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Creston Review Nov 20, 1931

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 :wi  rf~.  '.. <; tffc.-  Vol. xxim  CIOES'rbN   B> C., FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER 20,  1931  No! 35  Sask. Champions  Under date of  Hovember 2iid  Mr. McAlpine is in receipt of a  congratulatory letter from R< L.  Landon,; district agriculturist at  at; t Grand;: Forks,:���������"' and forxner  poultry inspector in the Kbot-  enay-Boundary- Mr. Landon  says:   '"I   wish   to congratulate  Local Rhode Island Red Pullets  Lead by 225 Eggs in 52-Week  Gontest-_?en     has     High^t yo1^ on theauccessof yott������pe^oi  Producers��������� Averarfe <_I/>k_������ ziHI I ���������_-._-_. ___ -.__.__. .   v_    .      . .-..'���������  _   : -~ .__~������" ~ ~"��������� ! ft������oue xmana   jseas   ra   winning  the Sasketchewan egg laying con-  Wyrimd&I  J  Mr. and Miss BtelHnger. -who have  been holiday ing 5tt ;' Calgary, Alberta).  returned last 'week.   '  With a grand total of 1975  eggs, for a score of 2390.3 point-,  the pen of ten Rhode Island Red  pullets belonging to W. S. McAlpine of v the Barred Feather  Poultry Farm, Creston, is accorded first place in the 52-week egg  laying contest which closed on  October 31st, at the experimental  farm, Indian head, Sask. The  McAlpine pen led its. closest rival  by a margin of 225 eggs, and 373  points to be exact. _  Three peas were in the contest,  and two of the McAlpine pullets  led the field with showings of 244  and 241 eggs. Of the 30 birds  competing ten qualified as registered birds, and five of these were:  the property of Mr. McAlpine.'  In order to qualify as a "registered' 'bird the pullet must lay  over 200 eggs of 2-ounce weight.  The individual production of the  local birds were: 223, 191, 198,  139, 244, 210, 215, 241, 167, 147,  or an average of 197 per bird.  The best showing of the winning pen was some time in June  when a week's averagae. jg_f@^jgL._,  eggs. Seven of ^the birds" fiad a *  perfect average, asd three missed  just one day. The feature of the  McAlpine pen production was  that it was much theh eaviest in  the winter months wl en egg? are  test just closed. This is a very  good record for the Kootenays  and is the first pen of Reds to  make a record from the Kootenays. 'JJJhe Reds are enjoying a  great bourn all over the interior of  the province this year, and show  great possibilities as a breed for  the district.3'  Gasajfan OSty  M,  "FliT #_!_*_ w  -������!__.     l������~���������  _fc~^*j  highest m price,    jl he ten went  and  in to the lead in   December  were never headed. '-���������.  That it pays to handle high  grade stock is demonstrated by  the two high birds of the McAlpine pen, both oif whom are  daughters of registered birds; that  is birds that have made a showing of over 200 eggs in a recognized 52-week egg laying contest.  Mothers of the two ibigh "1931  birds qualified for registration at  the Indian Head contest in 1929.  Mr, McAlpine has a lien in the  contest which has just opened,  and is wintering a flock of 160  Red pullets, of which 50 are in  the R.O.P.-division, as wen as  300 Barred Rocks, 100 of which  are in the R.O.P.  patient in Nelson hospital for the past  three weeks, arrived home on Saturday,  her condition showing much improvement.  Fred Bond, who has been working in  the Brooks, Alberta, district for the past  two years, has arrived on a visit at his  home at Canyon.        -���������������������������������������������  Matt Clayton is one of the first of the  local hunters to get a deer. He brought  in quite a fine.buck from the Skimmer-  horn last -week.  Jock McRobb, jr., has just left for  Kimberley, on his annual hunting outing  in. that section.  Mr. and Mrs C E. Taplin announce  the ma rsage of their daughter, Mary  l^PCl* ^-J^3feS^W������lH.ani'.-Molander. -of..  Kitcheijer. atvCahyo-t, November 22.  -The dance of the season is announced  for tonight-at the,community hart, with  an admission of 75_cents to gents and 50  cents to ladies.   Two spot dance prizes.:  Work is   getting  O. Davidge left last week for Arrow  Park, where The toped to remain all  winter... 'yy ::  Miss Marie Hook of Spokane is. spend~  intf VlPr vnofltinri n__f_h .li<__     rr-_.w-_3.a__i.f_  ������**__     --���������   tt   *_._..__.''   *_���������'   _-     ^N'S__.J5���������. '  ������ir. aQu uJ.iS, j j _ .   Vi,au/.  .... B. Rudd le.t on Sunday for Loa  Angeles Califs on a visit with Mb son.  Ken- Dews? of th^s v<f?o���������solidated flying  force, with Mrs. Dewar and son,  Don.,  are here on-a visit  with  Mrs.  Dewar's  father, John Bathie."  The surveyor for the water rights  branch, Victoria, was in the district  taking elevations In connection with the  proposed irrigation system.  Will the owner of ticket No 60, which  won the Christmas -cake raffled at the  fall fair, trindly tunir in. the ticket and  claim the cake.  Harry B .#?__<_ *S__d *_.SS Nedj _0__t_i__.  to have    all   the  hunting  luck  of  the  season.   On    Wednesday of last  wee,  they bagged Pight geese while out/for the,  day. .....~--f  The Val Kailie travelling show entertained the residents to a 85 cent show,  dance included, on Saturday night.  Magic tricks and crystal gazing created  lots of fun.  Fart of the  equipment for   the   new  lighting system at the Community Hall  has arrived.   Work of  installation   will \  commence immediately the balance of  the plant arrives.  .__.-��������� >'���������������- ���������  New Organization  Objects off Proposed Kootenay  Kootenay Poultry Association  Discussed at Well Attended  Gathering Saturday Afternoon  MtYfgfteneaT*  Under the auspices of the Woman's  Auxiliary of Christ Church, in the  Parish Hail  SAT., NOV. 28  2.30 to ������.30 p.m.  .'.''���������  i.  v   '  Aprons  Plain and &ancy  Needlework  Candy  . . ��������� ��������� with t   '  A    bTm ' ' ���������HEP* mT-BmB  Afrtemoon lea 25c  ALLAREINVITKD!  getting   under way  on   the"    r$   \XF    T_T       __f/vT^lh,*������*V."*,>^ ������_.*���������*������    v^������*__r  house at Knob Hill Itwill be a seven-  room structure, about 24x84 feet. C.  Pipe bas the contract.  The packing house employees and  office staff of Long, Allan & Long.  Limited, wound up the season with a  dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Vance on Tuesday evening, after which  the crovgd _ adjourned to Canyon  Community Hall, where proceedings  wound up with a few hours' dancing.  "Mrs. Knott is just in receipt of a letter  from Fir Psne, Sask,, -aboujt 126 miles  south east of Moosejaw,, in which " district ti������e car of fruit and vegetables  shipped by Creston and District  Women's Institute was distributed. It  vividly depict? conditions at present  prevailing in that. area, and it 3a just  possible the Christmas tree funds now  being * nised here will be used to help out  the distress in southern. Saskatchewan.  The badminton enthusiasts were out  n goodly numbers at the hall on Thursday Evening at  which  the  .port  wub  reorganized for this winter. The new  officer b aie; President, L. Rowe;  secretary treasurer. Miss Nissic McRobb. Executive. Miss Frances Knott,'  Harry. VanAckeran, Jack Hale. Tho  club has secured thc use of tho hall each  TfucBday nnd Thursday night, nnd other  nights, it is not in use. A membership of  20 is in prospect.  The first whist i: old of tho chlldren'fl  Chrl-tmnci treat fund on Friday night  waa well attended, and aEter paying all  e__pcn_c3 there Jr. a au.pjhr. of *_._.- T'iis  prizewinners "were Miss i' lalo Clayton  and Joe Clayton, with Mrs. Bond and  T. E. Mawaon getting dishonorable  mention    by    airmexing;'   the     booby  trophies.  ' **��������� '  Canyon Water Users had their annual  meeting; on Saturday night nt whieh W.  iii. ae^rio awd John Johnaon wore elected  to tho vacandoB on the board dvw to the  _������tiremont of P. Knott nnd J, G. Wear  mouth.   Tha two former along with Jas,  Tumor, Hilton Young and Jao. Bafccmsm  conatlituto tho  dlrectornto  for  the   on-  Buintryoar. ' Tho inconilnK ofHceri.   were  authorised to tnke stops to Incronno   the  wMtw-  Miipply    by   plu-inu   tlw  Btrowm  further up the hilla.de.  It has been quite well  that Crestan does its  when it knows the worst.  said  best  This has proven true on  several occasions m. the "past  and at the time of going to  press it seemi^saTe to> predict  that history will again be repeated in the case of the Hospital drive for $1500 to clear the  institution of; debt.  Albert Ragotte and J. Faulds of Nel-  soiysre bete on. s. huntin** t_ir> and are  guests of Mr; and Mrs. Cyril Senesael.  .Ivan Hyde and Jack Nelson, who are  placer mining up Goat River canyon,  were in for supplies one day last .week.  Dan MacDonald, C.P.R. tie insbe _tor,  j was here on a business visit,  leaving on  [Friday. . -   '  R. J. Forbes and  O. Arrowsmith  of  Creston, and E. Driffil of Kitchener were  up LeadvUle hunting a few days laet  week, and bagged a couple of very -ine  buck.  Miss Jessie White, principal of the  public school, was called to her home at  Fernie at the end of the week, due to  the serious illness of her father in that  town. In her absence Adam Robertson  of Creston is in charge of the school.  G. A. Hunt shipped out a -couple of  cars of C.P.R. pests last week.  Ira Franks of Lewiaton, Idano, was  here, last week, and has been doing  assessment work at the I_eadville  At a well attained meeting at the  town hall on Saturday afternoon, by a  decided vote Iocs! pcult-y___e__ pledged  *M    ������TUlU.M~yi_WIl  their support to the Kootenay Poultry-  men's Association. The meeting was  presided over by D. Bradley, with Chas.  Marreii acting aa secretary.  The chairman explained that the:  association, which originated at a recent  conference in Nelson, has a wide range  ef activities, as the following aims  indicate:  1. Tq promote the theory and  practice of poultry farming by the  circulation of information, and other  educational methods.  2. To investigate prevailing market  conditions, and to use its influence in  stabilizing such conditions in the  interests    of    the    producers   in   the  Kootenay.  3.   Tb arrange a bureau on b  __       .    fOT  tj,e   coijc-^  Kenssie of Creston bagged a fine buck^-at.  Wt. _ ^    ^  _    .  __"__* ^ .^   -__(__.  Already^ fii^ly,  complete:^^^tWweekond.^WdCiatf ������__������������_. ^b*  canvass of theyVtnage^has been   iueni!fe Busb^fe* had th^  xnadeartd.certainly contributr  ions  - have   not   been.  _t"w_ to -   J���������X2 "' ���������*"  C-ipcCbA.JVJiSlS.  As usual a really wonderful  lot of excuses have been Tput  f___*iM.as-r>-   ' hi> .' +V������/_d__ . -irl/i-f__i-������>r_ti������i___i  -��������� r---*.*~~-v���������j- ~- j ���������     V���������ii--v~-.   *��������� ~-.w-.-~^,+*#+������m-w������������  ':tO:-sidestep their plain. 4^fef in  IaTTveryi:worthy scaus^.;;,' ;'*i^X'  l^^Kritti^othera . t_rt!bok#c(^ for  generosity has been encountered, but in far too many feases  people have not contributed as  liberally as might reasonably  be expected.  This is particularly true of  the business section of the  village where sales of tickets by  by fthe book are v&ry light.  We wotald again impress  upon our village readers that  the Hospieal is a very real  asset to the town- With a  Hospital expenditure C of at  least $400 monthly 'business is  directly benefitted, and as an  incentive to attract new residents a Hospital takes second  place  only  to  goad  schools.  And there is the wonderful  convenience it is in case of  serious illness or mishap- Already it has been the means of  saving more than one life.  If the objective of $1500 is  to be achieved much more  active buying of tickets must  be aroused arid an appeal is-  made to all, and village residents especially, r; to, wherever  possible, double up present-  ticket purchases^  TiVk^tPt a re on Rale sit all  places of business in Creaton  and buying will be good up till  store closing time on Thursday, 26th.  The purchase of these tickets  is an investment for humanity  ���������.surely the worthiest of all  causes.  And "He who giveth to a  good cause lendeth to the Lord,  and He will repay,"  Citizens' of Creaton Valley,  the Hospital is. yours. Give  it tho working capital needed  to make  5ft  the  Buccean 'you'  want it to be!  *m ������_     ^wa__  behalf of  nfT/wi     > a*__r_  circulation of market information.       -  4. To energetically assist in dealing  with the problem of the spring surplus.  c-old storage requirements, etc., and to  conduct  an   annual  census of poultry  within the distriet. '  5. To act as an agent in the purchase  of poultry  supplies, and to encourage"  collective buying among   the  members.  The bureau of market information is  mine, j framed somewhat after the government  Deer  hunters    were    having    great buT*f"   at Vernon, and ������nde^ cert^n  recess here last week.   Dr. G. G.   Mc~ ������������������*tions the  secretary^may call for  eopies of invoices to be tiled. The  members-- phjdga-themBelves^to^ avoid  S_^ignin^-:^topipittr-v������ad with - the  assistance of the bureau arrangements  to  Invoice    all   shipments   it  current.  pfiC������_i.  The sentiment of the meeting was  strongly in favor of forming an  association of some kind, if only to take  care of local matters. Some complaints  were voiced that poultry men were without adequate guidance in culling, feeding  and general management. Now that  Mr. Landon .has been transferred to  Grand Forks it was suggested that if the  association were formed it would, no  doubt, organize assistance of this nature.  The meeting closed after an interesting discussion on ration deficiencies and  the use of calcium. The local director,  Mr. Bradley, will forward the recommendations passed by the meeting  to the secretary at Grand Forks, who ia  authorized to draw up the final  constitution. Members will be enrolled  when this is completed.  j fortunefduring the week.  _M_!3_! CellUS T ������_T-_.lr___      nlin    __n__     _____������_  attending school at Lister, arrived home  on Saturday, and will attend school here  in future.  Everyone 'wrillbe out for the dauce on  Saturday night at Hunt's Hall, in aid of  i Creston Valley public hospital. Your  ticket admits you to the hospital ball at  the Park pavilion, Creston on the 26th,  as well as a chance to win one of the  three cash prizes to be drawn for at  latter  dance.  