore carried in tho waistcoat pocket.  ���������   FANCIFUL FABLES   ���������  !l','i!'.'"iTiT'CaB  /o60V!   t 0������TCMA)  | COOLO  GET AT  LEAST FW������ BUCkS**  FEBEACI-A O'TMEfA  \vjap7 8p������aps sack  Home!  ���������." 'i lamsssr"  ,.H,   ...    - ^,v  /"***.. *mmia*������������S������7%uS&lmm^^  New   Generation   On   Saskatchewan-  Reserves Show Their Ability 7  Although   the   majority   take    up-  farm occupations on reserves,  some  Saskatchewan Indians go far in the  field of education and social service.  At the present, four Saskatchewan  Indians are teaching in white schools  outside the province.  Two others are teaching in provincial residential Indian schools,  while three Saskatchewan Isdian  girls, two of them hospital graduates,  are engaged in work as trained  nurses.  This unpublicized work of Saskatchewan, Indians became known in  ail interview 7 with *W^?Murison, Indian inspector for Saskatchewan.  Average education . of Saskatchewan Indians, Mr. Murison said, was  formerly grade eight, although now  a number continue to grade 12. In  past years several took Normal  school courses but this activity has  shown a decline.  "After their school training," the  official continued, "most of the men  become farmers ahd most of the  women housewives.- The outdoor life  is naturally adapted" to Indians, and  they have all the land they can use,  free  of  taxation."  Indian residential schools were  originally trade schools, Mr. Murison said. The pupils were taught  shoe making, printing and other  trades. But when it was found indoor activities did not suit them, the  trade teaching was discontinued.  The schools now concentrate on  farming and care of stock for the  boys and domestic training for girls.  In Saskatchewan there are 14  residential schools, with a total enrolment of about 1,625 pupils. Many  of the schools have a waiting list.  "The Indians are also keen for  steam engineering," Mr. Murison  added. "Most of their threshing  operations are by steam, and the  operators are always Indians. At  Touchwood there wore five such engineers, once."  Not On View  "Most interCBtlng," Bald the sweet  young thing to tho motor car salesman, "and now show mo tho depreciation, please I hoar it In heavy In  those cars."  "An a matter of fact, madam," to-  piled tho opportunist, "wo found It a  nouroo of worry and had it romoved  altogctherE'"  hfi Klni iVii'i'ii-'i Wii'l"'*, It-', Oimi Mr������l������ "iWhi i������.m.l,Wy<^Wf*f^i������**-"W"''*  i ���������rTWff-nfii-n'ritYi"-*--"-" r '���������"���������**'"���������-" ~~mmx.wwAtmtimiUm*im*m*  i ���������i������[a*-|BB������iBte'i'f'i'Vi^ ���������"ii1 ���������'��������� ���������Tin��������� ������������������t  Rides Ancient Vehicle'  "TrSnco   Off   "Wales   Pi'opHs   Trleyclo  Tliat   Belonged   To   King  -Edward VII.  A high-wheeled tricycle that once  belonged to King "Edward VII., was  trundled up wild down the yard of an  automobile plant at Coventry, England by his grandson, tho Prlnco of  Wales.  In front of a cheering crowd of  workors, tho Prince mounted tho ancient vehicle and pedalled about 60  yards, grinning widely,  Ab the "Prince was completing an  Inspection of tho plant ho observed  tho trlcyclo, kept horo as a curiosity,  and asked If ho could rldo it.  Convertible berths, vory much Mlio  railroad sleeping elections, aro provided on noma of tho air lino pna-  ticngov planes. mrmmmmmmmmwijii urn  PAGE 7  THIS   CKJKSTOfl   J-MSViiSW  te  %T*A      *   *������������������  tf*8  m  Report* October  Total Attendance Last Month  was -245���������Three Rooms are  Over Strength Already���������Still  More Expected.  Division If���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolment, 89.  Average attendance, 36.  Proficiency: Grade 8���������Goldie Walker,  Egon Hollm, Ruby Palmer. Grade 7���������  Kenneth Hester, Jack Hail, nobert  Vigne.  Perfect attendance���������Sidney Argyle. F.  Bourdon, J. Bourdon, B. Chappell. Ronald Cooper, A. Dickinson, M. Donaldson, T. Erickson, Elsa Foerster, Russell  Gar elhei. Marguruite Grant, Stanley  Hendren, Doris Hendy, Edith " ohnston,  K. Kerluke, Arthena LaBelle. Helen McCreath, E. Nastasi, Ruby Palmer, Eva  Phillips. Norman Phillips, Ariel Schade,  Robert Vigne, Goldie Walker.  Division 2-���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolmrnt, 40.  Average attendance, 36 43.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Alex. Campbell,  Tom Johnston, Teddy Hewitt. Grade  q���������Esther Ostendorf; Jessica Husband.  Edward Davis.  Perfect attendance���������Jack Bell Linden  Bell, George Carr, Barbara Cartwright,  Edward Davis, Lillian Hendren Walter  Hills, Olga Hurack, Jessica   Husband,  Edna Hills, Edward Hutts, Eric Jacks,  Tommy Jobnston.Dorothy Klingensmith,  Ethel MacLaren, Ellen Morabito, Ina  Chappell, Esther Ostendorf. Irene "Pridham, Muriel Raymond. Clayton Sinclair,  Vera Watson, Ardrey Weir, Lillian  Wocknitz.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrolment, 39.  Average attendance, 35.704.  Proficiency: Grade 5���������Jean Pridham,  Jean Buut, Mary Gabelhei. Grade 4���������  Teddy Olivier, Louise Hare, Anna Kinkade. '  Perfect attendance���������George Bourdon,  Jean Bunt, Audrey Cooper, Bert -urosby  Helen Dzvigola, Doris Gabelhei, Grace  Gardiner, Stanley Gardiner, Ernest Hills,  Anna Kinkade; Jean Pridham, Willie  Rodgers, Rosie Rota. Dorothea,Schmidt,  Marion Staples, Pearl Wocknitz  Arrowsmith,   Ross JKndrr.    Grade 2���������  Laurel Keirn, Lorna JBeii, Charlie, Tomp  kins.  Perfect attendance���������Jerry Alderson,  Mary Boffey, Sidney Bourdon, Rose  Ceilis Victor Cell's, George Donaldson.  Fred' Hurack. Robert Ibbitson, Ena  Jones, Laurel Keirn Evelj'n Kelly, Rose  Kinkade, Irma Klein, Ly e Klingensmith,  Rosie Knorr, Beth Leavitt, Blair Leavitt,  Dorothea Powell, Henry Read, Gordon  Rodgers, Jimmie Rodgers, Beverley  Romano, Gloria Romano; Phyllis Seldon,  Ch rlie Tompkins, James Walker, Eileen  Weston, Bert Wocknits  ,  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolment, 41.  Average attendance, 37.23.  Proficiency; Grade 4b���������Rose Morabito, Leslie Harris, Louis Klingensmith.  Grade 8a���������Ruby Biccum, Raynwond  Cooper,,Russell Pridham. _.77.?7V  PerfecV attendance���������Ruby Biccum,  Patsy Bradle3r,iAUan Comfort, Raymond  Cooppr, Julius D'Zvigola, Patsy Forbes,  Les ie Harris, Richard Hood, Eunice  Hughes,BettyHusband, Norman Husband, Billy Lewis, Bill MacDonald,  Lewis Millen, Gwen Moore, Rosie Morabito. Harry* Ostend cff, Elmer, Pagens,  Anna Peltzer, Victor Peltzer.. Katherine  Rentz, Dick Staples, Kenneth Wocknitz.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher;  Enrolment, 44.  Average attendance, 41.207  Proficiency:   Grade 3b���������Gloria   Romano and  Robert Ibbitson equal,  J oyer  un vision 6���������Mi������s Holmes, teacher.  Enrolment, 42.  Average attendance, 37.79.  Proficiency: Grade 1���������Betty Gilchrist. Dolores Biccum, Bobby Rentz,  Dorothy Dickinson.  