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Creston Review Nov 30, 1934

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CRESTON, B;C.8>FHIMY, NOVEMBER 30, 1934  'Sa 32  a=  30 Cars Apples  Stiii Unshipped  Demand is Fair and Crop Will  be Cleaned Up Before End of  Year���������None of the Varieties  Show Usual Keeping Qualities  As at the end of November the estimate is that abour 30 cars of Creston Valley's 1934 apple crop remains unsold.  These figures, of course, do not include  limited supplies some of the ocal orehardists have in- their own storage. The  figures are for the two local shipping  houses, each of, which have fifteen cars  still on hand.  There is a fair demand at present, and  at the rate, the fruit is moving this week  tbe entire  crop is in a fair way to be  vyxixxtoA V.xf ������Via *va>ri#i3a mxx 4-lxm.   nnj\Yit*ri Al-  though the Exchange has frostproof  ���������storage for several cars, Manager Cooper  informs that there is no intention to hold  back any of the crop for the usually higher after-Christmas market, due the fact  tnat none of the apples are not holding  up as well as in normal years.  Poor keeping qualities are manifest in  all varieties, but has been particularly  noticeable in the Wageners, and to a  slightly less extent in tne Northern Spy.  With the Wagenerf the breakdown was  so serious that this variety had to be  moved quickly and prices wiil certainly  not be higher than in 1933 for this very  popular variety.  The Exchange packing season concluded on November 20th���������two days  earlier than in 1933. Tbe season of  operation, however, was about 28 days  longer than a year ago, due to packing  commencing just one month earlier than  one year ago. In addition to a longer  season there was an increase in the number   of  hands    employed.   Up   to the  - present the Exchange shipments have  totalled 217 cars, as compared with  123  . fo  all 1933. .  Along with the increased apple" tonnage the district this year, show an in-  . creased outgo of cherries, berries and "a  stojie fniit ,crop^ thisttC-exeeeds- aDy. pre-  vl&is&-  year.. &������mm^"*&Q\^i&v&.&Z~&:&&'  - fallmg off.    %      v ....  .. "The Exchange will in a few days] be  . making final payment on Wealthys, and  the grower who is expecting poor returns  " is notlikely to be disappointed as this  vari-sty ha*? fared as badly in 1934 as was  the case a year ago. Wealthys had little,  if any, color and were of a size that prevented their export. Towards the end  of the season stocks had to be got rid of  in competition with bulk Wealthys from  Salmon Arm  that  went out as low  as  ���������CO  fmfl  na, fAM  ^..^..mm,    Qi>*.    \*m.mm.  With Wednesday's growers meeting  _ finally deciding tne ooai question it is ex-  ' pected selling agencies will at once make  a substancial advance to growers  on all  variet'es later than Wealthys  _j",.,j ''_ ~ -;���������  endanee and the afternoon of sociability  was much enjoyed' by all. * The many  gifts were brought in by little Miss Ann  laOUise-Woodhali, and a lunch was served  at the close of proceedings.  Dr. Bordon of Biairmore, Alberta,  spent a few days here last week, a guest  of F. Celli. ,  Mr. arid Mrs. C. MacDougall left on  Saturday on a visit with friends at Cranbrook and other points east.  Ray Chisholm of Speedway Motors  left on Wednesday for Calgary, Alberta,  where he will spend the winter.  Mrs. Frank Celli left on Monday, for  New'York, to which city she has been  called due the serious illness of her mother.  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranbrook paid his semi-annual official  visit to Erickson school Wednesday afternoon.  TheTe was a fair turnout to greer Rev.  M. T C. Percival at the monthly Anglican Church service at the schoolhouse  on Sundav afternoon.  Review. Cards1  rat- _   Lj' \%J������  raarmacy win  Latter Have First and Notable  Win Over Moore's Garage���������  Review Again' Leads League  ���������Cards  Have  Easy Victory.  Public School���������Doris Hendy, Helen  McCreath, Rubyv Palmer, Thelma Erick-  son, Thelma Lowther, Goldie Walker.  Arthena "LaBelle^Evelyn Nastasi, Edith  T r\\\ **\ *������ 4* a-M  t������ ������*M*4*9 W***  Kncstener  Mrs. B. Johnson, who has been on a  visit at Spokane*, has returned.  Martin Eslang left on Monday for  Kaslo, where he is now employed.  Mrs, G. Young of'Creston waa a weekend ^Jo'tor w������tb. fa**" ������iotpT������5 Mrs. E. Drif-  fil. ." "  Jack Gleason left on Monday for Cranbrook where he is a patient in St. Eugene  hospital.  Miss Hazel McGonegal is on a visit  with her sister, Mrs D. P. Putnam,  Erickson.  MjuN.  Pld. Wn.  Cardinals  ,4       4  Imperial Groceteria*^       3  Wynndel 3       1  Loallo ��������� v-l "6       0  LADIES.  Creston Review..���������������       4  M oore's Garage 4       3  Creston Motors���������-4       1  Pharmacy���������' .*--,-.}>       1  Lst.  0  1  2  5  1  1  3  4  Pctge.  1.000  .750  .333  .000  .800  .750  .250  .200  -e V* *s ���������"���������**-. A r% *-������ <$A  at the  ������mr*imOkm9on  Birth���������On November 22nd, to Mr.  and Mrs.T.?Mercierva son,  Mra. J. W.7Bell spent a few days with  Spokane friends the latter Dart of the  week..?.. TV'" ,.      ..,  Mrs. Thurston, Mrs. Richardson, MVs.  Haskins and Mrs. Hall were hostesses,  at the letter's home, on Wednesday last  at a miscellaneous shower in honor of  Mrs.?J. Alton, nee Sadie Fraser. About  thirty of the bride's  friends were in att-  Mr. and Mrs. E. Driffil left on Tuesday  for Vancouver where they are spending  a short vacation.  Mrs. F. Putnam and Mrs. John Hall  of Erickson and Mrs. E. W. Payne of  Creston were guests of Mrs. C* Senesael,  Monday. ���������  M. Senesael, who is employed at New  Lake with Sash & Door Comnany, arriv-  ..*&S&?j&a3i^^  er friends.     ^*7. ' ������������������'.-%  Mr. aud Mrs. Chas.  Nelson ahd Harold and Laura left on Saturday on a hcli  day visit at Michel.    Mr. Nelson arrived  "back ort "^ondsv. *  Mrs. C. Senesael entertained at bridge  Monday evening, honoring her house  guest, Mrs. A Rogotte of Ainsworth.  The ladies high score was made by Miss  Jessie White, with second prise going to  Ivdrs." L. Nowlin, and the consolation  prize went to Mrs. John Hall. The in-  y\'wo kucsLd. were: Ivlrs. xvagocie, airs.  Driffiil, Mrs. Hunt, Mrs. N. P. Molander,  Mrs. A. Simpson, Mrs. L. Nowlin, Miss  Jessie White, Mrs. F. Putnam and Mrs.  Hal!of Erickson; Mrs Payne and Mrs  G. Young of Creston. A dainty lunch  was served after cards.  Christ Church W. A.  qjriilmg  lucKy ta: ^  fireplace and slippers to turn out  r aviliGn isst m. riuay night witnessed the  two "most exciting matches the girls have  put up this years.' First the Creston  Review eked ou; a-'scanty victory over  the hard-fighting 7 Motors, then the  last-place Pharmacy five humbled the  hitherto-unbeaten Moore's Garage in an  exciting ding-dongTbattle. Incidentally,  Pharmacy and the Motors served notice  on all and suudry that they are still in  rhe running for league hunors, and the  Creston Review quintette took first place  over the Moore's Garage.  A pleasing feature was the sportsmanship shown by the^ players -and coaches  of the v-. inning teaips^ In both cases the  losers lost players on personal fouls, leaving their teams shorthand in both- cases,  although the games'were by no means ih  the bag, coaches of the winning teams  evened matters by-calling players off the  floor. It says much for basketball in  Creston when such>incidents occur.  Pharmacy took dn early lead, and by  half-time were on the long end of a 12-7  score.   Shortly after the midway whistle,  the Ivf OOre's G   ?a<?������   mAiznarl   -t\\a    morffifs-A  High School���������Beryl Palmer, Helen  Staples, Maisie Ferguson, Lorraine Olivier, Hughena McCreath, Hazel Sinclair,  Marion Cooper.  High School A���������Lloyd "McLaren. Harold McLaren. Clifford York, Chester  Goplin, Wilfred LaBelle.  High School B���������Albert Vassuer, Gus  Morabito, Sam Nastasi, Gordon Martin.  Bill Weir, Des. .Truscott.  At Canyon the home teams won both  gemes- The boys, defeated the public  School boys, 32-15, maintaining their unbeaten record. The girls defeated  Erickson girls, 32-10.  EIrose Regrets  9M������������naa Aaa ���������     aBv������,������98l8aftM>  Christ Church Woman's Ausiiliarjr  announce their annual Sale of  Work arid Tea at the  "7 ���������.:,::'* i>tf^A���������#-fMtf-, ���������".''".������������������'.���������..'  CRESTON  SAT.; DEC.  2.30 to $ prm.  Moms Cooking  Plain and Fancy  Needlework  Candy  '.���������('..J  J- ���������'������?���������������������������' 7_���������77V,,<'aL.' '777Vi ���������''   'i'1. ���������,���������.  f'7        NeWfoamriLi:  ���������  MEN'S STALL  Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Samuelson are  home again after a short visit with friends  in Kimberley.  Mrs. A. A. Bond was a visitor at Nelson a few days the past week, a guest of  her daughter, Miss Holly Bond.  W. Lasher of Goatfell was renewing  Canyon acquaintances the past week, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs/F. Knott.  This week's attraction is an oldtltne  dance at the hall this (Friday) evening,  proceeds to go to the Christmas entertainment fund.  At the inaugural meeting of the trustees of Canyon Water District E. Noug  uier was named chairman, with W. E.  Searle again chos-en  secretary-treasurer.  The school children are haying regular  practices for t ������ Christmas community  concert to be held Det'omber 22nd? Miss,  Frances Knott is in charge of rohearsais.  With today the last day of tho hunting  BOoson it can be said the tako of venison  by Canyon hunters Is the lightest over  Few, If nny, deer have been brought home  hore,   . ���������; ���������  Rev. A.   O. Thomson,   Prcabytcrian  Jiastor at Creaton, took the service iii  Janyon United Church on Sunday afternoon, duo,the rather serious illness of  Rev A. Walker.  Canyon Farm-ors' Unity Loaguo put on  a fairly succesaful concert and dance at  the community hall on Saturday evening.  A group of children pang somo commun-  !r!-,Fc nongB; Thore were recitation-* by  Holon Hook and Muriel Penson, and a  vocal solo by Mrs. John Nygaard. with  Mra. F. Knott playing tho evening's ne*  oompanlmonts, and TVIra, Nygnni'tl in  charge of tho concert jp/ogrammo. Tho  orchestra, conslHtetl of a variety of inatru-  nuiiits in the hands of Leonard Bond,  Harold Jarvln, Bill lloolc' l'������to Hulcluk  and P. Rylan of Lister* who Buppllod,the  danco music. There wan no supper, and  tho pr'ficcc^ls v;orc used'for thc puycjisse  of gifts for the children.  rage -reduced, the margin  to one point. Fi*psfc Nell"Payne and then  Mary Abbott left the floor on .'personals,  Coach Holmes calljngoff.a player. Then,  the/druggestsiofi^^i^ier^ Theo^-Tomp-  klns followed, with * the result that; the  final whistle found but six tired players  on the floor.7 Moore's Garage led but  once, .when Fanny,. Lewis, found the  baske*t from well out. Final score. 21-20.  Yvonne LaBelle played a sterling game,  as did her sister, Opal.    The teams:  Pharmacy���������O. LaBelle 4. Moore,  Learmonth 9, F. Tompkins. Olivier 2, Y,  LaBelle 5.E. LaBelle 1:.   Total 21.  Moore's Garage���������Payne 12, Abbott I,  Tompkins. Lewis 2, Speers, Crane 3.  Total 20.  Motors led for-a good part of their  game against Review, but when they lost  Liz Armitage in the last few minutes  they rapidly faded as a threat. Review  scored 7 points in the last 4 minutes.  Liz. Armitage and Nora Payne were the  stars of the game.    The teams:  Creston Review-r-Levirs 8, Lewis 1.  Payne 9, Palmer 4, Bourdon 3: Total 25.  Greston Motors��������� M. Armitage 9, Me-  Creath, E. Armitage 6, Payne 1, Wight-  man, Avery:   Total 16.  ��������� .   .'   :      "    ���������  ���������      '������������������.���������������������������''  ''      "  Cardinals played? their usual fiihished  game to defeat the Loallos convincingly,  4.1-12,  Cardinals���������H Corrie 6, Holmes 12,  Ross 2, Clark, Cobus 11, D. Corrie lOi  Total 41.  "* Loallos���������Maddess 8, Morabito. A.  Nastasi, Bourdon 2, Truscott, Goplin,  S. Nasta(?i 1 LaBelle.   Total 12.  Public school girls won from the High  School, 10-6. High School A boys defeated High School R, 17 14.  G-QTB-Ij  Auspices of Ladies' Aid Trinity  United Church.  Wynmel&g  Saskatchewan Town Parts Company Regretfully with Useful  Citizens���������To Farm 'Flats tiand  at Creston in Future..       , ,  Inspector Manning paid an official visit to the school last week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri and Mrs. H. A.  Bathie, were auto visitors at Yahk last  week.  Mrs. Hackett, who has been -visiting  with Mrs. Robinson at Nelson, returned  home, Sunday.  Mrs Rowe of Pincher Creek, Alberta,  is on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Wittman.  Badminton play started" on Sunday  evening with quite a number o prospect-  !_,_   ���������.1 ~ ������_   ������J.������.._J   iVc fttxy cia ui BiieuuniKt;.  Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Harland of Vancouver, who Jiave been on a visit with  Mr. and Mrs. E. Foxall, left at the first  of the week for England.  Cranbrook Courier: "Saturday, November 17th, at the Baptist parsonage,  Cranbrook, Lloyd George Williams and  Mips E. K. Yeager were united in marriage. Rev. E. EVKing officiating. The  bridesmaid was Miss Ann Shypitka and  best man was G. Benedetti.'* The local  serenad rs were out the following Monday night to welcome back the newlywed.  The Womens Auxiliary sale of work on  Wednesday afternoon last was a splendid  success, oyer $50 being Teaiisjeckon the  event. All stalls were" practically sold  outsat- cloang/titne.. JTh^doll- naming  competition was won by TSlrs. B"urch.  The doll's name was Mary. Mrs. Crane  was the closest guesser on the weight of  the cake and was awarded "the prize. In  the childrens competition Nesta Huscroft  won first \prize for best hand made opron.  In the jnniors Terry Davidge was first;  Florrie Wittman was second, and Elizabeth l.umse third. For scrap book in  beginners, David Hindley was first and  Thelma Andestad second.  The K.K. Klub had as their big feature  at the Wednesday nieht meeting last  week, a basketball game between Wynndel and Creston Loallo, in which Creston  was winner 13-16, after playing three five-  minute overtime periods. The Wynndel  five started out with a b ng and seemed  right at home on their own floor. Btister  and Joe Martell, with Ken Packman,  worked in some nice combination, but  were closely checked by their opponents  who were always darting in to nreak up  threatening plays Loallo worked hard  to keep up with their opponents, with  the end of the second perion showing the  score even at 13-18. This necessitated  overtime play, and in the first two five-  minute periods neither team scored. In  the third period just about one minute  ahead of the bell Bourdon shot the winning basket. Of Creston quint., Lance  Maddess, Chet. Goplin and Buff Nastasi  were the star players. The teams:  Loallo���������Buff and Sam Nastasi, Tony  Morabito. Wilf. LaBelle, Frank Bourdon, Dea. Truscott and Goplin Wynndel���������Gib. Payett, Buster and Joe Martell, Mel vin Hagen, Ken. Packman and  Cam. Payette. /  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Irvine and two  sons, Grant and Carmen, arrived last.  week from EIrose, Sa*=k., and are to make.  their permanent home in Cresron Valley.  For the present they are occupying the  Tom Bysouth ranch, east of townV but  Mr. Irvine's intention is to farm a tract  of the dyktd lands of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, on the fiats.  for which he comes splendidly equipped  with both equipment and experience,  having farmed on a considerable scale  near TSlrose prior to coming to Croaton.  The Irvine family are held in high es  teem in EIrose and prior to leaving the  family were guests cf a sendoff reception  accorded them by the United Church  congregation in that town, the edifice  being crowded to capacity to hold the  crowd that turned out to wish them bon  voyage, and to remember Mrs ��������� Irvine  with a uitable presentation. A few  nights previous Mr. Irvine was similarly  remembered by EIrose Masonic Lodge,  of which he is ^ past, master. On the  .^parture *jje EIrose Review  bsVc Oj  iiucaT ucpa  has this to say:  "Mr. and Mrs G. H. Irvine and sons,  Grant and Carmen, expect to leave torn orrowf or their new home at Creston  British Columbia, where Mr. Irvine  recently purchased land. Their going  away means a great loss to this town as  Mr. and Mrs. Irvine rank as two of our  finest citizens. Though both are of a  rather modest nature, they have always -  been to the fore in anything that was for  the good of the community and their  place here will be hard to fill.  "Mr. and Mrs Irvine came to EIrose  in 1913 from Rosetown ^?here Mrt Irvine  was in the hardware usiness. On  .arriving in Elr se he again went into Jtne -  hardware business and conducted- the  sa,me until March,1921,when he sold out  to^Tackaberry^* "*>"forris. ,J3epwas also  postmsistei- *Srini"ig->this,-time7 "Ih--"Nov-.  