the  N. Nelson C,P.R. foreman on the  section east of Kitchener, won the 110  roadmaster's cash prize for the best  section of track on the Cranbrook  division this year. Supt. J. Ivan McKay has just written Mr. Nelson his  hearty congratulations on his success in  winning the prize as well aa on his  efficiency in track work.  Li&ti&r  Col. Fred Lifter, M.P.P., was a  business visitor at Nelson the fore part  of the week.  Public school inspector Manning paid  his fall inspection visit to tho Huseroft  school on Monday.  Erwin Meyer was at Nelson n couple  of days last week attending a Lutheran  young people's conference in that city.  Lioter had a better than usual turnout  at tho Armistice Day exercises at Creaton on November 11 th, with H, T.  Milnor in charge oC the parade.  Celina Langlois, who has been attending Grado 8 at Lister school for the past  couple of months, has  returned to  her  hniw. nt Tnterhnnnr  Lister had Its flrot real anow of the  season on Sunday when about an Inch of  It was En evidence in the morning.  Limited BupplieH came along ohm on  Monday and Tuesday.  Henry Bolltngor left a few dnya aflo  for Canal "Flf-lt., JakiriK wirh Irirn hln  Ford truck, wli N_h ho wilt use on w tie  haul there. ,  Will'Rotznll, who boa boon on tho  former Ashton place for some m on tha  papt,. ban given it up and rnovod to  Arrow Creole, whpro ho is tnl_1n������ up  land.  Bwt four tables of playcrn were out lor  tlio Community Sot_oty  brklgfi  In   the  schoolhouse on November 7th, with tho  high score prizes going to Mrs. Chap.  Huseroft and, W. P. Edwards. Thia  Saturday, 21st, a court whist drive ia  announced, and arrangements are in  charge of Mr. and Mrs. Bird.  CHICKEN  The Ladies' Aid of Trinity United  Church annaunce their annual  Dinner in  TrifiHv fShiirah Hal!  Thurs.. Nov.  civ am jp_r_r*_i_rT' M mm*  aisk to J__li___nf I  p.m.  ROAST CHICKEN  PUMPKIN PIE  Ancl all tho other Delicacies  of the aeason.  A-UI.35Q-. uliiSiiien2uC  ,M ;?<l  OT33   KEVXETF.   CRESTOST.   B.   ������.  Jfc  Mix equal parta of Minud'a  and sweat oil, catcor oil,' or  cream. Spread on brown  pap������r.       Apply to bum  ot  cal<_.   - Bcff������_ ������ loos th*  II "  ll P'  If ,e   painful smarting stops *Jg  Upward Trend  Of Trade  Advance    In    Wholesale     Price  Commodities Is .Voted  Of  Egg Production  A continued favorable trend in Can- '  WPRLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Essentials To Success Which Must Be  Observed  Officials or Iowa State College advise that in the management of heiis  ada is shown by government statistics kept towe&g production the following  states a report issued by the Depart- essentials to success should be ob*  ment of Trade and Commerce.        .      'served:  Figures show, says the report, the. ^Efficient and economical produc-  first advance in the wholesale price tion practice demands an abundance  index since August i, 1929; increased of correctly balanced high quality  output of hydro-electricity; a contin- feed and sailit^y methods.  ued upward swing in industrial and, "when other influences are equal,  public utility common.stocks on Cana-the increase in income is directly pro-  dian markets  and  increased produc  Pupils   in Ontario  may   now pass  through    elementary    and   secondary  tion of coal, petroleum and other minerals.  The report states the most favorable factor was the upswing in wholesale prices, recording advances in  grain values and in iron and iron pro-  duets, in electrolvtic co������"ei% lead, sil^  portionate to the increase in protraction per hen. ���������-.<  "Five important feed requirements  are water, carbohydrates or fat for  energy, protein for muscle repair,  minerals for egg shell and bone repair and vitamins.  "A part ~of    the    ration    must    be  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 22  PAUL IN ROMS  schools on teachers* reco1__.menv4a1.10n. [  s  ver, tin and zinc.  The  advance  in prices  of  non-fer-  m���������ditim  for   the  protein  concentrate  Seven hundred and  fifty-nine poorjrous  metals  is calculated  to  benefit   necessary to balance the ration.  Jewish children in Montreal received j to   a   considerable   extent   mining   in s     "^ jnash rich in protein permits the  complete new winter outfits of cloth- ] Canada of copper, silver, lead, tin and   use   0j - a   large   proportion   of  whole  ing from a Young Hebrew society.  Vancouver has asked Premier Ben-  Golden Text: "I can do aU things  In Him that strengtheneth me." ���������  Philippians 4.13. :T!:;T't "���������"-'- J-"  4_esson: Acts 25.1-12; 28.16-31.   V '  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 2.2-4.  Explanations and Comments  Rome At Last, verse 16. ���������- While  stilly in Ephesus Paul declared that  after  he had  been  to  Jerusalem  he  must see Rome. I_!ttle did he realise  that more than three years;. packed  with surprising "happenings, would  elapse before he reached Rome in  chains. He "must see Rome." Just  as the cohorts and representatives of  the Roman government and the merchants of, Roman trade went out to  all the world along the far-extending  network of jttoman roads, ao _faul ex-  I   Cigarette Papers  _sr������s Ds__is Bo-h ^  l������0 L������av������a ��������� _.<"Wr  _.i.a������l Vou Can Buy' jLVrnf  AVOID IMITATIONS   V  PATENTS  B       A    idat   Of    "Wanted.  Inventions"   ,&n*J  ^_. Full Information Borit  Free bnT R*q_e_-C'  The lUMSArCe. ^ M^i������  '��������� ground feed or   mash   to   provide   a  pectea the message of Christ and His  - triumphant reign to go out over those  same roads to the last corner of the  xswuKim _v>  economic conference next summer in  that city.  November 11, Armistice Day for  other allied nations was celebrated in  Italy as King Victor Emanuel's 62nd  birthday-  France has signed an agreement to  purchase 10 per cent, of her requirements of grain from Jugoslavia. The  grain to tc jjru_ ___&-_������<_ iu Jugoslavia  amounts to 15vOQO carloads.  zinc.  _tu  E ti __-_.   -   rv   Licuiiii|uaAC   ������_   at ay  grain _  "Sanitation   in   feeding practice  is  iiu^jOiiaui.  Of  "Provide plenty of hopper feeding  Italy Has  More  Than  Its. Share Of space and other equipment to prevent  Shocks ! crowding.  Earthquakes shiver up    and    down1     "Study the physical    condition  the A Pennine razor backbone of Italy the flock."  at the rate of more than one a day, or i ������������������~~  an average of 433 a year.  Professor j  Palazzo, head of the weather bureau,  Gasoline Always Dangerous  A peculiar    accident    occurred    to  in Rome, who receives and classifies  Annie Frazer^ a'servant in Aberdeen.  the V.ijl__K*- reports; h_s co_-_f_  to tbe  Scotland.  .__*.  hs-c.  m, hot iron in her  conclusion that    earth-shocks    prefer  hand when she went to speak to her  f-.-^ . some, months of the  year and some mistress, who was cleaning a hat with  Z/*^  S  ���������Dfa:n:  a"to-fyro  PUot'   hours of the day. July is the favorite  gasoline.    The heat from the iron ig-  .p!^������^^--^f__^i������gJ^ _L?Z.in^! month;   then  come  August,   Septem-  nite<_ the gasoline, which set fire to  under the centre span of the Montreal  ! ber and January. Earthquakes choose  the- servant's clothing, severely burn-  FASHION  Harbor bndere- Two w_eks earlier he! _._*._._. .  *__. -        ������_  ��������� ," .        .    ; .      " ' to wreak ttieir Havoc at nigiit ratner  mg her.  looped the loop in his autogyro. t  . ..       .        _.      _      "...    . ������  *^ r *>'7 ; than m  the  day. The favorite hours    When  a gust  of  wind   caught   the j are bgtween midnight and 4 o'clock in       Fish meal makes an excellent food  navy blimp K-l.  the world's  largest \ ^g. mornia������ for eattle, swine and poultry.  non-rigid    dirigible    was    completely j '  wrecked as it was being housed in its * , ��������� ���������  hangar at Cape May, 2Mew Jersey.       j I  Mexico may abandon her navy un-! ������  der an efficiency programme soon to  be put into affect by the secretary of  war. The present navy consists of a  half dozen cruisers and some ancient  gunboats.  Alberta liquor sales for the last fiscal year totalled ������4,67STl09 compared  v. _. uu. f u,_o. ,w . i i.j_L l__6 ������/j_.^\-v-������Aa_i^ li^-  Cal year. The year's net profit was  $1,738,954 compared with $2,410,886  in the preceding year.  Using a new form of railway ticket which entitled them, at a cost of  $2.50, to unlimited travel in North  Wales, two travellers covered 1,100  miles, making the rate four and four-  tenths miles for a cent.  Holding Seini-Annual  Live  Stock  Survey  Dominion Bureau   Of   Statistics   Announces Change In System  A. new livestock survey is to be  undertaken by the Dominion Government, particularly of breeding and  marketing intentions, on December l  of this year, it has been announced by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Since 1917, an annual survey has been  made in June, in co-operation with  the provincial governments, and in  future years it is intended to continue  a dual survey basis a^i at June and  December 1, and thus secure a perspective of the livestock indusrty  every six months.  In every province, except British  Columbia, cards will be distributed to  farmers through the rural schools. In  British Columbia, the cards will be  mailed direct tofarmers for their attention. In certain areas of Alberta  and Saskatchewan where rural schools  are not organized, the livestock associations have co-operated in providing  mailing lists so that the ranchers may  be reached directly. The cards will be  distributed during the latter half of  November,  Uusually a pessimist is a man who  financed an optimist,  KEEP THE  When they're **oi_ colour" give  (hem Dr. Carter's all veRetttble  Little Liver PI tin. Safe, acting  Kgetntlv omt the bowel*. j-j������d liver*  they ������oon bring buck omilei nnd  hl(jl- mplrlts that healthy young*  -iter* Htiould show.  25c fit. 75c red imckage*  A������k your druggist Por  THUS L____I-IXS  W,    JN.    U.    1010  Roman world  Rome was the great climax of  Paul's work, and of -Luke's history.  In his eagerness which he shared with  the apostle in achieving their long-  desired goal, I_.uke inserts, in has  record a. sort of double arrival. xit  verse fourteen he says, "So We came  to Rome," and again in verse sixteen  fee adds, "And when we entered into  Rome." Paul was shown much leniency during his stay in Some. Possibly the good report of Festus and  Agrippa concerning the prisoner they  had sent them gave Paul an 'advantage, and without doubt Julius,, the  centurion whom Paul had helped on  the voyage, interceded for him. Instead of^being kept in the guardhouse  of the irTaetorian camp faui was allowed to hire a house, or lodging, and  live there by himself with the soldier  who guarded him, and  to whom he  Western Fair Dates  Canadian and British Talent May Be?  Engaged To Supply: Attractions  Western Canada Fair Association-  members, at a meeting 4n Saskatoon,_.  decided that, as far as possible, Canadian, or British artists would be engaged to supply attractions at summer fairs through western Canada in:.  1932.   .  While no decision as to attractions:  was arrived at, it is understood that,  several offers have been received.  from Britis-i bands and British vaudeville artists seeking engagements-  for next year. All managers; and.  delegates attending the meeting expressed their desire that. only. Canadian or British Empire artists should.  appear on the program next summer..  A considerable part of the time of.  the meeting was taken up with the  discussion of ways    and   means    for-  adopting economies which would not.  imT-S-ir the *__ficiei.cv ������f the fairs.  Dates of summer   fairs    for    next:  year were set: Brandon was allotted  the  week opening  July  4;   CaEgary,.  was chained. He of ten alludes to these ��������� ,.���������.��������� ,.,. ^v*���������,���������*.,.., tv.t������ _������_. ������___vn  chains in his letters, as he- does "to the ?"# 1X: Edmonton July 18, Saaka-  prominent Jews of Rome who came ] toon, July 25; and Regina, August l.  to visit him, verse 20.   See 2 Timothy  Dates set for 1933    were:    Brandon,  1.16; Colossians .4.3; Philemon. 10;  Ephesians 0.20.  There wras a frequent change of soldiers, and< thus Paul had an opportunity of spreading his message widely  among the Praetorian guard. In  Philippians 1.13, Paul says that his  bonds had enabled him to preach  Christ "throughout the whole Praetorian guard."  The chain on Paul's wrist was his  chance to have a listener to his message, and he could write to the Philippians, "I would have you to know that  the things which have happened to  me have fallen out rather linto. Jthe  progress of theT gospel." Han<_KJEi������s  can be counted just handicaps, or  capital on which to do the business in  hand. It is a great art to make one's  handicaps one's tools, the very instruments of one's success. ��������� Every one  knows how Bunyan turned Bedford  Jail into Pilgrim's Progress.  opening July 3; Calgary, July 10; Edmonton, July 17; Saskatoon, Juliy 24 ^  and Regina, July 31. "  Winter fair dates agreed on were;:  Brandon, starting March 14; Regina,..  March 21; Saskitoon and Calgary,-  March 28; and Edmonton, April 4.  Recommends Central  Bank For Empire  Would Act As Clearing House For Al!:  " Banks   '.  A joint committee appointed by the-  Federation of British Industries and.  the Empire Economic Union, tc_ examine the financial and currency policy  of the empire, recommended the crea.���������  tion of q, central bank to act as a  clearing house for all banks of the.  British Empire.  The  report  further suggests sum-  Might Start Contest  The staying-in-bed champion of the  world has been discovered at Rovigo, -moning of an empire currency confer���������  Itgly. He is Medoro Marassi, aged  seventy, and he has remained comfortably between, the sheets continuously for l6 years. Mr. Marassi is  not ill. In fact, he enjoys exceptionally good health. He just likes to  rest. . * "  en.ee which might be able to establish.  a "pax-Britannica built up out of the;  present anarchy of the world's monetary: affairs."  When people are asked to take a������  nack seat they usually take affront.  mm  ure.   Size 10 requites 4M yards of 39-  inuh umLoriul wiLh V* yo-i'd of GC inch  contrasting,  All patterns 25 cents ln-stamps ov  coin   (coin    preferred).    Wrap  cnrefully.  How To Older Patterns  coin  No, GiSO���������SlondorlKlng Model. .This - No, 608���������Ohio Model. This style  style is designed in sizes 36, 38, 40, i is designed in Hisses.. 14, 16. 