Perfect attendance���������Bruce Arrow-  smith, Dorothy Bofipy,- Dorothy Dickinson, David Divine, Gordon French,  Mary Gardiner. Raym nd Gariepy, Roland Gariepy, Betty Gilchrist, Alvin  Hendren, Keith Hester, Muriel Hughes,  Llcyd Ibbitson, Jennie Kinkade. Andy  Leavitt, Gertie Lewis, Lyle Mawson,  Violet V Pagens, Bobby Rentz. Victor  Rota, Sylvester Schmidt, John Swan,  Robert Swan David Timmons, Mary  Timmons. 77  been hunting in the district thepast  three weeks, left for their homes in Crawford Bay on Friday, but will resume  again in a very few days if the weather  is at all seasonable Mrs. Hincks and  Mrs. Fisher came in by car and had  lunch in the boatbouae.  Hallowe'en saw a large gathering in  the commnnity hall for a bridge hrive,  followed by'a dance to secure funds for  the badminton club. The customary  ���������events of the occasion were not forgotten,  and the evening *^as voted a great success, with the financial results to the  club satisfactory. The prize winners  were:     Ladies     prize,    Mrs.     Proctor.  Gents, Mr.  Pete Cherbo.   Consolation'  Alien by Cam.  a  Deer shooting season opened  t Bonners Ferry on November  lst and runs for 30 days. A hunting license costs $3.  The News is proud of the fact  that Vernon is about the only  town in the B.C. interior that has  a steam laundry. It consumes  about 175 cords of wood a year.  a -am  jT~+ j  " 1    .  V^oriLiiiuc-a.  laaaaaaaaiaan  ��������� ���������������������������ai   aaa  Q ������������������*������������������'������������������������������������ a a ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������� ��������������������������� B ��������������������������������� a ���������  That "Tune-Un" Your Motor  88888.888.88B8Ba[*1  I  Wants-GET IT NOW  Let us check your Ignition, Spark Plugs. Carburetor' Gas Feed Pipe, Generator, Battery, etc. It's  worth a lot;   costs little.  We are ready to fix you up with Anti-Freeze,  Chains, Batteries. And last, but not least, the right  grade of Motor Oil and Greases.  | CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE |  X Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston    \  s ���������  ��������� '7V7.7V-' . ..7..7       ' ...   -���������������������������:  Q ��������� a a ���������"��������� a a a a a a a a a a. a a a a a a a ��������� B| a a aa ��������� ��������� a ��������� a a a a ��������� a a ��������� a ��������� ��������� ��������� a a a t .a a ��������� a a a a a a ��������� ta a a a a a e ��������� a ��������� ��������� a a a a ��������� a ��������� a a(j]  High School Report  Grade 12-r-Doris* Crosby 78, Eleanor  SDratt 71. Charles Taylor 69, Agnes  Crane 67, Ethel Sutcliffe 63, Harold  MacLaren 53.9. Clifford York 59.  Grado. ll~-June Wigen 86, Hilda  Haeen 79. Richard Avery 72, Betty  Stace-Smlth 69. Ruth tiare 68, l/ioyd  MacLaren 66. Aileen Klingensmith 63,  Chester Goplin 60.05, George Dodd 60.1,  Nell Payne 53.  Grade 10-���������Roy Jackson 82, Dorothy  Collis 75. Arthur Dodd 72, NoraBell 70.  Theo Tompkins 69, Dorothy uhappei"  66, Godfrey Vigne 64, Marion Cooper  58. Leah Abbott 52. Hughena McCreath  51, Treasa Torchia 50,  Grade 9���������Joyce Donkin 79, Haz������-1  Miller 74. Charles Klingensmith 72,  Helen Staples 71. Beryl Palmer 70, Jessie  Spratt 69. Gordon Stace Smith 68,  Lorraine Olivier 6j6, Campbell York  65.447 Billy Craig ,65.38, August  Morrbito 64.8. Doris Beninger 64 3, Jean  Ryckman 64, Gordon Martin 63.9. Margaret    Henderson   63.6,   William   Weir  62.4. Hazel Beam 62.3, Catherine Bell  61, Maisie Ferguson 59. Iona Hills 50.8,  Sam Nastasi 56.6, Richard Trevelyan  56.6, Elsie Mather 56.2, Ruth Davis  53.9, Gladys  Davies   53.8,  John  Fraser  52.5, Wilfred LaBelle 52.1, Irene Brady  51, Desmond Truscott 50.  cAjb Aj-BaliaaAa A������a\������ A  4  -''4  ���������4  ���������  "4  *  J  I  . A  ..'a  OorhSn VWa&h&tl GassS  Those fortunatecustomerswho burned Corbin V  Washed  Coal, last season?;realize that it means  "Warmer and Cleaner homes:V.   Corbin Coal is  -Trlard.   Hot   and   Gleaner"   and   will   last   ail  night,  PLENTY OF DRY WOOD.  HEA VY TRA NSFER or UGH T DELIVER Y.  ���������*������  Sirdar  ^pCCT-flM  ijiicaiusi  i tin ii or EL!%  P.O. BOX 79  0 . ... '...���������. ���������������������  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  'T'f'f'B/'rr W  ���������vw'xr'ww-ww  ���������w~yr"~m  Mass was said Saturday morning before a good congregation, Father Choin-  tl officiating. '*>'���������. ���������  Wilfred Marquis of Nelson is a hunting guest of Frank Hamilton at Kootenay Landing, -.--.  A. D, Bridges of Crandrook was a  business visitor to Sirdar over the weekend, travelling by car.  Dick Neai. Kingsgate, a former resident of Sirdar, was here at the weekend  renewing acquaintances.  Frank Hamilton, Chas Wilson were  at Canyon on hallowe'en at the dance  for Creston hospital benefit.  Mrs. E Martin left by stage for the  coastj via Seattle and Portland, and expects to be away for a month.  George and Jack Connell of Erickson  were weekend visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson at Atbara.  "Natural Producls Markoting (B.C.) Act  ICotinued from Page 4  and send a copy of such report to each registered grower and to the Provincial Board before May 15th each year. '   "  '  21. The Board shall appoint an advisory representative, from the Mainline  District and advisory representatives from the Eastern District, if nominated by the growers in their respective ciistricts.   The duties and remunera-.  t*Uin of these advisory representatives shall be determined by the Board.  **������' SHIPPEES������ ADVISORY COIJNOIEa.  22. T-here shall be appointed an advisory council of -Slippers, consisting of four  inembers, each of whom shall be engaged In the marketing of tree fruits.  . One member shall be appointed by the Associated, Growers of B.C. Ltd.,  one by the Grower-Shippers' Association and two by shippers not affiliated  with either of the two organizations above mentioned. In the event of  failure to so appoint any member, the appointment of such, member may  be made by the Board. The duties of the shippers' advisory council shall  be to consult with the Board from time to time, and to keep them advised  of the views held by shippers in respect to the policies that should be followed by the Board to regulate within the "Province the tree fruit industry.  KEQUmEMENTS AS TO HO"L"DING A POIX.  23. Before March 31st, 1935, a poll of all registered growers shall be taken to  determine their wishes with respect to the continuation of this scheme and  any additions or amendments thereto and a similar poll may be held  annually or at such time or times as the Provincial Board may determine.  24. Except as herein or by the Provincial Board, otherwise provided every poll  shall be held or taken in the following manner :  <a> Ballots shall be sent by post to every registered grower.  (b> Notification of the holding of a poll a~������d of the date-and hour at which  such poll shall be closed and of the date and hour and place of the  counting of the ballots shall be published in at least six newspapers  ^ circulating in the districts in the area, -unless such publication is dis  pensed with by the'Provincial Board.  (c) The ballots may be returned by post, or delivered in a sealed envelope,  addressed to "The Returning Officer," British Columbia Tree Fruit  Board, Kelowna, B.C., and marked "Ballot."  (d) The ballot to be valid must be signed by the registered grower, or some  person duly authorized in writing in that behalf in which event a trues  copy of such authority must accompany the ballot.      -  fr(e) At least two weeks must elapse between the mailing of the ballot to  the registered grower or the publication of the latest notification of the  poll as above provided (wMchever shall be the later), and the date  fixed for the closing of the poll.  (f) The date of the counting of the ballots shall be fixed not earlier than  three days from the date of the closing of the poll. Any ballot returned  by post in an envelope bearing a post office mark indicating that the  envelope was posted on or before the date fixed for closing the poll  shall be counted if received prior to the conclusion of the counting of  the ballots, notwithstanding it- may have been received after the date  fixed for closing the poll.  (g) Upon the date and at the hour and the place fixed for the counting'of  the ballots the returning officer shall publicly open the envelope containing the ballots in the presence of two scrutineers and shall count  the same and shall publicly announce the result of the poll and shall,  forthwith report the same to the Provincial Board, together with such  other information concerning the poll as the provincial Board may  ��������� require/-.���������'  (h) The returning officer shall be a registered grower and shall be named  ������������������by the Provincial Board. ?,���������' 77?v^7-V7V-;-  (i)   The scrutineers shall be two in number and shall be registered growers  -and shall be named by the Board.   ?  <j) No grower shall be entitled to vote or hold any official -^sitidh? in'  respect of the scheme -unless he- is registered, provided that in the event  of a poll being held a grower who is not registered may vote upon,  making and filing with the returning officer conducting the poll a  statutory declaration that he is a grower within the meaning of the  scheme. Such declaration snail contain as well the information required  to be given by a grower  upon  registration.   Upon such declaration  being filed the name of the person so filing same shall be added to the  register of growers together with his address and such other particulars  as are required for registration under this scheme.   Every returning  officer conducting a poll shall have power to t**ke and administer tlie  statutory declaration above mentioned.  U-fLakaafftl ��������� *aVa������aBama������dB>ftajA4-fliBaaMBnai������aa4Bkal  ..A.A>AaA������4aA..J-A.4.A.4*4>,������A,4������A.Jaaa*l,.Aa.AaiA*Aai  I yyil ^y^L - *P||J  WE CARRY A GRADE OF COAL  IDEAL   FOR  EVERY TYPE OF  HEATING  UNIT.    BUY   YOUR  WOOD AND COAL NOW  When   you  want transfer   work   we   will  prompt and careful service.  give   you   4  The middle of last Week saw a fall of  snow on the mountains to a lower altit  ude than usual for this time of the year.  Mr. Clarke, who has been hunting with  4-v.n tr:���������-,i-~ nn..������-..   ..���������*.���������,,...,..j  vaa������2   M.MtMMm.Mmrx   ������SC*a v., ,    lUdUt uvu  in Gray Creek at the beginning of  week.  Boswell   fruit   ranchers are shipping  theit products through Creaton at the  J...   UJr.    U~  tlXf    MMtO    MMKM,MM*Z  PENAJLTIES.  25. Any person who fails, neglects or refuses to comply with any order, rule  or regulation of the Board shall be liable upon summary conviction to a  fine of not less than twenty-five dollars and not more than five hundred  - dollars or to imprisonment not exceeding three months or to both fine and  imprisonment.  GENERAJL.  the I 26. All growers whether registered or not/subject to the exemptions herein  mentioned, shall comply with the orders and regulations of the Board.  27. Any grower or shipper within the area who is aggrieved by any act or  omission of the Board may refer the matter for hearing and consideration  by the Provincial Board.  Si������    Q-#    !Y! ks %** F\ .EL P\ I ri  P^"tJil??K0..9nly fruit for export i8l-28- The register of growers shall be open for inspection at the offices of the  Board during any .office hour except on Sundays or legal holidays, and the  Board shall furnish a copy of the register or any part thereof to any person  demanding it on.payment of a fee of one cent per name acquired" provided,  however, that a minimum fee of twenty-five cents may be charged for a  copy of any part of the register.  29. This scheme shall be called tl*je "Provincial Tree Fruit "Marketing Scheme".  f OOAJL,   WOOD,       "JFI-OUK,   FISKU ������,  'tmfmnKmf40*m0mrwmmf4s^m/hi'*m  I      The Consolidated Mining &  iSmelting Company of Canada* Ltd,  TRAIL,   BRITISH OOWiVi&IA  Manufacturers of  ft  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  AmrabEiiwm Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates        Complete^'Fe-qtiHzers;''  Producei's and Rofliiers of      ?  ' TADANAC' Br^iTwJCH  Gadmiuiii-Bi^nuidi.    Lead-Zinc.  ^-i^s^*ij^-*^*3^fl#-;x<Q'<^i*^'*i^  4t<l+   ������M, J* ���������]%*,, J,  loaded at Atbara.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 2 60 { no change for  t he week. Daily fluctuations were nott d,  however, due to rain.  J.*Osborne of Sanca, F. Hamilton of  Kootenay Landing, J. S. and Chas. Wilson and Lin Anderson were Creston visitors during th������*- week.  Hallowe'en passed off in most decorous fashion. No damage is reported,  the gathering in the community hall  being the attraction that evening.  Ed. Lewis and party of Creston were  hunting over tho flats at tho weekend.  II. Miller and O. Christie wero visitors  to Sirdar, on Thursday afternoon.  SSeveral pai'tios from Nelson are hunt-  g ovor tho flats, Birds are reported  very wild. A large influx of geese was  noted nt the beginning of the week.  The mining claims held by Bysouth  brothers at Kuplcnnook nre belnj; developed. Tho shaft being driven shows  improvement with depth, it is roportod.  Chas. Moore of Creaton was horo purveying tho highway at Atbara. Tho  rond gong has stortod work now ut both  ends'of tho big rock cut. By using tho  devour traffic will be able to proceed  without delay. Tho dotour ovor a mile  lonp io in good shape to carry traffic.   m*> .  To facilitate operations on tho now  highway tho blaekfinrnth shop hat* boon  transferred to tho ton of tho hill whoro  heavy rock work wljl bo oneountored.  Tho telephone wires aro also being ro*  moved and placod In a position behind  the work bo that thoy will not bo cut by  bluf-tin***.  Capii. 'HincicR and party, who   havo  RELATION TO FRUIT AND HONEY ACT, IDS4,  30. The powers conferred on the Board by this scheme and any orders, rule--  or regulations made -thereunder shall have^effeet dnly as long and as far  as they are not repugnant to the provisions of '"The Prult and Honey Act,  1934" being chapter 18 of the Statutes of Canada, 1034, and regulations  thereunder.  