ember, 1921. Tackaberry & Norris lost  their store t>y fire and Mr Irvine then  started up in busi ess again on the west  side of Main Street In 1926 he sold  this business to the EIrose Hardware  Company and since then has devoted his  time to farming, having land at Mondou  and D'Arcy. This year he had 2200  acres in crop."  "Mrs Irvine hap been active in church  work, being a   member   of   the  Ladies'  * ��������� .     wtt.   . m   r.       m. x , 8.  . ���������8   ��������������� J    ..^M.Xt      -.  .tiita, vy.ivi.o., ounuuy uvuuoi nuQ untl'   a  few years ago acting as  organist at the  United Church. '    *  "The Review joins i with the'r many  friend in wishing Mr. and Mrs. Irvine  and family the best that, life * an give  them in their new home."  carding bee will be arranged.  The history of the Otha Scott fund and  the balance Rheet was read by the secretary, arid the meeting adjourned. Tea  hostesses were Mrs. M. Wigen, Mrs.  Wall, Mrs. Slingsby. Mrs. Ogilvie. Mrs.  M. Wigen gave a cake contest, which  was won by Mrs. Davidge.  lUP  ���������J;  CURTAIN nt 8.80 P;M,  FIRST TlVF, HERE!  TRANSCONTINENTAL TOUR!  Scottish Musical Players  Presenting tho Two-Act Claoaic    ���������  ���������   -7     ��������� ���������; '' "       ,    ���������''��������� ������������������'���������'���������    ��������� ������������������'��������� 77   "������������������, ?  "The Cotter's  Saturday Might*9  Arranged from Robert Bums' poom.,  PRICES;   50c��������� 75c, $1.00  Plus tax. |A, few Chlldron'"* Soivta at 26c,  Mail Orders now.      All Seats Ifaaorv-Ml.  RESERVE'SWAT' Plan Op"**}*** DRC. ������r<*!  nt Crenton Drug ft.B06.k STORE.  Wynndel Women9s Institute  The November meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held in the United Church on Wednesday afternoon last  with tho presideh ,'. Mrs. V. E Johnson,  in tilt* cii.a.r. Minutes and financial  statement wero read and adopted.   Rc-  Eort of visits to two sick one*������ wus given  y the convenors of tho visiting committee.  It wins suggested that the Institute  have a postoMco n connection with one  of the proposed bridge drives, but tho  matter was loft over to a... later meeting.  A second bridge drive in aid of the  Solarium X-ray was talked over, with  Mrs. R. Andestad offering hor home for  November 28th. The refreshment- committee was then nanietl:  0$10 waa voted the Christmas tree fund.  A motion was carried that a gift be sent  Lillian Gregory w^o la nt the Solarium  In Victoria. Tt wrm deddod to buy" n  dozen de les of cards for use nt card  parties. A drosBod chicken waa offered  und will be drawn for at tho Docombcr  mooting, tho procwds to help defray tho  prlco of playing cardH. V  The noxt mooting, being tho last for  1984, it was decidou to have a tioeiiil get  togothor, wit h Mrs. J. Q, Abbott and  Mrs. Wall named,. convenor*-, M^nafoere  aro to bring a guost with tli-p'-m-1 Tlio  hoayiJtnl committee? aolicd thnfc 'Al!' wool  for quilt bo handed in and later on  a  INTRODUCING AS A  Buj jy-jf ffffff'iff' ff fflr'air fril *V^   ^^fflfl"   rr  TO ALL HER CLIENTS  AMMAO (Antiseptic)  Sieisammir T^m������fmm%>a8$  Everybody Welcome  Highly recommended for Dandruff  Dry or Oily Hair, also for falling  hair. Never have a Perinanent  without one.  Permanent Wave.,.,.  $8.00  Oil Wave.    4.00  Finger Wave..........      .60  W.t Finder Wave            .26  Facial. Plain      .60  Facial Pack 76  *     Hair Dy������. flrst    5.00  Retouching    2.50  Scalp Treatment.,,.*.: 60  Bleaching .,    2.60  Manicuring ; -    ,60  Eyebro     Arch......      .60  Years of experience and Government  Llcenso,  flhop cloHod Saturday December l������f rpTTTi0!  TJ-TT.'WTWWr  JLBUJUJ   X   ���������������   n if   X t  %  -m*fmn~m0*+**V*m+ mamm    ���������*#-  mmm -a   .  15.  Try KRUSCHEN  HOW!  At no expense to you  If you suffer from rheusjaUsm, sciatica, lumbago or neuritis you should try  Kruschen S%Jts right away because your  druggist is offering a FREE trial of  Kruschen for a limited time only. Ask  him for the Kruschen Giant Patkage  which contains a regular bottle and a  FREE Trial Bottle. After using the  Trial bottle, continue with the Kegular  bottle���������unless you are not completely  convinced that Kruschen will do everything claimed for it, in which event your  druggist will return your money if you  take back the regular package unopened.  But millions of people testify as to  Kruschen's effectiveness, for in 119 different countries nothing else has been  found that gives the same Tesults as  Kruschen. Get your package \vithout  delay. The supply of Free Trial bottles  is limited, v  Little Journeys Id Science  BACT"GRIA  IN THE  SERVICE  OV  "MAN ,  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  WWII)  HAPPENING!  BRIERY TOLD  A giant flynig boat with a cruising  range of 3,000 miles and Intended  ultimately for experimental flights  ���������across the Pacific ocean is now being:  tested for air worthiness.  Fred Hurse, Canadian Pacific telegraph messenger, found three pearls  in a quantity of oysters bought at a  Woodstock, Ontario, fish, store. One  pearl was value<3 at $35 by a jeweller.  J. N". Cartier, of Montreal, has been  appointed vice-chairman of the Canadian Radio Commission. The announcement was made by Minister  of Marine Alfred "Duranleau. Mr.  Cartier succeeds Thomas Maher, who  resigned in. August.  Rear-Admiral ^Richard E. Byrd  flew deep into southeast Antarctica,  and reported he had made, important  discoveries of conditions in the thousands of unexplored square miles  covered in the first few hours of the  tour.  The medical faculty of McGill Uni-  ersity, Montreal, will receive a bequest estimated at ������100,000 under the  will of the late Mrs. Blanche Eloise  Payne Hutchinson, probated at $163,-  000 in supreme court before Mr. Justice H. B. Robertson.  Dowager Queen Marie of Rou-  mania hopes to visit North America  again some time soon, taking her  grandson, young King Peter of Yugoslavia, with her. From there she  hopes to continue on around the  world.  Purchase of r.o.000 pounds of beef  by the Alberta relief commission for  distribution as food for relief purposes and as a measure to partially  relieve the extremely critical beef  market at the present time, was announced by Hon. F. S. Grisdale,  minister of agriculture for Alberta.  Scientists believe that bacteria  were ihe firsi form of life on the  earth. Many people believe them to  be a form of animal life, but such is  not the case, for they are minute  plants which can only be observed  with the aid of a microscope. These  small one-celled organisms are very  important because all plant and animal life depends ������?n them. Every  person has millions of them in hia  body, some of which are beneficial.  Others cause illness.  All infectious diseases are due to  bacteria. They cause tuberculosis,  and influenza by gaining entrance to  the blood stream, where they multiply very rapidly. Typhoid fever,  trench fever, hydrophobia and the  black plague are also due to these  organisms, which result ln death if  they get beyond control.  Some bacteria are very useful to  man, and contribute much to his  well-being. Rawhides could not be  changed into leather without the use  of certain bacteria, and it would be  impossible to make certain kinds of  cheese without their -assistance. To  users of tobacco it will be interesting to know that special tobacco  flavors are due not so much to the  tobacco itself as to certain kin������as of  bacteria which take part In the curia0" of the leaves.  The list of services that bacteria  perform for man is almost endless  but perhaps the most Important one  is the changing of iron into a form  in which it can be used. The steel  age really depends upon bacteria.  Most of our bog iron ore deposits  have been laid down by means of  iron bacteria. Iron deposits of the  pre-Cambrian stratified rocks, the  age of which is estimated at approximately sixty million years, are believed to be of bacterial origin. This  process of iron formation goes on  actively all the time and it is known  that certain peat bogs in Minnesota  have areas in which the surface deposit contains as much as ninety per  cent, of iron ore produced by iron  bacteria.  CAN'T SLIP OK SLIDE  FALSE TEETH  mmm ^       ~~   mwm^   '    mm -    ^������a **S        *aaa**"iiS  ""m***    '&        mm*    M  Don't- use any old kind of remedy to  keep false teeth in place���������use a reliable,  recognized one which dentistH prescribe  such as Dr. Werhet's Powder���������the  largest seller in the world���������grips teeth  bo secure yet comfortable they feel natural. Positively no slipping or clicking���������  blissful comfort assured all day longj  Forms a special comfort cushion to protect and sooth gums. No colored, gum������  my paste-keeps mouth sanitary-breath  pleasant.    Inexpensive���������all druggist*.  Sacrificing A Village  "English Town Submerged To Increase  Manchester^ Water Supply  The tiny. English village of Mar-  dale has been evacuated In order that  plans may be carried out for increasing Manchester's water supply. This  will result In the village being submerged. A huge dam Is to be erected  at the north end of Haweswater,  raising tlie water level by 95 feet  and Increasing the length of the lake  from two miles to four miles and a  half. Two years ago Manchester  postponed an ambitious scheme in  connection with Haweswater on the  grounds of economy, and the proposed measure now in hand is only a  Baying Special Privileges  "Large Sums Paid, In Past For This  jparposo  Lord Nelson's perpetual pension of  ������5,000 a year ia to be bought out,  and his Is the last of such pensions.  In 1924 the ������2,000 a year granted in  1782 to Lord Rodney for his great  victory over the French was "-commuted for a sum of $42,000. Large  sums have been paid in the past to  buy out the privileges of certain  peers. The duty of a shilling on every  ton of eoal exported from the Tyne,  granted to the Duke of Richmond  and his heirs in 1676, was redeemed  T>y a payment of ������633,333. The Duke  of St. Albans received ������18,355 in compensation for his dues as Master of  the Hawks, while ������478,000 was paid  to.a former Duke of Atholl in exchange for hla sovereign rights Sn the  Isle of Man.  I^ondon-Paris Route Lighted  The airway stretching 225 miles  between London and Paris has Just  been illuminated for night flying.  There are 14 flashing beacons giving  an identical signal in Morse code, and  seven Neon fog-plerclng beacons.  Many marine lighthouses have had  their" lights altered so that they project guides for both airmen and sea-  part of what was once contemplated. \ men.  Mourning Doves: Their Habits and Migration  By JACK MINER,  OLD PEOPLE  FEEL YOU Ufa  Just because more years than you  care to count have fled by on your  life's calendar ia no reason for feeling  old. Age, after all, isn't a matter of  years. * It is a matter, ;of health,  stay vigorous and you stay young.  But how, you ask. Do it the way  thousands of people of advancing  years do. Take Wincarnis regularly.  Wincarnis is a delicious wine, freo  from drugs, that brings you all tho  valuable elements of grapes combined  with the highest' grade beef and  guaranteed malt extract. Its invigorating effect is almost magical���������yet  perfectly natural.  These valuable elements in Wincarnis  give your ageing systern exactly the  stimulating nourishment it requires.  They soothe your nerves, enrich you*?  blood, and flood your whole body  with almost youthful buoyancy and  vigour. .  More than 20,000 medical men have  heartily endorsed Wincarnis. It is  a great tonic. It will make you feel  young again by creating for you new  stores ot strength and energy. Get  Wincarnis' from your druggist���������Sales  Agents: Harold F. Ritchie aS* Co. Ltd.,  Toronto. '*������  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER 2  THE   CHRISTIAN   AS   WITNESS  Duplication Of Names  Freighter    Belonging    To    Glasgow  Company Also Called ''Queen  Mary"*  It has been discovered that there is  a small freighter called Queen Mary  belonging to a Glasgow company, the  owners of which have generously  changed the name of their packet to  Queen Max-y II. Some years ago, not  knowing that thex-e was a racehorse  called Cyclops, an Englishman chose  thc same name for his horse. Registration was refused and he called it  Cyclops II. But registration was  ngain refused because there was already a Cyclops II. So he named his  horse, Cyclops Too. Possibly wo  shall see a Queen Mary Too, too,���������  St. Thomas Timea-Journal,  British Columbia Sugar  Beet Factory Proposed  Believed   Farmers   In   Fraser   Valley  Would Benefit Greatly  Establishment of a sugar" beet factory on the lower mainland of British Columbia would be a boon to  Fraser Valley farmers and would provide work for hundreds of unemployed, according to experts who have  thoroughly investigated the possibilities.  A factory, to be practical, would  cost not less than $1,000,000. Such  a plant, howeVer, would consume  100,000 tons of B.C. sugar beet3 annually and would provide a return to  the farmers of at least $600,000.  The coal mining Industry would  benefit as the plant would use 6,000  tons of coal or coke for fuel each  year and 6,000 tons of limestone for  clarification purposes.  Output would be approximately  12,000 tons of refined sugar, which  at current price levels would be  worth $1,200,000. In addition 4,000  tons of molasses and more than 5,000  tons of dry beet pulp would be manufactured.  At least 400 men would be employed in the factory.  Experts state the establishment of  a sugar beet factory depends on the  solution of four major problems. 1,  Federal government excise tax of one  cent per pound. 2, Continuity of a  sufficient supply of raw material. 8,  Freight charges. 4. Market possibilities.  Among my earliest recollections of  my dear mother is how she would  gather us kiddies about her and try  to teach us how to distinguish the  different birds. Yes, it was easy to  tell the Red-Headed Woodpecker  from the Black Bird and so forth,  but to tell the Wild Pigeon from the  Dove was a different problem as both  were the same color and build. Yes,  the Pigeon was fully twice as large  and migrated In clouds, but to tell  an odd pigeon in the distance from  a dove close, kept our childish minds  guessing but as years rolled on all  became an open book and we discovered that the doves nested close  to the ground, while the few pigeons'  nests that we found were ia the tip  tops of the highest and thickest  trees.    In 1878 we came to Canada  ?M'.'*fc-"\ -  '^���������^���������'mUMm  Jack Miner examining a aoves jue&t.  on his Bird Sanctuary.  and found that Mourning Doves were  very rare, but slowly Increasing and  from 1910 to 1915 I got the Sanctuary fever and started planting trees  in earnest and* the delight of my  heart was that   the   desirable   birds  beaten me and was spreading out  with her warm breast over them.  Owing to my excitement I had forgotten to band htm but I went back  the next day and neither baby dove  flinched, but allowed me to catch and  band the one that had flown away.  Doves return here in March, and  start In early April to nest from-  three to five times. They lay two  pure white eggs that hatch In thirteen days. To hide and protect their  first egg from their egg  enemies, the old dove usually sits on  it and lays another egg the following  day. Consequently one of these twins  is twenty-four hours the oldest. I  have known them to fly in ten days,  but usually from twelve to fifteen  days. This year -we have found several nests on the ground In the  cornfields. The doves' only protection  from their natural enemies is their  speed and theiir ability to select color  protection. I often see one hundred  or more rise out of a corn field, when  discovered and pursued by a winged  enemy.  "Last year I banded about five hundred and eighty doves. Sixty-seven  of these -were reported shot by  sportsmen, Georgia, Alabama and  Florida reporting forty-three of the  sixty-seven. But the first one reported was killed near Kingsville, Texas,  on September 27th, and there were  odd young doves here at that date.  The pigeon's   real   home   was   the  virgin   iOvcSt,   but   Clie   dOVe   iOlioWcu  the farmer. I have seen odd ones in  the southern part of the Prairie  Provinces, but strange to me I have  not seen one in Nova Scotia or New  Brunswick. Three years ago I saw  a bunch on that nice bit of farming  country near Lion's Head, In the  Bruce Peninsula. I have seen them  on Manitoulin Island, and this year  l I saw a pair near Huntsvllle, Ontario.  I have every reason to believe that  Golden text: "But ye shall receive  power, when the Koiy Spirit is come  unto you: and ye shall be my witnesses both In Jerusalem, and in all  Judea and Samaria, and unto the uttermost part of the earth." Acts 1:8.  Liesson: 1 Thessalonians 1:1-10.  Devotional reading: Psalm 107:1-9.  seemed to know this whole place was  theirs and the shy, cooing doves be-i  came as friendly as robins and nested, n.n.,nrvA��������� mwaM1tin������B ���������������A ^������i������������ #.���������  and multiplied bv leaps and bounds, i ^e younger generations are going to  From 1927 to 1930 I had one hundred   see them as far north as James ������ay.  Wonderful New Scales  Approximately 11,800,000 words  are spoken by the average mqn every  year.  