18. 2(J  42, 44, 46 and 48 inches bust measure. I years, 36 and 38 inches bust meas-  Size 36 requires 4>/a yards of 39-inch "'     "* '    " ',J  muteriiil.  No, flia���������For Clusaroom. This stylo  Is designed in sIros 6, S, 10, 12 and 14  years. Stzo 8 requires 2% yards of  39-lnch material for jacket and skirt  with % yard of 39-inch material for  blouse and 1 \U yards of 30-inch lining.  No, 000 ��������� Accentuates SHmnOHH.  This style Is dosignccl In bIzch 12, 14,  If., lfl, HO years, 36, 38 ami 40 InchcH  bust. -Size IS requires 2%.yat<\a of  35-inch material.  No. 527���������It'w Sportive! This stylo  In designed In sIkos 14, 16, 38, 20  years, 30 and 38 inohos bust measure.  Sis.0 Hi roqi.ilros *l% yards of 30-Inch  material with yM yard of 30-Inch lin-  inR-,  No. ^1���������������������Koutlolr. (FluiM"-'). dolls  drcfis, pantalets and hat. C.itn In ono  size only, and ret|ulroa H% yarclH of  30-lnch mate rial,  Address: Winnipeg JNewapaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No....,.,...   SIzo   ������^4^BS flr ILtti_ _!  Stale  Foods that ordinarily stale quickly  will stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly Ion)? time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-San- En the handy, sanitary  knlfc-eclged carton. For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for Appleford's  "Centre Pull1   Packs.  .������_.���������������������������������������'<  .������������..  . ��������� ������������������������ a....... a., i  Ntuno  Town  ,��������� *���������* ��������� m.. a a-a  ��������� a . a a a dm ��������������������������������������������������������������� mm ���������������������  ,. m.a a a*, a a*, n* . *.. a a * a a ��������� a*m m w.% a  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SA@K������  i\  ��������� n  J*'J  _  i'. TcfcH-   Bi^VlEW,   CREBT01T,   ft   SS  '.-_  ������>".  /*".������  Y^:<WifflpEi  :y^R:<3������ubi.e5T.;tt  Prgvgritejd ahd^s Qgf K qd  ElvlMI_SI|C^  ��������� ^_^y^^w.^.^^.^^..  C__^LUycr Oil  ''-'���������'''������������������" :Edsy; to D i^estP-  IHE HOUSE QF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  _- BT ���������-   -  ;_��������� "������ _..<k_..   n.  J    The SplendId"Porryr,^"1^Tlie Hermit  _ Of Far fend."  ' Bodder A Stouehton. Ltd.. I_ondon.'  ���������.   i "    ' - t  CHAPTER  VT.���������Continued.  "You are wonderful-^-you English!  If it had been I who had experienced  your adventure today, I should be fit  for nothing:. As to dancing- the same  <ec6Etng���������'ma foi, non! yoyons,' ��������� ' I  -shall leave you to rest" a little.'  She nodded smilingly and left the  room. Once in the. corridor - outside,  tiowever, ������he smile vanished as though  it had been -wiped biff--.her face by an  amseen hand. Her curving lips settled  into a hard, inflexible line, and the  soft, disarming dark eyes grew suddenly sombre and brooding. .  She-passed swiftly along to her own  ^suifc    It was empty. The little Count  ^was downstairs,   agreeably   occupied  in comparing symptoms with a fellow  health crank he discovered.  With a quick sigh of relief at his  -absence she Hung herself into a chair  -and lit a cigarette, smoking rapidly  -and exhaling the smoke in quick nervous jerks. The long, pliant fingers  which held the .cigarette were not  -quite steady..^....  'Tout va fcien���������!" she muttered rest-  Tlsssl,r.   "All troes ^vell 1     ATssurement.  his pimisameni will oouie." She bent  rfier head. "Que Dtieu le veuille!" she  whispered ptassiohately.  -T__>������   *_%-0_.   __   is������������������1   ~���������J   ������������������J- ��������� ���������___._.___.*_,.  ������*fe.*wM    ������������ww������_    <H������   uuaA -auu    uuu    C-_IAS������������C7(JL_'~  er displeased survey of herself in the  mirror before descending to the big  ~"salle" where the fancy-dress ball was  to be held. She had had her dinner  served to her in her room so that she  might rest the longer, and now, as  there came wafted to her ears the  preliminary grunts and squeals and  snatches of melody of the hotel  orchestra in process of tuning up, she  \  MANY people, two hours after  eating, putter indlgqstipn--as  they coll it. It is uBuallyefaasB add.  Correct it with an alkali. The beat  ���������way, tho quick, harmless and elucicnt  way, ss iTulips' MUlccf 'Ji^ ..  It has remained for 50 years tho  standard with physicians. Ono spoonful in water neutralizes many tirrm  its volumo in stomach acids, and at  once. Tho symptoms disappear in  five minutcB. ,  You will novor ubo crude methods  whon you know this better mouiou.  ���������. And you will never suffer from oxce__  acid \*/hen you prove out this cn������y  Be'mirc lo get tho gemiino Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by  physiciane. for 50 yoara in correcting  (oxcesfi acids. 50c n bottle���������any  dn.jjf.tore.   Tho ideal dentifrice .for clean  teeth and healthy gums is Phillips*  Dontal Magnesia tooth-paste.  mmmmmmmmmammmmammmm  M,   xn.    Ii.    MilH  was conscious of a pleasant glow of  anticipation.  There was nothing strikingly origin?-J. about the conception of her costume. It represented i'Autumn," and  ;h_^fieen*design.ed: ;-������qr> S^fEmby-dress-.  ball tor more than a year ago���������before the death of Jacqueline had suddenly shuttered^, down all gaiety and  mirth- at Biernf els. But^ simple aa it  was, it had been carried out by an  artist:. ii_:\';c6lour,''-a_id-.Yi-__er_____iy..'diaphanous layers of "brown and orange  and scarlet, one over the other, zoned  with a girdle of autumn-tinted leaves,  served tb emphasize the russet of  beech-leaf hair and the topaz-gold of  hazel eyes. '"'".-  Madame de Varigny's glance swept  the girl w^th approval as they entered  the great "saile" together. ..  VBut it ia charming, your costume!  Regarde, Henri"���������turning to the  Count,    who,    as    a    swashbuckling  _-     A   _*- _.___._. __ ____.        ____._,_  __      _ _. ��������� _���������.__���������  . - "  UAiiogutui,   waa gci,u_ig   iuio uiiuCux-  ties with his sword- "Has it not distinction���������T-tiiis costume d'automne?"  The Count retrieved himself and,  hitching his sword once more into  position, poured forth an -unembar-  rased stream of Gallic compliment.  Mn.da.me de Varigny herself " "Was  looking supremely handsome as Cleopatra. Jean reflected tha.t her eyes,-���������  slumbrous and profound, with their  dusky frame ,of; lashes and that  strange implacability., she always  sensed in-.them���������might very well have  been the eyes, of the Egyptian queen  herself. :  The- "salle" y/as filling: up rapidly.  Jean; Who did not anticipate dancing,  overmuch, ss she had made butfew acquaintances in the hotel, watched the  colorful, shifting scene with interest.  There was the usual miscellany of a  masquerade���������Pierrots jostling against  Kings and Cossacks, ___arie Antoinettes flaunting their jewels before the  eyes of demure-faced nuns, with here  and there an occasional costume of  outstanding originality or merit of design. Contrary to her expectattlons..  however^ Jean soon found herself with  more partners than she had dances to  bestow, and, newly emancipated from  the rigour of her year's mourning, she  threw herself intb the enjoyment" of  the moment with all the long repressed enthusiasm^ of her youth. '  -It was nearing the small hours  when at last she found herself alone  for a .few moments. In the exhilaration of rapid-movement she had' completely forgotteu the eariier fatigues  of the day, but nr0w shfer was beginning i; to feel conscious of the strain  which the morning'sskating, followed  by that long, exhausting struggle  through the blizzard, had imposed up-1  on even younjg bones and muscles.  Close at hand was a deserted alcove,  curtained off from the remainder of  the "salle," and here Jean found temporary sanctuary,; subsiding thankfully on to a big cushioned divan.  ���������The 'sound'pf'-the orchestra came to  her ears pleasantly dulled by the.  heavy folds of the screening curtain.  Vaguely she could feel the rhythmic  pulsing, the sense of movement, in  the "salic" beyond. It was all very-  soothing and reposeful, and she leaned her head against a fat, pink satin  cushion and dosed, at the back of her  mind ..the faintly disturbing thought  that she was'Cuttihg a, Roman senator's dance.   T   ' ���������  Presently she stirred-a little, hazily  aware of some disquiet that was  pushing itself into her consciousness.  The discomfort grew, crystallizing at  Last into the feeling that she was no  longer alone, t For a moment, physically unwilling to be disturbed, she  tried to disregard it, but it persisted,  and, as though to strengthen it, the  recollection of the defrauded senator  dame back to her with increased In-  .alstencQ.  Broad aw&ke at last, she opened  her eyes. Someone���������the senator pre-  sumably-~waB standing at tho entrance to.; the little alcove, and she  rushed into, conscience - stricken  speech. , " '   \ ',_"  1 "Oh, have I ciit your dance? I'm ao  sorry-���������^'r':. '   ��������� . y .  She broke off abruptly, realizing as  she spoke that tho intruder was not,  after, all, the senator come to claim  his dance, but a stranger wearing a  black mask and domino. Sho was sure  she had not. inem. him boforo amon pat  tho dancers in tho "salle," and for a  moment she stared at him bewildered  and even a littlo frightened. Vague  stories sho had beard of a "hold-up"  by masked men at some' fancy-dress  ball recalled themselves disagreeably  to hor memory, and hor pulao quickened Its boat perceptibly.  Then, quite suddenly, oho know who  It was. It did not need oven tho ovl-  do_uj._- 4)X  ILlu������. look o_  "jtH.utl*i" liul.  AS SHE LOST FAT  SHE LOST PAIN  ....-���������-���������' ��������� ���������'���������       -. - -'- -'-' --��������� *  ��������� Like many others', this woman found  that excess fat \did not come alone,_  T*.In Her case it brought sciatica -with it.  She- did not know that" both troubles  ���������were due to a common causer���������but  she found they both gave way before  one common remedy.  ""-I. have"t-een���������"������'";martyr to sciatica  and kidney trouble for years. I took  Kruschen for about a month, when  fteople began telling me how well I  ooked. I have lost, fat that was no  good to me, and now, after three  months of Knischen. _. only go 16S lbs.  instead of 185 Ibsi' lI'n_ not going to say  kny pains have ail gone, but I do say.  I'm wonderfully well, and hope to  improve yet. t Iibless the day I started  Kruschen.''���������-Tr_is.'-j_VI_. P.  The six salts Tin Kruschen assist  the internai organs to throw off each  day the wast^e and poisons that  encumber .the system. Then, little by  Sittle, that ugly fat &oes���������slowly, yes���������  but surely. The pains of sciatica and  rheumatism cease. .You feel wonderfully healthy, youthful, and energetic-^-  naore so than ever before in your life I  completely changed from the man of  a few hours ago; Then he had proved  himself so good a comrade, been so  entirely-delightful in his thought and  care of her, whereas now he appeared  bent on. wilfully; misunderstanding  her, putting her fn a false position  just for his. own amusement.  (To Be Continued).  Carry On Business  Century and  Half  above the mask he wore, just visiblp  in the dim light of the recess, to tell  -3     -..J4-������,      _V._v     V.v..^^  edge came a sudden, disturbing sense  of sh*7 tumult  She half-rose from the divan.  "You?*1 she stammered nervously.  'Ts.it'you?" '���������  '���������   -  He whipped off his mask.  "Who else T Did -this deceive you?"  -^-dangling the strip of velvet from  his finger, and regarding her with  quizzical grey eyes. "I've been hunting for you everywhere. I'd almost  made up my mind that you had gone  to bed like a good little girl. And  then my patron saint^���������or was it the  special- devil' told off to look after me.  I wonder ^���������prompted me to look in  here. "Et vous voiia, mademoiselle!"  How are you feeling after your exploits in the snow ?."  He spoke vvery rapidly, in a light  half-mocking tone " that seemed to  Jean to make the" happenings of the  afternoon unreal and remote. His  eyes* were very bright, almost defiant  in their expression-���������holding a suggestion of recklessness, as though he  were embarked upon something .of  which his inmost self refused.to approve but vsihich he. was nevertheless  determined to ��������� carry through.,; y-;T   S  'JSoXyoii didTt'dail to ������nqiiire,' after  aiiv>'--;". ���������'���������-"��������� y.i''.iiyy .-'���������':.-'.  Firm In London Makes Wonderfully  Natural Artificial Eyes *���������  There is in I_ondoii, a firm in which-  eye making has been carried on by  the same family for over 150 years.  Artificial eyes made by this firm are  so wonderful in their naturalness that  even in a photograph no difference  can be detected. It is possible even to  make the- pupil enlarge and contract.  Business is done with. Africa and with  Eastern countries in the manufacture  of eyes for idols. The eyes of a temple god must, of course, be of a very  special kind. ��������� The fierce; war-like  gods need piercing, flashing eyes,  whilst those of the gentler kind require eyes that are liquid pools of  sympathy.  COLDS  Best treated  by stimulation  and inhalation  ACTS   TWO    WAYS  $<--������_.  A T   ON C E  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  --.ii iByA.i-ie BSieliaeite    "^  YEAR'S ENDING-  Little Helps For This Week |  _h-S sue spOKe, .aean s xaoutn curxea  up at the corners in an involuntary  little smile of amused recollection.  ."So I did call after all? " He looked puzzled���������not unnaturally, since he  had no clue to her thoughts. "What  do you mean? I came"���������he went on  lightly���������-"because I wanted the rest  of the day which you promised to  share with me. The proceedings were  cut short rather abruptly this afternoon."  "But how did ypii get here?" she  asked. "And���������and why did you disappear so suddenly after we got back  to the hotel this afternoon?"  "I got here by the aid of a pair of  excellent skis and the light of the  moon; the snow ceased some hours  ago and the surface is hardening  nicely. I disappeared because, as I  told you, if you gave me-thia one day;  it should bind you to nothing���������not  even to introducing me to your  friends." "I should have had to present you as Monsieur l'Inconnu," remarked Jean without thinking.  VYes." He met her glance with  smiling eyes, but he did not volunteer his name.  