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Creston Review Nov 27, 1931

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Array y v*.~  * **r*  .(  v^L. XXIH  CRESTON, B,C FRIlbAY.   NOVEMBER  .hipping  Apple  Almost Complete  Early December- Wiil See Last  of Crop Rolled���������Both Shipping Finns Make, Payments ���������  Wealthys Hard id Market  the  end  of  All-.-.  juivrug,  With the closing down at  the week of Lc__s  Limited, warehouse at Sriekaon, the  apple packing season is over for 1931,  and possibly within a week the shipping  of this year's crop, will also be at an end.  Crestland Fruit Compauy, Limited will  be cleaned up by the end o! the month,  and with a brisk demand the 5 cars first  named firm have on hand are likely to  be roiled. The apples are soldi and the  order to ship is all that is lacking.  Long, Allan & Long report that this  season's business included three cars to  export, two of which were Delicious*. 2nd  the other an assorted car of Jonathan,  Spitzenberg and Cox Orange. Their  J>ulk movement totalled eight cars, and  was confined exclusively tp Jonathan,  King and Greenings.  Long, Allan & Long are this week paying their growers ia full for winter pears,  and for all the Mcintosh except a couple  of cars in storage in Winnipeg. The pay  will also square up in full for Greenings,  Jonathan and King-. By the middle of  December they are confident full payment will be made formal! produce  shipped through them. Within the  week, too, the firm's clients will be receiving the firm's! statement covering  culls, cleats, boxes and other supplies.  The firm report their greatest grief this  year was with the Weal thies. For some  reason not yet apparent these apples did  not; takeoir <&^ 'eijct,  '''$^'-r&ta5za������tt "result-.  sales were hard to  make. ! even   _it   the  lower prices that obtained.  Considering prairie buying power  berry prices this year might well be considered satisfactory, and the price obtained on prupe?,.-.'b.ejrc.pd; o__p������_tat-Oi.s,  due Jargejy ofchs dumping Regulations  keening out the American product.  The demand fb_ all winter varieties ot  apples has been better' than' hoped for  earlier in the season! and no trouble has  been encountered in disposing of these.  In fact the firm had some trouble getting  sufficient to complete the orders booked  ��������� by them.  completed at the first of the week, and  the response was exceptionally generous.  To ail who contributed hearty thanks is  hereby extended.  The United,. Church ladies, aid are  having their annual bazaar and sale of  work at the hall on Saturday. December  5th.    .  Canyon was treated to its first picture  show of the season on Tuesday evening,  when a travelling operator presented  "Maid of the Barge."  The dance on Friday night at the hall  did net attract tue^isuai attendance, due  to a counter attraction at Kitchener the  following evening. The music was by  Creston dance band.  Jock McRobb and Albert and Gunner  Nelson were successful in getting deer at  the weekend. The former secured a nice  buck in the Yahk district, but the latter  bagged theirs in the Canyon hills.  The next dance will be on Friday  night, 4th, at the hall, with the proceeds  to go to the children's Christmas Treat  fsinrl-  John Lojd, who has the mail carrying  contract between Lister and Creston had  the bad luck to losetiis barn by fire on  Monday. The fire broke out in his  ab ence and he returned in time to see  the last of the structure go up in smoke.  Amongst the stuff burned was a flock of  a couple of dozen Barred Rock poultry.  A marriage of interest to many of our  residents was solemnized Saturday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Taplin, when their daughter, Mary  Beryl, .was united in* marriage with  Fritz Molander of Kitchenen, Rev. A.  Walker officiating, and Miss Beatrice  Molander and Richard Molander supporting the bride and groom. The  ceremony was witnessed by a company  of friends of the contrasting parties, and  ,ij������ier_t^.;ieei^^  sumptuous wedding dinner Both the  bride, and grooratare well .known mem-  beirs of the Valley's younger set, and  they haye the bes. wishes of ail for the  future.  __ tf^XL  <ioyce cjnosen  Carler s* Head  Past Season Financial Success���������  Payment to:. Shareholders is  Authorised���������Annual Fee^ Gut  to $7.00.���������Put in Ventilators.  ffitela&ner  There was a 'fine turnout of the  followers of the roarin' game at the  town hall on Monday evening for the  annual maetisg&f greston Curling Club.  The chair was occupied by President R.  M. Telford, with secretary R. M.  Chandler taking the minutes.  The balance sheet as adopted show as  cash intake last season of $269 47, which  Included a*$9 balance carried forward  from the previous year. The year's  outlay was $169.70, leaving a balance of  $93.77 to b^ exafcjt. VThis rather healthy  surplus was disposed on by a motion to  pay $90 of it to the nine gentlemen who  financsd the building of the curling rink  about four years ago. The officers  chosen for this y<6ar are:  -President���������M. TR. Joyce.  Vice-President���������S. A. Speers.  Secy. Treas.���������W. M. Chandler..  Anditor���������R. J. Forbes.  Executive���������W. Fraser. Dr. Henderson,  E. WinehcOiribe.  ���������  Ice committee���������M. J. Boyd, W. J.  Craig, A   Weir.  mpires���������H.    W.   McLaren,   M.   J.  Beninger.  After a very   thorough   discussion   it  was    decided     to    drop   the    annual  membership fee from $10 to $7,   and  in  turn it was resolved to call for tenders  for    ice  making  and   caretaking,   the  maximum salary-ipr the  season's work  for eight easps.   Earlier   in   the   season  delivery as taken of 22 cases.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Beyer and family  are back iron* Picture Butte, southern  Alberta, and will probably spend the  winter here with Mr. and Mrs. Martin  Btyrne.  Miss Webster, whs has charge of the.  ji.nior room of Lister school, 5pe_. the  weekend with Erickson friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Mert. - McCulloch and  family, who have beeh living here for  the past few months, have moved to  Sirdar where they are on the Ike Lewis  place on Lewis Island.  Lutheran   service ; is   announced   for  I Sunday afternoon at the schoolhouse.  Public school inspector Manning paid  his semi-annual visit of inspection to  Lister school on Thursday last, . and  found everything running satisfactorily.  