II  Ringworm Infection  Skin Troubles  YIELD QUICKLY TOI  HDr. D. D.  Dennis"' Liquid Fro-  'iirri|������lion,   miiiln  iimil  gunriinloted  In*** miikt-r-* of CjamrMir.a',iB I lull-in  Ih-lm.    'JVItil   bottle   'l*"o   nt your  'ilrupfiittt. 1$  waBBBMaiBBinl 11 w���������*a>j8BWBB* *>mmmm****** m a mm ia wJawaw^Mw* m������*������ I******* Mm BaWaaiMaB  W.    N.    U.    207-i  Can Weigh Impurities In Gas Within  Few Minutes  A scales which can weigh tlie Impurities in o gas has boon announced  at tlio University of Kansas. The  scales weighs directly something  hitherto loft largely to mathematics,  namoy tlie molar weight, which is  tho sum of the weights ol! tho atoms  forming a molecule This -yvelght depends on not only tlio number of  atoms, but also on how closely they  are packed together. Tho now scales  glvo theso weights ln a fow minutes.  Other methods havo required hours.  Sho: "I'm vory glad you'vo got In  tho dramatic society's next show.  Have you much to say?"  He: "Practically nothing. I'm playing tho part of! a husband."  "HJjcpot'ts declare that the bed of  clay below London protects the city  uguiiHit, ouitli-ijuuUwwi.  occupied doves' nests on one acre, but  In 1931 and 1932 the starlings drove  them out and killed their choice nesting trees. In January 1933 we cut  the dead trees down, nnd tho touching pitiful part of it Is several pairs  of doves returned and nesteo on thc  ground where their nesting trees had  been cut from. Previous to this I  had seen threo doves' nests on tho  ground.  A dove built a nest very low beside  one   of   my  pine needle  paths.    As  soon as tho two young doves could  raise their heads I would   stop   and  speak to them.    This happened  two  or three times a day   for   nearly   a  week, but ono morning I reached to  catch them and to my surprise one  flew  out.   I   watched   through   tho  ���������Evergreens    and    thought ,  It    had  alighted near   tlio   edge   of  tho   big  goose  pond.     So  after  basiling  thc  ono I went to catch tho other, but it  was not there and ns I looked up I  saw a sand   piper   paddling   about  among the ripples   on   tlio pond.    A  second glance and   I   saw   that   tho  piper was tho little dove out fully B0  feet from tho shore.    Oh! what wil  I do?    By the tlijao I would got to  tho house  and  roturn   with   rubber  boots,   tlio   dovo  will  havo  drowned  and I at once sat down and started  to pull off my shoos.   I will wado out  and get him, but I looked up again  ami this time thc little Innocent bird  ovldenty know I was his friend for ho  started flopping  and   swimming -toward mo,    I sat still and ho landod  within ton feet of mo, his wot wings  drooped, and he toddled and staggered up tho bank tho best ho could.   I  put both my warm hands about him  and dried him off, and then hold my  hands ovor tho two ln the noot and  finally   went   away.    I   returned   in  about ten mlmitoH, but mother had  In closing I wish to say that, the  Mourning Dove Is one of the best  birds we have on the farm. He eats  and digests more weed seeds for the  insignificant amount of grains he  eats than any other bird In America.  "Cast year a young dove flew against  the service wire near my home. I  sent Its stomach to be analysed. The  following Is the report.. This dove's  stomach was not quarter full.    If a  Explanations And Comments  Thanksgiving for their Witnessing,  verses 6-10.   "Be ye imitators of me,  even as I also am of Christ." Paul  wrote the Corinthians. Here he-gives  thanks that   the   Thessalonians   had  imitated him and the Lord: and that,  notwithstanding   the   "affliction"   at  the hands of men   so   enraged that  _.,        they had followed Paul to Berosa and  ,ifa ������������! Induced the authorities to turn him  out of that city also (Acts 17), they  had remained steadfast in the faith,  a good example to others, to all believers in Macedonia (of which province Thessalonlca   was   the   capital)  and ln Achaia CPaul was writing this  epistle from Corinth, the  capital  of  the province of Achaia, Greece).  "?���������   Not "only had they loudly proclaimed the. word of the Lord in Macedonia  and" Acriaia "but   eWrywtierecufahere  they had gone their faith in God had  been made known.    Those living in  the places visited   by   Paul or from  which he had   had   reports   had   informed  him how the   xnessalonians  had tinned from   idols   to   God,   to  serve him, and to wait for the second  coming of Jesus whom he had raised  from the dead and who delivers   us  from   the   wrath   to   come.   Paul's  teaching in this letter is that the best  way to prepare for Christ's coming  Is "to live a life of love and service  now,  Ye are the light of the world. A  city set on a hill cannot be hid.  Neither do men light a lamp and put  it under the bushel, but on the stand;  and it shlneth unto all that are in the  house. Even so let your light shine  before men; that they may see your  good works, and glorify your Father  who is in heaven.  "Not Up to tho Sample.*" Several  years ago a Chinese came to visit this  country. He had the opportunity  while here to learn something of  Christianity ln a so-called Christian  land. At the close of his visit he  made this significant comment concerning our rellsflous life���������"It is not  up to the sample."  When a commercial traveller takes  an order from a merchant he guarantees ������hat the goods, when delivered, will be as good as the sample,  otherwise the "purchaser is not obliged  to accept the consignment.     >  This Chinese, while not a prof casing Chrlsttan, riad read tho Now Testament. From it ho had learned what  ought to bo seen In those who profess to follow him. In "'Christian"'  America ho had made the painful discovery that thc majority of the people whom ho mot here wero not living in accord with the life of Jesus.  Contrary to common belief, tho  eating quality of old carrots is as  w-ood or hotter than that of young  carrots, says a Cornell crop specialist.  Jaok   Miner   and   son,   Manly   F.  Miner, who acts as hla father's secretary,.  person tolls you tliat oho adult dovo  will eat and digest ten thousand  small germlnatablo weed seeds In a  day you can boliovo him.  Professor L, L. Snyder of tho Royal  Ontario Museum, Toronto, examined  one dimve'fi crop and gullet which  contained: 8.B83 soods of tho "Thrcc-  Soodocl Mercury, 80 seeds of Rng-  Weod, and ft small gragols, and by  wolghi the gissKard contained tho  samo amount!  Professor M. S. ForguHon of tho  University of Wontorn Ontario, examined one wo sent him which contained tho following: 1.8B4 Green  Fox-Tall, 40 Yellow Fox-Tall, 7 sweot  clover, and H gn-dim of wheat.  Ended J  Mru. II. T. How-torn o, Ad'hiuw-,  Ont., wrlton, "My baby boy yvnt*  troubled with count*nation, I rcuvo  lilm Bnhy'a Own Tunli'tfl an cHro-i',-  cd . .. Uofaa-a I had ������lv������n half tho  hox tho {'oiiHtlpiiUnn -wnM rl'������,",'f>������1,'"  l*y rolinviiue conr-tipation, llnhy'r-  Own TablotH vti'tivont moro noi-ltnin  uilmenlu dovulopitiK. Munli o������hI������������'  to tako than iinunniulrifi- luxntlv^H  nnd porfootly mf������ for all littlo folic  from tho woo bribo to children of  Hohool Hue).    20(- piujluiu*'.  Dr.Wllllam*  [I  l������G  a TJUtti    JbHti V AIL w.  \J������U2drDX.\JXi +  ������~4  THE TENDERFOOT  G-COBGC RRODOTSr  Author of "The Coronado Trs!P*#  "The Canyon "*"rau'\ ""to.  SYNOPSIS          -.    - ���������     - -b    aaatif^  Gerald  ���������"You've faiien neir'to a half-shar*  fn plentv of trouble." the lawver told  Gerald Keene. "The Broken Sour has  been svatemat'cally looting the ranch,  and old Joe Carr. vour partner. Is  drinking himself Into ruin.-"*  But Keene decided to eo see what  **mm.      *.t,~.������.������*a������ -������y������a-     mmm  TTAene. half owner of th*  Hour-ai ������������*������������������������ Ranrh. but as Duro  Stone. t^-n^Arfoot In a Montgomery  War*! Widwest outfit.  Dad Kane, desert rat and -. lucki-**--*  -o*ro������T������������ritB**ir til"1 -now ������������> ������*etnrnlner to tell  Dust'n and Sr-'k* Goi-Mard. owners*: of  ^the *Rrr������iren Spur ranch, who had  gruV>-������*BBV*������������l *h*m. of h**** a-Tf'scoverv of  a* rich erold mine, **w*d pbows samples  of th * ore. He sees Broken Spur men  rustling Hour-glass cattle and protests again** It.  Snike   Goddard   and   Sam   Dust'n. | ture with its two thousand acres to  fearing the  old prospector may tell  when Lee pulled him from his blankets at daylight.  "Nice fat job for you," he growled.  "Crewe wants you."  Crewe, meeting him at the kitchen,  gave him his orders briefly.  "You'll ride fence on the West  line. If any posts are down, put 'em  up an* restring the wire. Know how  to do it?"  "Sure. Like fencin* a hog-pasture.  I suppose the line is marked."  "I'll show you on the map. ..."  Crewe led the way to the office but  was stopped by Edith.    She   was  in  riding dress and she was   eating   a  .._" j   _ _   ���������������....������.._.-  m ........^f       mJ.~. I w. .. ^m*^������m   ���������   ���������  If  yOu r������s   sciiuLUg   xiuuz. ���������-mix;   xiitu.-  ded at Stone���������"out to ride fence, I  can show him. I'm going out for a  ride and I may as well ride that way.  Come on.   .   .   ."  Stone followed her out to the corral where his pony stood saddled,  and Lee brought Edith's horse from  the stable. Two minutes later they  plodded their way across the East pas-  others the thing's he has seen as to  the branding of Carr's cattle, plot to  get him "to.show them''the location of  the mine *������nd then to kill him.  Gerald Keene, dressed in ridiculous  cowboy costume, arrives at the Hourglass ranch and is hired as a cowboy  by Joe Carr. The impersonation of a  tenderfoot is successful, and he is  accepted as such by the other occupants of the bunkhouse.  (Now Go On With Tlie Story)  CHAPTER V.���������Continued  I  a  He's  our  ''Dustin!   That  damned  crook ?  Twbsadn't.let /".'lliin^-'-'j^ke.^B^e^-of  three-legged * burro that I liked,  been    at    the    bottom   of    all  troubles."  "Yeah. I know that but we can't  prove it. And that's what counts.  Who's this new hand you took on,  Jco?"  His hand swept toward the bunk-  house, where Stone stood talking to  Lee and Worth, both of whom were  laughing.  * ������iubC   ii   iievv    JUicUi.   J.   piCKcii   Up   t-O-  day. He came in and asked for a job.  We got to have a new mah and he's  got to be cheap, so I hired him. He  can ride fence. He's just a-crazy  fool- who says he wants to learn the  cattle business. He told me so when  I hired him. He said he wanted to  learn It from the ground up. We've  got right down to the ground now on  the Hour-glass," he said grimly. "He's  startin' good. Set him to work in the  mornin' ridin' fence on the west line.  Did you see his outfit?"  "Did I ? I wish I'd looked like that  when I was his age. I'd sure havo  filled the eyo of some good-lookln"  girl. Don't borrow troubles, Joe.  It'll como fast enough. Give me a  share of that drink."  Carr poured him a generous, half-  portion and shufiled tho papers on his  desk.  "If I had no moro cares than that  new hand," ho growled, "I'd get  drunk for a week. Ho ain't a bad  lookln* kid. Pity he's such a damned  fool. Anybody's a damned fool who  trios to make money off cattlo unless  he's crooked at the start. Duro  Stono! That's sure one hell of a  namo.*'  Duro Stono seemed stiff and sore  MATURITY-MATERNITY  MIDDLE AGE  At these three critical period*  a woman needs a medlclno  imhe can depend on* That'*  why ao muny take Lydia Hi  Iymkk������m*u   vegetable Com-*  Iiountl. on out of 100 say, "Io  lelps mcl" Let it help you, too j  LYDIA E. PINK-HAM'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  IH \mmwmmmhmmm'mm^mmmmmw������m4t\mmmm*mmm lil*^iiBi������ai������������ih������Ma������*^<������a^������a������������������������<i������aaa8>*i������������i������^������MW������**^  W.    N.  TU.^oW,,"  , ~"  ward the West line.  That West line ran for miles  straight North over a yellowing grass  mesa. There were many breaks in  the -wire that there had been no men,  or too few, to repair and many posts  were down. ���������-' From time to time  Stone dismounted, whistling, reset his  posts, stapled his wire and made the  ends fast, and Edith watched every  move he made.  Mile after mile that they rode was  checked off   in   red   letters   in   the  diary of his life.   He had seen many  wojnen but never one., like this..  Her  eyes were alight with the Wine of  the West.  7 V. And there is no wine  fermented by mere man that is like  it.   . 7   .  Her lips were redly parted  and her cheeks were  aglow with  a  light that has never been seen but  by those whose eyes are opened by  the gods.    She gave to every motion  of her horse   and   rode,   a   perfect  poem; across that sunlit mesa under  Duro Stone's adoring eyes.    He had  never  believed  that  such   a   woman  lived west of the Pillars of Hercules.  Himself,    fairly    well    read    in    the  classics, he repeated these lines that  Marlowe wrote:  "The face that launched a thousand ships  And burned the topless towers  of Ilium."  Then he turned to her.  .  . Helen .  .  .   . Edith .... He did not care at  all about the name.   That was quite  incidental. But he never got a chance  to say what was on his mind.  Far below them, below the slope of  the hill, a pool of quiet dark water  showed like prune-colored silk under  jfour great cotton-wood trees and a  few cattle, stood1 far off on the slope  of the hill.  "Look thoro. . . ." Edith pointed  to tho great sweep of the land before  them, "You've been with us only a  few hours but you must havo heard  the trouble that we are having.  .  ."*  He nodded. His gaze seemed to  center on his horse's ears but ho was  always conscious of tho golden voice.  . , . It's just hard luck," she said.  "Hard luck and our own mismanagement.  ..."  "Thank God," ho thought. "Horo is  ono person sano enough to rouli/.u  that Fate doesn't sit up at nights to  deal us bad hands. Sho gives us  brains to bo used. ..." Aloud he  said: ���������   ���������      - ���������      '  "It's a good land' but sho sure  doosn't show much cow-llfo,"  "Lot's oat our sandwiches hero,"  she suggested as their ponies hurried  them through tho brush toward tho  wator, whero the springs of those  troublesome Soda Springs caught tho  sunlight. Sho slipped, tho bit from  hor horse's mouth and watched him  thrust his muzzle doop in tho pool.  Then she smiled at Stone, who had  dismounted on the "oft" side and  stood awkwardly watching her.  "You're    entirely    new   to  work, aren't you?",   i"jhe pointed ae-j  cusingly to his unsaddled pony.    "We  don't, as a rule, unsaddle   at   work.  Might  need   the  pony^ quickly.     It's  just a hint.    You understand?"  "Oh, yes, and thank you. Til need  a lot of hints.- I thought the horse'd  like to rest.   It seemed tired.   .   ."  "For Heaven's sake,don't call your  horse Tt'," she flared at him. Then  she smiled at him again. There was  a refreshing ingenuousness about this  new hand that amused her. But why  under Heaven should' any man take  up such a life?    If ner father, who  b***3      a-������Oi-Vwv      an.      airi/8.������>-l'f^vir\rk'n     ������������������������?.������-**���������     -%<v\*-t*������rf>      fhon  fifty years,-- could not succeed, how  could an amateur like this man Stone  look for success? She felt vaguely  sorry for him.  "How-*d you make out in the bjink-  house last night Z**' she asked. "Sometimes Baines thihks?he's a qualified  practical joker."-7 7 7''  "He put some sancl-spurs inside my  shirt," said Stone.   "But he was right  pleasant about takin' 'em out   .  after I rubbed his nose in 'em."  She laughed a little and to her own  astonishment found herself flushing  warmly under his eyes.  ���������"I wouldn't let my horse eat all  those fox-tails," she said in desperation. "They'll make his mouth sore.  . . .Look! There's a cow over there.  . .  . The srst Fve seen to-day."*  A big dun cow thrust through the  heavy brush followed closely by a  bawling calf that struggled for its  natural rights. They watched the cow  as she flung into the pool with the  calf "banging at her flanks, and  Edith's face suddenly hardened.  "Look at that cow," she said quickly.     "That's  one  of our. Hour-glass  cows.   .   . Now look at the calf.  .  ."  "Well.   .   ."Stone looked the calf  over leisurely.  "Don't you see it's got the Broken  Spur brand? Haven't you ever read  any Western fiction while you were  tryin' to prepare .yourself to be a  cow-puncher? Don't you Itnow'that  a cow -will only raise her own calf?  Haven't you ever heard that?"       7  "Come to think of it, I believe I  have," he said slowly. "But^... 7 .  look. The cow's a Broken Spur cow,  too. . . . There on her hind shoulder.   .   .   ."  She laughed at the words but she  was studying the calf. The Broken  Spur brand stood out red and angry.  "Here's your first lesson,'* she said.  'T can see exactly what has happened. Whoaver was doing the stealing,  got the calf first Then when the calf  was branded, they? had to change the  brand on the cow. 7 ? .7 . If they'd  vented the calf it 'would have shown  they'd been tampering with brands:  Do you know what a running iron  is?"  "'iVillli Oi a CroOivcCa ii'Oii pCixOX*,  I5Ii v  it?" he asked innocently.  "Something like one, I hope you  never have to use one. It's used to  renew brands. . . . Or to steal cat-  tie. It just happens that I know that  cpvir. She's one of our blooded stock  and was a milch-cow at the ranch.  Every man of the Hour-glass knows  her. Why, her flank is hot yet from  the iron."  (To Be Continued)  -^  The Full Value of Cod Liver Oil  PLUS A QUICKER  RECOVERY AFTER ILLNESS  To recover the strength and vitality exhausted by illness  ���������we must have energy-packed nourishment .that can be  quickly and easily absorbed by our bodies.  Scott's Emulsion gives you greater recuperative power*  because it is cm easily and quickly digestible form of Cod  Liver Oil in a solution of bone building hypophosphites  sf lisae and soda���������PLUS values tcu get in. SeotE's EmulsiouB  of Cod Liver OiL 3 A  THE COD LIVER OiL WITH THE  For Saleby Your Druggist  m ������������������������  8iaa   a aaa*  V/\LUt  Commemoration Medal  To Issue Medal   Ii-T Connection With  '25th Anniversary Of The King's  Accession To The Throne  Arrangements have been made for'  the issue next year by the royal mint,  of a medal in commemoration of the!  25th anniversary of the King's acces-'  sion to the throne. |  Thc medal will show on the obverse j  side specially-drawn crowned effigies  of their majesties with the inscription in Roman letters MCMX-  MCMXXXV (1910-1335). Thc reverse  side will bear a view of Windsor  Castle as the principal house of the  royal house of Windsor.  The medal will be   issued   in   two  sizes.    The larger will be 2*4  inches  ln diameter struck in standard silver  and available to the public at a cost  of    a    guinea     (approximately    $5)  apiece.    The   smaller, struck  in   fine  silver, will be 1%  inches in diameter  and will   be   obtainable   for   half  crown (approximately 60 centuT).  Special   arrangements  for  sale  the medal in the Dominions -will  announced later. '       -  "The Lord is thy keeper, the Lord  is thy shade upon thy right hand."  Psalm 121:5.  "Great peace have they that love  Thy law, and nothing shall offend  them." Psalm 119:165.  the  Almighty's  my   troubles  I rest   beneath  shade,  My   grief   expires,  cease;  Thou, Lord on whom my soul is  stayed.  Wilt keep   me    still    in   perfect  peace.  Leaves Money To College  ^Christian Smith, the German tailor j  who had pressed the clothes of Dart-',  mouth College students for the past  ten years, left his life's savings of  $9,000 to/the faculty of the college,  the probation of his will disclosed.  To a son and  daughter he had not  One   great   sign   of   tha   practical  recognition  of  the  "divine  moment"*  and of our finding God's habitation in  it, is constant calmness and peace of  mind.    "Events and things come witn  the moment;  but   God   comes   with  them too.    So that if He comes in  a' the sunshine we find rest and joy, and  j if He comes in the storm we know  of'He  is King  of  the storms and  our  De  hearts are not troubled.    G -d HimselfVthough possessing a heart filled  with the tenderest feelings is nevertheless an everlasting tranquility, and  when we enter into   His  holy tabernacle our souls necessarily enter into  the Tabernacle of rest.���������T. C. "Upham.  seen since the  each.  Great War he left $1  When you are offered something  for nothing you should accept it, if  you can afford to pay double Its  value.  The Italian scientists who found  vitamin M in an onion ought to locate the rest of the alphabet in garlic.  PATENTS^  A XjU* Of "'Wftnti-tS InvM-Umur* and  -Tun InfarmAUon Statu ������*���������* On fUqttMt.  M. AJLJB���������J      I.I1IJ. JL ASM. M.X.^ ^M  OPTIMIST  J.��������� By Aline Michaelia������������������  NIGHT'S FltlSEDOM  BAHON FUR.NAGE WITH HIS  HENCHMAN HEAT, PLAN TO ROB  THE MOUSE OF ir'5 MOISTUfc.E-tr  FOR.CINGTHE UNPROTECTED  PERISHABLE FOODS TO CRY  IN CHOR.USvY.OW DRY I AM"  At night with my windows open  To the wide sky's star-sot arch,  The room behind me silent  And    Earth's    footsteps    a    distant  march,  I am free with a splendid freedom  Which In day I cannot boast,  With  the  deoponlng  shadows  about  mo  And above tho starry host.  T am free with a soaring freedom  For tho quest I most deslro  Down ways of hopes and dreaming  Whllo night and silence conspire  To bring* me such joyoiw promise  As by day I never know,  When I fling my windows open  To starlight and thoughts of you!  -penalty That-Fits  There is only ono adequate punishment for persons who'at tho wheel of  an mitomobolo continuously Imperil  life and limb of other cltlzonn and  that is, to .cleprlvo them of t>hoir  driver's license for six months or a  year, according to the gravity of  thoir. crtmo, ������aya tlio Calgary Herald,  Only resident** of tlio Now* lTJiigland  ran-*-*-! statoif are rightfully Yankees,  MORAL:  Use FWn-Sani  Heavy Paper  I to   preserve   time  frmbhiift������i������  nnd  -ftttvo-- of |������cr Utmbtc l'ootla.  At DrwKlti'-ts, Stationer*,  Grocer* and Drpartnvmt Stor������������.  WM*^n^*,W^jj^:!Wv!-KiiV^:*i,  Cl'i > fife (< .'< cl M11 i r<>^ Kj'>M K tx uhliV  ..Ai-AMVttU'i.fU  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina ami Winnipeg ' '\, -  Tud    nociornAv    -ov-crrv-'Oir  441   used to worry  so-much'.-  -nowwe have  a telephone  "Apart from the other advantages of, having a telephone, the  ease of mind it gives me makes  it well worth while,'-said Mrs.  Hammerdale.  "I used to worry so much when  we were without a telephone.  I kept wondering how we'd get  word quickly to the doctor in  case one of the family took sick,  or what we'd do about sending  for help in case of fire or burg-  larly.  . "Now, thank goodness, those  fears have gone. We have a  telephone."  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  tigators report sent in by the investiga-! enough for a half "decent living, and it is  tors, he did not give a full account asd {proved that ns have dedueteu from our  true description ^ofTarmers or families oil relief allowance, the money we have  situation and conditions to the earned besides relief:   even worse than  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Acting Committee of Relief  Workers' Statement  Mr. E. W. Griffith,  Administrator, unemployment relief  branch,  Parliament buildings, Victoria.  Dear Sir���������When the relief cuts "took  place in Creston valley, it created a wide  dissatisfaction. All the unemployed decided that something must be done. We  are facing the wintpr without sufficient  clothing, that is fit for outdoor work, and  tb be able to send children to school in.  And also we are without the means to  get school supplies for the children. -  Finally a public meeting was called on  October 27, in Canyon Community hall.  Canyon, B.C. The meeting was called  to order by Charles Pipe F. Knott was  elected chairm n, and Harry Yerbury  secretary for the meeting. The meeting  was represented by settlers from Canyon.  Arrow Creek, Kitchener, Camp Lister,  and Huscroft districts. To give you an  idea of the conditions, and situations we  will give you a complete report of the  attitude and expressions at the meeting.  The impression created by the public  nad ur employed was a miserable  picture, with the barely existing life of  many families in the rich province of  British Columbia. A great disappointment /as pointed out by the public as  the results and treatment we are getting  by the present Liberal government, after  us having such confidence in tho Libsral  plan of "work arid wages", and" we  proved the same by the great majority  of votes in favor of the Liberal party.  Now instead of" work and wages" we are  getting relief cuts....  We hate to bear the impression that  the leaders of the Liberal party with  their high education and long past parl:  iamentary experience, could not forsee  as much as a year ahead what they  could do for the laboring people, or that  the Lireral party would use rosy  promises just to get the majority of  votes during the election, and after the  election try to patch up the '4cris's" at  the expense of the toiling and destitute  masses.  We went to be honest to our government, but we expect that government  officials be honest to us and live up to  their promises. Otherwise we are forced  to organize and protest against such  treatment, and demand a decent standard of living, as we cannot put up with  the present intolerable conditions much  longer.  If we cannot get prompt consideration  and grants to our demands, we will be  forced to be of the impression as pointed  out above, as well as to be forced to  organize wider to struggle for a decent  living.  Further dissatisfaction brought up at  the meeting about the investigation of  those on rehef.   According to the inves  authorities, who decide trie relief grants,  for this reason, that the investigator only  took statements of what a family owns  in stock, etc., but did not take into consideration whether the stock was paid  for or not, as in some cases where stock  i**! mortgaged; And these families being  cut down on relief, may lose the stock  by not being able to pay for it, also the  expense of keeping the stock is not taken  into consideration, as well as not considering that at this time of year tha expenses are greater than at any other  time of the year. Chickens for instance,  at this time are moulting, and not laying eggs, therefore the expense is big,  and no income.  The investigator wasn't interested if  the families were equipped witb clothing  for old and young, if children have any  school supplies, if the housewives have  any cooking utensils, necessary furniture  or bedding, or how many are in dire need  of medical attention including dental,  optical, etc: All these things are life's  neeessitie?, if we are going to live a  human like life. We are all entitled to  all these necessities, because it is not the  case that our country is short of all these  commodities. As this half- existing life  on the relief goes on, everythiug we wear  and use is wearing out, and we have no  means of replacing them. Our teeth,  eyes, and general health is becoming  worse which gives a chance for different  diseases to settle and to cause suffering  and even deaths.  So how can we say that the investigation i ��������� complete without taking all into  consideration? Any investigator with a  human heart and feeling towards the  destitute families, who investigates these  cases thoroughly, cannot help but agree*  that our relief allowance should be  doubled, instead of cut. We do not ask  for charily but we are*willing to work for  it* Furthermore wia would prefer above  all "wvfk and wages'5 as we were promised by the Liberal Government before  ejection.  At this meeting the following demand  and protest resolutions were passed and  acting committee of eight relief workers  was set up, being two from each district  represented at this meeting, to form the  resolution in the proper way according  to the expressions ofthe public at the  meeting, as well as to handle all  affairs.  1. At this meeting we protest against  "relief cuts." and demand rectifying of  same immediately.  This was followed with a lengthy dis  cassion about earning money besides relief earnings. Some eases were brought  up where relief workers have earned  money in between relief work, and the  result was, the amount earned besides  relief was deducted from their relief allowance, which does not give a chance  for those on relief to get ahead at all, to  provide with some life's commodities,  which they cannot get from relief allowances alone. A couple stated that the  money they earned between relief allowances, was not deducted from their allow  ance. This shows that, there has been  some form of discrimination which should  be looked into. Again it was pointed  out that we have been told by relief authorities, and forced by the 'conditions surrounding us, to dispose of our small gath  erings in form of live stock, and again  those that have nothing, are asked why  they do not raise something, but just depend on relief.  This shows that we are treated as  dumbplls, as humans in form only, without human craving for a decent living,  for a proper bringing up of ou children,  or as dummies that do not value their  own or their children's future. We a e  only supposed to do as we a*-������ told, and  forced to, without freedom of our will  snd.nsind, iii order to De good citizens.  We are only treated as smart and respectable citizens at election time. We  are then supplied with high powered  speakers to speak to us, speakers that  will nll^ us with false promises, withoui  stut ering���������or so that we cannot get wise  to them.  This statement was proved at the meeting by different cases reported, such as���������  a farmer had sold his horses, not that he  didn't need horses any more, but because  he was out. of feed, to economize, he sold  his horses and intended to hold the money and buy horses again when horse work  be needed, saving a few months feed.  Right then th"? relief investigator got  hold of it and cut him off relief. So he  had to nae the money for keeping the  family alive, which is nothing else but  forcibly disposing of his stock.  Many cases reported that they have a  few chickens, or other stock, and are trying hard to get started to have self supporting homes, but they are stopped before they get started, by relief cuts, which  means nothing else but forced conditious  to dispose of what gatherings they may  havc, through eager savings, in order to  keep alive for awhile; then Btarve, or  be a steady dependent on government  dole. And then relief investigators will  advise you, "You had better raise something.'^  ThiB all goes to show that tho relief allowance we have beon getting was  not  that, especially when we earn the money  through the medium of farming���������because  our expenses for stock has very little consideration by relief investigators'  2. Therefore our second demand is���������  that everybody who is in need of relief  should be <put on relief on the basis of  destitute, and according to the size of  the family, without any discriminotion if  owning stock, and if any person on relief  earns money not exceeding his or "her re  lief allowance monthly, whether by working out or from farm income clear of  cash expense, and those that earn more  money in one month than relief allowance,  providing they had no chance to earn  any extra money the month before or  after, should not be cut down on relief.  The only time it "would be reasonable to  cut relief in prooortion is when a, person  has steady monthly income besides reiiefj  more than rehef allowances each month,  or when "work and wages"  promises are  those of last season.   They are|   rUDICT   ~UME>*ri-i  being marketed in Trail. Ui n\s*-������ i     -wiiwi^N^ii  "uUfilled.  S50.00 REWARD  $50.00 REWARD will be paid, on  conviction, for informatian leading to the  arrest of the parties who stole te.i  weather lambs from my flock. La bs  are of Rambouillet breeding and marked  with circle puneh'ed out of tip of ear.  W. T. H. SMITH, Porthill, Ida..  (Camp Lister, B.C.).  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  j  ')  SUNDAY. DEG.  *2  CRESTON���������8.30 A.m., Holy Communion. 10.80 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m., Evensong.  CAMP LISTER���������11.00 a.m., Holy  Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  *h  haa*il.      a*ta^>Ma,aWa*B**a\������a������Bj  -mt,iM.a.la.ala.a.^..a^^..a   A ��������� m. .^- m.. A-A. A-J8..A. ^ .*,. rf>. A. m.^Xmmm.m>.mm.4m.**,.Xn  'D  5  aa  a,  aa  ���������  ���������*.  d" m^ffmMffMm^mmV ������ lO   %M\W*m\\\\*MmmWk^ m  EVERY inch of your car is chocked! Every "part  is put- in perfect condition! You will get more pleasure in driving and more security!  Our mechanics know their work, and you can be  assured of expert repairing.  We carry a complete line of ATLAS TJ.RES and  TUBES arid all high-grade car accessories.  g/rnt^ mmmmmjm^ g | M   m fk*. >*"\ W*% ���������"**"*������) Mfm f>    k\    *****'"%   k\   f* I"*"*  %m*+ Il\m* I i���������-    IVi^^V^rvl^ \3lJr\ f\Jr\ v3 8ZL  Phone IS  fkJKMJ JLm9JCmj*liJLi������z,I%.  Creston  m-  aa  -in  so that every person   would  have a chance to make their living.  Handling; relief as demanded above will  encourage, and give a chance for everybody to start doing something and get  away from thisTrelief business.  We will now state some more cases o  relief cuts. For example, take the case  of William Hook, Canyon, B.C. He has  a family of 11. He was cut down on relief as much as three days. Now he gets  ab ut three cents a meal for each depend  ent, and must supply clothing out of that  as well as school supplies and no other  income besides relief. So how can a family live on that? He stated that he has  to keep his children from school. He  asked the relief investigator to allow him  the amount of relief be was getting before. The investigator replied that he  couldn'c do it, stating tnatreiief is allowed only for a family up to eight. So  what is a man going to do with the rest  of his family. Is it justice to take the  bread away from.,'7 ah innocent childs  mouth?  