He had made no comment, uttered  no word beyond the bald affirmative,  yet somehow Jean felt as though she  had committed an indiscretion and he  had snubbed her for it. The blood  rushed into her cheeks, staining them  scarlet.  "I beg your pardon," she said  stiffly.  Again that glint of ironical amuse-  amusoment in his eyes.  "For what, mQ.demoiselle?"  She was conscious of a rising indignation  at hia  altitude.       She.could  not undefstand it; ho aeomod to havo  Now. that the year turns towards its  ending, "  Bloom-time and seed-time through,  With gold and scarlet leaves descending,  Let me drift, too.  Let me forget too much of longing,  Too many plans and hopes, -  For bright are hdsts of beauty throng-  ...      ^g  Autumnal slopes.  Behind I leave the city's clamor  To dwindle to a sigh,  As down strange paths of dream and  . glamour,  The year goes by.  I would forget the-care and travail,  The haste oi.. anxious wsvS.  TNT? tangled skeins would I unravel.   T  v-~ ___._f--_ _._.____. 4H^���������  ah uucat; uauu \jux,ya. ��������� .-      .���������    .  Gone now desires beyond attaining.  Sweet, sweet, this Joy life gives,  This beauty, through the year is warning, -  ��������� '.'""..  That throbs and lives!  "Be kindly affectioned one to another with brotherly love."-���������Romans  jdi. 10.  ������������������-';-.-���������������������������������������������-���������. '..., >;������������������;.���������. ' ���������.������������������. -----  To bless mankind with tithes of Sowing "wealth;  With rank to grace them, or to crown  ���������with health.  Our little lot denies; yet liberal still,  God gives its counterpoise to every  ill;   ���������'��������� ���������.������������������-���������������������������  Nor let us murmur at .our stinted  powers  When kindness, love, and concord  may be ours.  The gift of minist'ring to others' ease.  To all her sons impartial Heaven decrees; '    .     ~  The gentle offices of patient love.  Beyond all flattery "and all praise  above;  The mild forbearance at a brother's  '-���������fault.  The    angry    word    suppressed,    the  .auuvwg    uiuuguk.  ���������Hannah More.  Would we only endeavour to take  God's view of those among whom we  dwell, and among whom our daily intercourse lies, how gentle, how .patient, how earnest in all good works  and kind offices, how averse from  everything that could give offence  should we be.  ���������Andrew P.  Peabody.  Persian Balm appeals instantly to  the dainty woman. Stimulating. the  skin, making it velvety soft in texture, it creates and preserves complexions of exquisite charm. Delicately  fragrant. Cool and delightful to use.  Especially recommended to soothe  and dispel roughness or chafing.  Stimulating and invigorating. Imparts  a youthful loveliness and protects and  enhances the most delicately-textured  skin. Persian Balm is the unrivalled  toilet requisite.  Manitoba Gold Production  As a vermicide an excellent preparation, is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It has saved the lives of  countless children..'.--.,     -       -       '.->:���������  Saskatchewan  Grain Acreage  Ten If ear Period Shows Increase Of  Over Four Million Acres  _ ���������._     - 3������..f...__._ _.__      r\4*      A. A^._t IftT        ___���������_���������__;__  .__.__ i_>v.vuuw w. ���������,���������.������,,������������������-��������� __-  ���������  sown to the principal crops for the  Province of Saskatchewan in the 10-  year period between 1921, and 1931r  is shown in the preliminary statement issued by the Dominion Bureau  of Statistics. This year's acreage  was 21,746,039 against 17,668,852 10  years ago. The largest increase w.as  in wheat, which rose from 11,684,292  to 14,775,047-.  Acreage sown to oats decllnedfrom  4,860,202 to 4,368,735, a drop of  slightly over 10 per cent.  Try Lydia E, Plnkluim's Voiptnlila Compound  3  Suffered Bad Cramps  Agonyevety inonthl Splitting hcttdache.^  l),id backache... those terrible cramps.  Lydiii E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-  rtnunrl rrH-vrs rh������������i t������nn_t.ir!.! nifferli-2.  Five Times Greater This Year Than  ' In Previous Year  Production of gold in Manitoba during the current year is estimated at  five times greater than the amount  produced in previous years, according to Hon. G. D. McKenzie, Manitoba  Minister of Lands, Forests and Mines.  He said there was considerable prospecting for gold around. The Pas, but  not for the base metals. "Many interesting finds are being reported, and  it is expected two more mines will  bo opened next spring," he added.  Why suffer needlessly!' Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment brings quick, sure  relief to scald feet, soft corns and  warts. Relieves inflammation. Removes proud flesh.  Old-A go Pensions      '  "A letter has been sent out to all  the provinces to the effect that it ir?  tho opinion of the Fodoral Government  that new agreements on old-age .pensions must be negotiated with each  province and tho Department of Justice has boon asked to draft a standard form of agreement," said Hon. G.  D. Robertson, Min!������tcr of Labor.  Remains To lie Seen  A mysterious envelope sbcuroly  sealed In several places was given to  tlie authorities of Saltn Hospital at  Shipley, .Yorkshire, England, to bo  opened and the contents sold in 1001.  Tho donor, Abraham Kendall, thlnlcn  that tho undoscrJbod contents will  iht-U havo buuomu vu.luu.uiu.  RESTFUL   SLEEP  for FRETFUL.  FEVERISH   CHILD  ���������- With Castoria's regulation  When your child tosses and crSea  out in his sleep, it means hie is not  comfortable. Very often Uani Lruublu  is that poisonous waste matter is not  being carried on? as it should toe.  Bowels need help���������mild, gentle- help  ���������but effective. Just tho kind Castoria gives. Cnstorla in a pure vegetable preparation mado specially for  chlldren'a aliments. It contains no  harsh, harmful drugs, no narcotics.  Don't let youi' child's rest���������and your  own���������be interrupted. A prosmpt clone  of Castoria will urge stubborn littlo  howcls to act. Then relaxed comfort  and restful sleep! Genuine. Castoria  always has tho name:  CASTORIA  mmmmmiwsmmmmm  liHI>_Hl-_M_i"tl_M_lllil-IW /���������  THE  CBESTOW REVIEW  GOOD NEWS  Good news is donbly eheerful  when conveyed personally over  the long distance telephone.  Bad news loses much of its unpleasantness when it is sympathetically carried by the voice.  Any kind of news gains something from being spoken direct.  Your telephone is linked up  to 85 per cent, of all the telephones in the world. Call Long  Distance and within a few moments you can be talking to  some i-icuu c~ ~~  different place.   __.._.:   i tries ������-IVt7  III      ������_  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  same     personal     attention     as  formerly.  You should give your trees a  thorough examination during the  fall when the foliage is practically  off the branches, when the  affected limbs can be more easily  detected by the presence of the  black shrivelled leaves still adhering to the dead wood, also the  diseased bark will be discolored  to much darker in appearance and  shrunken.  All diseased limbs should be  cut out a foot or more below the  base of the affected part. There  is little danger of spreading the  disease at this time of year as  there is no flow of sap, few Insects around, and the spores are  not active.  Pamphlets   on Fire Bligh can  ������__    _.l_J ;J   ��������� JL  *_"_" "J__������!_BiI_K_f.J_664.  __1___    _______  1_ ���������  _ __  _-������-=.  ing application for same,  The disease, besides affecting  pears will also be found on  Spitzenberg, Wagners, Jonathans,  Wealthies, and Crab Apples.  C. B. TWIGG.  Cranbrook* Nov. 10.  THE   nPFQTnM  at *������������������_>      _������������������������ ������_.>* a  %m*mmj  be: \/ie in  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  S3.00 to TLS, points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOV. 20  | LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  . .Fire Blight  Editor Be view:  This   is    a   reminder   to   all  orchard growers in the Erickson  area to examine their trees at  this time of year for the presence  of Fire Biight, as I, being no  longer a resident in your midst,  will not be able to give it the  Shoe Repairing  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  i~^H S���������Hg^���������p ^-^ mmyrijim- ^puj^   mmm���������.   ^^*mgm  J0Cjf ������������������<  a^^^^PP _PiW B_T WmW������m     EmT ES- *4a*mramm% mma^aimW   ^Sa*mm>t^ SB *w3 fisP  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  Local and Personal  ���������    ���������"'      ���������   ���������"���������        ' .������������������!��������������������������� _.!._���������.   ������������������ ��������� -y.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������-... ___.._-���������_������������������ 1.  Geo. Scott was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days this week, returning  on Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������Coal heater, in good  shape. Morrow's Blacksmith Shop.  Oreston,  WANTED���������Widower, with boy of 1?,  years,  wants work   of   any kin-*.   Ea  quire Review Office.  FOR SALTS���������Purebred Yorfcs* ire pigs,  spven weeks old, $4.50. Victor Carr  {Alice Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������Drag saw, with or without engine, in good shape. $15 without  engine.    Jas. Carr, Creston.  Eraser'sJBakery has a Saturday room  ing special of 5 loaves of bread ror 25  cents���������from 10 a.m. to noon  PIANO WANTED���������Will rent piano  for several months, must be in good  shape.   Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE���������Shetland pony, thoroughbred, two years old, quiet. Will sell or  exchange.   J. W. Bell, Erickson.  Father L. Choinel v/ill say Mass at  10.30 a.m. at Holy Cross Church,  Creston, on, Sunday, November 22nd  FOR    SALE���������Milch     cow.   due   to  freshen December 1st.   Also baled  hay  House to rent.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  parents^ Mr. 'arid Mrs. G. Cartwiighf*  at the end of the weak.  Douglas Putnam, who has been working in-the Big-Send district for almost  the past year4 arrived home this week on  a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Putnam.  * Mrs. G Isle> of the Arrow Creek  district left this week to spend the  winter with her parents in California.  Walter Dodds is a visitor at Cranbrook this week leaving on Sunday.  Mr. and Mra. Nedlac and children oi  Yahk were Sunday visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. Lee Heric.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bundy left on  Monday for Summer-land where they a re  spending a couple of weeks vacation  with Mr. and Mtb. S. A. MacDonald and  Mr. and Mrs. W. 3. Dow.  Lyle Kemp and Ed. Martin, jr., along  with Sandy Henderson of Creaton were  at Kuskanook at the first of the week on  a hunting trip, and Tiad excellent luck,  ... _'__.____. * _._._ ������.������_ _i-  ___._��������� _  buok on Monday.  Frank Staples arrived from Invernaere  Thursday, and on Friday he and Frank  Putnam   left   on   a  business   visit  to  Beaverd.ll.  * Friends of Floyd Celli will be interested to hear of his marriage which took  place at Fernie on Saturday. The  newlyweds passtd through on Sunday on  a trip to Vancouver, after which they  will reside in  Coleman, Alberta.  Land owners within the East Creston  irrigation district received their  assessment notices the past week, and a  court of revision will be held on  December 9th.  ���������^���������^    "^    -ft . -S_    __L _.__._���������_   a% , __k n ______ ^^^ ij^,dfcia 4*m������k , 4ta\m*a\t Skm A ��������� l<-ii <* r  fc^A____k______l_B_________A-l  ��������� T  ���������  ...  ���������  .....  ���������  I  ���������  I  ��������� S;;,. V  J__>  _  I  4  4  S   i ll^SS  ith:  & Ll 9. V SL WW tfi. Gm  _  1  ,   _  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Mrs. C  Kelsey is out to bring fame to  _x-.B_h_+...-__  4-1   I  "V  ������������������"  -r^sr  .-  '���������- ���������  -  .  .������������������'.���������  "������������������ -���������."������������������'  Use  This  Bank  ^H_PHE relationship between merchant and  JL banker aa, or should be, intimate and helpful. Credits -mil cause the customer less  worry, collections come in more regularly and  sales grow highest when he has aft his back  thoi-^htfiil and painstaking banking service* .  Ml  winter fairs at Toronto, Ontario, and  Chicago 111. as well as Vancouver. She  is showing two varieties of Flint corn at  Toronto and Vancouver and one variety  at Chicago, the entries for the Toronto  fair having to be made by air mail.  The corn was grown under irrigation and  averaged 30 bushels to the acre. Some  of the ears had a showing . of excellent  corn for a length of 11 inches.  "OivlVli/* ������_>f������Tv������*>l ������*"**5?x������������fc^_-*?* \T  A.VJ*. tax. __-Lij_|^  of Cranbrook paid his semi-annual visit  to Creston school at the irriddle of the  week.  CIDER FOR SALE���������Made from  Delicious Wagener or Mcintosh Red  apples, 50 cents per gallon, buyers to  furnish containers. A. F. Rudd,  Wynndel.  CRESTON  m* bank m mam  ���������        Toronto  - 8m S. W_ CLOWES, Manager  *__._i _. ___ ->.t_a_  s_anc������������a ch nraon; mvermera, vJWtDrooK, ramie  E9������iGk&on  Miice SieSiBSff  Birth���������On November 2nd, at Holy  Cross hospital, Calgary, Alberta, to Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Martip of Shepard,  Alberta, a daughter.  Misses Betty Ostrensky and Louise  Nickel, and Walter and Norman Nickel,  were Nelson visitors last week attending  a Lutheran Church young people's  conference in that city.  Miss Fc_a!l   of   Pei_.ticton,   who  bas  been a visitor with Mr. and Mrs. A. A.  J. Collis, left at the end of the week for  'a. few   days   at   Cranbrook,   before   returning to England.  The luckiest of the locai hunters is H*  Lin'dorst, who has the Rose ranch under  lease. He got quite a fine buck right on  the ranch on Monday. It had,  apparently, wanderek down from the  I hills.  Thrift"  spending less than  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a.  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on. Savings bal������  M>__ ._tar������k-* __���������__. ^Jl _r_ l__ .M_  I  _ ������-i������_f������1 J*������������k'������__  M. a������,*������.