The enrollment is 38.  Provide Schools   i&*jr  ������ 'mmWmmX All  Women's Institute Prepared do  This if Cabinets ;^p5fded���������  Committee Repoi^n|adicate  Much Good Work t^Dpne.  ; _������v' ���������  _>11  .*__  Of  Mr. and Mrs. Hans Lindhorst. who  have been away for several months on  the Rose ranch, north of Creston,  are at present guests of her father, Sam  Lazachuk.  The attendance at the Community  Society court whist drive on Saturday  night was the proverbial four tables, and  the high score prizes were annexed by  Mrs! Bird and Chas. Huseroft. The  supper was an excellent one.  to be $60.  will _ be_.  _S_.  Improvements to  made  M-feat   ventilators,   sad  _   ..v.-*"*  things in readiness for  the' rink  in   three  ������ t oee  to   get  this  season   was  The    school     children's     Christmas  ccmcect^well:undj^wi_y. -and- prosessss^  to be real*goocL- vr      .-- c ���������'' - "*-  -._._._ 3  smgcu  Wednesday afternoon.  Sivdmr  Canyon City  Miss Helen McRobb left at the end of  the week for Trail where she has  secured a position and expects to remain for _ome months.  Misa Frances Knott was a weekend  visitor with friends in Lumberton.  The canvass of Canyon district in connection   with   the  hospital  drive  was  GRAND THEATRE    r>7 on  FBI.-SAT., H6V. Zf-ZO  Evelyra Lays .  and  John Boles  in  &_. .-TV--    -=���������-   ���������  "\jtUG  Heavenly  You'll revel in the voice of Evelyn  Lave, the English Nightingale,  ana glory in the rich baritone  of John Boles. Greet Leon  Errol with screams of laughter.  A glorious, fresh entertainment  that you will enjoy, with Miisic  Drama and Comedy.  Comedy.    ' Metrotone News  R. J. Forbes of Creston was here for a  day's deer hunt on Tuesday last.  Dr. Thompson of Yahk was here on a  viBit Tuesday, returning by train.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Conner arrived on  Tuesday and will spend the winter at  Kitchener.  . Mrs. Maione arid grandaughiter, June,  of Creston, were between trains visitors  with.her daughter, Mrs. D. Weston,  Wednesday last.  Chas. Anderson lagged a nice buck on  , Wednesday, Ray McKeivey of Erickson  had the same good luck the same day.  .. .:..; .jih,. .-������������������'  Miss Kate Payne of Creston was here  for the weekend, guest of Misses Vera  and Hazel McGonegal. She was one of  the out of town guests at .he hospital  dance on Saturday.  _  Miss Beatrice Molander was a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Taplin at  Canyon City.  Mrs. Payne of Creston arrived on  Sunday and is the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. C, Senesael for a few days.  Roy Crisler, Ray McKeivey and  Perley Putnon of Erickson, were hereon  a hunting trip, Tuesday, and secured  two fine bucks.  Miss Mary Malone of Croston arrived  on Wednesday on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. Duncan Weston. Sh������ wn������ n *������w**,  at the hospital dance on Saturday  evening.  Long, Allan & Long, Limited, packing  house and office staff, Creston and  Eri'ckson. held a banquet at thc Kit-  cl������6nor Hotol on Tuesday ovoning last  with about two dozen in attendance.  AH prosent report a moat enjoyublu  time.  Tho hospital dance in Hunt's Hnll on  Saturday ovoning, given by tho  Kitchener ladies, waa fairly well attended, und everyone reported having n vory  flno time. Tho music provided by Creston dance band was dandy, and nftor  paying all ovpenror. the ladlco havo  turned $60 ovor the hospital drive  committee  Mrs. R. Heap and Mrs T Rogers were  visitors to Creston on Saturday.  Jas. Wilson was a business visitor to  Creston on Monday remaining over for  the meeting of the Hospital directors in  the evening.  Sam Lombardo had the misfortune to  cut his hand severely with an axe,  necessitating medical aid. Vincent  Cherbo taking him up to the doctor on  Satnrday.  Mrs. D. Snell and little daughter qf  Spokane have arrived on an extended  visit with Mrs. Snell's sister, Mrs. H.  Gillie.  Charlie Neil and J. Mannarino were  business visitors to Creston on Monday.  Mrs. Pelle and Mrs. Cherbo have been  visiting in Cranbrook for the past week,  where Mrs. Pelle underwent an operation on her throat She is reported  doing well.  Mrs. Talerico was n visitor at Creston  on Sunday and Friday.  The official water guago at Slough  bridge stands at 2,45 above zero. This  represents a higher level than at this  time last year. Snowfall averages six  inches.  Among out of town hunters in the  vicinity are: J. M. Craigie and two  sons', Jack Dodds nnd Dick Penaon,  residing at the Boulder Creek house  until tho end of tho "deer season. Ted  Lane nnd nnr. y from Trnil ntv.yhiS ~- t������G  Mannarino shack. Connio Whittman,  Charlie Loamy and Cliff Gregory of  Wynndel, The latter threo successful in  getting a doer. Chnrlio Loamy wna  fortunate enough to shoot a four pointer  from the door of his abode at Wilsons  shack.  Roy Andestad is a Nelson visitor  week.  Public       school  Manning paid his   _.  the school last week.  a^m.1   a  inspector  anus!  T\Armtmmrmm+������������ *S^jS  _._Si-������Mr  ___T _������������������-������___ _>C7     ___ _?   MCttVj.  snow" the safe of  work of the Woman's Auxiliary was a  good success The stalls were all  practically sold out.  The snow and frosty i/csthsr has  brought great luck to the local hunters,  ten deer being brought in at the weekend. One of these was a fine specimen  of the mule deer.  The final serie. in the briege drives for  the Wynndel Christmas treat will be  held on Saturday, 28th. Those who are  interested in the" Christmas tree and  have not already contributed are asked  to leave their donations with Mrs. J. J.  Grady.  An irrigation district meeting was held  in the hall one night last week, when A.  L. McCulloch of Nelson outlined the  proposed scheme which will cost  approximately $44,000, and/if money  was available from the government the  line he mapped out will .e best to  follow.  The Kill Kare Klub meeting on  Wednesday announced a novelty dance  on December 26th, and notices are already posted. A novel feature of the  evening's entertainment was a breach of  promise mock trial with Mrs B.  Murgatroyd, plaintiff; and Doug.  Butterfield her lawyer; A. E. Towsoi.,  defendant, with Fred Menhintck, hia  so.icitor.   A  F. Rudd presided as judge.  