There were also some cases brought  up from Camp Lister They were cut  of relief entirely, because they have some  stock, but because they own stock,  shouldn't mean that this is nearly enough  to provide any kind of a living.  Another shocking case was brought up  at th's meeting, about Jeiome Jarvis of  Canyon, newcomers from Saskatchewan.  Mr. and Mrs. J rvis with 11 children,  from a baby to 19 years of age, arrived  at Canyon on May 1, 1934 This family  couid not make a living on their former  place in' Saskatchewan. They naturally  wouid try to do anything and go to anyplace where they think there would be  more chances of nSaking a living. They  chose to come to British Columbia, planning that there would be a chance in  British Columbia for their children to  work in fruit picking seasons, and also a  better chance to get fruit and vegetables  for their own use. But it tamed out  difierenCTb what they had figured. In  fruit picking season the farmers only  hired experienced pickers, and their  children had no chance to get jobs.  The arvis family . started out from  Saskatchewan in the -"fall of 1933. but  had to stop in Lsthbridge. Alta?. through  the winter, on account5of sickness in the  family, and snow, as they travelled by-,  truck. This family came here with  nearly $400, and they earned Fn British  Columbia $80. They have purchased a  piece of-land on which they paid down  $175. They bought a cow. The rest of  the money has been spent here for a living, and they were only able to get four  days'relief so ar.  Now this family is destitute, with  winter coming on, and all they can do is  starve, or go robbing to save their lives,  be, ause the government refuses any help,  just because they have only been in this  province six months. (Lately the investi-  gatior came around ar.d asked a whole  line of questions. At the end of his  questioning the investigator told him:  "I cannot do anything for you, you  haven't been long enough \in this  province."  Wasn't this a great help to this destitute family? Isn't '* this treating a  a human being worse than animals? Go  and take a look and spe that there is a  family with small kiddies facing starvation, then walk away saying, "I am  sorry" and that's all.  Now supposing a war broke out and  Canada was called to take part in it.  Would it save a Canadian by moving  into another province from going to fight  for his country? If not, then it should  not make any difference in which province a Canadian is, if he is destitute he  should be entitled to relief. We have  plenty of government officials paid by  Dominion funds to handle such cases  However you may put it, instead of  letting the innocent children suffer. This  family wasn'trstopped from coming into  this province, and their money was not  refused here.  3. Therefore we demand that this  family (J. Jarvis) residing at Canyon  B.C., be immediately put on relief on the  same basis as British Columbia pottlorH,  or a-y family from any other province  be put on olfef also on same relief basis.  ACTING COMMITTEE OF  RELIEF WORKERS.  K. Demchuk, secretary.  Carrying Freight between Greston, Cranbrook  Kimberley, Fernie, and way points.  Leaves GRESTON -1 p.m., Wednesday and Saturday  Arrives GRESTON - Tuesday and Friday Afternoons.  4  .i  >   DEPOT:  Cecil Moore's Garsge  T>U*m~m~     laC  vr'T'yfT f������ fg'^'t'T'f'^'vyv^.yT'yv*  ������yr,'v������*^-ar'  mJm~+~' mA.m.+.A.m.i  , % - An at   ffii'i afl ��������� A   M ��������� A   * a ��������� a   m   a.  A.-A.  \  Ciioos Fuel to Get the Most Heat  Our customers know by experience that "*'it pays to  buy GOOD Fuel"���������they look beyond the first cost, anH inquire into heating quality. "How much heat per dollar?" is  the question they ask.    And they have found that  Corbin Wmsheel G&aS  answers   that   question   best���������most economically   for them.  Phone and le^rn how you, too, can save on your fuel.  i  *nF<CTnM  .it AN  P.O. BOX 79  9   VI^  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 1ST'  i-"-|- ���������*��������� - ������#��������� m -Ih - -ft* ��������� *f- i **t>- if- iiat i r^r I"*- ������������������+! nr*r ~l*ii^h- Ar A-A - A "***Vr A'A-A-A-Ai^-A|-^i^rAi.t  NO DUST !  MORE HEAT!  You've got to be ready for Winter in advance, if  you're going to be warm from the first cold spell on..  Put in   our clean,   dustless coal now.    It   gives yau  better heat.  H" Q    EWii-r*PFATi-S  m. m,  *      m.  a  M  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR.   FEED  t'T't'yt'ff v ?'���������������>������������������������������������  m^^m.0imxpm.^^^j^qpwxfm^Fm^^yp*^pm,^w^mF*^p^.^~X0*^. *m ' WJ ' 'Wt  ll^^���������XT* W " B> ���������B^���������Xf  Thrift  consists   in   spending  less  than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken "a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal-*  ances and shall Welcome your  account. *$o  TOE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reeerve Fund $20*000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  The Miner remarks that although Rossland has a curfew  law many parents and children  in the city do not know what it  is for.  The Grand Porks Gazette  state? that the red fish that are  now being harvested at Christina Lake are  much  larger than  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  Now Pnator In chnrgo:  REV. W. A. LFWJIS, PoBtor.  8UNDAY���������10 a.m., Sundiiy Sflhool. 11  A.m a WorBlilp. 7.00' p.m., Kvnn*j*M-  iBtlr.   ALLWT2LCOMn).  ^������*tV������B*������-������aW|-ajW<*W'������iiW  I       Tbe C6nsoiidated;..Minin^ &.  iSmelti-ra-g1 Company of ���������CanadavLtd.,,  TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  \,  \  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of.Ammonia ...,.  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  *  v        Producers and Refiners of  TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc. THE  CBESTto   ������������VI������W  l  Mr. LA CO says:   Use Laco  5*,   Mazda Lamps for econom-  \ ieal light.   They give the  * most   light.      They   cost  S less in cartons.   Buy Laco  i Lamps by the carton.   .  ���������  |  / have them in 10, IS, 25, 40.  1        so, so. rs9100, 250,  \ and 200 Watt.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  UlB 8188888 BIB 8 88188888818 ��������� BUB 88 88 81 . ...*������������������ |*"������  AT THE HOSPITAL  - Mrs. Voiken and son,,and Mrs Hen-  rickson of Wynndel, returned horap on  Thursday, William Thornton of Yahk  returned home Monday.? H. Walkey  returned to Arrow Creek on Saturday.  John Finlay of Lister left the hospital  oh Monday.  Mrs Ben Lone of Creston, Mrs. JBar-  rm"m ��������� ~. "������������������������������������ '������������������  M .m*.n*.a-^      ......  ..w������i^.m.*������..*.������     ���������        v.-.  ������������WO   V8     -*S&MMJ t*M,"C8a82   *LXJ������*f XJ VllJg .  Mrs. Wickholm <f Kitchener underwent a major operation on Monday, and  is improving.  Allen Ward of Wynndel underwent a  minor operation and is improving.  John Leeson of Kitchener, Mrs. Van  Koughnett of Boswell, Mrs. W. Cook of  Canyon, Mrs. P. Garvie of Sanca. and  H Cowling of Erickson are undergoing  treatment.  Board Backs Drive  I most assuredly endorse the  membership drive of the Creston Valley Hospital Association*  which is jto*^7W^  ^ The^ printed^mphlfet prepared  by the Hospital Association con -  tains splendid material for riot  only boosting the sale Tof hos-  : pita! -cneinbership tickets but ?  also affords a splendid opportunity to all business men to  advertise Creston Valley. I  accordingly urge all business  men to get a supply" of these  pam&hlets, enclose a pamphlet  in all your letter?, and thereby  boost the saie of Hospital membership tickets and advertise  Creston Valley.  W. LINDEN BELL,  President Creston Board of Trade.  1934 Champion Anglers  Vic. Mawson's annual fishing competition closed at the middle of the month,  and while competition has not been as  keen as anticipated in some of the  classes, Mrs. Art Reed certainly made  history with her catch of a fourteen  pound silver trout to take the honors in  that class her catch will compare favorably with the best made anywhere in the  Kootenays this year. Following is a list  of the winners:  Dr. McKenzie wins tackle box, for  largest Black Bass: Weight. 3 lbs. 16  oz; length, 19 inches; girth, lS^f* inches.  Stanley Hendren wins landing net for  second largest Black Bass: Weight, 8  lbs. 12 oz; length; 18^ inehes; girth,  18 inches.  R. Maxwell wins casting reel for largest Cutthroat caught: Weight, 2 Ibn. 9  oz; length-- 18finches; girth, 10 inches,  Mrs. A. S. Reed wins fly book for  largest Silvor Trout caught: Weight, 14  lbs; length, 32 inches; girth, 19 inches.  James Bourdon wins Squaw-Fish prize,  for boys under 14 years of age: Wolght.  5 lbs. 15 ozs; length, 2A% inehea; girth,  WA Inchca. ?  Death of Willie Hurack  Vary gcnulno Is tho sympathy extended  by many friends to Mr. and Mrs. W.  ifwrQck who aro mourning tho doath of  thriii* youngest son,. Wlllio Albert, who  jiftBBod away at St. Eugene hospital.  Cranbrook, on Sunday, after an Illness  that had nocPPMitatecl the doctors enro  for tho past sovorol wcokfl. Willie was a  native of Hosmer, and was in hla .tenth  earn coming to Croston from Klmborley  ���������n 1927, whon hlB.fnthfBr took ovor the  work of foreman on tho C.PR. spction,  oast of Crostori. The funoral took plnco  on Tuodday from Holy Cross Church,  with Fathor Cholnol officiating, and  many Mondu of tho ; parents und tichool  friondo of the deceased out to pay thoir  laot re-jpcctc'-'Ihtormont waa' In Crmlim  comotory and the pallbearers wore Tony  Ir  and August Morabito* Sam Nastasi and  Wilfred LaBelle. At school Will was a  bright pupil and a great favorite wilh all  who new- him and will be sorely -missed  by his parents and sister and twin brother, Olga and Fred. Those sending flowers included Dad, Mother and f mily;  Aunt and Uncle, Seattle; Wolf Cubs,  Junior Red Cross of Division 3, Creston  public school; teacher and pupils of  Division 2, public school; teachers and  pnpils Divisions 5 and 6, public-school;  Edith, Tom and Louis Johnston; Mr.  and Mrs. Stan. Watson, Mary and Vera;  Mrs. Chas. O. Rodgers. Mr. and Mrs.  W. B. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Nastasi,  Mr. and Mrs. LaBelle.  QUALITY" FIRST  PJS BOX 3!  CORRIE & SONS  PiiOiie 18?  ������S9  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Boy's paddle in good  shape    Apply Beauty Shop, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Boston Terrier pups,  well marked. Enquire Co-Op. store,  Creston.  "Birth���������At Creston hospital. November  22nd, to Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Lynn, a  daughter.  Mrs. E. Garfield is a Cranbrook visitor, this week, with her daughter, Mrs.  W Barret.  United Church Ladies' Aid December  meeting is at the church hall Thursday,  6th, at o p.m.  Misses Annie Botterill and Rita Kirk  were on a visit with friends this week at  Bonners Ferry.  Harold Beninger of Nelson-spent the  weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  M. J. Beninger.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshires, choice  stock" $3.50 while they last. D. Learmonth, Creston. ���������  COWS FOR SALE -Three nice big  cows, just freshened, price right. Chas.  O. Rodgers, Creston.    7  - Mr. and Mrs. C. F. H yes returned on  Sunday from a few days' visit with  friends in Calgary, Alberts.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie left at  the first of the week for Victyrsa, where  they y Ian to spend the winter.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid?December meeting is at the home of Mrs.  Forbes on Friday, 7th, at 3 p.m.  TURKEYS FOR SALE���������All orders  must be in by December 7th. Also horse,  9 years old, 1350ibs.' Mrs. E. Hogland,  Canyon.  Creston Reclamation Company, Limit d, annual meeting is called for Monday night. Chas. O. Rodgers is the retiring president.  Father Choinel is spending the week  in Creston and district and will jsay Mass  "at 10 30 a.m.,: Sunday, December 2nd,  at Holy Cross Church.    %���������     * 7  Mrs. H. Wightman and daughter,  Lorna, were BonnersTFerry visitors last  week.witb the^ former's brothers Fred  and W- O. Grunerund. V  The school students had a holiday  yesterday, on the occasion of the  marriage of the Duke of Kent, -which  took place in London, that day.  Geo. Murrell left last week on a visit  with Mrs. Murrell. and daughter, who are  atpresent residing in England, and expects to be away until early spring.  Rev. F. G. M. Story, a former pastor  of Creston Full Gospel Tabernacle, is at  p esent sojourning, at Merritt, where he  is conducting an evangelistic campaign.  In the ladies' section of the basketball  league the Ex High team is now sponsored by Cecil Moore's garage, ahd are to  have a nifty uniform ol blue and white  The first snow blanket ofthe season  was in evidence yesterday mor ing���������  about an inch of it. which disappeared  in the mild weather that at present prevails.  The.Scottish Musical Players are presenting "The Cotter's Saturday Night."  at the Grand Theatre on December 13th,  under the auspices of the United Church  Ladies' Aid  Pharmacy and Moore's Garage teams  ofthe local basketball league put on a  game at the  K.K.   Klub meeting   at  Wynndel on Wednesday evening,  Phar  macy winning 12-8.  W. F. Armstrong of Central, Butte.  Saslc, was a Creston visitor at the first  of the week* looking over the Crestoh  Reclamation Company, Limited, dyked  area, in which he is greatly Interested. "^  Our former townsman A. R. Swanson,  has just been elected president  of  Kim  berley   curling   club, of which W,  M  Archibald, also of Creston, was named  honorary president.  Croston badminton club had a friendly  visit from a half dozen members of the  Crawford Boy nhuttlo fraternity on  Monday night, who participated in a  series of games at Park pavilion that  night.      :  A wedding of much Interest hero was  solemnized at Bonners Ferry on Thursday last by Judge Schlotto, who united  In marriage, Miss Evolyn, daughter of  Mr, and Mrs. Emil Johnson, of Creaton,  with James Edward Leamy, of Arrow  Creek, whero the newly weds are making  their homo.  Rev. A. Walker, Pastor of Trinity  United Church, wan rather aorioualy indisposed ut tho wool-end, and tho services  at Trinity Church wore token by Presbyterian pastor Rov, A. OjThomson; as  well ������o tho jiorvlccB nt Wynndel and  Canyon, Mr. WnHcor to *"howl*iir stoiidy  Improvement. i7,,..?,  Orehardists of the district mot injnib-  llc meeting In Trinity Church hnll Wcd-  u������;������uuy iiiiwitiuoo ui- Ui������* r*i(|ut)Ht of tho  two |<>eo1, shipping houflof- oft which tho  CASH [Sat.] -  SPECIALS - [Mon] CASH  Fancy Biscuits  IT Varieties, per ib. . sS!fl I 3 Sbs- -hi  ���������     *'  ���������       B.  R SO E  a���������.    1  ������3  CSace Cherries I    Gan. Cheese  ������-lb. packet . . .   .22 I     per lb.  ~"i i i  BASKETBALL  'MtBA Y* Mow*30ii  Carrie'sGAROiNALS  va.   itriperiairGrmGETERM  THIS PROMISES TO BE THE MOST THRILLING GAME OF THE SEASON  vote was in favor of withdrawing from  the Okanagan pool for this season.   The  meeting was very ably handled  by Col  Fred Lister, chairman, with H. Langston  acting secretary.  _W. McL .Cooper,-manager of Creston  Co-Operative Fruit Exchange; C. W.  Allan, manager of Long, Airan & Long,  Limited, and W. G. Littlejohn, district  representative .on the B.C. Tre ��������� Fruit  Board, were at Kelowna at the end of the  week on an important orehardists' conference, a report of which was submitted  at the growers' meeting Wednesday  afternoon.  mXmi&t&LT*  K Demchuk is renewing acquaintances  at Salmo this week.  Fred Marzke of Nelson has been here  on a visit wi h his sifter, Mrs. Paul Meyer the past week. "^  Lister school children bad a holiday  yesterday,'to celebrate the royal marriage  which was solemnized in England that  day.- .. ��������� ���������--;,���������;���������-.-,  joLn Finlay, who has been a patient  at Creston nospilajforthe past two weeks,  returned oh Mondayy?and is feeling taneh  better. '-/?.���������.'���������"��������� y.'' .������'-w?;"  Rev.-7M. C. Pereaval will be here for  Anglican Church service at 11 a.m., Sun-.  day, uecemfoer 2nd, to be followed by a  celebration of Holy'Communion.   .  Elmer Huscroft, jwas a business visitor  at the Molybendum mining property last  week, and reports nine inches of show at  a point about two miles up from the  flume camp. '  deer, the inclement weather in the mora-       The    Cranbrook   Courier    has  mg making hunting not too pleasant but! v������������������������ t-^Ai-v,**- +ixA .vo^wu ���������f *G!acf  Kootenay do not- dress as well as  people in other parts of the prov-  good bags were secured in several cases.  A fe������' loads cf grivcl hi-.ve-bSrHuiSi._rio-  uted at some of the"*bad spots in the highway, between the colony ranch and the  school, this week, Frank Botterill of  Erickson driving the truck.  '���������',     '   %   7-.  