������-^*_k  ������u._.v������a������    auu    oucujl     wcimhuc   yuur.  account. ������__  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. Branch  R. J. FoEbes, Manager  R. M. Telford was one of the Creston  K. P.'a who was amanggt tho_3 rve;enft at  the big Pythian gathering at Bonners  Ferry on Thursday evening last.  Mr. ana Mrs. Paul Sbinson. arrived at  the middle of the week from Sandpoint.  Idaho, on a vfeit with his sisters, Mrs.  Leadbetter and Mrs. Albert Steward.  Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Staples were here  from  Invermere   on   a   visit   with   her  E-  ���������Oi  Better COAL in  the BIN than  Cold   in   the  Miss Hanson, who has been here with  Mrs. A. Erickson for a a couple of weeks,  returned to Creston on. Monday. Mrp.  Ersckson is recovering very satisfactorily.  The community whist club is starting  up for the season this weeka with the  opening session scheduled for R.  Stewart's thiB evening.  H. Lindhorst, who has had tho Rose  ranch on lease since early this year,  vacated the place at the middle of the  week, and is moving back to Lister to  reside.  _������  e^_^.-_&_^ft--$-&$^-^  ' LOW  ___������������������____.    Jfj     mWmmm>. Mm  11%%   dm MUPa*  Br JrliiCif  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Place your order  ancl be   ready for  Masi   "Vtfmtoi'.  now  Old  OB  I Bi  %Hmm     Hfl CC#im Ei A I H  Sole jigont for (*ALT COAL.  H  H  M  ���������  H  ���������  H  M  H  III  o-  inna!������n!-_i.iiui-������.a_iui>j|_auuuuuubuui������i  At the Auto Tourist Bureau at  Cranbrook this year the greatest  number of registrations were from  Alberta and California-  Another Diesel Engine has been  added to the plant equipment  and Golden is now having a 24-  hour electric light service.  At Rossland the Legion is asking the city council for permission  to move the soldiers' monument  to a site near the postoflice.  Due to so many of the  Wealthys .rolling in foul k cars the  News estimates that Vernori'a  packing house payroll is $10,000  less than in 1980.  The Miner complains that in  the Rossland district people  are stealing gasoline, tools and  other    equipment    from    road  -minpfl for thc unemployed.  s  I  -  eastern canada  central states  Old Country  Pacific Coast  You may stay three months obi ������very  return ticket to Eastern Canada ana  Central States, and five months on  Old Country tickets purchased between Bee. 1st and January 15th.  Pacific Coast tickets on sale certain  dates during Dec, Jan. and Feb. are  good for return until April 15, 1032.  A ny Cunatlion Pacific Agent will #ladl,v give full  information, or+writa  G. D. BROPIIY, Diatfrict Passenger  Agent* Calgary, Alta.  (Ef&S^ AJH. ^SJSkf ^H^^B_ ^^^ dmj^Rg ^^1 (^S        J^^���������^   tj^n^&m ^^^-g MB*, ...Bi,    ffi|| ^m^j  /  SRfflfKwliJwifll  _f^yj_y lf_*!_yB __!_y.ff  r������~"**\,^:^u^ THE   CSESTOK  REVIEW  /K*Sf-  / ��������� t-  GRAND THEATRE  FRJ.-SAT., M,  20-21  Geo. Bancroft   ���������__.������'  WlWl  CLIVE BROOK  KAY FRANCIS  GILBERT EMBRX  REGIS TOOMEY  ������ eierans a^iijoy  in  66  a  u m  V  Sheet"  Headlines���������he makes them!  He's the hawk who feeds the  public its fame and shame  news. But the womaa he  loves lives the greatest sensa*  - tion of them all. Does he  dare print that? See the  mighty Bancroft hr his  mightiest role yet.  Comedym     ' Metrotone News  christ: church  * '  CRESTON  45 Returned Men Representing  39 Units Sit Around Festive  Board and Later Have Songs,  Stories, Talks, Entertainment.  SUNDAY,  NOV. &2  CRESj.CN���������7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  Lutheran Church  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  7.30 p.m.���������Evening Service "  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in jGern_an.(  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  .   specially-invited.  Fa H_ JACKSON ���������  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  JAS* COMPTd/V  AUCTIONEER  Sales conducted in any part ......  of the District.  Cpvw*.     w*'  CR&STON  _     _ f\jC3M  AUCTIONEER  OREaSTON       -       B.C.  Saies conduc ed in any part of Valley.  All arrannements for sales can be made  with Chas. Murrell.  The outstanding feature of  Armistice Day observation at  Creston was the reunion dinner  at the King George Hotel at  which 45 veterans sat down, and  a scrutiny of the dinner guests  shows that they represented 39  units, as follows:  A. R. Bernard, 16th Ba_allio__.  F. Ress,.A_N.S. Highlanders (Imp.).  Ed. Gardiner. 392_R.T.S. (I_np.(.  F-������s_k Baker, 1st field Artillery.  Richard Stevens. 39th Battery.  John Bird, 54th Battalion.  J W. Kainiiton.South Africa.  A. W- Sinclair, 72nd B a tallica.. *  J. A. Hobdeg, Forestry.  Geo. Jacks, 102nd Battalion.  J. Oakley, 23St   BataHion.  G. Vigne, 4th Batt. (Imp ). . .  H. Connatty, Royal Forestry.  Geo. H. Kellv. Iflth Seige Battery.  F.Lewis, 102nd Batt.  I*. T. Leveque, 5th C.G.A.  J. B. Hold er. 16th Batt;  M_ R. Joyce, 5th Battallion.  F. H. Jackson, 5th C.M.R.  John Andrew, 44th Batt.  Reg. Watson, Sth Engineers.  R. T. Millner. 3rd Field Batt.  Robt. Sinclair Smith, 7th Batt.  H. H Tooze, 27th Batt.  C. W- Allan, 31st Batt.  H. Helme, Hedjser's Armoured Car.  C. W. .Lowther,. 8th Batt.  S. m. w at son, 1st Depot.  WVE. Handysitfe. 21st Batt.  E: A. Tedford, 10th Batt.  Col. Fred Lister, 102nd Batt.  J. E. Johnson. 48th Batt,     .  W. V. Jackson, 9th S A.  John Kail. 23rd N.T.A.C.  W. H. Fortin, 158th Batt  J. S. Brown, 82nd Batt.  A. W. Mill in. 10th Batt.  John Finlay, 2nd Tunneling Corps.  B. Morabito, 49th Batt. T   _  Coi. ju. Maiiandaine, 23ist ������_att.  Hilton Young, 17th C.F.C.  Otto Johnson, 1st Depot B.C.  H. Csborne, 27th R.F.A.  Following an excellent spread  of the season's delicacices supplied by mine host B. Morabito,  there was an hour of informal  sociability, in which every man  Regent wal compelled to siiig a.  song,- tell atetory. make a speech  theme,   and   showing    much   care  and  patience in study and practice.  Col. Mallandaine presided, and in- a  few apt words: stressed the need of music  in the home, and regretted that Creston  lacked a band.  Miss Frances Knott rendered a vocal  number in her usually fine style and gave  a pleasing short numbpr for an encore,  but the audience was diss ppointed that  she did not. appear on the programme  again.  Mrs. Johnston in her selection, "An  Arab's Farewell to his Steed," accompanied by Miss Knott on the piano, showed  dramatic talent as a reader.  The following assisted at the piano:  Lillian Johnson.; Marguerite Grant>Mol!y  Moore, Leah Abbottji Iris Taylor, Hughena McCreath^ Margaret and Jean Henderson,. Betty, tSpeers, Kathleen Bundy,  Gwen. Webster, Edith Johnston, Hazel  and Vera McGonegal and Miss Knott.  The-accompanlsts were Misses Jean Henderson  and   Frances  Knott  aad   Mrs.  &p^__..i>-������x___. r  At the eloseT'of the evening Mrs. Johnston was presented with-a bouquet of  flowers from ber class, Ruby Palmer  making . h presentation, and the recipient suitably acknowledged the gift.  Mrs. Johnston and her pupils are being  complimented on the evening's success,  and their future recitals Mill be looked  forward to with keen interest by Creston  audiences.       ,.::������������������������������������,.-.  In con nection with the recital" commendation is due E. E. Bothamley of  Cakyon who kindly tuned the piano  free of charge.  :^^^S:^^:S^^-^:^.S:-C-^_S:  ������������������OtBmtiStt  THREE BOOKS to dfSOOSL  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Purchase Land.  Advance   showing  of GIFT  BOOKS  that will count- Big Value in the Doll's  House and Doll Competition.  ORESTON mm������. BOOK[STORE ���������������  Local &nd Personal  coirtrifcute  to the Legion Jiali  building, fund.  In  Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay and situate north of  International Boundary and West of  Lot'774.  TAKE NOTICE that we, Geo. Hus-  Hub roft and Jas*. MacDonald of Creston.  B.C.; occupation, forest rangers; intend  to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands: Commencing  at a post planted at the Northeast corner  of Lot 1004, thence west ten chains,  thence south ten chains, thence west ten  chains, thence Bouth 180 ���������chain?; thence  east twenty chains, thep.ee north 140  chains, and containing 270 acres mo e or  Icbs. '<���������"''��������� y-.'  GEO. HUSCROFT.  JAS: MacDONALD.  Da^ed November 2nd, 1981.  Music Students'  Recital Popular  Pupils of Kirs. J. E. Johnston  Present Varied Program of  Music and Literary Numbers  ���������Present Boquet to Teacher.  THE REXALL STOKE  GEO.H, _RTTF_T.T.-y  W  *M  .__���������__.__.__.__._i. __.,  Q  ROYAL SERIES  ���������     of  Private  v>iiir i$ viiai as  GREETING  CARDS  A real line of samples to  choose from. Call iri and  look them over. You are  under no obligation to buy  unless you And a suitable  card.  I have a full vimm of  CiaristmaB Cards ranging  Prom 5 to 60 cents each.  V. MAWSON  '    . TGKESTON   ....  SB  ��������� M M M ������ M M M il ��������� _ M ��������� ��������� ������ M N ��������� M N ������ N ��������� M M ������'4|IN WM:0*m'*U'm'MH m*  _  Mrs. J. E. Johnston and her pupils  gave an excellent evening's performance  on Monday evening last at the Parish  Hal, and were favored with a fairly  large attendance, and as number after  number on the programme was rendered  their appreciation of the young artists,  their teacher and their enjoyment of the  selections was evinced tn very hearty  applause.  While it must be remembered this is  the first recital of its kiad in Croston, and  it was the young artists' first appearance  on the concert platform, and while nervousness crept in on ono or two numbers,  throughout the whole performance there  reflected very careful training on Mrs.  Johnston's part, and her capabilities  proved not only in piano playing but in  elocution and the development of the  artistic gen so.  Especially was the latter noticeable In  tho selection "'Tin Soldier and'French  Doll" by Beryl Palmer Hind Marguerite  Grant, both little artists singing in good  style, and leaving the audience in a  happy frame of-mind.  Lorraine Ollvlor wati c!������_ v <__ In her rendering of "Grandmosher's Valentino.'*  One almost felt the pensive mood after  tho little artist had carried us back to  grandmother's day. She waa assisted m  this by Nollio Pay no and Molly Mpore.  Ruby palmer in a "Dear Littlo Goose"  gave very clearly a little girl's wovrleo of  the g;_\v>Tmj_ ugu. Lunuit. Johnston, 31  littlo chap of tender years, showed Bplen  did elocution powers for one ao young.  Tommy Johnston Bang a little song, and  whllo thin little man did not appear quite  at homo on tho gtago, M������ performance  was pleasing. .  Tho plnno numberb wero particularly  Interesting owing to tholr pronounc-vrt  d.lloronco of expression iiocord.njj to their  Mrs. Crellin (nee "Babe" Wilson) of  Nanton, Alberta, arrived at the end of  the week on a visit with Creston friends,  and is a guest of her sister, Mrs. Geo.  Mawson.  The first snow of the season was in  evidence on Sunday morning when terra  firma was covered to the depth o������ about  one inch. Further supplies came On  Monda and Tuesday. Thur day morning brought a further supply of 4 inches,  whas $he appearance cf staying. The  snow's first appearanc is one day earlier  than in 1930.  A party of twenty members, of Wild  Rose Lodge K.P. were at Bonners Ferry  on Thursday nighjfc last for a special  meeting of Acme I^odge, on the occasion  of a vIsHf by Idaho grand lodge officers,  including P. K. Natzie, grand .vice-  chancellor; W. Voightlander, grand  keeper of records and seals ahd H. it.  Jones, grand trustee. Af er the lodge,  session there was an excellent banquet  spread and in the speechmaking Col.  Fred Lister, IvI.F.F., Cpi. Maiiandaine  and Joe Romano, chancellor commander,  did the honors for Creston in satisfactory fashion.  Vic. Mawson's annual fishing contest  closed on the 15th, and the 1931 championships have been awarded as follows:  Lionel Moore, willow fishing basket for  largest black bass, which weighed 5 lbs.  2 ounces; length .21 inches; girth 14  inches. Egon Holm, fly book for second  largest black bas?, weighing 4 lbs 7 oz.;  length1914 inches; girth 14 inches. A.  Brady* King Eider spinning lino for largest rainbow trout; weight 1 lb. 8 oz.;  length l$K inches; girth 7% inches.  C. Mu rell, Avon fish bag for largest  silver trout; weight, 2 lbs. 14 oz.; length  21 inches; girth 10M inches..  r. Rancher  If you intend building new buildings or repairing old ones now is the time to do so_  / have reduced ike price on all No. 1 Dimensions, Boards and   *  Shiplhp $3.00 per thousand.  I sell No. IXXX Shingles in Five Thousand lots  at $3.50 Per thousand. .  I also have a good supply of CEMENT, BRICK and  GYPHOC on hand.  CHAB. O- KTODGBRS  '.���������.���������rt'y'vy'VfTTVffT'rfT'T'.'f.'fr  "WW WV- '  ��������� *mm^a*m%.m*mm ������i A^J_MB.A_*_4k������uAfc_44_______^_--___Jfc__>  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  CRESTON  MOTORS  ��������� " i  Now carrying;for your  inspection ^ie New and  Improved  ������������������,..:.;.������������������������������������       "    m  ____N___i    ���������_!____ ______   __U-____   _______________   _____l  SL-rCOBiI  _it a Cilo  Full Stock of Radio and  Car Accessories.  Get your car tuned up for  uiv&y winner steir.ing.  Creston Motors  Canyon St. at Barton Avd  The wet, slippery season is here. Dlon't delay! Put that  much-needed Gravsl on your driveway Qr pathway- Ask lor  4% quotation on that job^ofSyonr-5,  WINTER IS ALMOST HEREm   3e ptepurvd,  Buy a load of our popular JEWEL   COAL  ST0N  TRANSFER  m���������  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ��������� %a''a,.^.^.a/-WWW'mmWWWa.-l,'^fm9.<a'W'W^''VWWWm-  +  PHONE 13  T't'rft'y  mmm������imm*ammmaMmmmwmm**mmmm*m������m*qm^  Now is the Time !  In the coming six months your house will be  your warmest friend.  Is your Furnace in proper  working order  If not, let us make it a? for you before cold weather sets in. PERHAPS  NEW CRATES or other parts needed. We know where to get  them for you quickly. As for the Plumbing problem, it is easily  settled now, as prices on fixtures are lower now than ever before  Give us a call, and we ill gladly come and, with figures, convince  you. that wc sell cheaper than any mail order house, and that the  quality is better.   Call now.  QTTIh. F7T\IQTrDT Tl>   ������+     DP _h T"\   '  < * {  <_______ mm% ������__w A ii Am A i -_.i.fcihAii.dhiilH_ _Amfrii l_l_i 4k m ___.n _fcn������4fcwi AiJ_fc* A������A ������ A������An<_l������Aajib*.)