pppiil'ippii  BBBiaanaaiiw ���������  ���������  mmmsmmm  coasisrs   in   spending  less  than  vou earn.  If by careful economy you cati  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentmenta. ,,*  We pay interest on Savings bat  ances and shall welcome youi?  account*  -TOW    /^ A "MT A V -W A "M   l������t A "r^nSaT1  JLILILSJj    ^mm*jrSuL^J!jm^JS^SjLE^ iO/*iyL^JS^u  OF COMMERCE.  Capital Ptdd Up $20,000*000  Rcfierve Fwnd $20,000,000  Crcatow Branch * R.J. Forbes, Mannacr  aBBBBBwa iiwaiaaaaaBi  aTiiaaUBBaainaaaiiii  BMMMB8 mam  -*"$*""������  laHBniil BjiraaVMJ^iiaiBfBWIiBfeWWBni^MT^-WNt^t*"^^ *l ^<mW������*<w7>8bm^i,|  W^^t������-t^a^..4.^.w^^^^;J^.V^?^v,  RSSaK  THE    KEVtEW- t CBESTOK.   B.    C  WHAT TO DO  ASOUT  'Acid Indigestion  A WAY THAT RELIEVES THE  CAUSE IN A FEW. MINUTES  NOVEMBER .11  ""BSE  that take  with    the  Golden text:    "All they  the   sword    shall   perish  sword." Matthew 26:52.  "Lesson:    Galatians 5:13-26.  Devotional reading: Micah 4:1-5  Many people who ih ink they have  "'weak stomachs" or "indigestion,"  doctors say, suffer in reality from  nothing more serious than acid stomach. And this common ailment can  usually be relieved now, in minutes.  All you do is take familiar Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia after meals. This  acts to almost immediately neutralize  the stomach acidity that brings on  your trouble. You feel like a new  person 1  i ry this just once. Take either the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS* "\ or the  new Phillips' Milk of Magnesia  Tablets. But watch out that you get  the Genuine PHILLIPS' Milk of  Magnesia. Made in Canada.  ALSO  Il\   TABLET   FORM:  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets are now on sale at ail drug  stores everywhere. Each tiny  tablet   is   the -*=*^-  cquivalent   of      ^^~**S*5$&^  a teaspoonful    aat*""*, ���������������, laR-Nt*-?-  of   Genuine    7������B&^Sr>w   "V.  Phillips' Milk  of Magnesia.  Phillips  Explanations.  And  Comments!  T.l-aro,   ft*   !Po<������<!**   "I*""!!!"!   One    Aamf8<->8<������������������.  verses 13-15.    The   people   to   whom  Dixie Plug gives pipe-  smokers a fresh, satisfying and economical  smoke-  -alwaysi You cut  Gael! pipefu! ss you need  it���������that's, freshness. You  cut it to suit"your taste.  coarse  or flake-  satisfaction.      11  longer in your  th<k*s economy.  ���������that's  lasts  pipe���������  WORLD HAPPENINGS  RR1RFI.V TlttR  f ja.        aa xj- mt*r  Paul wrote this letter lived in Galatia, the Roman province which extended north and south across the  central plateau of Asia Minor. In  Southern Galatia were the cites where  Paul founded churches on his second  missionary journey���������Antioch in Pis-  idia, Iconium, Lystra and Derbe. He  visited Galatia again on his third missionary -journey, and two or three  years later wrote this letter.  In the beginning of the fifth chapter, Paul tells his readers that Christ  sets them free from the bondage of  the old law, and urges them to hold  fast their freedom. Then in our lesson text he tells them not to err in  thinking that freedom from the requirements of the law means disobedience to its spirit, which is that  of love to others. *"To men who have  been accustomed to think of law as  the only obstacle to free self-indulgence, or to those who have not been  accustomed to high ethical standards,  freedom from the law was easily  taken to mean that for the Christian '  there is nothing to stand in the way j ally connect Jasper and Lake Louise,  of the unrestrained indulgence of his s are agreed that it wiii prove to  own impulses.    Of this danger Paul i rtn��������� 0* fj,p  ^ont'n^nt's   ^reat   scenic  is well aware  CRom. 6:1; Phil. 3:17;   hiJhw~      "  v.n.~.-r>r>iv.������-   with    t*his I "-gnvvays.  A Scenic Highway  The Edmonton Journal says visitors to Jasper Park who have motored along the 34 completed miles of  the mountain road that will eventu-  Was Familiar Character  'Old Matt" Was Carriage Attendant  In "London Thirty Years  ���������Old Matt", a familiar character in  = |  *"* Jxnmlrxm.  ne  ���������-~-.���������,  1~        n^J,l������.J.^J J-_ 8   jo     x=a i,uua vcu     t,u     iiiivc  Four  all  ������~m���������-m 4T% .t   \ _     _  V**U1.      O ��������� JL J t      cu-**.***      mrv.)--������*~������-avav-i>*������������t������  verse he addresses himself vigorously  to meeting and arresting it."  Brothers, wrote Paul, you are free  from the law, but Christian liberty  does not mean that you can do as  you please. Liberty and license are  not synonymous. l>o not use your  freedom as a license for indulging  your lower impulses, but live in accordance with the law of love.  "Flesh*- is used here for "that eler  ment of man's nature which is opposed to goodness and makes for  evil.    It signifies the entire potency  great   ^uuv,  It will lie within national' ������00.000 private  parks throughout its entire length  and, according to the engineer in  charge, will not present any steep  grades, -while the roadbed is mostly  being hewed out of solid rock.  common law criminals, au������ of ^������ Through loving service for  under 20 years of age, were executed | others, continued Paul, you fulfil the  by the axe in the court of the prison j whole divine law, which is, Thou shalt  at Dessau  Germans'. i love thy neighbor as thyself.  |     "A Christian man is the most free  Third man to  join the  old  Royal jlord of allf and subject to none;   a  "North West Mounted Police when it 1 Christian man   is   the   most   dutiful  was formed in Ottawa in the early  70's, James McKernan, 83, is dead at  Edmonton.  A direct tax on industrial payrolls  which wou!d raise $200,000,000, lies  at the heart of the new unemployment insurance plan now being worked out for presentation to the next  United States congress.  A new rose, shown for the first  time at the National Rose Society  show at Horticultural Hall, Westminster, has been named "Princess  Marina". It has velvety salmon  petals tinged with orange.  Charged with participation in Communistic activities at the "University  of California at Los Angeles, John  Burnside, president of the Associated  students, and four other students  have been suspended for one year.  Registration and fingerprinting of  nil persons in the United States, as a  means of weeding out undesirable  aliens, was advocated in a report submitted to the state chamber of commerce.  George Walker, K.C, solicitor for  tho Canadian Pacific Railway Company at Calgary lias been appointed  assistant general solicitor of the company with offices in Montreal, E. W.  Beatty, president of the railway, has  -announced.  servant  of all,  and subject  to  all.  (Martin Luther).  Then, remembering that the Galatians were prone to quarrel, Paul  adds, "But if ye bite and devour one  another [act toward one another like  dogs or wild beasts], beware lest you  destroy one another [one another's  spiritual life]."  "No man resolved to make the  most of himself can spare the time  *i>T* ���������Rf'rgon'M contention. Still less crq  he afford to take all the consequences,  including the vitiation of his temper  and the loss of self-control."  Would you like false teeth to fit so  firmly yet comfortably they feel natural  ���������eat, shout, laugh���������all day long you  can forget about them. Simply sprinkle  on Dr. Wemet's Powder���������prescribed by  world's foremost dentists���������the one  powder that assures 100% secure  comfort. SPECIAL FEATURE comfort-cushion protects sensitive gume���������  always keeps mouth clean and eanitasyj  Inexpensive���������-any druggist.  opened the doors of more than 2,-  cars, taxicabs and  hansom cabs, had died in that city,  aged 74. His name was Walter Matthews, and for thirty years he was  the carriage attendant outside Simpson's in the Strand. In his youth he  was a noted boxer, and later went to  New York as a butler. Since returning to London he declined several  offers to return to the United States.  Kept Her Promise  Because she kept her -word not to  write jov lecture on Russia during the  last seven years, since she was permitted to leave that country. Princess Irini Skariat-ina; author and lecturer, was allowed to revisit - th������  country of her birth and was treated.  "hr������aT������i.tav>"to xw th*> Soviets, she said  upon her arrival to live in Philadelphia. Her parents were killed by the  Bolsheviks during the revolution.  Lumbering In B.C.  In the first eight months of this  year, the British Columbia log scale  was 1,297,000,000 feet, an increase of  5 per cent, over the corresponding  period last year. In the month of  August, the scale was 206,000,000  feet compared with 169,000,000 feet  I in August, 1933.  <00@^^  wmmmm  *-77:SO^pr77?i  * Ii sSest^^fbu  em*t SabyToo*  GLASS  *      (By Gordon H. Guest. M.A~i  Historians tell us that the Egyptians discovered how to make glass.  The production of glass ,jm a large  scale started in Egypt about 1370  B.C. Alkali (sodium carbonate) was  melted with crushed quartz, limestone, and copper compounds in  crucibles to give a blue glass. Glass  made in Egypt was shipped to all  parts of the Roman Empire.  Science has shown the modern  manufacturer how to produce many  new and useful kinds of glass. Ordinary glass, which is composed of soda,  lime end sand cracks readily when  suddenly hiated or cooled. If common glass is heated strongly it softens, and vessels made from it change  their shape The addition of boron  compounds and certain metallic  oxides to tho formula of ordinary  glass produces a type of glass known  as Jena glass, which can stand high  temperatures. Recently scientists  have produced pyrex glass "by replacing some or all of the lime with  aluminum or some other metals.  Pyrex glass is strong and stands  changes In temperature so������well that  cooking dishes can be manufactured  from it. Silica; commonly known as  sand, can be converted into a transparent glass known as silica glnHH,  which can bo heated to redness and  plunged into cold water without being  fractured.  Optical glass for lenses of all  kinds is produced by adding loud  oxide to thc glass mixture Optical  glass must bo  froo  from  all   color-  Sreducing materials nnd must also  o free even from vory small air  bubbles or stringy waves. Cheap imitations of gems aro mado from glass  very rich in load (pasto), and the  gluH������ of which cut-glass vcsscln Is  made is of this samo kind hut it contains loss lead.  Recently a plate glans has boon  produced In England which has  special strength und toughness. The  giant* docs not splinter whon broken,  but forms nmall compartlvely harm-  Ic-jh fragment***. Thin toughened Klaus  Is about   live   timer*   aa   Btiong   am  ^V8������<llnr.8<8r   fVlAlar   f*U.,fifl..  TELL YOU unw  ""��������� mmmmmmma *************** t"a~*li'~~~~~~~~' ******* NBM"Hr VkfaaM-r M HM _^^^^  TO  COOK  CAULIFLOWER  without the neighbors knowing it  ���������Wrap it in Canapar cookery parchment. Seal  in the aroma, flavor and goodness all at once.  Cook your boiled or steamed FISH in Canapar.  Line your roasting pan with it. It prevents fats  asu. juices from burning and makes the xneaft  more tender*  Canapar saves fuel . . improves food ��������� ��������� tmel  eliminates scraping and scouring of pots and pans.  iYoii can itse Canapar over and over again. It  'will not .absorb odors. It makes a wonderful distt  cloth, being silky and very tough when wet.  Doesn't shed lint.  Makers  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  of thc famous PARA-SANI  Pajgcr, la the Gircca Box  Heavy Waxecl  K900^J2Amq  PARmi^ENT  ^ Punt Genuine Vegetable Parchment ^*" THlU    KJUVlHiW.     -UiXi^STUJN,    ������5.  "U-  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B. BODNEnr  Author of "The Coronado TraOT,#  "The Canyon Trail", Etc  CHAPTER IV.���������Continued  IIKiStiii swung auuut to face S. 6 i&y  little figure that stiffened at sight of  him. Sim Peters had been cashier  of the Seco Bank for more than  thirty years. Scotch by descent and  cautious by nature, only once had he  venturrd to extend his activities beyond Seco. He was like Kipling's  muskrat that all his life tried to muster courage to run to the middle of  the floor. Peters mustered that courage once . . ��������� and Dustin caught him  with a loan of five thousand dollars  on his house. That loan saved Peters  his bank job but it made him the  bond-slave of Sam Dustin.  "Just a moment, Peters. . . ."  Dustin drew him aside. . . . "How  much money does old man Carr owe  the bank ?    I've got to know."  "The bank?" Peters quavered. "He  don't owe the bank at aii, Mr. Dustin. He did owe the hank but old  man Pegram took it up. It's a note  and Mr. Pegram's wonderin* right  now what to do with it. He's lost a  lot of money and need3 cash.  .  ."  "How much is the note for?"  "Well  .   .   .  Old Carr hasn't paid  any interest on it for a year.    It's  about twelve thousand dollars right  /��������� now.    And I'll tell you more....  Here's a ta9ty table delicacy for the Fall ������������  the year���������Apple Roll, made  just at the  season when firm, flavorful apples are at  their finest. It's better too, when it's made  with Purity, the high quality all-purpose  flour. In specialties, as in staple baking,  such as bread, rolls, pies and cakes, you'll  find PURITY products  always uniform.  Western Canada.hard spring wheat from  which it is miJJedl is selected personally by  PURITY  FLOUR representatives.  Its  quality is maintained always at the same  high level. Guesswork is eliminated, and  when you use PURITY FLOUR you'll  find that one brand, and that PURITY, is  all you need for all your baking.  In addition to the new- tontty flour <Uook Book, sent postpaid  for fifty cents,PURITY FLOUR -a������w offers a new recipe file,  coataiai-ageight convealentattractivdy illustrated envelopes ideal  Cor filing recipes from friends or clipped from newspapers. Sent at  a cost ol only 25 cents, or combined with the Cook Book for only  69 cents. Write for your copies today, to "Dept. 620, Western  Canada Flour Mills Co., limited, Toronto, Winnipeg, or Calgary.  