2?o"tins. fc"s___ess cccusisct sUz  the time of the November meeting  Creston and District WomepjB institute  on Friday afternoon. Titc' president,  Mrs. C." F. Hayes, was in charge, and  there was a good turnout of members, i  The correspondence was light, the  only important item being a request for  a needy family outside town, and the  case will be investigated^ The resolution from Victoria Institute asking for  a reduction in rail freight rates, which  was held over from the October meeting,  was not favorably considered. It was  felt that under present economic conditions the railways are having' enough  troubles to make expenses without pressing for freigbt reductions.  One of the members present; asked  that a first aid kit be placed in the  school at Camp Lister and it was finally  agreed that the institute will supply the  first aid materials for? all' the schools  provided the cabinet in whicb to place  them is provided by the schools wanting  this assistance. .\ ���������. y  For the hospital committee Mrs. Cook  reported donations of various  sorts,   in ,-  eluding a bed screen   for  the  Institute  j room which had been kindly given  free  Capt.   of charge by Axel  Anderson,   who  w3U  visit to  receive a letter  of   appreciation   bf  his  practical generosity.   The convenor  reported on the splendid  success  of  tbe  canned Sxm.% m*j&. vegetable shower .wbish  bad broug-btfe 251 'jars of /these commodities, aa we!! as-other  supplies,   and  this means is taken of extending thanks to  ai! who remembered the hospital in this  way.   The committee was authorized to  expend $5 on the purchase of a book of  this  75 s  ft  ...'  Day of JPrayer  tickets on tuts Luspiiaa drive.  Mrs. R. Stevens, who was at the bead  of the   committee  that  assembled   the  carload of fruit and- vegetables shipped  to Fir Mountain, in the dr ed out area of  Saskatchewan, reported that the shipment included 170 sacks of apples,  sacks potatoes,   20    sacks  carrots,  sacks cabbage, 20 sacks carrots, 4   sacks y������  beets, 7 sacks pumpkins, 6 sacks  mixed  vegetables,    3   sacks  onions,  4  sacks  turnips, 3 boxes  of  apples, 1   case  of  honey.   The Institute wishes  to  thank  everyone who made donations or assisted in any  way  witb  this  good work,  especially    H.    S.   McCreath,   C.   O.  Rodgers,   Hilton Young, E.  Uri,   Mra.  H. A. Bathie and Chas. Murrell.  The tea hostesses were Mrs. McLaren  and Nisses Fdith Crawford and Helen  Meldrum, and the freewill offering waa  $1.35. A bunch of chrysanthemums  donated by Mrs. Cook was raffled for an  intake of $1.80. Mrs. M. Yound very  thoughtfully donated cuttings from  house pints, which were eagerly sought  after by those present.  mtlBtiQi*  Lister, hod a touch of twe bolow zero  on Saturday morning, which is colder  than anything oncount^red nil Inst  wintor, the coklout touch of which was  rtvrt above,  Tho Fnrmorfl' Institute havo sent tn a  Eiccoml ordor for otumping powder.   It in  The general synod" of the Church of  England in Canada at its recent meeting  in Toronto appointed the first Wednesday in Advent, being^ Wednesday, Dee-  ���������^nsbcr 2nd, to be a day upor* which ������u������  our people in Canada should bo a_ked to  unite in solemn nets of penitence and intercession, beseeching Almighty God to  forgive, help, save nnd guide humanity  during the period of trial and. tribulation  through which we aro passing. Lob Do-  eembw 2nd be observed as a real fast and  n mil day of carncat, penitent supi-lic*.*  'tion. Lot it bo a day upon which tho  special services shall be attended by all  our people a .d all other people who may  join with us in this mighty effort to nave  tho world in tho only way the world can  be waved. This day of prayer nnd intor-  coH-tlon will bo observed in ChriHt Churcb.  Crenton, beginning with morning prayor  and litany at 9 a.m., continuing throughout the day, and terminating with oven  ing pruycr at <������ p.m.--Com.  Under the_vi-npic.es of the Woman's  Auxiliary of Ohrist Church, in the  fT1!*  W W  nn  jramsii nail  2.SO to S.30 p.m.  Aprons  Plain and Funcy  Needlework  Candy  with  Afternoon Tea 25c  ALL ARE INVITED! A'jtiE-     ���������������Jf] VJJC W*    CJK-iSSTONs  '.  s  ���������t c:T,Ql.v-eYliiriv. th ���������p';b &$ t -Y;;Y|y  ;T;t-T:.j: .'_;y :T^b;odTy:';|_) u il. d e^i-yX .���������.;.- y^y  .YH'^TY'^P^y.TCan-' buyYvYTT: yTT.:  ffi4J4^toil  of^o rwegia n^  God'Liver Oil-  Rlicketj: F.revervU ri3  r^--L^:itaLf^_r______--"--'-T:.... '���������'.  Pre-Winter Fire Prevention Drive  Hon. J. F_ Bryant Essues Appeal To  Residents Of Saskatchewan  Making a final drive to stir Saskatchewan residents to concerted pre-  wdnter, lire prevention Activities, in  order that premium rates on fire insurance might be reduced, Hon. J. F.  Bryant, K.C., Minister in charge of  ���������fire- prevention.' in -Sa^katchewanihas  Issued the following appeal to tbe  general public:  "In view of the large increase in  f������ie number of nres in Saskatchewan,  and the fact that the high premium  rates on flre insurance are the result  ot past experience in the matter of  fire losses, where the lack of care of  the many adds to the burden borne  by all who insure their property  against loss by flre, I venture once  again to suggest to tbe householders  01 Saskatchewan the desirability of  checking up once'more on the heating  systems before the -winter season settles in, 3n order to assist in keeping  down, the lire losses In Saskatchewan  during the winter months.  "A. survey recently conducted by  the Wisconsin Industrial Commission  discloses the> fact that approximately  one-fourth of the State's losses of  $���������10,000,000 per year was due to heating plant defects and neglects. De-  1S 30. f fective chimj__e>ys, burning out of un-  About 16 unemployed men have . &l^-n cbimneys, woodwork embedded  been sent to Churchill to supplementj *������to ������* t������ contact with chimney walls,  the skeleton force as caretakers andi���������8^ stov* P*P������S. P������Pes too n������ar un"  WEtchman this winter, -protected woodwork, and placing of  _^  _.     ,. . ^-_ ��������� .   . lashes in  cardboard  or  woodei:   con-  I_ta_TM-������������_,������_-m   o.    t-Vi-a  _������*<--r_r������.<iFw_   inlP3'_i-i- :  i.    ~: ~     V~^_r     T_ m. ,! tamers, were tne main causes or tuts  tional peace garden in Manitoba and., needless loss  Worth   Dakota,   will   probably   takel     ,       , "       .    ,     ' -  _     t   ,005, j       A   few minutes    attention  to  re-  p ace tn Ju y,        -,. ; mov|ng. these causes, and a few cents  Tests of Alberta coal to ascertain | spent oai newr st<3V��������� pipes or oa ^,  the possibility of obtaining petroleum j ljegtos or zin<: proteetion when the  from the product have been complet- st������>ve ox fumace is neia5. m& wood.  ed by Dr. E. H. Boomer, of the Uni-, work( w-u s&ve maQy Saskatchewan  versity of Alberta. j ^mes this winter.       One Saskatch  ewan   hon_c   was   burnt   down   every  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  the  his  Alberta Einstein will m go to  United States soon to resume  R+udies: st Mt. Wilson Observatory.  aks third as a sup-  butter to Japan, the Dominion supplying 140,226 pounds valued  P JL      _������_*������_   f_ _V_V     t-  .  *V*>-_  EH, fu_,uvv  nu  jlstov..  Canada still  i������ler  CftMCTIBilTIftM  jpw^'I'lr HI mi-l  Banished for 20 Years  No    one    could    have    had    more  experience of. constipation   than  this  man.     His  method of correcting the  trouble would surely put right anybody  ���������who-suffers in a similar way.  - '���������'Tanf now approaching my 49th  birthday"and have used Kruschen Salts  for many years.   As a boy and youth  I  suffered  at  frequent times  agonies  jfrorh constipation.    This was, after a  "time,' somewhat relieved by  a special  pill compounded to a prescription, but  which, at times, bail e. weakening effect.  ,Ori someone"B recommendation I tried  a bottle of Kfusrhen Salts, and since  then���������a matter off at least 20 years ago  ���������have used nothing else.    My daily  dose I take in hot water at 7.45 a.m.  ���������E.A.D.'     .  The six salts in Kruschen are  Nature's owai prescription for keeping  the organs of elimination working  properly���������gently but surely expelling  all poisonous, waste matter every day.  Start on " the little daily dose " of  Kruschen to-morrow and so take the  first step along tbe royal road to  perfect health.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 29  PAUL'S LETTER TO PHILEMON  Golden Text: "There can be neither  bond nor free ._'-.. . . for ye all are  one man in Christ Jesus.'*��������� Ga_at_ans  3. 28. "        .  lesson: Philemon. y  Devotional Beading: 1, John 4-7-13.  Winter  Cruises  T_,  SiSii&y  sth  Explanations and Comments  The Introduction    To    the    .Letter,  verses 1-3.���������This letter was sent to  Philemon by the hand of Tychicus,  who was going to Colossae and I_ao-  dicaea with other letters from Paul to  the other churches there, Timothy  was with Paul and joined him, "a  prisoner of Christ Jesus." Paul writes,  in sending greeting to Philemon, and  to Apphia and Arcbippus, presumably  Philemon's w3fe and son, and to the  church that met In his house.  Thanksgiving JPar _?__!len_on's Faith,  Love and Service, verses 4-7.���������Philemon was a man of means, possibly  one of the converts of Paul during his  stay in Ephesus, and was greatly esteemed and tenderly loved by the  apostle because of the, way Philemon  used his wealth and influence. His  home' was the meeting place of the  church in Colossae.    Paul in his dis  S@APt~ -  It's BesiforYow ondBabsj too  Dirigible   Scrapped  Dismantled  Sold    For  C...113-___._  ������7������h_-mm_{yc  A committee of Chinese residents j  in Vicik. rie state that all their dealings with Japanese in Vancouver to  the extent of saoQ.OOQ has been boy-  cotted-  Mrs. Thomas - A_ Edison, widow of  the inventor, has approved a plan for  a $10,000,000 world memorial to her  late husband.  Fifty million dollars, needed to  keep South Africa on the gold standard, wiil be raised through London by  the Union Government and commercial banks in co-operation.  Peru has informed the League of  Nations that it accepted the one-  year armaments building holiday  proposed, by the League. This brings  the number of adherents to 40.  The great Yukon River stopped  running on November 17, with the  temperature at 27 below zero. The  main river and all tributaries are  froaen over solid, to remain so until  next May.  Th������ Isle of Man has made known its  desire to adopt a national flag and  the governor has been asked to take  steps to procure the assent of the  British Government. The only Manx  flag which now approaches a national  statute is a red ensign bearing three  human legs.  day last  does not  year.    See  go next!"  that your home  Redoes For This Week  <By Betty   Barclays  SNOW-WIDRt.. CHOCOLATE ROLL  (4 eggs)  6 tablespoons special    cake   Hour,,  sifted,  tablespoons cocoa,  teaspoon baking powder.  teaspoon salt.  cup' sifted sugar.  6  >__  14  %  _  _._-iflB.T  .-. ts.  Frequent Coal Mine Accidents  Take Lives Of 100 Men Monthly In  United States  Too much important news is In the  air for many of us to pay attention  to the burial of six more coal miners  in a gas explosion near Wilkesbarre,  Pa, Four were dead when rescuers  reached them, and only two were  Baved.H  Despite safety campaigns, more  than 100 men are being killed every  month in American coal mines. Coal  mine accidents killed 107 men in September, 112 men in August. In the  flrst n_ne months of 1031, the toll was  1,079 miners.  For every million tons of soft coal  mined three miners must give their  lives, tfor every million tons of anthracite six: must die.  4 egg yolks, beaten until thick and  lemon-oolored.  1 teaspoon vanilla.  Sift flour once, measure, add cocoa,  baking powder, and salt and sift together three times. Fold sugar gradually into egg whites. Fold in egg  yolks and vanilla. Fold in flour gradually. Pour into pan, 8V2 x 13% inches, lined with greased paper, and bake  in hot oven (400 degrees Fahrenheit)  13 minutes. Turn from pan at once  onto cloth covered with powdered sugar. Remove paper. Quickly cut oi_  crisp edges of cake. Spread seven minute frosting over cake and roll. Wrap  in cloth until cool. Cover with an uncooked chocolate frosting.  autnguing    I'rogrunim*.    ���������*.  Arranged By the Cunard Line  An extensive winter cruise programme of twenty-seven cruises, including ten "Millionaire" cruises to  the West Indies, eight to ten days in  duration; eleven cruises to the West  Indies varying in length from four to  twenty-three days; four cruises to the  Mediterranean; one cruise to Mexico  and South America and a e_uis_  around the world, is announced for  the Cunard Line by Arthur Randies,  general manager of the Cunard Line  in Canada.  