_W������ A il i__^j_____-fc____-_-t____--U_-^^  MM������___l_HttMMW___l_NM_^^  *'<*������������*"'*'���������*��������� A i. __fc  .dm ., __L ,._____._, __I_._._J_L.__________L_.____���������_��������� i_fc i   _>___���������*     A     ___    ___, . _>__���������___ ____L _.__-_ rn^fc..^l__.__-1-.J|i ^ f*m a M ...i^, . _t-r_ft| T *f*.nt.^.mm*\fllJm\.^  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting: Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL* British Columbia  Ammonium Phosphate  f  ���������w^pmiqp.  MANUFACTURERS of  v ELEPHANT  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers TitpU*. Superpivasphaie  , I Sold by NA TIONAL F^UIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & RBFINEFS  of  TAD AN AC  Brund CADMIUM-BISMUTH  Electrtmlytirr  mm < nywm^i i|i|ir_r'^ i mum y'l^'i i/m *>*utj  LEAD-ZINC w ?HE   BEYTEWi   C^STO^   B.   d  ww_witwm'iii mm mmmmmmt.mmrnmmMnm������tm aunt-Si  MSSB  years  ^ro^S^'S^^S'^S^S'  ^f   ~rrff_BSFS^i_-^-*  SS������   mmww  *Fr@slt from flie gardens?  A Xick At A Time.  Somebody bas told a fanciful story of a salesman who was engaged in  &n stts_snt to sel! a. Tandfather clock tellln0' ths prospective r".irclxsser  that it would run for one hundred years and be just as good at the end of  the period as at the beginning. The clock overhearing this remark began  figuring out how many times it would have to tick in that 100 years, and  emitted a deep groan, and began to complain "I can't stand it: I can't stand  it," whereupon a little cheap alarm clock on an adjoining shelf spoke up:  "Cheer up; you don't bave to do it all at once. Remember it ss just a 'tick  at a time, a tick at a time.' "  in these present days as many of us look ahead and see and contemplate  the many difficulties to be overcome and the great problems to be solved we  are apt to emulate the grandfather clock in its despair and exclaim: "We  pan't stand it; we can't do it." Looking at the sum total of the things to be  faced and to be done, we become discouraged, forgetting that.^after all, wo  are called upon to do only one thing at a time, and that that one thing is not  beyond our ability or strength.  Furthermore, in the doing of that one thing immediately confronting us,  we develop the ability and build up the strength which enables us to successfully tackle the next thing, and thus we go on from strength to strength,  achievement roiiowing achievement, whereas nothing out weakness and failure would result from idle contemplation of the many tasks ahead, leading  to discouragement which prevented even a start being made.  If at the inception of the project to build the Canadian Pacific Railway,  financiers and contractors looking from Montreal towards the Pacific Ocean  began to count the number of miles of track that were necessary and the  millions of ties to be laid, not to mention the streams to be bridged, the  tunnels to be bored, and the mountains to be climbed, they, too, might well  have exclaimed: "We can't do it; it is too much."- But they had the sense  to realise that it was a case of laying down one tie at a time, spiking one  rail at a time, and that every tie laid and every rail spiked helped to lay  the next tie and spike the next rail. And so the job was done in record time,  and the whole history of Canada and the Empire changed for the better.  And so it is with the individual life. Life goes on a "tick at a time."  As babies we learn to walk a step at a time, thus preparing for the many  -nil-ions of steps we wiil take ^throughout the years to come. We learn the  alphabet a letter at a time in preparation for the multitude of words we  later will require to use, and we laboriously recite that "one times one  makes two, and two times two makes four," and thus we master the whole  world of arithmetic, and in so doing find that nothing is impossible.  And in the philosophy of life it is also well to remember that "success  and achievement is not confined soieiy to things material. Too often we regard material reverses arid material losses as the "fatal" things of life, forgetting that health, contentment and happiness are the really vital things  that matter. And these essential attributes of life are- achieved just as  material things are gained by, as the little clock said, "a tick at a time."  Another Growing Industry  _," ������������������������������������''''���������v. '"    r    ���������   " _,     :'  Exports   Of  Canadian   Salmon  Have  .More Than Doubled  Canada is \ replacing the United  States in the British market for can-:  ned -salmon and for the first nine  months of the present calendar^ year,  the Dominion more than doubled its  exports over the corresponding period  a year ago.  Up to the end of September, according to the current issue of the  Commercial Intelligence Journal, the  united Kingdom imported from Canada 102,Q0Q^cwt. of canned salmon,  while impdll^tiqns from the United  States totaiiedi -96,000 cwt. During  the saineT period last year Canada's  share,wa^Tb^aly4T,0Q0 cwt., while that  of the ^JnitecS States was considerably  over TIOC^OOOy cwt.  Airltaln Imported 262,000 cwt. of  canned salmon during ib30.  "THESE HARD TIMES"  U  "The hard times and scarcity of  money makes it more important than  ever to economize. One way I save  on clothes ts by renewing the color  of faded or qut-of-style dresses, coats,  stockings, and underwear. For dyeing, or tinting, I always use Diamond Dyes. They are the most  economical ones by far because they  never fail to produce results that  make you proud. Why, things look  better than new when redyed with  Diamond   Dyes.        They  never   spot,  Says Cane-Hat.or Of  Taxes  Impossible  -_ ' -_.  Premier  Anderson   Warns  Saskatchewan Resident* That Municipal  Taxes Cannot Be Wiped Out  "There is no manner whereby taxes  can be wiped Out or dispensed with,"  declared Hon. J. T. M. Anderson,  Premier of Saskatchewan, in a recent  statement in which he warned against  the assumption, in some sections of  the province, that taxes due rural  municipalities would be cancelled., Inability of the municipalities to collect  taxes, he said, could only result in the  discontinuance or curtailment of essential municipal services, while continuance under government control  would virtually mean abolition of Ideal self-government without any release from taxation.   The full text of.  ... . _  the statement, which is a significant  and Important one in the present  juncture, follows:  "The Government has received  many letters having to do with thf  payment of taxes. Some of our correspondents suggest that there is a  feeling abroad in some rural districts  that a large percentage. of the taxes  due to rural municipalities by the  ratepayers will be cancelled or wiped  out in some manner. It is pointed out  that this feeling is having a very bad  effect on tax collections.  "A little consideration will show  that such a course of action is impossible. There is no manner whereby  COUI0HS& COLDS  ":'"'"-TAKE/'^  For Quick Relief from  Mix-rune  The very first sip Tof, th-ia potent,  pungen., penetrative mi  gets results.  ACTS  LIKE A FLASH  ASI-.GLESJP  PftOVES IT.  on by the Government taking, over  the administration. of same. If this  were done, it would mean the abolition of local self-government and  would" not decrease thetaxes of the  ratepayers in these rural areas one  iota. Money would have to be found  ���������w*a *jw_  vj.V\>tf|  SB7 _"_ jl*. 5-AE3  TV AA _.  _.  .*  _#*  They  never  streak, or run.   They go on smoothly  and   evenly,   when   in   the   hands   of j taxes can be wiped out or dispensed  even a ten year oia cniia. .-knouiei-  thing. Diamond Dyes never take the  life out of cloth or leave it limp as  some dyes do. They deserve to be  called 'the world's finest dyes!' "  S.B.G., Quebec.  Grain   Samples   For   Europe  Samples From All Parts Of the West  Sent To European Traders  Samples of this year's western  Canada grain crop, on which the  prices offered by British and European  traders will partly be based, have  reached Montreal from Winnipeg and  will be shipped immediately to most  of the British and continental grain  exchanges.  The samples were prepared at the  office of the chief grain inspector at  Winnipeg and are contained in strong  close woven bags.  These samples were shipped by the  Board Grain Commissioners and are  billed to the grain exchanges and  grain trade associations in Germany,  Holland, Italy, Belgium, France, England, Ireland and Scotland.,  The samples, which are made up  annually by the western grain standards committee in Winnipeg, contain  grain from practically every district  in the prairie west and give a fair indication of the quality of wheat which  European consumers might expect In  the filling of large orders. Specimens  of each grade are Included, and before shipment is authorized each  sample is analyzed and approved by  Dr. P. J. Blrchard, chief chemist of  tho Board of Grain Commissioners'  Research Laboratory.  Western  __T1  wneat  crop  Scheme May Work  British Have Idea To Keep Indian  Tribesmen Quiet  Non-violent methods to keep the  tribesmen of North-western India  quiet are to be used soon by the British. Instead of bombs, an aeroplane  is to be filled with a powerful loudspeaker, from which ordinary tones  wiil emerge immensely magnified. The  expectation is that the natives.will  think it is ti_e voice of their god bidding them not to fight J the mighty  white man, who could not help killing  some of them.  with. The taxes paid by our people  to their municipalities, are spent on  five main items:  1. To assist in maintaining schools.  2. To assist in operating our sanatoria.  "3.    To pay for municipal telephone  debentures.  4. ,To pay interest and principal  payments due on indebtedness owing  by municipalities.  5. To pay for municipal hail insurance where same exists.  "Taxes are levied to maintain these  services because the ratepayers of  each mnicipality voted in favor of  having these services. It is agreed  that a considerable number of our  rural municipalities are incumbered  with debt op account of tbelK expenditures for relief purposes,, but it must  be remembered that these relief expenditures were exceptional as the  times are exceptional. .  "If municipalities cannot . collect  their own taxes because of a disinclin-  found by the rural municipal oounc'ls  or by the - Provincial Government.  These monies could come from one  source and' from one source only, and  4.V._������J-     3~.     ._"-_... _.1 .' ��������� ��������� t ...���������     .-.._���������     A..- ~     ���������.. ..  uiai.   _a   nuui   ui6   jjuvi-cu)   Oi   exic   peu-  ple and from no other place.  "We are Jiving in serious times.  Municipalities find that although their  revenues are decreasing their obligations remain the same and, in some  instances, have increased. It is too  late at the present time to repudiate  these obligations by saying that we  shall not pay taxes to assist in meeting them. It is too late to say that  while we need these services some  one else has to pay for them, partic-  mil������__ WI _*���������    _____ a**    xw**tm    r_i _*��������� a&Xxr&a   Tl ft V*.    Vfii_-_fl  for these services. If these difficult  times have one lesson for us it is  that services are not free. They must  be paid for. We are now confronted  with' the unpleasant duty of paying  for these services which we must pay  j for by means of our taxes. There is  ' no other way.  |     "What is true of taxes is true of  ; other legitimate accounts. When it is  | within the power of   the    debtor    to  make reasonable payments, then reasonable payments should be made."  Miller's Worm Powders work so effectively that no traces of worms can  be found. The pests pass away in the  stools without being perceptible.1 They  make an entire and clean sweep of the jation of its residents to pay them,  intestirfes, and nothing iri the shape! ������->._������_ +t__._.__ -������__������-..*n-������_' t_/������_5A*-  of a worm can. find lodgement there  Yield Of 240,970,800 Bushels Estimated For Season Of 1931  A yield of 240,970,800 bushels is the  estimated wheat crop of the three  western provinces, according to reports compiled by the Northwest  Grain Dealers' Association in its annual forecast.  The acreage on which the estimate  is based is that compiled by the association early in the season, taking  into consideration threshing returns.  The figures for wheat are 16,601,050  net acreage, compared with 23,178,000  acres used in the Domnion Government report, which, on September 9,  estimated a crop of 246,400,000 bushels.  when these powders are in operation.  Nothing could be more thorough or  desirable than their action.  rnon Tti___���������__  c,srvices "Wh  An Oil That Is Famous.���������Though  Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, it is the home  of that famous compound. From here  its good name was spread to Central  and South America, the West Indies,  Australia and-New Zealand. ...That ia  far afield enough to attest its excellence, for in all these countries it is  on sale and in demand.  Nearly 70 per cent, of Japan farmers cult.vate less than two and one-  balf acres of land per family.  ratepayers voted, in favor of having  cannot be carried on. It has been sug^  gested that they would still be carried [ the same way."  A horse has to be "broke" before  ' it will work.      "A lot of people are  Asthma No Longer Dreaded. The  dread of renewed attacks from asthma has no hold upon those who have  learned to rely upon Dr. J, D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. So safe do  they feel that complete reliance is  placed on this true specific with the  certainty that it will always do all  that its makers claim. If you have  not yet learned how safe, you are with  this preparation, at hand get it today  and know for youvsclC.  Restores Spolla Of War  Experiments with apos, tndicato  Liu*'- t������������3C _uU_-__:_2 ccc the world in  colors, whereas many animals see  only shades of gray.  An Equal Division  In an historical drama an aged  king was blessed with two sons. Ho  was pacing up and down the, stage,  with a wearied, troubled look, exclaiming aloud, "On which of those,  my sons, shall I bestow my crown?"  when there enmn a voice from the  gallery, "Why not "arf-a-crown apiece,  guv'nor?"  