Ed. Brudler is reported to have  brought in an 18-point white-tailed buck  one day last week. He got it in the burned over timber limit. K. Demchuk got  a nice sample of venison while bunting  near the former Lyon ranch.  Sir if an  Joe,Koliman was a weekend visitor at  Nelson.  J. S. Wilson was a Creston visitor Saturday.  Pete Longueval of Cresent "Bay was a  bnsiness visitor to Creston Saturday.  Leslie Dee and his mother of Crawford  Bay spent Saturday evening in town.  "Gerald Timmons. of tho Lake view "mine,  Sanca, was at Creston for the weekend.  L. Miller and W. Bethune of -TCuslran-r  ook are across the lake on a, prospecting  trip: '  Mr. Bainbridgo of Sanca was a buHin-  ess visitor to Crestoh between stage*) on  Saturday.   .'      . ���������? 'V?":77; 7??  ���������- Mike Halco has now replaced F. Lorn ���������  bardo as watchman at Tye on tho Cr.R.  right of way.  Mrs. Robert Stewart cntorcd" the St.-  Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, for treatment last Sunday.  Mies Gwori   Wilson was.a   weeltond*  Suest at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. viui-  .ckoron at Canyon.  E. Gino, who Is employed at thc dylc-  ing projret at Croston, -tveia at hia homo  hero for tho weekend. 7    ?y  Mra. Wesley Betliuno of Kuak-moolc  wnft at Crenton honpltnl for treatment nt  tho end of the week. ;  An extra trudds now employed on tho  gravOUIng of tho highway, Roy Browell  of Canyon driving It.  Tho Boffey boys of Creaton were hljlcy  to oocuro a nlco buclf a few hundred foot  fromtho Wilson jplac"! at Atb������rft.      ���������  ��������� i, J i  'I !  ' 7 J  ' ��������� '   -    '     '��������� *    ' '' '���������'    '��������� ������������������      ���������      'i''-i>    7   '  ', "    V   i  This weokbnd how '.' ^rirtiba! :df hiimtorB  fi om Ti aitf, I-JwIh^iii, , Crewion and oth������r  polnta In tho valloy after both fow' ������n<'  Mrs. T. Kachuk, who " as been at Creston hospital for some time, was able to  return to her home here at the end of the  week.-  John Pascuzzo,: who has been employed  with the Mannarino ranch for some time,  left for his home in Cranbrook on Sunday morning.  A. Palmer, road superintendent, was a  business visitor here and at points up the  lake. A grader is at work as far up as  Crawford Bay.  W. S. Harris of Penticton, who represents the financial interests behind the  Baybnne mining group, was a visitor in  the district at the weekend.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 2.70 a fall of 0.20 for  tbe week. No upward trend was notic-  able during the week despite heavy rains  over?that period.  Those attending the Athletic Club  dance at Wynndel on Thursday night  were Miss Gwen and Chas. Wilson, F.  Hamilton, Sydney Rogers, D. Pascuzzo  and A. Lombardo. ?% 7       , ~ *       7  The houseboats belonging to Capt.  Hinks of Crawford Bay and Mr. Walton  of Nelson have been moored for the winter at Atbara. Most of the motor boats  are still in go d commission.  It is a great tribute to the sportmanr  ship of themany hunters using the flats  during the bunting season that the flock  of fourteen swans have not been molested. These beautiful birds are to be seen  almost daily in this vicinity.  Owing to the excessive rains, of the  past week the new road completed recently to the Bayonne mines suffered  considerable damage by washouts and on  this account it may be found expedient  to defer any further work until the spring.  ince.  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor., in -first  class shape -sv'th  extension  wheel rims,  disc   and   plows,   going  cheap.   F.   E.  Clark, Erickson. j  Grand   o3a  Theatre Oah|;  THERE'S NO SENSE  TO IT! \  Maybe you'll break a rib!  Maybe you'll bust a few buttons  loose 1  But you will have the laugh of  a? Jifetirae when "you "see   -  v  "Oisen^s; Big  Moment  09-.  with  Jt-L" BKJilMaUliaL  WALTER CATLETT7  BARBARA WEEKS  SUSAN FLEMING  J^B8>*^aWj*^|B8W*J������%^ A,a 8^   in ������^|ia������la������\8<wam.^ja'^atMaaWfa������JB^������iWa������j'^^ ���������^mmmm mm������mm������mmm\mmwm\*x^������*-4mmmmto*  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lanib and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish     v  Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  *  4  BURNS & CO  PHO'NE 2  mfirmm^W^rm*-pr4m4mr4r*4yf*ypx*mmx*  rj>0'-ri0~myirT%n m~mW^''l(mttytM urwm~wtmm ***0 '-mw-m %'^m'mf'mimf i~i\nf'WMm ^mnumi 1 W ������mm nmmmmm -y������ aM 1 m ktmm-ii m~  ^^���������^8,^"  CHllSTilA  IS JUST ONE MONTH AWAYS      '     '  '.,*   ���������. ?''    '������������������ ���������'.'���������'' ' ���������   ���������  Oui stock i*". now complete aud wo invito  yon and tho children to como and inspect  '���������'������������������������'���������/'. pur display of  Toys,   Fancy Goods,   China,   Stationery,  Parker  Jfij   Pen  'Sets, Loifat Articles for. Ladies* amd.' /Genis  m   ���������and many now and interesting things,-for Clnistmaa  Pi  * WESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE "  O-KO. U-Ia ICIflljIiY    7  'rnTC'KTRIXAYjilrj  fl'TORM '   ���������  ���������ttmmm&ll^^ rjiiii   j-iJ!" v iMvv -,  r*TMrQ"T"/^>T  . *OXiHl>v*> JL \J"X*i ������  "*****  n  ���������V/a  Plug tobacco goes farther,  because it lasts longer in  your pipe, it's fresher, too,  because the big plug doesn't  dry out and you cut it coarse  or flaky, to suit yourself.  PLUG SMOKING TOBACCO  Canada's Destitute Blind  No Provision  Yet  Made  In  Regard  To Pension  Canada takes far "better care of her  criminals than of her destitute "blind,  Philip E. "Layton, president and founder of the Montreal Association for  the Blind, declared at the 26th annual  meeting.  Australian blind -received a pension  at the age of 16, he explained.   New  Zealand had   also  ?devised   effective  legislation  to insure  the  welfare   of  her blind  population.   Not  only   did  "blind  people  receive   a   pension   in  Great Britain, but the   earnings   of  blind workers were supplemented by  the government and  this was  done  despite the   heavy   taxation   burden  placed on the shoulders of the British  people, Mr. Layton commented. Both  in Northern Ireland   and   the   Free  State pensions were granted to the  blind.  In Canada there is no system of  pension for the blind. Tha way of  the blind was particularly hard.  Even those who hold university degrees or diplomas for the teaching of  music or have the necessary qualifications for tuning musical instruments,  find it most difficult to obtain positions, he said.  New Plan Helps Mothers  Solve Profo1  of Co!  Mothers    Adopt    Plan    by   the!  Makers,    of   Vicks   VapoRub J  for   Better   Control   of   Colds  the   Home.  in  Introduced with the Remarkable New Aid in Preventing  Colds���������Vicks Va-tro-nol  .^>������J8.t������  witn  as   ...   SS.     S.B    aw, ftaj       . m  new rrooaem rof inOutreaS  S     r%^ *    -mmmaxmm. <T%     *%.4r       WmW *���������% -ntl | *������-#"1 aTi������*     jRa������������ aTI      S,^/>X3^y^���������>'������������������  JaV   UW        Jm  AVUW    V*.      ���������������.    Vui*������m������*%.m    Slil"iJ.     JS.    *-J ^**r ***" AT  'Go West, Young Man."    Such was the advice tendered "by a great  American to the youth of the "United States back in the last century.    It-** ing sorrow   to   dog-lovers,   many of  Latest Racket Is  Stealing Valuable  Dogs To Collect Reward  The latest racket to make its appearance in Montreal is that of dog-  napping, or dog-kidnapping or whatever you call it.  Not only is this activity causing  much consternation to the local police authorities, but it Is also bring-  Bvery mother is burdened  the problem of co"*ds-���������especially the  frequent colds of children. It i3 good  news indeed, then, that the makers  of Vicks VapoRub have perfected a  Plan for Better Control of Colds in  the home. The helpfulness of Vicks  Plan In reducing the number and  duration of colds has been tested by  phys! clans ��������� and proved in everyday home use by thousands.  Trial Offer to Vicks Users  Vicks Plan is introduced along  with the new Vicks Va-tro-nol, based  on a new idea for preventing colds  ���������companion product to Vicks VapoRub, the modern method of treating  colds. Get a bottle of the new preparation and keep it beside your jar  of VapoRub���������for use as directed  below. Unless you are delighted  with the results, your druggist is  authorized to refund your money,  Here, "briefly,   is   how  Vicks Plan  works:  To Help Prevent Many Colds  "When children come In snifflin*;  and sneezing, apply Vicks Va-tro-nol  up each nostril. "Use Va-tro-nol yourself at that first scratchy, sneazy  irritation of the nose and upper  throat. Va-tro-nol stimulates the  functions Nature has provided���������-in  the nose���������to prevent colds, and to  throw off colds In their early stages.  Its timelv use helps to avoid many  colds entirely.  To Help Shorten a OoM  If a cold strikes without warning,  or slips by every precaution (aa  some colds always will) depend on  Vicks VapoRub. Just rubbed on  throat and chest, it attacks the cold  direct���������two-ways at once���������by Stimulation throusrh the skin, like a poultice or plaster���������and by Inhalation  of its medicated vapors direct to  inflamed air-passages. This combined action loosens p*hle**rm, soothes  irritated membranes, helps break  congestion.  Together with the use of these  two products, Vicks Plan contains  certain simple rules of health for  building resistance to colds. Have*  vour family follow Vicks Plan and  help them to greater freedom from  colds. Pull details of t*he Plan are in  each Vicks package.  was based, probably, upon a knowledge of tlie vast resources and wealth  of opportunities of that then largely unsettled area. It may also have resulted from a study of the movements of people throughout the ages of the  past, pointing to the historical fact that "westawrd the course of empire  takes its way." At all events it is interesting to note that, for some reason  or other, the movent of this world's population is largely from the east to  the west.  In the dim dark ages of the "past, Europe was settled by the migrations  of peopie from Asia; Christopher Columbus and the other intrepid navigators who followed him opened the -way for the great movement of people  across the Atlantic from tbe countries of the old world to the new -western  world of the Americas; and on this continent the trek of people has constituted a steady stream from east to west. We speak of Japan as in tbe  Far East, but even there the advice and slogan to-day is "Go "West, Young  Man,*"���������west into the new Japanese protectorate being carved out of Man-  churia on the mainland of Asia.  In Canada we are, of necessity, profoundly interested in this trend  of population to the west. It has already had a tremendous effect upon  national and economic* policies in this Dominion, and it is certain to have an  even greater significance in the years that lie ahead. Nor is it without its  significance and value that this movement of population in Canada parallels  the similar movement which has occurred and is still continuing to the south  of the international boundary line of the 49th parallel.  The extent and rapidity of this western movement of population is re-  vealed in a recent article in the Canadian Geographical Journal under the  title "The Centre of Population Moves Westward," based on figures revealed  by the census taken every ten years. As recently as forty years ago, (1S91'>;,  only 1.2% of. the population of Canada was to be found in the four Western |  Provinces, but that percentage has risen by progressive steps until at the j  last census taking,  (1931), 29.5% of Canada's population resided west of  the Great Lakes.  At the time of Confederation, the centre of population in Canada was  near the city of Montreal; at the time of the last census in 1931 the centre  of population had moved westward nearly 450 miles and was found to be  located near Sault Ste. Marie, and practically 300 miles of this westward  travel has taken place since the beginning of the present boundary.  Not only is the centre of Canada's population moving westward, but  it Is also moving northward. This is accounted for by two major factors,���������  the opening of the vast mineral regions of the pre-Cambrian area, and the  fact that the Western Provinces lie in higher latitudes.  This movement of the centre of population steadily westward is, as already stated, having a pronounced effect upon both the political and economic life of Canada. Under our constitution, representation in the Parliament of Canada is based upon population; consequently the determining influence in national policies is steadily shifting westward, and the voice and  views of the West becoming stronger. To-day, practically one-third of Canada's population resides west of the Great Lakes. If the same trend of  population westward continues, albeit riot quite so marked as since 1901, a  few more decades will witness political power almost equally divided between cast and west, with all that such equality in political power may mean  in the national policies of the Dominion.  Coincident with this shift of tho centre or population, and as tho  natural and inevitable result of it, the centre of manufacturing activity likewise moves westward. In 1890, the centre of manufactures was about midway between Kingston and Pembroke in Ontario; now, forty years later, It  is about midway between Sudbury and Sault Ste. Marie, and is, therefore,  only about 60 miles behind that of population, whereas in the United States  the centre of manufactures is nearly 180 miles behind that of population in  Its westward movement.  With the opening up of the northern mineral areas of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,���������which gives promise of being tlie next major devclon-  "*������?'������ ^������ Weat m ifc was ln ������wtarl������ and Quebec In recent years,���������and  with the development of the Churchill-Hudson Bay route, another change  will take place in tho economic relationship as between oast and west and  further impetus given to the western movement.  Such developments are bound to havo a markod effect upon both tho  political and economic life of thia Dominion, it is truo that aa the centre of  population and of manufacturing move������ wmt tho counter pull of the east  Increases, and it Is to be expected, therefore, that the westward movement  of those centres will not be ns rapid as in tho years of heavy immigration  and Hie aettllng of thc prairie arcaa. But tho northern development of tho  western half of tho Dominion will assist in maintaining tho western^movo-  ������)ont;������rT15J a?1v,i,co nnd fll������������an to vouth to-day is not merely "Co Well," but  f OUR HANDWRITING REVEALS  SECRETS OF YOURCHARACTER  By -LAWRENCE! HTOBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (All  Rights Reserved**"  fldential, and replies will be forwarded as soon as possible, but please  allow at least two weeks for your  reply.  AaU=Grass!iopps? Campaign  whom have been victimized.    The individuals  involved   in  this  heartless  traffic snatch the  canines from under the noses   of   their   owners and  either collect a reward for the animals* return or sell them to kennels.  J. R. Innes, head of the Society for  the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals  in Quebec, reports this racket is assuming alarmingly large proportions.  The dog-snatchers   are   expert   in  judging canine values with the result  that only the more expensive types  of dogs are disappearing.   They have  also devised a process of dyeing the  dog's hair so that recognition is almost impossible.  If the owner of some e?cpensive  type of dog refuses to pay the demanded reward, the canine is dyed  and shipped to some other city and  there sold at a profitable sum.  (Editor's Note: Many letters of  appreciation have been received from  readers, who find these articles on  Character from Handwriting fascinating and of absorbing interest. Read  the authors offer to you at the end  of this article.)  *    *    *  One of the most interesting features about Grapho-Analysis, the  science of Character Reading from  Handwriting, is the opportunity it  presents of finding the truth about  oneself.  Oh, wad some power the giftie gl������  us  To see oursel's   as   ithers see us!  ���������Burns.  Squirrel Fights Hawk  Succeeds In Killing Bird After Duel  In Air  A duel to the death in mid-air between a hawk and a squirrel is reported by an amateur naturalist in  Schweinit-a,  Silesia.     On the  border  of a forest near the town, he saw a  hawk   fluttering   in   clumsy   circles  close to the ground,   with   a   small  animal wriggling in its talons. Pin-  ally both plunged to earth. A moment  later   the   observer   saw  a   squirrel,  bleeding from many wounds, drag itself free and scramble up  a  nearby  pine tree.   The hawk lay dead, with  "blood pouring from, a wound in Its  throat.  Three Sugars In Honey  Levulose (fruit sugar), one of the  three sugars found In. honey, is non-  granulating and is usually the predominating ono. Tho other two  sugars aro dextrose (grape sugar)  and sucrose (cant* sugar). Dextrose  is a rapid granulating sugar. Sucrose is prosont in honey only in very  small quantities.  