The "Franconia" will set sail on  her annual around the -world cruise  on January Oths returning to New  York on March 27th after having visited a large number of ports never  visited by^any other world-cruising  liner.  Four cruises to the Mediterranean  are scheduled commencing with the  sailing of the "Mauretania"-from New  York on D-ecember 18th. She will be  followed in January by the "Transylvania." On .Ferbruary 4th, and March  6th, the "Aojiitania" will make two  cruises tfr the-, ^Mediterranean from.  New York.  The "Samaria'"' will make the Mexico-South America cruise of fifty-  seven days,, and passengers will find  "57 varieties" of new scenes and  sights on this cruise. The "Samaria"  will sail on February 6th.  The West Indies cruises will be  carried on by the "Mauretania,"  "Franconia," "Aquitania," "Scythia,"  "California" and "Berengaria," commencing with the sailing of the "Mauretania" on November 18th and finishing with the "ScythEa" when she  sails from New York on April 18th.  The "Millionaire" cruises will be  handled by the "Transylvania" and  the "Caledonia." Both these ships  will make the first of the cruises  on December 24th and the "Caledonia"   will! make   the  last  on  April  R-100   Being  Scrap Metal  The dirigible R-100 is being sold for  tanrpriTon"hadT4en^ metal, the British Air Ministry  ened and refreshed by reports of hisiRas   announceu.  ministries of love to the Christians in 1 The R-100 ctfst more than $2,000,-  his city. Paul tells Philemon of this,'00O. "Vv*iat she *s br*ngino- wa������ Q"*-  and of his prayer and praise to God . disclosed. **  thy  love,  and  of  the?     The dirigible made only one notable  because of him  "Hearing  of  thy   love,   and   or  faith which    thou   hast    toward    the j night, from England to Canada in the  Lord   Jesus,"   Paul   writes.   "The   ar- summer of 1930.  rangement may have been intention-      Ever since the R_101 disast���������r over  al, and the apostle meant to suggest!-, _.-.������.      __    _������__.   .       ,_. ,_    .  that at the heart of Philemon's love I France, October 5, 1930, in which alto the saints was his faith in the I most 50 persons were killed, there  Lord J-ssus: that. the. sourer and j has been agitation against the use of  fountain of his philanthropy was his dlrigibjes in the atr force several  religion, and that without religion  there would   have  been no philanthropy at aii���������it was born of .his religion and sprang out of his religion.  The reason for his lavish kindness to  the saints was that the love of Christ  constrained him."���������J. D. Jones.  designation   of   Philemon   as  'The  times "the  question  came  up in  the  House  of Commons.  When Viscount Philip Snowden,  who was recently raised to the peerage, introduced - his last budget, hs  announced that the R-100 would have  fellow-worker may imply some actual. to go. Economy was the reason. Only  co-operation   at  a  former   time.   But  the motors and fabric will be retained.  more probably the phrase, like the  similar one in the next verse, 'our  fellow-soldier,' is but Paul's gracefully affectionate way of lifting these  good people's humbler work out of its  narrowness by associating it with his  own. They In their little sphere, and  he in his wider, were workers at the  same task. All who toil for furtherance of Christ'^ Kingdom, however  widely they may be parted by time or,  distance, are fellow-workers."���������The  Expositor's Bible.  The dirigible was completed November 28, 1������29. Aside from her Canadian trip she made few trips except  on test journeys over England.  TOASTED COCONUT SQUARES  1 loaf white bread.  Ilk cups sweetened condensed milk.  1 can coconut, southern style.  Cut bread into 2-inch squares, "M-  inch thick. . Dip each square in milk  and drain slightly. Then dip in coconut covering all sides well. Bake in  moderate oven (325 degrees Fahrenheit > 25 minutes, or' until golden  brown..    Makes 3^  dozen, squares.  Trying New Phone Service  A new telephone service on trial in  Holland permits from three to six  persons to talk with each other over a  telephone at one time. The new service is finding a wide use in commercial and public quarters, where conferences can be held and agreements  arrived at without going from the  office.  Mistress: "I'd like to give you a  good' reference but you have' never  been punctual with the meals."  Maid: "Well say: 'She prepared  the meals with as much punctuality  as she receSved her wages.' "  i__oveiy  ^������___ B _H  The normal yield of an acre of ginseng, the noot of which takes 5 or-6  years to mature, is 2,000 pounds, valued at $25,000.  Vegetable Pill* Did Wtum*  Grains Coimldsmfi.  "I find -Ttrritn-i Miss E. T. Claoham)   .  that Carter, s Little Liver Pills-will do -  more to keep the complexion clear and ���������-..  the skin free from blemishes? .than'> all ������������������  the face crearna 1 have used."  X>r. Carter'* Little Liver Pills are no  ordinary   laxative.    They   are   ALL-  VEGETABLE and have a definite,  valuable tonic action upon the liver.  They end   Constipation,   Indisestion,  Biliousness, Headaches, Acidity.'  All  druggists.   25c and 75c red packages. -  Try Lydia G. Pinkl.am's Vooetelilo Compound  _____ mil   Mi        _b_u_        nt H  Terribly Embarrassed  She couldn't go., .andshecoulcln't tell him  "ir./y', Don't lec hcuul-tchcf. and crumps  upoil your fun.Take Lydia E. Pinkhaln'a  Ve|;<rtal.lcCk_in|M������iintl for Monthly Pains*  W.    N,    U.    10*7  22nd.  Besides, all these cruisesN a regular  weekly service will be maintained between New York and Bermuda with a  call at Nassau by the "Scythia,"  "Carinthia," and "Caledonia."  The gigantic cruise programme indicates the trend of the times for  short holidays In the winter time to  the sunny climes of the south and the  bookings already Indicate a most sue-.  cesaful seaeson.  Grading Helps Exports  StandardlKmd Grading Of Eggs IIa������  3Be-.n Of Great Bern.lit  Dependable quality is an advantage  in the export, markiet, During the  past year, from October 3.030 to 'October this year, exports oi. eggs, from  Halifax to Bermuda have held steady  despite the advantage of lower price  enjoyed by competing export product,  Thi-s iu a flue indication, of the value  of standardized grading for eggs and  also of the beneficial of government  Inspection of export eggs. Canadian  exporters have oeoui'ed the coi.ikli.ttee  of. tho Bermuda market In tha quality  of tholr product and tho reliability of  our grade,). The same Ih true with  respect tf. the export of oggw to Newfoundland, where quality in winning  conilldonco with tbe remilt that important now markets for Canacllrui  ojjjjh or* rfil.flvfl1ajr.lwgf.  