F OR   ALL SOU RBAKi N G  PFf  was to remove Jaim and his old wife! ed sure. If Gerald Keene, the nephew  from any danger of poverty. He  made one final wriggle for escape.  "As matters stand, I don't see how  it can help you to own a half share  of the Hour-glass ranch," he said.  "Half of its You're a plain fool,  Peters. I'll own the whole place;  taCua Springs and all,' he -added. "Olu  man Carr owns the Hour-glass, don't  he?������7  "He owns half of it," said Peters.  "That's all. "When old man Peter  Old man Pegram better let go all Vinton died, he left the Hour-glass  holds on it just as soon as he can.  Old Carr's in a bad way."  Dustin's heart gave a great jump.  This was better than he dared hope.  He stared hard at ths little figure bc=  fore him.  "I've got   a   five  thousand   dollar  note of yours, Peters," he said,  secured by this house and lot, eh?"  "Yes, sir.   That's so.   ..." Some  of old Peter Vinton, owned half the  Hour-glass then he, Sam Dustin, oven  if he succeeded in ousting Joe Carr,  was only getting a new partner  whom he did not even know.  He sized old Peters and whirled  him about in the moonlight to face  him. There was but one thing to be  done. Too much depended on what  old Kane knew! That miserable old  desert-rat could send him and Spike  to jail for a half a lifetime and Joe  Carr could  keep  him out of a for-  was sayin*. . , , What you goin' to  do?" he asked sharply for Dustin,  with a sharp little oath, -was heading  for the bunk-house.  Old Dad Kane, standing just inside  the door, was suddenly snatched off  his feet and was sent spinning  against the wall. He turned like a  flash and a rusty old six-gun, a cap  and ball affair, was thrust under Dustin's nose.  "You keep yore hands where  they're used to bein'. . '. . In other  men's pockets," snapped the old pros-  half to Joe Carr, his old partner, an' | tUne.   The solution came in a sudden pector.   "What you want? Hey?  half to his sister's son, one Gerald  Keene. When Carr wanted to borrow-  on his half of the place, we had to  look up the will. That's how I know  T saw the will. It says that if either  Carr or Keene dies, his half goes to  It's i-the survivor. ..."  | "For the love o' God!  was    breathless.   ,   .   .  thing hard in his throat seemed to  choke the little gray cashier.  "That note of yours is due next  week. I want that note of Carr's  that Pegram's got.   See?"  .  ."Dustin  , ......        .   .   .     "Say    that  again."  "Peters said it again and Dustin,  sure that he had not misunderstood,  let go a smoke-screen of profanity.  It was not the jovial   profanity   of  "I . . . sir . . . I, I swear I don't | good-nature but the vitriolic overflow  see how I can fix it. It's Mr. Pe-. of one who fears he has bean hurt  gram's private business.   I  .   .   ."_.*... J and who is not sure of the extent of  More than ever did Sim Peters fe-] the injury. In one brief kaleidoscopic  gret that accursed flyer in wheat that I moment the failure of his plans seem-  "��������� '���������������������������-������������������'   ' ���������' '���������' ��������� ��������� '  ���������'���������   ���������  '     -   -  "   ���������"-"��������� "��������� ���������  ' * **'*" M  s&UMWI  i&f  D HOMES/  A    marvelous    new  source of radio power  ���������brings a new type of  radio���������with the quality of  AT*. m*m\ aC*>* mmf+t* a������*."l *���������* ^ ai. ���������** ������| a** ���������������* Mafia aM *. *t> a*-at  iiiv������    tuivui    V1V.WH ������>w    out     v *U"Ct  have ever heard���������and electric set convenience!  AIR-CELL RADIOS  Are   built    to    operate    with    the    new  EVEREADY   Air-Cell   "A"   Battery,   an  amazing electrical unit 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.  NO MORE RECHARGING  You have no more battery recharging. Every  program cornea through clear aa a bell for the  entire life of the Air-Cell Battery.  But don't confuse the new Air-Cell Radios with ordinary battery-powered sets. They are as unlike the  old sets an anything can possibly be. They are new  in perfect reception���������new in easy operation���������new in  low upkeep coat.  Air-Cell Radios are now being built by all radio man.  ufacturern���������-designed specially for the EVEREADY  Air-Cell "A" BaLteric**. Auk any dealer lor u demonstration���������your interest will be well repaid,  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON CO. LIMITED  Calgary Vancouver  TORONTO  Montreal Winnipeg  AGIO*  ./  storm of ill-considered impulse.  "If you want to keep a roof over  your old wife's head," he snarled,  "you buy up for me every scrap of  paper that old Carr has signed. I  want to own the half-share of the  Hour-glass.    Get me?1'  Peters gaped helplessly at him.  "I mean what I say, vou old fool.  Where can I find' this   man   Gerald  Keene? The man who owns the other  half of the Hour-glass?"  "I don't know, Mr. Dustin. I  swear I don't. Nobody knows. Even  Mr. Carr don't know. He's been  tryin1 to find him through Mr. Burley  of the Drovers Bank in Cato but he  wrote *us that he was handling Mr.  Keene's business and that Mr. Keene  was travelling somewhere and  couldn't be reached iust now."  Dustin grunted disbelief but he  could do nothing at present. He had  plenty of money in the bank and  Peters knew it. There was no question of the validity of the check that  Dustin wrote at the hotel desk and  passed to the gray-faced little cashier  who took it shakingly. He pouched  It, refused a cigar and headed for the  bank feeling like a condemned criminal who has received notice of an unexpected reprieve.  "I'm sorry for old Carr," he muttered; "but I can't help It. I can't  see Maine go to the Poorhouse and  that's whut'il happen IT "DuaLh. Sues  out that note. Oh, hell! What's the  use kickln'. But I wish I could put  a spoke in Dustin's wheel.  ,  .  ."*  He saw Pegram at the bank who  was only too glad to get rid of Carr's  note for Dustin's check and he turned  that over to Dustin who promptly  headed back for the Broken Spur. He  found Spike anxiously awaiting him  nnd he was drawn into tho office by  a nod from, his partner.  "What luck, Sam?"  "The best In tho world except for  one thing. I found out that old  Carr does not own all tho Hour-glaBS.  He owns half of it. The other half  belongs to one Gerald Keene, nephew  of old Peter Vinton. If cither Carr  or Keene dies, the other gets the  whale place.  ..."  "Well?" said Spike who saw no  further than tho end of his nose.  "You call It woll, do you? Damned  if I do. I can't got at this man  Keene. No ono scorna to' know hla  address, If I could find him, I'd offer  to buy hia ahuro of the Hour-glass.  One thing is store now, though. We've  simply got to find out from old Dad  Kano the exact place whore ho located that oro."  ���������'I hopo you can shut his damned  mouth," siaid Spike puauiouutely. ''.Ed.  