Has Served Forty-Five Years  Inspector Cunning Of Royal Canadian  Mounties Retires On Pension  With a "record of 45 years service  in the Royal Canadian Mounted  Pplice and the R.N.W.M.P., Inspector  W. A. Cunning, following a six;  months' leave of absence, will be retired on a pension at the end of that  time, it was "learned at the Regina  headquarters. ���������*  Inspector Cunning tendered his  resignation, in October. He came  from Toronto as a boy and joined the  then Royal North West Mounted  Police in 1$85. He was promoted  through the, non-commissioned ranks  until he has, reached his present rank  which he has held for a number of  years. He has been district paymaster and quarterirtiaster. He was also  in charge of the weather bureau at  Regina.       :  Inspector;! CunnEng has the distinction of being tho only man in the service for such^ a long period. Mrs, Cunning Is also, a pioneer, coming to tho  west from England 49 years ago. Five  sons served in the world war. Throo  of them wercsTwounded and ono was a,  prisoner of #ar for throo years,  W/se_s you  CAN'T  Sorry Tn Soo, light Coming  She Could Not Sloop  Mr_.. K. McL-lroy, Kirkiielcii, Ont., writes:���������"I  woo very norvou������ and run down, was short of  breath, and had smothering feelings, and was sorry  to boo night coming as I could not Ho down or go  to sleep,  T was Advisor! to urn MiU.urn'n Hear- And Nervo  Pilln. I took Haven boxe������ and am now completely  relieved; imn sleep fine nil night, nnd havo gained  in weight."  M *������t hII diruv ������nd ���������������n������ral rntor**, or ii_i.ll������d i.irnot on r*o������.pt o. prle������ by Tho T. Milburi.  v*. I.t<t>t Toronto, Out.  ���������t M E'A:RI:y"  The Tourist's Dollar  How tho tourist (.ponds a dollar has  been analyzed as follows by the U.S.  Department of Commorco: transportation 10 per cont,; garage and filling  station, 12 per cont.p restaurant, 20  por cent.; hotel or camp, 17 por cent,;  retailor, 25 por cent.; theatre 'and  amusements, 10 por cent.; confection-  n. T     n   Tiny   r.nr)t  Price 5Qo a box  "If the depression has taught us  anything It In that no nation is any  longor suliloient to itself alone,"  Tho electric refrigerating industry  Is about 15 yqara old.  w.   W������   U.   1J>������  A HEADACHE is often the algn  of fatigue When, temples throb  it'-i time to rest. IE you can't stop  ���������work, you can stop tho pain. Aspirin  will do it, every time. Tako two or  three tablets, a. swallow of" wator,  uiiu cuuy-o.t.���������-iu puuiucL ci>_luu_i.  Don't worlc with nerves on odgo  or try all ckry to forget Bomonngsing  pnin that Aspirin will end in n jiffy J  AnpirSn can do you no harm; jn.il  be fluro thnt it Ih Anpirin with  Bayoc on each tablet.  In dsvery package you'll And  I>rovon. direction  for  headnchcii,  Mado  colds and soro throat; neuralgia,  neuritis, etc. Carry theso tablets  with you, and be prepared. To block  .a sudden cold on tha street-car;  quiet a grumbling tooth at tho oillcc;  relievo a headncho In tho theatre;  ������r������nro vou a -.leoplcRB night whon  noi'i'oa aro "jumping."  And no modern girl, needs "time  out" for tho time of month! Your  littlo box of Aspirin tnblctB ia sure  relief for all Huch pnln.  Tako Aspirin for ouri/; ache or  pnin, and take enough to md it. It  can't harm you. At drug atom  everywhere, made in. Canada,  iu Canado THE   BEVliCW.   <OREST05fc   B-   0L  J :  L  r  /    Wy"  flfllRBAL  PROCESS MADE  TO END  Conference  Montreal,.   <5ue.���������Armisticei ., Day;  :1931,TJ^Tyears.':^te������..Tfo^  was  to: end  war/' T;foui-'d Jlittle.; real  ,'��������� progre^T-to^r^ ^  General-  Sir   Arthur*    Currie,    Com-  snander-.n-Chief    of     the y Canadian  corps In France; declared in a speech  on disarmament here. - ���������.";_���������      >TT   i  Hope that had' sustained tlie combatants during the dark days of the  war, that .their suffering: would ensure tbattheir children and their  children's- children would never have  to undergo a similar horrible experience, had been shattered. "The prospects of permanent peace are no  more assured today than they were  in 191S," he stated. . :-  "I am sure you will join me," Sir  /Arthur; stated, **in praying that the  next disarmament conference is a  success, that it succeeds in-bringing  about an honest and universal re*-  ductton in the killing and wounding  power of arms. It will do no good,  in fact, it would have the opposite  effect, if one nation disarms honestly  and others do not.. Disarmament must  be honest, must be mutual, must be  universal.  "Thirteen years have gone by and  how great has beenour disillusioh-  . ment." It "is true we have tried to do  something: which we hoped would prevent, war. For ten years we have had  the League of Nations, whose definite  purpose is r the promotion of peace and  the settlement of international controversy by peaceful means.  "We have our Locarno and- Washington pacts,, we have- the.Kellogg1--  Briand treaty ^Which registers the determination of more than 60 countries  including the TJnited States and Russia, to condemn recourse to -war for  solution : of controversies and renounce it as an instrument of nationalpolicy," _i_-s.S7ent on..  "The history of the past has taught  us, and the;> 'history/ot>*thm'i -present  conflrms most emphatically;;.''���������_that  these solemn ".engagements.- are easily  disregarded. Witness what is now  Happening in . Manchuria .between  China and Japan.. Whatever the irritation by China, and I have no doubt  it has been-; great, Japan has:T broken  her word iand prostituted her pledge  by her war-like actions in the last  month. With inexcusable effrontery  she has defied the League of Nations,.  which seems to be as powerless as  it has been weak."  Sir Arthur felt a great mistake  bad been made by the League in inviting a representative of the United  States of America to join the Council  Board. That political move seemed to  have loomed larger in the eyes of,the  League %hanlithe struggle itselfj������i-"<>r  did they'"know tthat tlie: Leagyi^ "wouid  fail and wish to   have    theK United  Ottawa   Pleased   With   Decision   To  Hold  Parley   In   Canada  Ottawa, ��������� Ont.���������Announcement by  Prime Minister. Ramsay MacDonald  of the acceptance of, the invitation of  Rt/Hon. R. B. Beiuiett for the assembling in Ottawa of the postponed Imperial Economic. Conference was  heartily welcomed in the capital.  While jno official statement was'made,  it is understood. that the governments  of other parts of the empire are likewise sympathetic to the proposal of  Premier" Bennett.  About-the middle of Jiily" or perhaps a week later is viewed as the  probable date.> of assemblingv of the  first conference'Of its nature; to meet  in the Canadian capital .to discuss  matters .appertaining- to. the> advancement of intra-empire trade. By that  time, it is fully expected, New Zealand will have held its general elec-  itons and all parts of the Empire will'  be ,in a position" to be. repnjesented  through ministers of the crown, an  obstacle in the case of New Zealand  a__-������ Australia.which, caused fhe\ postponement, by mutual agreement of  the-Dominions, of the- conference  which had been called to;'** meet in  Ottawa on August 12 last. The Canadian Parliament, expected to convene  in the latter part of January, will probably prorogue in ample time to afford the completion of arrangements  for the conference here.     .  >m.������   ������3-.4-'_,   -m   *w_-_   ������-;a;  IN NATiONAi. CABINET  Parliament Opened  Sir  Herbert   Samuel,   Secretary  of  State for Home Affairs.  Facing Scene Of Splendor Slang  Reads Speech Front Throne  London, Eng-.���������In the great Chamber of the House of Lords, glowing  with scarlet, gfold and precious stones,  the King officially opened Parliament  on November 10.  The day began with showers of  rain, but along the whole route from  Buckingham Palace to Westminster  great crowds lined the road*cheering.  as His Majesty passed by. And, as the  King, accompanied by the Queen, entered "the Chamber of the House of  Lords they faced a scene of splendor.  Uniformed ambassadors were grouped  on the right and the centre of the  floor was so packed with peers that  two former viceroys of India,. Lord Irwin and Lord Reading, only with difficulty found seats. Along either side  of the chamber the wives of the peers  sat wearing royal ransoms in diamonds and other costly jewels.  There was a-brief .pause while the  Gentleman of the Black Rod. summon-  EAOfETOPEAL  WI TROUBLE  iiiSANCBURIA  THO  GOXS  Ox   kuB ViSn.  >i> Caua.ua or  Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomais, Secretary.of  State for Dominion Affairs,.to discus3  intra-empire traae matters preliminary to the Ottawa assembly, is not  definitely known. Mr. Thomas is to  visit other Dominions to. continue his  discussions. With Mr..Bennett leaving for a holiday, it. is possible that  Mr. Thomas may not come to Canada  until the, latter part of December or  early next year.   ; y  The Very   Root   Of   War;   Says   Sir  ...   Robert Borden T  Ottawa, Ont-���������The menace of armaments is the very root of war, -and  by war: mankind has "been martyred,  said Sir Rdbert Bordeni Canada's wartime.Prime- Minister Iff- a Remem-  br������n_c������YDayv message' -here.;i:������������������. More  than ever the menace ~of armaments  oppressed the: world today.he asserted..' ''.."���������'.'  - "Can, we estimate humanity's: irreparable loss in the sacrifice of the  generation that went forth-to conflict  nearly two decades ago?" he questioned. "In how great measure are  present day burdens, 'destitution and  distress due to the destruction, and  wastage of that conflict and of past  wars?" ." ' :   .  Sir Robert dealt with disarmament.  He stated that the nations signatory  HaSS-SIlg   Dig . ilOmeSISC   JLOail ed th_ f aithf ul ^members of the Ko us_  -~������������������7"������������������'���������':������������������'��������� of Commons to the Bar-of the House  Bonds Will Probably Be On Sale Very of Lords. Then, in a clear voice,. His  Shortly, 1      * .. Majesty read the    Speech   from   the  Ottawa," Ont.���������Goop-TprogresS; is be- Thron=e_    It contained a reference to  ing made in preparing plans for the receipt  from  the  Canadian  Govern-  domestic loan wh'ch will shortly be ment of an invitation to an Imperial  launched   by  the   Dominion   Govern- Economic Conference at Ottawa, an  ment.    While no official information  has yet been given out, it will proba-  invitatioh "which has been welcomed  by my ministers and will be consider-  bly be- a week before the saEe of new i ed  in a most sympathetic spirit  - -London, j,___qg.���������-Sir John Simon, new  .Foreign'^ecrfjtary, is going to Paris  for! tEte--League of Nations meeting  concerning^ M&nchuria, and it was announced that U.S. Ambassador  Charles. G- Dawes will observe the  proceedings foj; the United States.  In London the opinion is that the  issue will be brought down to earth  at this session and , some sort, of  definite .plan for dealing with the  situation in Manchuria may be  evolved.  One way' out, it is suggested here,  would be for-the League to appoint  an international investigating commission whose work in the Far East  would, require several months during  which the belligerents might cool off  and the u.spute, might be settledby  peaceful negotiations.  Failing this, an alternative would  be an attempt to-"* force Japanese  obedience to the Leaguers dictates,  but no authoritative commentator  would say he thought the League was  likely "to-adopt such a course.  Geneva,    Switzerland.���������Japan    has  resumed the offensive in    the   Nonni  ._,-. i ������r������^sc area in Manchuria, China de-  bonds actually begins, with earnest desire to come to some  The rate-of interest is said to have; mutually advantageous arrangement  been fixed at five per cent, but further j with the governments of my Domin-  conferences^ will  be  held before the j ion". ^  final-decision as reached as to just  what price the bonds will be offered  to the public. The general impression  is that the amount of the loan asked  for will be $125,000,000. The 'money is  to be used for meeting requirements  of unemployment relief and for various other purposes. ';  Another Prominent  Alberta Woman Dead  Shocks British House  Mrs. O.    C     Edwards    Of    MacBeod/  Succumbs To Pneumonia  Lethbridge,  Alberta.���������Mrs.    O.    C.  Edwards, prominent in  the  National  Council of Women, died November-10,  of pneumonia at. her home in Mac-  JLabo-r Member iierides.  Speech From'leod, Alberta.  the Throne " j     Mrs. Edwards was one of the five  London, Eng;���������Rt. \lfon. George-distinguished Alberta women who  Lanabury, Pariimeirtary veteran and carried the appeal to the Privy-Coun-  leader of ....the ^Labor^ exposition, ������1 which gave;Women the right to sit  shocked the Hoiuse of >Coim_pbi_sT by ** tbe|eanadxan Senate.  waving- a copy of the Kin^^speecii'r'rvSh0, was;'^. pa,st ^vice-president of  opening Parliament arid describing it the National Council of Women, and  as 'this incongruous document, full convenor of the legislative committee  of nothing from beginning to end." j ������* the National Council. Mrs. Ed-  His gesture came in the midst of a  wards was a recognized authority on  dared in an urgent communication to  the League of Nations. The message  said that Japan's.troops had advanced  their lines and were 20 kilometres on  the road to Tsitsihar.  The Chinese were retiring, tti_  communication continued, under  bomb attacks and shell fire from the  Japanese forces.  Two" more. notes from Dr. Alfred  Sze, Chinese member of the League  of Nations Council, charged that Japanese, military authorities in Manchuria were working systematically to  displace local Chinese authorities-with  groups under Japanese control.  e To Ad  s^alh.'nfi'  attack' on the new   erovem-  ���������___���������___ ,...__ (  ment  for what he called  its  vague j  policies and upon the Prime Minister!  himself,   for  the  part be   played  in  forming the National Government.  laws for women and children.  Alberta Cattle Exports  Calgary,   Alberta.^���������With   approxi-  j mately 6,000 head shipped from Al  berta since the opening, of the season  ' in the spring, export of cattle to the  ber,   but it  is  now  presumed   some  Sir John Simon Now Deprived _FY������m  Acting; On Canadian Cases  London, "Sag.���������The   acceptance  by  Sir John Sinaon of the foreign secretaryship in the National Government  . automatically deprived    several    irji-  portant Canadian interests of his legal services, particularly in cases before the Privy Council.  