also  r  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Wake up your liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  You rn.ro "tWIna; punk" alintily Immmumi* youf  Ita dally two pound* of "liquid  *U. D'umbMoii nnd tiUmlnHiton  Ml, and" your ttnUtm wyatam l������  What you b������mh1 la ������ Il*-������r atlntulant;. . Horn**  Uh Ing that gam farthar titan aalta, mineral wiaUr,  fill, Urtxtlwm on tidy or ithawInK nim or woim".***  Ello  ttro both hamni  luAutt ttolaoiutd.  y or nntminx nim or von������haR������  only tqiov* tha lww*l*~-l������ii<><rtng thn raal  aaium of tM-ui-hi, your l'v������ir,  !������������, <"1..r*tV������ V,8������������l*. tAvvr Ml**, PiiHkiV ItW.���������  1'R  jj r..r,r" "V/r^rr w  .,..,...������  .������...������- ���������������������������������������. .. ...-^..f   . ���������������������������.���������  tUt>ljtv No hmtmU ealomal Cituwmiry>, Hal*. Mora.  Aft tor wMn. by ntmh. Ilafaa* eubatituUa.  *ite. <a>t fell jflraffljt-fftft mm  Rubber From Flower*  Herman K. Pitman, chemist of St.  luoultf, Is seeking to obtain patent  protection for a formula by which  ho claims 00 per cont. of tho rubber  requirements of tho United States  may bo extracted from a spootes of  tho poltiHottia. Tho plant, common  as a decoration at Christmas tlmo,  thrives In uouthdrn otatoa.  SS-giliS  of kidney troubles aro pain in tlm  tack, difficult uritiuUion, deposits  ln urino. Gin Pilli* rolievo kidney  trouble by gently Boothin***- and  healing tho inflamed tlasues. 60c a  box at all druggist*.  m*t*0r*M*W*m*m'  One nciorot of success Ih tho ability  to JcoDp your own wecrotw  aYft*������BaiWMMMBMIttljlaJW-aN  W,    N.   .XT.    2074  Burns spoke truly when, In those  memorabe lines, he expressed the  inability of people to really know  themselves. Grapho-Analysis provides  the key that opens the door of self-  knowledge.  Nearly a year ago, a young lady  wrote to me, and explained that she  could not keep her friends. She was  good-looking, and cultured, and had  a, good personality. She could make  friends���������but she coiild not keep  them! '  A glance at her handwriting suggested the reason. She was inclined  to indulge in sarcasm, and her wit  was rather biting. No wonder she  lost her friends.  I told her the truth. I suggested  that she curb this tendency, and cultivate a more sympathetic demeanour  towards- people.  Not so long ago, I had a letter  from her, in which she expressed her  gratitude for my advice, and told me  that she no longer found her friends  deserting her. She had cured herself  of her sarcastic,habit.  The unfortunate thing about bad  habits is that, in many instances,  we do not know tliat-we are guilty.  A friendly suggestion often opens  our eyes to the truth.  That is where the Grapho-Analyst  Is able to be of great help to you.  B.J., Winnipeg.���������You havo a very  great emotional capacity. And you  are very expressive of your emotions.  They sweep you along. You must  gain control ovor them. Of course,  it will not bo easy, but it is worth  the effort. As it is now, you lire  ..swept hither and yon, without any  min*d "control, and you are likely to  do things, and aay things, that you  will bitterly regret afterwards.  W. J. S., Roglna���������Yours Is a very  reserved   nature.     You   feel   things  readily, but you aro backward in expressing  your  fecllngH.   You   carry  your reserve almost to a point of coolness,   and   alienate   friends,   against  your wiil.   Tho cure in your ease lies  within yourself.   Try and cullivato a  more  open  and   friendly disposition.  Bo sympathetic towards  pooplo  and  their troubles.    You do not havo to  bo gushing; In fact, you never oould  bo.   But you can show your Interest |  in people and sympathise with them.  You will -find tliat people will reciprocate, and you will bo hotter llkod. At  tho present time,   you   do   feel   for  thoso people and thoir worries, but  you do not show this feeling.  Do you want to know tho weak  points In your character? Tho author  will toll you what you aro really Hko.  And would you Hko to know what  your friends roaly aro ? Send specimens of tho writing: you want  analysed, and enclose lOo coin for  each npoolmon. Bond with Bo stampod  addrostjod   envelope,   to:   Lawronoo  IHlbbort, caro of Winnipeg Nowopapor  Union, I7(f McDormot Avo��������� wmut-  -peg, Man.   Letters are ontlroly con-  Estimate Of Wheat Saved In Western  Provinces Is 25,888,000 Bushels  The anti-grasshopper campaigns  saved $17,768,000 for farmers of all  three prairie provinces, according; to  a Searle Grain Company report. The  estimate of wheat saved for Alberta,  Saskatchewan and Manitoba was 25,-  383,000 bushels.  Unofficial Information gives the  cost of .fighting the grasshopper pest  ln all three provinces as considerably  less than $1,000,000.  Alberta's campaign accomplished  the greatest saving Of the tkree provinces: 11,389,000 bushels or 18.11 per  cent, of J-he harvestV   7  Saskatchewan saved 9;������332,000 bushels or 21.59 per cent, of the harvest.  In Manitoba 4^412,000 bushels were  saved or 15.09 per cent, of the harvest.  Grasshopper infestation wreaked* a  loss of 14,343,000 bushels of wheat; in  Alberta; 3,997,000 bushels; in Saskatchewan, 6,344,000 bushels, and in  Manitoba, 4,002,000 bushels.     **  Unite*! States Sends Protest  Complains To Persia Regarding  T-reatn&ent Of Aviators  The United States has formally  protested to Persia against the reported discourtesy shown there recently to two United States entrants  in the "England-Australia air race.  In a note that made up pretence  of friendliness, detailing the treatment accorded John H. Wright and  John Polando when they made a  forced landing, Oct. 23, between Mo-  hammerah and Abadan because of  minor engine trouble, the United  States said it was "at a loss to understand" the action of the Persian  authorities.  Although granted Persian permission %o fly across that country and  land there if necessary, Wright and  Polando were detained 24 hours and  subsequently withdrew from tho race  at Karachi, India.'  Tho Acropolis ln Athens oven in  ruins is ono of tho world's moat  famous pieces of architecture.  Bad Wither Hard Obi  Human Skin  C'olci witulw, ruin u.u������l utxttw avo tlio  cause ol much irritation and sorencsa of  lunula, neck and laco. Hod weather dries  up the okin j eaunea drynoflfl and irritation;  and evontwilly cwujlcin({ and eluipplng.  Blnee 187/1, minionu of men nnd women  have relied on I-Ifaruja Honoy and Almond  Cream for greater skin protection and  -skin comfort Jn bad -weather. A nmooth.  creamy lotion, IHnda Honey and Almond  Cream ttlvcB wsllef Immediately upon  ���������application. It nootlies and Wis raw,  etiapped nldn, coolinfl and takmg the  ntlng right* outa  Applied boforo exp-wiiM., Hln-lo IToijcy  and Almond Ci-earn nupplioa added  inobtuvo to your oldn. protecUna Iwiorn  wlnUbura and raw. damp air. tfuo fund*  nAnemuuly on yout face and liandN  tom-SiHatsly tsfttrr w������"hlwi2. fiold at all  drug fttovasa no OHE   [REVIEW,   CBESTON,   B.   0  &1* '���������'  NO INCREASE IN  WHEAT DEMAND  ai&)       Al 1 1 aM^IsT A I at"  Budapest.���������The international wheat  commission struck at the nationalistic policies of wheat importing countries in a strongly-worded  statement on the world grain situation.  The statement painted a gloomy  picture for exporting countries for  at least two more years, predicting  the annual world demand for exported wheat would remain at 600,-  000,000 bushels until at least August, 1936.  Concerning the demands of im-  jporting countries, the commission  said "until there is a fundamental  change in the wheat policy of importing countries there is no prospect of a considerable increase in de-  ^*a������ ������t ** .***"     4imM^x'm4,    <r������������t������ A*"*4-    ���������aVvtlaekrvei    ^*3a1*-3     1>tA1������     0/a������*a  laauu   xv/4    wJur.\sc*a>*u   cu-tav^rn^ jr<vva*u  &*���������'���������"*������������������    ������*v*w  proved to be of low average."  Owing to the present policy of  some important countries Of protect-:  ing���������almost regardless of cost���������their  Wheat growers against foreign competition and a sharp upward trend  of unit yields, the commission's  statement continued, "there seems to  he ao good reason for anticipating  in the next few years an annual  European demand for imported wheat  in excess of 450,000,000 bushels."  "As a result of Japan's policy to  become setf-suincing mrwheaV' the  statement said, "and of the great expansion of wheat growing in several  European countries, it. is impossible  the annual imports of European  countries will in the near future be  more than about Io0,000,0p0 bushels.  '���������The world demand for imported  wheat in recent years has declined  20 to 25 per cent, below what was  looked upon as normal prior tb 1932.  "As both the trend of population  growth and that of per capita consumption of wheat are declining in  many countries, it is clear that any  appreciable increase in -world demand  is largely dependent upon a reversal  of the trend of wheat production in  importing countries.".,r.^ '     ?V  The commission ,^so rtook?* to task  optimists who forecast "nap*t-bvement  because of drouths, so that? ''during  August suggestions were made that  the effect of widespread drouth  would be to convert the position of  over-production to one of relative  scarcity, and that as a result a substantial rise in wheat prices might  we anticipated."  Onnsmgnlg Will Ha HassinS  Poultry   Pool   Objectors   To   Come  Before Marketing Board  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Dominion mar-  keting^board has announced that the  second week of December will be set  aside for the hearing of representations of those who are opposed to the  poultry schemes sponsored by the  three prairie poultry pools;  The board has received many petitions from the west, opposing the  schemes and several organizations  have written seeking an opportunity  to appear before the board. Every  opportunity will be given to these  organizations. The actual dates for  hearings have not yet been fixed, but  it is believed that one week will enable all those opposed to the schemes  to be heard. 7  Meantime, the board is making  little headway with other schemes.  The butter proposal advanced by the  National Dairy Council is being held  in abeyance pending the outcome of  a conference to be held this week at  Toronto. It is believed that this  scheme is rapidly losing favor in  official quarters and its chances of  being approved by the board are regarded as doubtful.  The livestock scheme proposed by  the Saskatchewan Livestock Co-operative is still at the preliminary stage.  The board has not yet come to grips  with it.  WASiM. CHLiUhsS.-. ^xAjntusl-Aj&Il    '  *-������������������  Grasshopper Problem  Says  Here is a photograph of A. E.  McLaurin, who, as General Secretary  of the Canadian Boys* and Girls'  Farm Clubs, is largely responsible for  the successful results obtained in this  junior club work throughout the Dominion. Thirty-two club teams, representing all of the Provinces of the  Dominion, competed in several livestock and field crop judging contests  at the" Royal Winter Fair in Toronto.  North     Dakota     Conference  Emergency Still Exists  Fargo, N.D.���������"The grasshopper problem was characterized as a national  rather than a state problem by state  entomologists attending the closing  session of the second annual 'hopper  conference here.  Experts from several northwest  states and Canadian provinces adopted resolutions recommending an annual grasshopper egg survey by the  federal government in co-operation  vtrith the various states and an - adequate appropriation to the bureau of  entomology for this purpose.  In other resolutions the group went  on record as of the opinion that a  grasshopper emergency still exists.  Although various speakers said the  pest danger had been reduced by  poison campaigns and the drouth,  one resolution said "the grasshopper  outlook for 1935 is most serious in  North Dakota, Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Michigan."  JAPAN CONTINUES  ITS INSISTENCE ON  NAVAL PARITY  Urges Building Program  Could   Be  Handled   As   Government  '      ->T8_������1 CJ���������_���������     CS������.A>.A������JX  JLXJMMXJJ     K7X8.JC9     OuCVCSS  Ottawa.���������With the declaration that  during the next few years Canada  "could wisely and economically spend  over a billion dollars in housing and  commercial construction , works,"  Hon. H. H. Stevens, former minister  of trade and commerce, went on  record as favoring a great building  program for the Dominion.  Characterizing the governments  "540,000,000 building program as "a  mere drop in the bucket," Mr.  Stevens advocated calling .a conference of bankers, loan and mortgage  companies and insurance companies,  with a view to evolving a plan for  financing.his huge construction proposal.'  V'if they fail to act promptly/' he  added, "then ih my opinion the government of Ca,nada ought to take the  matter in hand as a government  policy."  The -former minister and chairman  of the -mass buying committee was  guest speaker at a banquet Of the  Ottawa junior board of trade.  Germany's Planes Swifte  ar  Vessels Collide In Fcg  Four   "Lose   Hives   In   Accident   On  Great "takes  Alpena, Mich.���������Four members of  the crew of the steamer W. C. Franz  were lost in a collision in heavy fog,  30 miles south by east of Thunder  Bay Island, Lake Huron, between the  Franz and the Edward E. Loom's.  A message from the steamer Keiss  Brothers, standing by, verified by O.  K. Falor, operator of a radio station  at Rogers City, said the Franz sank  and that 14 survivors of its crew  had been taken aboard the Loomis,  which was proceeding south under its  own power, with considerable water  in its forward hold.  The Franz had a crew of 18. Radio  messages said the: Loomis was badly  damaged forward:in the. collision.   -..-..  The Franz had;delivered a cargo  of wheat at Port Colbourne, Ont.,  and was unbound for another load of  grain*V?        '^2i?Sf: i..:,T_   :...:..;  New Relief Policy  Ontario Minister Of Welfare Would  Place Single Men In Private Homes  Toronto.-r-Hon. David A. Croll, Ontario minister of welfare and municipal affairs, announced a new relief  policy affecting single men. Under  this plan municipalities* will be encouraged to p'-ace single unemployed  in private homes. -J  "Homes, not hostels���������that is what  we are aiming at.'** said the minister  8-y.   o_w*j%j%,8*8/������5v.o"   n.   xrxta-wx' T*r1nJfc,������oTv8r   J^Baaiof,.  cipal authorities may pay for lodgings in private homes at a rate not  exceeding $1 per week and supply  food by voucher at the prevailing  rate. If such a policy is adopted  locally the province will pay its  share of the cost, the mnister said.  "That is our idea of the first step  towards re-establishment of the individual. Let him get away from the  barracks-like atmosphere of the hostel and return to a normal domestic  existence," Mr. Croll stated.  So France Wants Huge Sum To Build  Better Machines  Paris.���������Minister of Air Victor Detrain told France that Germany's  planes are "swifter and more modern  and asked 3,500,000,000 francs (about  $230,000,000) to make the French  air force superior.  "Since Goering (Herman Wilhelm  Goering, Adolf Hitler's minister of  air) came to power, Germany has a  military air fleet available and proclaims it," Denain told the chamber  air committee.  "This air force Is to be feared because it is composed of modern pursuit and bombing planes," he said.  Protesting against "panic foment-  ers" who pretend Germany has  thousands of military planes, the  air minister estimated that tho Reich  , will havo 1,000 to 1,100 planes at the  beginning of 1935.  Franco has more machines, he admitted, but the French models "are  less swift and less modern."  Drug To Lengthen Life  To  Claim   It   Increases   llcslstnnco  "Disease And Reduces Worry  Cleveland, O.-���������Human life can bo  lengthened, at least a little, by uso  of a drug that is cialmod to reduce  worry and Increase" resistance to disease, Dr. Wilder D. Bancroft of  Cornell tTnlvorslty predicted before  the National Acndomy of ScloncoH.  Ho has not tried It on humans yet,  but based his predictions on preliminary tests on rabbits and chickens.  Tho drug is sodium rhodanato, used  In othor experiments by , Dr. Bancroft to treat drug axldta^^  Self Rule For India  Federal   Svstem   Is   Advocated   By  ;<1 Select Committee  London.���������An all-Indian federation  comprised of self-governing units  was adocated in the long-awaited report of the select ,1oint parliamentary  committee on Indian reform.  The report urges this system be  substituted for the present centralized government. Eleven provinces  of British India, two of them new,  would be linked in the federal system  with the native Indian states^ which  would enter the federation by voluntary act of their rulers.  ��������� These recommendations in the  main follow the proposals laid down  In the governmental white paper of  last year for reform of Indian government In the direction of granting  Belf-rulo "with safeguards," In other  words 'still* reserving control over  vital question^ of defence, external  relations, and tho like, to the viceroy  and through him the British government, while extending Internal self-  government to tho now legislatures.  But Manitoba Government Is Not  , Closing Government House  Winnipeg.���������W. gJ.. Tupper, newly-  appointed lieutenant-governor of  Manitoba, will be r-sworn in here December 1, it waa) announced at the  legislative buildings. He succeeds  Hon. J. D. McGregor, lieutenant-governor since 1929?:?  Premier John Bracken of 'Manitoba, referring to rumors Government House might be closed, declared there might be reductions In  the government budget for Government House. It was not the government's intention to close it, he  said.  Oat Gf The Market  United States Did Not Export Any  Wheat  I^t  Week - 7?  Washington.���������^For the first time  since the west's fertile prairies were  tilled with regularity, the United  States last week failed to export a  single bushel of wheat.  "The drought and steadily declining exports," -was the explanation  given by omcials, who said they were  not surprised at the department of  commerce report.  Only a few years ago, 370,000,000  bushels of the grain were sent out of  United States in one year, and exports averaged around 150,000,000  annually up to 1929.  Since that time Canada and the  Argentine have cut more and more  into the market once held by the  United States.  London.���������The outlook for the tri-  power naval conversations became  gloomier than ever, with a Japanese  declaration that in the very likely  event of failing to reach on agreement on tonnage limitation of navies,  she couW not agree to limitation of  specific types of vessels and their  gunpower.  This was taken to mean that if a  tri-power agreement on total naval  tonnages is not reached, replacing  the Washington treaty which Japan  is going to denounce, then Japan is  prepared to experiment with vessels  she believes 'peculiarity suited to her  needs.  The Japanese indeed made themselves very clear, removing -,.&��������� couplo  more misconceptions -which- made it  plain the best the British -and Americans can hope for, so far as tripartite  agreement is concerned, is to salvage  as much as they can of the Washington agreement. And there does not  seem to be much that can be saved.  First, the Japanese denied the  Widely-accepted version of their demand for parity with the British and  American fleets, to the. effect that  while insisting on being granted parity she would not actually build up  to it. This was a complete misconception, Reuters was told^ by Ambassador Tsunec Matsudaira.    .-  "The actual position is that Japan,  if accorded parity, might not need to  build up to it In all categories,-" he  said. "But she has certainly made  no statement that she would not."  The other "misconception" the  Japanese removed was a report they  had declared themselves not averse  to having a fleet inferior to the British, so long as the Japanese fleet  was equal to the American. The  Japanese emphatically declared they  want full equality with both the British and the Americans. The inference is that if this is not conceded  '*-*'���������-��������� treaty, Japan will independently  build up to it-  The statement 7 that Japan, cannot  accept restriction of tonnage Of various types of vessels and?gunpower  in "-he different classes; if *Uiere7is  no agreement on total tonnages,  clearly heralded independent action  unless she is granted parity, which  is unlikely.  Admiral Yamamoto, naval delegate, was responsible for the statement regarding refusal to accept  -stss.'"--*-^"'?'-'^ *>������">l'*,lr>tlnvi.  The clarification of the Japanese  position made more understandable  the British moves for an agreement  with the United States in the hope  of getting a multilateral naval pact  to which the Japanese would be invited to join later.  LOS ANGELES MUSIC TEACHER HELD BY NAZIS  m���������w><*'xm*mm*lim������\  m** mdmimmm^mtwmlmmmitmmitmmmmm  W.    N.    U,    2074  Government Buys Building   a,iaiiii.iHH.HI������l  Old Industrial Building At Wl-mlpog  Acquired From CN.lt.  Ottawa. ��������� The Dominion government has purchased from tho Canadian National Railways the old industrial building in Winnipeg adjacent to the railway terminal thoro,  on the corner of Main nml Wator  streets. Tho purchase price wa������  $176,000. Tho Industrial building will  bo razed and o, sovon-storoy department building will be oroctod in its  place. It will bo an office building,  one floor of which will bo rented to  the railway to house Its officials  occupying tho present structure.    '  Indicates Improvement  In Business Conditions  Plea For  Lower  Freight   Rates  Is  Good Sign  Winnipeg.���������Numerous applications  for freight rate reductions werb listed by F. Napoleon Garaeau, K.C.,  deputy chief of the board of railway  commissioners, as an Indication of  improving business conditions.  "People think they have a demand  for their products, or they hope.to  find markets, and that is why they  are making applications for rato reductions," aald Mr. Garccau. Tho  dull years of 1932 and 1933 produced  few applications, he said.  Tho commission opened sessions to  hear applications of local nature. It  is returning east after sittings In  Victoria, .Vancouver, Nelson, Edmonton, Saskatoon, Moose Jaw and B-prlf**  Current,  May Visit America  Belgrade, Yugo-Slayla. ��������� Dowager"  Queen Mario of Roumanla hopes to  visit North America again somo tlmo  soon, taking hor grandson, young  King Petor of Yugo-Slavia, with hor.  From there she hopes-to continue on  around tho world.  Aboyo is a picture of Mlas loobol Steele, pretty young music teacher of  Los Angolow, whoso long imprisonment In Gormany on ohargos of alleged  espionage is the'j -svibjcct of ������ diplomatic protest by the United States Government. ''���������        -7v?7'.;  Amsterdam, s��������� K. D. Parmcntlor  and J. J. Moll, Dutoli aviators who  won the recent handicap air raco  from London to Melbourne, landed  thei** transport plane here recently to  the cheers of ������0,000 -portions. THJB  CJiiifiS'i'OS   iisS ViSV-  GUE  A Tljqq-  FOOD  VALUE  IN  ivij*LAlb!  HAVE WE SPECIALS?  Well we are telling you we have!   Just drop into our market  on SATURDAY, for instance, and be convinced that  we offer you QUALITY AT LOWER PRICES.  Try our Hamburger.    None better, and the ,.  price, is certainly right  UNION MEAT MARKET  South of  Review Office  I  rfttfV  94W+.A  JL   XiitL mmm%**.S.m74\B,  .**f  n.A.  li'l^    .  *l      I*  i   ***"***   a  **1   I   J**       "*  -   A  - ***���������      B^i.l������*8L-J*aL-A..������%-i*8,.  ,t^mr\m  m ^ 1 ^*S~ ���������������ii Hiri^K*Ap Afc^-A ��������� .JjK ��������� .^ff^fc��������� ^a.A.  educed  F^rso������s  OeneraB   Electric  a nin TD n m q  II am WM  1  U    I    IS   V Wm  w  BBi  Gome to us and get genuine G-E  Radiotrons at  substantial  price  Cecil Moore and Orin Hayden were  motor visitors to Spokane on a business  visit at the end oi the weekr -  FOR SALE���������Two milch cows, grade  Ayrshires. heavy milkers, gentle. Will  take hay as part payment. Mrs S. Abar,  Kitchener.  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor, in first-  class shape with extension wheel rims,  disc and plows, going cheap. F. E.  Clark, Erickson.  With the exception of Monday, which  was quite sunny, the weather continues  rainy and gloomy, Thursday providing  an all day do /npour.  The Legion is having its usual ramie  to recure funds for the Christmas hampers. This ,year four prizes will be  offeree and the tickets will be 25 cents.  which slows up operations on the .north  end dyke the dyking company expect to  bayethe bin embankment from Dow's  to she Goat River, diversion completed,  the fore part of December In order to  keep the swollen Goat River within its  banks the company found it necessary to  work the bulldozer for about three days  clearing out driftwood and other obstructions for about a quarter mile just  below the long K. V. bridge.     ���������-*  The November meeting of the Wornen's  Auxiliary to Creston Legion was featured  by the presentation of four applications  for membership, which were received-  The correspondence was dealt with and  it was decided to hold social evening ���������  during the winter as a means of raising  funds. Quarterly committees were called for, members staying, on committees  CARD OF THANKS -  as formerly. Poppy and wreath business was cleared hd~ The noopy sale was  not up to the standard of 1S33^ tut the  sale of wreaths was much better than  last year. 28 wreaths were disposed of  as compared with 23 last year. At the  close of the session there was a social  hour with the following as tea hostesses:  Mrs. Reg. Watson, Mrs. L. Timmons,  Mrs. D. Ross and Mrs. G. Vigne. .  reductions.    No charge for  ing your old Radio tubes.  rocr.  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. \  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,     B.C. PHONE 38  yaj'T'T-f'  'wvw ���������*"  ������������������������ m'w -m ���������  ���������<w,<0"m:m,ww':w wmifw-xm'  *. .m + ,m.  , Jx , m... mmm.  9  .  al  ���������  m  w  m  ���������  r  '���������  *  r  Sl6el8Q WSbHUiS-i PI8G8S  New Stock per Pound.  1S   H   Ti   al     II OsB^A  ������*���������     -T .a     a    a    a    a     a    a     a    a. a. a    a    a. a    a    a . a    -^    ,������.  <  4  4  4  4  <  4  4  4  4  THE ROAD TO ECONOMY!  Value is determined���������not by price alone���������but by PRICE  QUALITY and SERVICE!  9  1  H  WL%m   jA  !US.  ������  Pi  *"|  a>������ Em     tfl B      mm        B m 19   *"B *"!"*i ������^Am  rffffc   "I"**""-**""!   a**"""*!   **"*S*B *"f  Limit of three.  TOMATOES, Choice Quality, large tins. each.  MILK, tall tins, 2 for.   MIXED PEEL, 1-lb. pkt   dZ3  .03  **-������  xH  .21  .19  \  For the^ annual bazaar c? Christ  Church W.A , at the Parish Hall, Saturday, December lst, a new fBature will be  the men's-.'bodttiV Doors open at 2.30  pm.     ;       V7TV:  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  sale of work and tea on Saturday afternoon was the best success in the past  few years, the cash intake running to  $130.  Qlrving Ferguson and Ed Brady spent  the weekend on a hunting trip at West  Creston. and brought in one of the bif������-  gest geese taken by local nimrods this  season.  Rev. O P. Brown ia continuing his  mission at the Presbyterian Church this  week, and on Sunday will be the speaker  at 11.30 a.m., and 7.30 p m. During  his stay he plans to visit reliaf camps in  this area  Apple shipments are steady but on the  l'ght side at present, and it will be at  least the middle of December before the  crop is cleaned u*f>. There is about 30  carloads stored with the two local selling agencies. -  Today is the close of the hunting  season on ducks and geese as well as  buck deer. There is an open season on  does only till December 15th. In, the  absence of snow the take of venison has  been even lighterthan 19 3.  The best basketball card of the season  is on for Park pavilion* tonight, with  Moore's Garage and Creston* Mpt-rs  opening proceedings, followed by Loallo  vs. Wynndel, and the championship  battle between the Cardinals and the  Imperial Groceteria  In the league basketball games on Friday evening Pharmacy broke into the  winning column by handing the former  Ex-High squad a 21-20 beating Creston  Review went back into the league lead  by trimming Creston Motors 26-16.  The Cardinals easily disposed of Loallo  Developments in basketball circles  d uring the week include the picking of  twelve players in both the men's and  ladies' sections of the league who will be  tried out for places on the rep. team for  the Kootenay league. Later the t lent  will be sorted down to nine players for  each quintette. Principal Cobus of  Erickson school will coach the girls'  squad. 7  Complete returns from the Armisticp  sale of poppies at the nine points in the  valley show a total sale of -$70.40. This  work was in charge of the .Lec-ion Women's Auxiliary, and sale by districts was  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hurack and family  take this means of expressing their  sincere appreciation of the flowers,? the  sympathy and th"* many kindnesses  shown them in the illness and death of  their son and brother, Willie Albert  Hurack.  '  The Women's Auxiliary to Crestoh  Valley Post Canadian Legion wish to  thank all those who undertook the sale  of poppies in Creston and district. Also  those who supported the canvassers.  Dr. A. E. SHORE  ef Brs. GUNfi, HACKNEY & SB8RE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  MONO A Y,   December JOih  Anyone wishing* to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  .that date.  TEN-DAY  SPECIALS  in  HE IlifliyilRA  Tea Kettles  Percolators  Vegetable Pots  Double Boilers  Steamers  Sauce Pans  French Fryers  Dripolators  Dippers  Roasters  See our Window display.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  >i^tfttf#a������%������at������dffi������a������nUl^  s  s  Q  '���������r PJWS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  The earlier you shop for Christmas the better, for  merchandise is scarce, and the demand for 5t will be heavier,  than in any previous year. Early December's broad choice  and better service, likewise counsel your shopping early.  JS������  mm  job.  jg������  %  %  s  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ���������yr''mi"m>m ���������ay.yay.y  'yfy^'f  ���������f f?������������'f  ^wwwy.  ���������wm'W "*'*���������-"  J****i2"aB**~*l*"-*"^^ ,111,11 <*MW,. 11.' Mm    mi .bb.i������   aia^msR^mi^smwesii  Seasonable   Footwear  jA.Ca,SOO������BS3lC Jl rices  1 *<*''* I f*i*'!!?'^*  ,4.~���������_   nan or.  s  SALMON, Red, Sockeye? i^ v2 tins ;    $.27  CLEANSER, Royal Crown, Shaker top, 2      .13  MOLASSES, Sugar house. Cooking and Table use  2-lb. tin 22c. 5-lb. pail, 47c.  g     PEANUT BUTTER, Squirrel, quarts, each..    .37  1     MACARONI and SPAGHETTI, box       V   .32  i     5 lb. boxes.    Ready cut.     y  3  S  BEETS, Royal City, Baby Beets 2's, 2 tins      . 33     g  %  ft  m  m.  BM.  *%  i  s  at  Men's Slippers, include leather soles and uppers,  warmly lined, pair     $1.20  Men's  Slippers,   warm,   checked   wool   uppers,  leather soles, pair         1.35  Men's Slippers, heavy, soft, all leather, all sizes,  pair      2.00  Ladies' Slippers, kid uppers,  rubber heels, pair  60c. to  .75  chrome  ton. $2.55: Erickson, $11.65; Canyon,  $4.10: Lister-Huscroft, $11.35; Alice  Siding, $2.30; Kitchener, $4; Sirdar,  $1.85;   Wynndel, $1.85.  The feature of the regular meeting of  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias on  Thursday night was the election of officers for the firsthalf of 1935. The following were chosen: .V  C.C���������Art. Reed.  V.C���������L. C. Payette.  Prelate���������W. J. Craig.  M. of W.���������D. Butterfield.  K.R.S.���������J Romano.  iVUof P. ���������W. G. Hendy.  M.E.���������Vic. Mawson.  M.A,���������E. Ostrensky.  I.G.���������Ed, Lewis.  O.G���������-A. F. Rudd.  Arrangements were made for the installation of the new officers, which takes  place at the first meeting in January.  continued  weather  ^18,8 4-I-.  ������������ iota  Ladies'  Slippers, black patent  uppers  leather sole, with heel, pair   Ladies'    Slippers,   black   patent   budoir,  higher heel, pair , -.   Ladies' Slippers, colored leather, fur top, beaded,  moccasin  stvle   Childrens' Slippers, all sixes; in felts, etc.  SPECIAL  FOR   KIDDIES,   Patent   Leather  straps, sfxos 4 to 7j, pair   .75  1.20  1.25  ,75  Currants> Raisins, Shelled Nuts, Glace  Cherries,  Almond  Paste, Cut and Whole Peel, Pineapple Rings Mincemeat  I    SERVICE    '.   .  P>B4QiME2m QUALITY  itfy������ay������^i������*j������"**jgij<y'}a*,'i^f  BBBaaa,-  i  fc,A,^a<fc,J.A.-A.A������A..A-at-kfcaafc.*aB4W^A..  Ill ��������� bJbi aa 8������j*l       4llAl Al AllAl   afc  a aA       aftl������iAaa#>ia]fca|ABlB-a*lailJ?a1������ -f\ r aV  m^mmjmm n , atHli m^hxMt^k^miWmWm,  Plcasod to .show you.  R-**-**��������� tw%'"SPl*  Your for new footwear.  B ILfc.  R9   >     aaW    WbWbbWbI  EEtwSial  BROGERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  tC-.t-'M^^^  THERE'S NO SENSE  TO IT J  *  Maybe you'll break a rib!  Maybe you'll bust a few buttons  loose!  But you will have the laugh of  a lifetime wlien you see  **Q������w&&np$$ Biff  '���������mm'1 '     mm''lmX  iiAJbJ Ejb.til'tei fe j' Y'f Mlf' til  9 m  with  i"li H<������irf* IPn^ft W\l< JEiwtrE   TI Jk,rS P?-f ffl- iJ  WALTER CATLETT  BARBARA WEEK^  SUSAN FLEMING  Stanfield's  Dnderwear  Stands  Strenuous  Wear*  Stanfield Underwear  v  ���������-is manufactured from high grade Yarns*  This   superior   finish   underwear   is  well  made* comfortable, warm, and  is guaran<**  teed long service in a pure wool*garment.  new stock: at exceptional values :  S-   A      Q P> PPD :C"  mW mTlLmm mj        1 JL-^     mL^'W\^mmM^  '..Dry Goods.       Clothing.      Hardware.       Furniture  ^ri|i*M'MriWi-aj,iii1*B'8yi%fiy y<������^������^iy^|8>8j>^<i^iyw>j^|^^iai8^


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