Ray nor, the tax collector, was hero  for grub nnd old man Kano began  ohootln' off his faco, Ho was strlng-  ln������ Gay nnd Corso about what ho  neon 'om doing up in the hula, I  headed him off in tlmo and I don't  think Raynor caught on to what ho  To shut your fool .head and to  keep you from lettin' all the world  in on what you found. You damned  old fool! Don't you know that one  word from Ed. Raynor'll send a hundred men up Red Water? Come into  the house.    I want to talk to you."  Wholly angry, sweating inchoate  threats at every -pore, Kane followed  Dustin into the office. Once in the  room Dustin turned on him:  "Look here, Dad. . ." His very  tone was placating for he had time  to reflect. .' . . "It's all my fault. I  just couldn't stand seein* our one  chance of a fortune go glimmerin'  just because you talk too damned  much. I don't know just what you  said but I do know that after a long  time in the hills most men's jaws relax. You mustn't give any one even  a hint that you found pay-dirt in the  hills. If you do, we're busted. You  knew well enough" that one word cf  gold in Red Water will start a stampede up there. Where'll we be  then?"  Don't Read This  Unless you are interested in a  medicine which has helped  over 7 00,000 women and  girls. Take it before and after  childbirth, at the Change or  -whsus?***? yow sre nervous sfia  rundown. 98 out of 100 say,  "It helps me!"  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  mwmmmmmma  THE FAMOUS  bj! aa*������������afc.a^������  KWDDIbTBIV  LINIMENT  Rub on���������pain gone.  Get the new large economy size���������Also available in smaller, regular  size.  PFOR   CqUGBSP  7   ^Volds-Br&ricHttis:  .fTr/n^S^n*-  iinBgavgrj  An ancient well, 250 feet deep,  was discovered ln Falamieh several  months ago, relieving tLt-outh In Palestine.  A Queer World  --Just after being   accosted   for   a  nickle to buy a cup   of   coffee one  this year will amount to 29,880,000  bags, of which 11,952,000 bags will bo  destroyed to keep  down the  supply.  Or  fa  If   lliaaj  T������������������li.     2*V     #%      /BHnAM    ������vrar*%*-1f*ft *)  AC3.I.X   VW    A~U    Cab    ^UWWi      **������jrav������M ���������  people ?  Remarkable New Aid in  Avoiding Colds���������Samples  Free at Local Druggists  Every Family   in    This   Locality  Offered    a   Free  Trial  Of Vicks Va-tro-nol For Nose and Throat���������Also  Of Its Ideal Companion, Vicks VapoRub  w,  n.   rs  -aott  RESULT   OF   RESEARCH  New Aid in Preventing Colds  Leads to Plan for Better  Control of Colds  PLAN EASY TO FOLLOW  Years ago, Vicks VapoRub introduced the modern method of treathag  colds. Now, Vick Chomists havo developed tho ideal companion to VapoRub--Vicks Vn-tm-nol���������the now aid  In preventing colds.  These two preparations, together  with a few simple rules of health,  form the unique Vicks Plan for Bettor ContioJ of Colds. The helpfulness  of Vicks Plan in reducing tho number, duration and dangers of colds-  has been clinically tested by practising physician--). (Tho Plan i������ fully  explained ln each Vlclce package.)  Here, briefly, is how Vicks Plan  works,:        .  To Help Prevrnt -OoMf*  Watch yourself and children after  oxposuro to any condition, apt to bo  followed by a cold���������such as: Contact  with others having active colds���������  crowds, public plnce-n, stuffy lll-von-  tllatcd roomBVCsnddan changes In  temperature, wot or cold, or unaccustomed oxpoauws-fl���������oxconflow ln living  which lower resistance*, such uh overrating, MmralcliiRf, or drinking���������after a  iwrd day when you aro ovortlrod.  Then, if you havo that stuffy,  sneezy, Irritation in the nasal passages whero most colds start, use  Vicks Va-tro-nol at once���������just a few  drops up each nostril. Used in time,  Va-tro-nol helps to prevent many  annoying colds, and to throw off colds  In their early stages.  To Help Shorten a Cold  If a cold has developed, or strikes  without warning, apply Vicks VapoRub ovor throat and chost at bedtime.  Through the skin, VapoRub acts  direct like a poultice At the same  time, its medicated vapors aro Inhaled with every breath direct to tho  inflamed air-passages. This combined  double action through tho night loosens phlegm���������soothes "rrltated membranes��������� cases difficult breathing���������-  helps break congestion.  During the day ��������� any tlmo, any  place���������use Vicks Va-tro-nol ove^y few  hours as noedod. This gives you full  24-hour troatmont without tho risks  of constant Internal dooing, which no  often upsets'the rHtfoHtlon���������rvipcclnny  of children.  Trial Paolcnges Free '  Your druggist has free combination  packages containing' trial nlSBon of  Va-tro-nol and VapoRub���������also folder  tolling how those twin aids to fewer  and nhortor colds are used In VIcIeh  Plan for Hotter * Control of Colds,  Aslt for yours today, an your druggist's supply In limited. THE   CKESXOK   SEYIEW  nil i        nnnnri       -r  run   \3UbrtL   !  New Pastor in charge:  REV. W. A. LFWIS, Pastor.  SUNDAY���������10 a.m., Sunday School. 11  a.m . Worship 7 30 p.m., Evangelistic.    ALL WELCOME.  PURSES reduced for sale.  Lovely New Hottse Dresses.  Snappy Taffeta Blouses.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  ORGAN FOR SALE���������In good shape,  will exchange for alfalfa, or what have  you.   Enquire Review Office.  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. 6UN.-4, HACKHEV & SHORE, Galgar-  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  WEDNESDAY, NOV. 14th  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE op  THROAT, o to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hoapjtal on  that date.  f~ __-i -_^ ji o . *  LO-i^ii ana r crs-uin-ii  -Roomers, convenient loca-  WANTED  tion.   Apply Mrs. R. S. Bevan  Creston board of trade meets in  November meeting on Monday night.  TTI-a-R.   fiAT.R.  GENERAL  fc..A..a*...A������  t  ���������  *  ���������  s  >  [a  p  I  t������  I  ���������  >  ���������  t  ���������  ^ ELECTRIC  RADIO  UIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  General Electric  All Wave  PRICED AS LOW AS  n a ni-r-4  Hear the prlncipa-l  foreign short wave programmes, as well as  police calls and al! standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 General Electric All Wave Radio.  -John Deere tractor, in  good shape. Ross Meat Market, Creston.  Raymond Bevan left on Thursday last  for Vancouver, on a holiday visit with  his sister, Mrs. Bud Leitch.  Ted Staples of "Bcsverdsll was a Greston visitor a couple of days at the end of  the week, a guest o'f Mr. and Mrs. F. V.  Staples.  FOR SALE���������Fur coat, muskrat with  red fox collar, fair condition, $26. Fit  slight 36, medium height. Enquire  Review Office.  I Mrs. Jim Reid (nee Schade) who has  been here for some weeks, left on Saturday for Salmo, were Mr. Reid is at  present employed.  I Arthur Nichols spent ihe weekend  here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Nichols. He    is    attending      business  I college at Nelson.  .So far as can be learned Armistice  Day���������Monday. 