Nothing Doing  Macphorson was changing his  boarding-house, ancl when he arrived  at the new one the landlady showed  him to his room*  "Looks comfortable," said Macpher-  son,  "Yes," went on the Woman, "most  people admit I've made thorn comfortable here. I've always had a gift  for doing that."        '  ' "Is that so?" asked Macpherson,  doubtfully. "Well, yc weedn-t* e__puct  one frao me."  COUGHS  T������k������ half a t+aepoonful of.  -V-innnl'i in moii.ii**.   H-at  Miiiarri'i, Intultt il.  Aliomli,  S_ well Into yoiii? <h������������.  rOU"LL FIND A  hundred vital,  saving tises for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  >er _n your home.  Comes in handy,  sanitary, knifc-edged  package. For less exacting uses: "Centre  Pull"' Waxed Tissue  (f I at sheets), At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  %mon .^oduct-  HAMILTON  ______������p____-M_ lIMRVKD  ONTARIO  Western JRcpresnntattvea:  HUNTERr-MARTKN & CO., REGINA, SASEC '.:"-:���������  THE 'HEYIEW.;   GRBSTON.   B..   (E.  *<m.  f r?  '<<^7'   :.  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-U)ME-TRUE  ." .. ��������� ���������    -sr -     ......  ���������ij-'    SIABGARET JPJ_Dl������aR;.  ,'  .  .'-    " '���������'   "' *���������'" Author Ot       '" V: ' '  ?The Splendid Folly/* "The Heraalt  Of Far End."  inodder & StouKhton. Ltd. London.  vs   CHAPTER Vl^Cohti-itied.  "You know perfectly well' what I  meant," she answered, a tremor born  of anger and wounded feeling in her  He waited for her reply, his keen,  compelling glance fixed on her face.  Then, asi "though he read hia answer  there, he stepped to her _iide and held  out his arm. ^  "Come/'heTsaid,  . Almost as if she were in a dream,  Jean laid her hand lightly on his  sleeve and he pulled aside the portiere for her to pass through. Then,  putting his arm about her, he swung  her out on!to.the smooth floor of the  "salle."  They .danced almost in silence.  Somehow the customary small-change  eyes.    Then, stooping    his    head,    he  Icissed her lips.  "Good-bye, little comrade," he said  unevenly. "Thank you for my magic  moment." v  - ;He turned away sharply. She heard  This step/; followed by the quick, jarring rattle' of brass;rings Jerked violently along the curtain-pole, and a  -moment later he wats gone. With a  dull sense of finality she watched the  heavy folds of the portiere swing sullenly back into their place.  Ave llasts������^tgs!  costly;  atural  voice. "You thought _ was inquisitive  of ballroom conversation would have  ���������-trying to find out your name--;".",   seemed; irrelevant' and apart.       This  "Well?r���������humorously -r��������� "you were. _d?^cer���������the Englishman   had   implied  weren't you?" Then, as her lip quiv- ( *s much���������was in the nature of a fare-  ' well. It was the end of their stolen  day.' y  The band ; was playing "Valse  Triste," that unearthly, infinitely sad  vision of Sibelius* and the music  seemed to hold all the strange,  ���������breathless ecstasy, the regret and  foreboding of approaching end of  which this first, and last, dance was  compact.  '- It was over at last. The three  final chords of the "Valse"���������inexorable Death knocking at the door ���������  dropped into silence, and with the end  of the dance uprose the eager, hum  of gay young voices, as the couples  drifted out from ihe "salie" in search  of the buffet or of secluded corners in  which to "sit out" the interval, according as the spirit moved them.  Jean and her partner, making their  way through the throng,-encountered  Madame de Varigny on the arm of  a handsome Bedouin Arab.   For  the  ereu SetisiuVeiy, .____.- j_.org.Ve me lor  teasing you! And"���������-more earnestly-���������  c'forgive_me for not telling -you- my  name. It is better���������-much better ���������  that you should not know. "Remember,  we can only have this one day together; we're just 'ships that pass.'" Ha  paused, then added: "Miners only a  battered old hulk���������a derelict vessel.  And derelicts are best forgotten." .  ' "There was an undercurrent of deep  sadness in his voice, the steadfast,  submissive sadness of a man who has  long ago substituted endurance for  revolt.  "Remember, we can only have this  ���������one day together/' The quiet utterance jof the words stung Jean into a  realization of their significance, and  suddenly she was conscious that the  knowledge that this unknown -" Englishman was going away���������going out  Of her life as abruptly as he had come  into it���������filled her with a quite disproportionate sense of regret. She  found herself unexpectedly up against  the recognition of the fact that she  would miss him���������that she would like  to see him again.  ;���������   "Then���������you want me  to  forget?"  she asked "rather wistfully.  Her eyes fell away J.ram his as she  ";Sps.Sg������.   ' .-. - : -Y ; :'. -'  "Yes," he returned gravely. "Just  jthat.   I "want you to forget."  "And���������and you?" The words seemed dragged from her without her own  volition.- y'/.-,  "I? Oh"���������he laughed a little���������-"I'm  afraid I'm inconsistent. I'm going to  ask you to give me something I can  remember. That'll even matters up,  if you forget and I���������remember."  "What do you want ine to give  /you?"  He made a sudden step towards her.  "I want you to dance with me ���������  .jturt once.      Will you?"���������intently.  BABY  FRE TFU L,  "' B5I  H 0 ������f I   K __! _2_   __fc  C____       E__^^     ^^tBd      S___i       BS        cb__    ^^^34    ^^^5i      ET^  Look to  this cause  When your baby fusses, tosses and  seems unable to sleep rcatfully, Book  -for ono common cause, doctors any,  Constipation. To got rid quickly of  the accumulated wastes which cause  rcBtlossnosg and discomfort, give a  cleansing dose of Castoria, Castoria,  you lenow, ta made eipccially for  children's delicate needs. It la a pure  vegetable preparation; contains no  harsh drugs, no narcotlcM. It is so  mild and gefctlo you can glvo it to a  young infant to relieve colic. Yet It is  us effective for older children. Cas-  torla'n regulative help will bring* relaxed comfort and restful sleep to  youk' baby. Keop a bottle on hand.  