It was intended he should lead for  Quebec province in the radio control  appeal, the hearing of. which is expected to take place, early in Decem-  States of   America  the failure?"  associated with  Ask Rate Revision  Application    To '' Imperial'- '������������������ SJalppIng  Committee For ; Lower: Marine .. ii  . Ratea.To ^b.uix'Millsj^vi :   ..;  Ottawa, Ont.-rr-Hoh. Ri,1J, Manion,'  Minister of Railways, haa, announced  . that the Canadian Government has  made f-ormal application to tbe Imperial Shipping Committee for a revision of marine insurance- rntes on  the Hudson Bay roujte." ',  This committee announced the  length of season and the rates last  aprlng. The season was about six  weeks in length and tho rates con-  sidorcd high. . ��������� ,.:���������������������������( - ';,;���������"'  Since then a test movement of two  whiploada of wheatjms been ( carried;  out. Both ships made the trip tn  Churchill without delay or difficulty  nnd complete data on thoir voyages  aro In the hand a of the Imperial Shipping Committee. Upon the strength of  tills test movement a downward revision of Insurnnco ra^oa is being  (sought. Tho committee will have  months to work on this referrm��������� Ite-  foro tho 1032 season operts.  More Work  In  Briton  London,   Erig.���������British  unemployed  Ofu Country   has benefitted    Alberta; Canadian counsel will appear in his;  on  Nov.   2  totalled  2,710,944,  a  de-  ranchers to a great extent, according j stead,  crease of 15,148 in a week, it is an-  to J. J. Bowlen, M.P., for Calgary. In  nounced. A steady decrease has been  September 1,000 head  were  shipped,  to the League of    Nations    covenant I shown every week sEnce  the  begin- while total export from the Dominion  gave  therein   their   pi edge   that  na- ning of October. | was about 22,000 head.  tional;armamentsTshouldbo reduced to  the lowest polht: consistent with aa-  tional safety and the Tfulfilnient of international obligations for common  action.  "The- actual work of the ��������� league began ten years ago," he said. "JDuring  at least seven years the ablest and  most earnest minds ^ave- devoted  their-full energies ,an$ ,their most intensive effort, .t^tr^e _j\j.lfilment of this  pledge., SubstStitial progress has been  made; and, if 'wbrld coxiplitions permit,  d disarmament^ conference of tho  world's nations will 'rneet in February. It will be confronted with the  almost insuperable task of commit.-  ttrijg each nation to; substantial reduc-  *,J.0ii of its aim amenta,"  PROMINENT IN NEW BRITISH CABINET  Memorial For I_dInon  West Orange, N.J.���������Mrs. Thom aa  A. Edition, widow of tho Inventor,  Wedneaday, November 3.1., approved a  plan for a $10,000,000 world memorial to her late husband.  W.    N.   XJ.    1010  Foolish Economy  War Ilebts Blumcd For World-Wido  1 Depression  London, Eng.���������-High points touched  by Prime Minister.Ramsay MacDqn-  nlcl,' ���������n^-pklsig nt'the ,.ftr{i't businps,'- Bob-  sion of the new Houso of Commons.  A system of "crazy,economy" In regard to war debts and reparations lias  brought'about world-vsrkle depression.  "It is impossible tp decree that  without; regard to circumstances oer-  taln blocks of jyold whan bo trana-  forr**'* <Vorr? one K^.f-cn to. another  without resulting in Impovcriflhment  of the nation which hands out the  gold and ultimately oE that which received It."  Premier Laval's visit to the United  States should lead to an understanding betweon France and Germany.  "In the full and flnnl undorBtnndEngr,  however, every nation involved must  be a party to tho agreement."  Landslide Buries Five  Here are six of the new members of the British Cabinet announced by  Premier MacDonald this week. Top, left to rlfiht: Sir John Simon (Liberal).  Foreign Minister; Right Hon. Walter Runclman, President of tbe Board of  Trade (Liberal); and Sir Philip Cunliffo-Llotor (Conner vat I ve), Secretary for  tho Colonics. Bottom, loft ten riffM': Sir Henry Bet tar ton r Labor), MlnifHt^r  .of Labor; Right Hon. Neville Chamborlain (Conservative), Chancellor of tho  E-xchcquorj Lord Haikihom (Oonflcrvatlvc), Secretary ot State tor War.  Men Preparing Tc Stop WorSi When  Accident Occurred  Pierreville, Que.���������Five men lost,  their lives when buried under a landslide near here. They were employed  on excavation work o������ the shores of  the St. Francis River In Nicolet country.  The accident occurred as the men  were preparing to quit work In the  25-i'oot-deep hole in which they wero  digging. The excavation was completely filled by the landslide. Bodies  of the victims were recovered seven  hours, after the men were trapped.  Named For University Post  St. Andrews, Scotland. ��������� General  the. Rt. Hon. Jan Christian Smuts,  South Africnn statesman and scholar,  and Lord Inchcape, British economist  and Industrialist, were selected as the  candidates for the rectorship of St.  Andrews University to succeed Sir  Wilfred Grenfell, Labrador medical  missionary, whoso term of office has  Camullan Wins-Cup.  _STew York, N.Y,���������Canada took ono  chahenge-*, cup from the National  Horace Show In the. fourth day of tbe  46th "annual" at Madison Square  Garden, when James Franceshlnl, ��������� of  Toronto, wiOTm the Danum*-Woodbino  challenge trophy for heavy harness  horses with bis black gelding", "Saxon  Ideal," which was perfectly driven to  beat out a selected field of six entries.  An olectrlo power company In Argentina Ih uoUIng radio nets on time,  the inotaMmcntfl belnp added to tho  customer'*! monthly bills for elect-to  current. T H Jfi ��������� C J������12B)TOJN   &>& V !���������____ W  iJ.������_t.������-_i ������<->���������__._  _.-____!   __ _Ai   i ______ in ___h__ i _ll ,  ___ ,   41 i  ___      _\ i _hi_____->J-_A_l____J  Lt__ii _K-_-_-_-___fc>__  ______-____B__flhM___>  I GUARANTEED  _������%  WE RQS&  FLOUR*     _/^  6lJ  k  ������  We have just unloaded* a carload of Lake of  the Woods Milling Company products���������  FIVE ROSES FLOUR, SHORTS, BRAN,  CRUSHED OATS, ROLLED OATS, &c.  Buy now. Prices will never be lower, and  there is every prospect of them advancing.  Local and Personal  Miss Ada Lewis was a weekend visitor  with friends in Nelson.  Christ Church Women's Auxilary have  j their annual h������%������n.T  on . Saturday  afternoon,   November   28th,   at) thp Parish  Hail. ��������� . '      ,   ���������  H. Wilbur, auditor for the Liquor  Control Board, is paying vendo^ H.- W.  McLaren a semi annual official visit this  w6ek;  WANTED TO RENT^Six-room  furnished house on or before December  1st.   Apply   J.   G.   Conneli,   Chinook,  Alta. y������'y.  Gresten Valley Go-Operative Assn.  CRESTOK  T������o Sis res  EBICKSON  ���������*���������    m..^    _-    _K .__  MVh____n__aAMM  ,A ���������__,__��������� _h.__._>, __.__. _l ���������__���������__ ,_..__   __.  CRESTON MEAT MARKET ������2  ���������where Everybody Meats! (T?  in*  &_  SUCCULENT, Dslicious Meats���������the kind that seem  almost too good to be true. They^re offered here  daily at prices thaf canny housewives like.  WEEK-END SPECIALS  ������#  Special ROAST YEAL  -3r___/--������_i n.T? a r>j Trp���������   ��������� _'������-������_*_<-������l-_    VI __.*)._..* __._--*      JL   JL_L  Choice SPRING LAMB  A. Krygsveld ..left, on Monday f r  Cranbrook on a visit Mth Mrs. Krygsveld, who is still a patient in St. Eugene  Hospital.  The 15 prizes in the doll competition  are on display at Creston Drug & Book  Store,   where   lull information   can  be  obtained.       '  Due to a shortage of space a report of  the November meeting of  Creston  and  District Women's Institute is held   over  .._._!!    ____.  U.I.VII.    IB*..1  lation of 698. Up till now the  population has never been estimated at  higher than 600 and it is on' this basis  the several government grants to the  village are made.  A detailed report on the 52- week egg-  laying contest at the "Indian Head,  experimental farm; shows that the pen  off ten Rhode Island Reds entered by  W. S. McAlpine averaged 1.97 eggs. per  bird for the year's Work. McAlpine  birds had the two best individual  showings, with 244 and 241 eggs  confirmed. -Assoon a=i ths b'g   o-ganis  -atio'-t is fully organized   officers, will   be  chosen for the   Creston   branch   of   the  association.' T'xV :';.-  At the meeting of Valley poultry men  on Saturday afternoon, the selection cf  D. Bradley as Creston's representative  on the temporary board of directors of  Kootenay Poultry men ,s Association, was  Saturday Special  _f0 *q jfj? g* ���������<"  *27**y  IF IT'S HARD WARE  WE HAVE IT  ware  WEATHER STRIP  For the...further convenience of his  customers O. ftfrigwald of Crest&n Meat  Market has had the telephone installed.  His number is 20.  PADF  X   V^X_.-ILV.  W  Choice BABY BEEF  Special MILK-FED CHICKEN and FOWL  \^J       FOREST VIEW and THISTLE BRAND CREAMERT BUTTPR.  a**   Fresh .nd Smoked Fish.   Swift's Ham, Bacon and Lard are dependable  /V* Our LIBBY^S DILLS ARE DELICIOUS.  FCR YOUR CONVENIENCE we have installed the PHOltfE. No 20  RINGWALD, Prop.  Ul _<s^^_^^ij_i_as^9  &  Bedding  ���������  pecia  BED, SPRING,  MATTRESS  Full Size, complete   \j������ ^p-������^vl  BED ��������� Steel, Walnut Finish,  Centra   Panel,   Two-inch   Post.  SPRINGS���������Spiral Non-Sway  attachments.  MATTRESS -Fancy Art Ticking, AU Cotton Filled, Rolled  edge.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  Ctrxfrntm b-%*% m%* _#       ���������  ������������������������������������*���������%.  vw'uvy .~*~m.w si i |     I*. -  -W.  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing Business in Creston  By ho. doing you may get a chance at that Printing Dollar  Otherwise it m gone forever.  United Church ladies'  aid ba  annual   chicken   dinner  on    Thursday  evening* November 26th, in   the  church  hall from 6 to 8 o'clock.  TH. Martell of Lethbridge. Alberta, is  in charge   of   the   Winchcombe   barber  shop at present, while Ted is   haying  a  ������_.... _.~- ^_ -��������� i j--���������  J. Grant of White Rock, organizerf for  the L.O.L., paid Creston Orangemen an  official visit at a special meeting of the  lodge on Tuesday evening.  Pedestrian travel along Fourth Street  is improved by the: putting down of a  new sidewalk alongside the site of the  burned down Creston Hotel.  PIGS FCR SALE���������Yorkshires, six  weeks old. choice stock, $3.50 each if  taken Monday, or Tuesday, Nov. 23rd  and 24th.   Jas. Davis, Creston.  Miss Phyllis McQueen of Kaslo, who  is attending Washington State College  at Pullman, Wash., is a Creston visitor  this week, a guest of Miss Irene  LaBelle. .        -j. -  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  have the election of officers at the meeting nest Thursday evening. Joe  Romano is the retiring chancellor  commander.  Pastor James Purse, a Scotch evangelist has arrived to take temporary charge  of the Full Gospel Mission, Pastor  Hillary having left for Pentieton earlier  in the month.  Adam Robertson is at Kitchener this  week in charge of the public scbool substituting for Miss White, who has been  ca^ed to her home at Fernie due to her  father's illness.  To-morrow's attraction is tbe Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary sale of work and  tea at the United Church basement,  from 3 to 5.30 p.m. A special feature is  the one dollar table.  Miss Margaret Blinco left on Sunday  for the Old Country where Bhe will be  attending school for the next couple of  years. She successfully completed her  high school course at _nidsumn_er.  Will Rogers left on Tuesday for  Kimberley, making the trip by team  which has been working on the W. M.  Archibald blace this season, and which,  will winter at the Consolidated farm at  Marysville.  Word haB just reached here that Geo.  Moore was sentenced to 18 months imprisonment on the charge of attempting  to shoot hia wife at Salmon Arm a couple  of months ago. He was tried at Kamloops last weelc.  Brooks Fleetwood of Mayook arrived  on Tuecday, being called here on account  of the serious illness pf his mother, Mrs.  I. E. Fleetwood. M&$ Fleetwood, who  has been visiting with him arrived home  earlier in the week.  Rev. C Baase waa In chargo of n  uC-C-gatSo.- ol Ci<__.U.__ Luo-iinaiii- ul X\7el-  son last week for n conference of tho  church young people. In the party with  tho local, pastor were Paulino Klein.  Betty Ostrcnskl, Louir.e Waltor and  Nornmn Nickel, and Erwin Meyer of  Lister.  Mr. and Mrs. Loo' Blaydon woro  Creaton visitors at the weekend,  arriving by piano on Thursday. Mr.  Blayden in ono of tho Consolidated  Bchool graduates of 1020-9.0, and was on  hia way to Trail after being In tho  omploy of tho company In northern B.C  the past Bonfion.  According to tho official flguren given  out nt the ond of tha wcok, the iWtL  cci.rub ohowii Crouton to hnvo n popu*  odr a n  DltLMU  5 Loaves 25s  White or Brown  -_-_  *v  .A.   SmVJf  Greston  W. FRASER  Bakery  the draft  WINDOW GLASS  and PUTTY  COCO DOOR MATS  for dirty days  \  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. Bast  *-*_  ���������^^A__________4__________fc___________________M_____k^_h������________fc________fl_  4  4  ___������������������.     ___._-._-.f-.~-     ���������^    amM-���������*.-        ���������_���������__������,  %JU.r   SSppSlmsam   %ur*    iUCUC^  AriSim*  mm     .  ore  wrnoieaome  Delicious, and have a Genuine Taste.  ������-_V  _f  S^_____S_t IB ______  _  4  Choice Baby Beef Roasts, per lb:. 12|c  Choice Roast Beef, per lb \ ; -... 10c.  Liver, per lb  ....  10c  Fresh killed Spring Chieken __ _... 22c.  Local fresh killed'Lamb and Grain Fed Pork.  Smoked and Fresh Fish.  m^fjr\A*e  Ribs,  Pickled Porh9    Corned JBeef  Chopped Suet, Mince Meat  Dunne* o _^r_n_ir%iiM\# baj  ous\.to & uuiYirnniT, Liu.  PHONE 2  ^r"9*w ><* ��������� war ��������� 0 ���������wm "tf '>'f ti'T'y w T'f't't'ft't'yt' y*o' yyyy _>*y^. 'w ^ ���������ww*  ^n������h*k   -mm*  mm*^ .'-.rrtt !)*���������������.   :r:-i������Mtfv- v  .-'tou  I  No more guesswork. Bring your children  and have them properly fitted with JACK  AND JILL SHOES. You actually see for  yourself your child's foot in tho shoe being  fitted.    We absolutely guarantee these shoes.  Blucher Oxfords  Sizes 8 to 10������ ..,$2.75  11 to 2  3.25  Boys' Leckie School Shoes  Built to stand hard wear.  kj������**-GS 1    i-O   k������ ,������pt>.4fO  ivften. s' V-Jii 1, isiii iTAesi^^r wV oiric ^noes  Priced from $400 to $6.00.  ahmJr 0 /������_ # A%y     A SLA*     J���������������.     i^.     4-^  I    Dry Goods.Grocer tea.    PIIOHE 3    Furniture .Hardwarm  i


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