11th���������will not be observed as a holiday, although the schools  w*iH be closed for the day.  The rainy spell that set in at the first  of the month still continues. The  moisture is most timely in expediting  all ploughing on unirrigated land.  [West Kootenay Power & Light Go., Ltd. ]  ' m\m street    CRESTON,   B.C.  After being shut down for most of last  week apple paekine was resumed at the  Exchange warehouse. The season's pack  is iikely to e completed in about two  weeks.  FOR SALE-Extracted honey. 10  cents per pound, furnish your o n container. Also carrots and potatoes, $1  per 100 lbs., delivered in town. E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs R. B. Staples and son,  Allan, of Kelowna were renewing  acquaintances in town at the end of the  week. They came by motor, arriving  Friday and returning on Sunday.  The stork had a decided preference for  Well deserved congratulations are extended Eric Martin, eldest son* of Mr.  and Mrs. W. B. Martin, who has just  been awarded the gold medal given by  the B C. Druggists'*-Association for the  student taking the highest marks in  Junior Pharmacy in the province for  1934. Two examinations are taken���������  May and November.  Ti.iSat,Nov..O  THE SCREEN'S BEST    \  LOVED STARS���������together !  There|s joy awaiting you ....  laughs, thrills, heart throbs���������  in this glorious entertainment!  Marie  DRESSLER  Lionel BARRYMORE  in  1161 uW66iil63r?  with  HELFN MACK  BEULAH BOND  JEAN HERSHOLT  Marie and Lionel in their greatest  roles. It's grand. You'll love it!  JERSEY   HEIFER  ESTRAY  Strayed from my premises early in  -September, reddish yearling Jersey  heifer, white underneath. Reward to  party giving information leading to recovery. W. T. H. SMITH. Porthill,  Idaho.  Make your Kitchen and  Living Room snug for the  winter by covering up the  iioors with  PHONE 38  *ht  YEARLING   HEIFER    ESTRAY  Estrayed from mjr premises black  yearling heifer, slit in ight ear, skin  spots beneath neck. Finder please  notify A. W. SINCLAIR, Camp Lister,  B.C.      7  Sold in widths  6 feet, 9 feet  and    12     feet.  Some nice bright  patterns to  choose from.  Congoleum Mats, 25c.  AXMINISTER RUGS  27x52, $2.75  (j.- femclair  Creston Hardware  *Wla������AC������8������ri������tt������������a^^>^  t'bJ'T'ww v %w ���������wr,w vm'W'^-'mf'm'vw  ��������� w.���������.v.^.y^.^.^.  ���������W'WW  THE FRIENDLY STO/?������  More Attractions for the Careful Shopp  FLOUR, Alberta, 98-lb. sack  r  r  $2.60  One only to a customer  BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 5-lb tin .99  WALNUTS. Pieces, per lb       .26  PEANUT BUTTER, 1-lb. tins, each     16  COFFEE, Fort Garry, 1-lb. tins, each        .48  TOILET ROLLS, 7 for  .23  We also have a full line of Fresh MIXED PEEL, RAISINS,  CURRANTS and NUTS, at the usual popular prices.  IVa^ DELIVER  %n  ��������� a  I!  uresion vaney uo-uperauvs assil  Phone 12 CRESTON  apnMtf%flMI  girls in October deliveries,  seven new arrivals being ladies. Four  marriage liceases were issued during the  TYiYint*,*-'! q?i{"i there ^j*3***-1 f~H**gp. r**������fsi"ii������3  October was a rather quiet month in  the way of revenue intake at Creston  provincial police office, the month's  receipts being but $411, of which $294  was g thered in under the Motor Vehicle  Act.  Representatives of Cranbrook Relief  Society who were here last week, had no  trauble in securing ! two heavily loaded I  trucks of fruit, which have been distributed to needy families in the divisional  city,  Mrs. E. Johnson, with Irene and  LeRoy were visitors with Nelson friends  at the weekend. Shirley Schinour returned with them snd will s^end the  winter wi.h her grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. Johnson.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin got away  by auto on Tuesday and will spend the  next five months on a holiday visit at  California points, visiting some time  with their son, Karold, who is living at  Trona, at present.  Creston badminton club had   the first  of the monthly tournaments on Monday  night, when about 35 players participator!        TVioxr aarono rxmmx,.r\nA i-w%4-r\ 4-Via    n,Aona  ^. .������������������ _ .*w^,       ������* ... w    n.������.**f^wv.   ...vw    ~mmm.       -mm m ..*... w  and Reds, with the former winning 357  to 331. The lunch hostesses were Mrs.  Levirs, Missee M Smith, Jean Henderson, M. Hamilton, and A. W. Millen  O. Sostad  and R. Lynne.  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  Swinging Into the Fall Season  "If ybu want to delight your soul and fill your heart with  joy''���������just see this store and its wonderful display  of enticing foods as it emerges into a new season.  TOFFY, English Toffy   ..... $ .25  Six varieties.    Cello bags.  FLOOR WAX, Flotn &������v   uih  - ���������-��������� *  x+wrxct  SPECIALS!  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SODAS, Red Arrow, Family Size, pkg.  Plain or Salted  SOUPS, Crosse & Blackwett, 2 tins   Mushroom, Vegetable.  SOAP POWDER, Royal Crown, each ..  Large package.  BEANS, Golden Wax, 2-th. tins, 2 for  Green cut.  90  .17  .17  .19  .25  SERVICE  QUALITY  ���������B-^tZt**-**^*,*^^.-*****^  SUNDAY, NOV. 11  CRESTON���������8 80 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  11.30 a.m., Matins and Holy  Communion.  We are offering���������while they last  1  m  U  ft  30 Dozen Caps and Saucers, in 3 tffcF^  patterns, at the low price of Two JF Jj[JB  Cups and Two Saucers  mmm%mW%Mm  Three Lots, fine quality, good shape ATZg*  and coloring, at  Two   Cusps and fflLJjjj[B  Two Saucers  wwl  LITHOGRAPHED BOWLS  set of 3, -85c.  mam  1  Q.  ���������m  I  CDITQT  VSwh  Rfl    %m\  a#*Ml     -a-*a#sB    M    ^^%k  mm\^Mm\     tS      B     S    mJP  Batteries  Just arrived, another shipment of EVEREADY and  GENERAL BATTERIES.  Prices are the earnc 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 aa I have a special  offer during November.  atf*aaamMaa''''a'hia������jB-BmAa1MB^  mm9$ Sum ?wmm  Pumps,   Straps and   Ties,   with high   or  Cuban  heels,    Black,    Brown,   sixes  / 3| to 7.  Priced from $2.93 to $3.95  4  4  I  BitODEBtB        COMPANY   LTD,        HARDWARE  M|M      BUM, -"fife       ULrnrn9 ^K "IbBjP taflW    **BjV Jm4mm]     jmkmXmX.    *mtk.    b^M  I   V. MAWSON   I  : CRESTON. s  W Bl  a K  V\t urn a m * a m n ��������� ��������� mm* ��������� .������ h.m ��������� ������.M Hal* MMiawMaai mm KWiOI  Pliable Calf Uppers, in plain or toe cap  style, heavy leather soles,  JPriced from $3.25 to $4.75  Wo have just opened up a large shipment  of House Slippei8 at splendid values,  for Men, Women and Children,  Use our Tryon System for fitting  your children correctly.  4  4  4  4  S^^^mm^^ *M*HW-aWB)"B"Bj|||H^ ^t^^g^^^y^wMa*ft ^^^^���������.^v^Am    .  ��������� '     '        JTlLm a<kW^'Ji. Tla-W     ������������������Mmmmmi  Dry Goods.       Clothing.  Hardware.  Furniture  4  <  I |jrii mtlb mm ������ li li tnm ��������� aajaj n aa n aTtf t' %m n Mf I  |j||  I uMl I HjM|'[ alaj i |||


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