Genu!no . Castoria always has tho  name:  <������������<*  -\k\0     , mmam*m*amm*m**^*mm^mm**m  CASTORIA  wMw������X_������w. wwkwjJwM^  w.' n.  xj.  loi.  fraction of a seoond her eyes rested  curiously on Jean's partner, and a  gleam of something that seemed like  triumph flickered across her face. But  it was gone in an instant, and, murmuring some commonplace to Jean,  she passed on.        .*?������������������������"'���������������������������*��������� -���������:- ������v<. ���������:.;_���������_ ���������--  "Who was that?" .:, r ";-.y:y  The Englishman rapped out the  question harshly, and Jean Was struck  by an unaccustomed note in his voice.  It held apprehension, distaste; she  could not quite analyse the quality.  "The Cleopatra, do jTbu mean?'" she  said. "That was my chaperon, the  Comtesse de Varigny. Why do you  ask?"  He gave a short, relieved laugh.  "No particular reason," he returned  with some constraint.   "She reminded  | me���������extraordinarily���������of    someone     1  I used to know, that's  all.    Even the  timbre of her voice was similar.      It  startled.me for a moment."  He dismissed the* matter with apparent indifference, and led Jean  again into the same little alcove in  which he had found her. They stood  together silently in the dim, rose-  hued twilight diffused by the shaded  lamp above.  "Well," he said at last/- slowly, reluctantly.' "So this is really the end  of our stolen day."  Jean's hands, hanging loosely clasped ix-t front'pf her, suddenly tightened  their grip of each other. She felt herself struggling in the press of new and  Incomprehensible emotions. A voice  within her was crying out rebellious-  ly: "Why? Why must it be the end?  Why not���������other days?"  Pride alone kept her silent. It was  his choice, his decision, that they  Wore not to meet again, and if he  could so composedly define tho limits  of their acquaintance, she was far too  sensitively proud to utter a word of  protest, After all, ho was only tho  comrp.de of a clay. Bow���������why should  It matter to her whether ho stayed or  wpnt?  "I always believe"���������the Iiinglishman  was speaking again, his ������yes bent on  hers���������"I always believe that, no matter how sad or tragic people's lives  may be, God Jj__varLabiy gives them  one magic moihent���������so that thoy may  believe in heaven, . . . . I havo had  mine today."  "Don't you���������believe in heaven?"  He laid his hands lightly on hor  shoulders.  "I do now, I beltove ..,,!������  a hcavou that Ih out of my roach.';  Hl������ hands slipped upward from, hor  shouldera. cupping her face, and for  a moment ho held hor ao, staring  flown at her with crave, lna������i*utuU-  CHAPTER   VII.  Which Deals With Reflections  The dawn of a new day possesses  a. curious potency of readjustment. It  is as though Dame .Nature, like some  autocratic old nurse, wakes us up and  washes and dresses our minds afresh  for us each 'morning, so that they  come to the renewed consideration of  the affairs of life freed from the influences and emotions which were  clogging their pores when we went  asleep. Not infrequently, in the  course of this species of mental ablution, a good deal of the glamour which  Invested the doings of the previous  day gets scrubbed off, and a new and  not altogether pleasing aspect of affairs presents itself.  j.i_.i5 was somewhat. Jean's experience When she woke on the morning  following that of the fancy-dress ball.  Looking back .upon the events of the  previous day, it seemed to her newly-  tubbed, matutinal mind almost incredible that they should have occurred. It  was like a dream���������life itself tricked  .out in fancy dress.  Srtlpped of the glamour of romance  and adventure with   which   the   unknown Englishman had contrived _to  clothe it, the whole episode of their  day together' presented itself as disagreeably open to criticism,  and the  memory of that final scene in the alcove -senj the   blood    flying    to   her  cheeks.     She  asked herself in mute  amazement how it was possible that  such a thing should have happened to  her, ~to "our chaste Diana,"  as her  father used laughingly to call her in  recognition of the instinctive little air  of aloofness.with which she had been  Wont to keep men iat a distance.  ������ Of course, the Englishman had taken her by surprisfe^ but Jean "was too  honest, even in He������ dealings with herself toTshelter"beiilnd^Qiis.excuse. She  knew that she had yielded to his kiss  ���������and knew>too, that the bare,memory of it sent her heart throbbing in  an. inexplicable tumult oi emotion.    ���������'  The stolen day, that day Embarked  upon so unconcernedly, in a gay spirit of adventure, had named up at its  ending into something altogether different from the light-^nearted companionship with which it had begun.  Then her conscience, recreated and  vigorous from its morning toilet, presented another facet of the affair for  her inspection. With officious detail it  marshalled the whole series of events  before her, dwelling particularly'on  the fact that, with but very slight demur, she had consented to abrogate  the accepted conventions of her class  ���������conventions designed to safeguard  people fnom just such consequences- as  had ensued���������and winding up triumphantly with the corollary that although, like most men in similar circumstances, the Englishman had not  scrupled to avail himself of the advantages the occasion offered, he had  probably, none tho less, thought rather cheaply of her for permitting him  bo do so.  To Be Continued).  may  . Palnfu.   rectal  aggravated  by  condition  gentle,   safe  >f STEP'S  h water,  up ��������� and  system. Acid  biliousness.  Iut������rsst__i_i,r  l.-fl-l__-__t  Thuringia     Princess     Spent     Thirty  Years Completing Collection Of  Dolls  At Arnstadt, in Thuringia, an exhibition unique in its way as attracting hundreds of-admiring, spectators.  It is the collection of dolls which was  once the hobby of a princess. Early  is the eighteenth ��������� ce__ii_ri,r PriTjcesa  Augusta Dorothea of Schwarzburg-  Arnstadt spent thirty years making  the collection complete. It comprises  450 dolls and eighty dolls' houses, and  is so arranged as to give an accurate  picture of the court and citizen life  of the period. " Groups of dolls also  represent scenes from the working  and commercial classes, with every  detail of the costumes worn in these  days.  Persian Balm���������the ideal toilet re  quisite for every discerning woman.'  Perfect in results. Creates complex-1  ions- of rare beauty and charm.* Delightfully cool and refreshing. Never  leaves a vestige of stickiness. A  velvety smooth lotion toning and  stimulating the skin. Making it truly  rose-leaf in texture: All dainty wo-.  2ae__ Invariably; cS_Soss* Persian. Salmi'  It imparts that subtle distinction so  characteristic of the Telegab:t'womauo.  Little Helps For This Week  "And who is thy neighbor ?"���������Luke  X. 29.  O Man, forget not thou, earth's honoured  priest!  It's tongue, its soul, its life,   its  pulse, its heart,  In earth's great chorus to sustair  they part;  Ohiefest of guests at I_uV������:'s u__grudg-  ing feast,  Play not the niggard, spurn tho  native clod,  And self disown;  Live  to  thy  neighbor,   live  unto  thy God,  Not to thyself alone.  ���������^S. W. Partridge.  What is meant by our neighbor we  cannot doubt; it i$ everyone with  whom we are brought in contact. It  is every one who is thrown across  our path by the changes" and chances  of life; he or she, whosoever it be,  whom we have any means of helping,  ���������the unfortunate stranger whom we  may meet in travelling, the deserted  friend whom no one else cares to look  after.���������Arthur Penrhyn Stanley.  Had the.Proof  Mother���������^"Come Bobby, don't be  selfish. Let your little brother play  with your marbles. Look how he's  crying."  Bobby���������"But he means to keep  them always."  Mother���������"I think not, dear."  Bobby���������"I tell you he does. He's  swallowed two of them already.'?  ,,.. Hosy near must a person live to me  tp ��������� be my neighbor ? Evqry per is on i s  near to you whom you can bless. He  is nearest whom you can bless most.  ���������William l_l_ery Charming,  Peevish,   pale,   restless,   and  sickly  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will relieve them and restore health.  The "fan-shell," a fish nearly tw������  feet long, in some wonderful manner  can snap its  two halves together in  I a flash to entrap any wandering fish.^  Heads Are  Larger  London Hatter Says Seven and Half  Now Normal SIzo  A London West End hatter states  that hats have been demanded larger  tn size during rocent years. He was  unable to explain tlio phenomenon. If  anyone had askod for size 7% a few  years ago lt would have been a special  order. But today the big head, is  quit������ normal, and it is necessary to  have 7% in every style of hat, ready  made on tho shelves.  Vmr a Starter  "How in my daughter getting on?  Do you think showJH mako a great  singer?"  "It is vory hard to say."  "But surely she posBOFtses some of  tho qualifications 7"  "Well���������er���������she's got a mouth, certainly r  Duo to the long hourci of aunshlno,  combined with high altitude and cool  air, no part of t^ world ia moro  Bultablo for Bun treatments and mm-  wiiiiiu U-iiiiuM Ui-Ui Caitudtu  havo her eyes and. ears closed to certain facts about  Aspirin. There is always swift comfort, and never any  harm, in Aspirin tablets. Doctors have said so; men and  women everywhere havo found it so. Any headache���������  from any cauae���������ia always relieved by one or two tablets.  And iofcs of other achea and pains. Neuralgia. Neuritis.  Rheumatism. Nagging pains. The pain from colds which  mako you "acho all over." Soro throat. Systemic or  "muscular" pain. Aspirin can spare you lots of needless  suffering!: Be sure you get Aspirin-���������not a substitutol  AG  N  MADtf IN CANADA-~Tf.ADtt-MAr.IC rtttQI.3 THIS   Ultt_.������TO^    IMS VIE W  ater Board  Hears 3 Cases  Restores Water Right���������Reserves  Decision on -Light Rate Case���������  Barton Avenue Gets 4-Incn  Main Early Next Spring.  The provincial water board, which also  functions as the B.C. Public Utilities  Commission, was here in its dual capacity at the middle of tbe week, in charge  of Chairman J. C. MacDonald, water  comptroller; H. E. Lane, also o  Victoria, and Mr. Blaine, the watea  rights branch engineer at Nelson.  At the Utilities Commission it reserved judgement after hearing the case  of Mr. Tillotson, who has a rooming  house in the old Auditorium building,  who complained that Greston Power &  Light Company bad no right to change  his light and power rate from what is  known as the residential rate to the  commercial rate, which is slightly  higher.   Both   parties   to   the   dispute  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  handled their own case, no legal talent  being engaged.  As the water board they renewed the  license o'f Mrs. H. W. McDonald on  Glasier Creek, wnich had expired.  Objections to the renewal had been filed  wtth the department at Victoria, but  the objectors did not put in an appearance at the hearing hear.  All Wednesday morning was taken up  hearing the complaint of Creston village  on the inadequate water service on  Creston Avenue, and asking for a better  service on Barton Avenue, which runs  from Canyon street through the auto  tourist park. Reeve Jackson and  Councillor Eemondson appeared for the  village, and Col. Mallandaine appeared  for Goat Mountain Waterworks  Company. The whole waterworks  question as it effects the village was  deleved into at some stage of the proceedings but the board insisted that it  was only here to  specific   requests.  you just how we really stand  around here, but I know you  people would not think it so bad  as I would say. Anyway, we  are going to get out of here if we  can only find some place to go.  I would like to hear from you,  and tell us just how things are up  your way.  I am a carpenter but have also  farmed for seven years. Our  place is 125 miles from Moosejaw,  southwest. I came in here after  the war. My wife has a sister  living at Fort Fraser B.C. Her  name is Mrs. Dale. They have  been out there for- 17 year".  How far would it be from vou?  SUNDAY.   NOV.  29  CRES&CN���������7.30 p.m.. Even-song.  Notice  of Intention fp Apply  to Purchase Land.  Kfg������IsM>n Land: Record?n<T !___?tr!ct ol  West Kootenay and situate n orth of  International Boundary and West of  Lot 774.  We have not been able to grow  deal with the two' any garden stuff out here what*  The board deferred soever for the past three years;  making an order to compel the company not pvpn radishes or lettuce, and  to put in a four-inch main up Barton  Avenue on Co1.. Mallandaine guaranteeing to make the improvement in the  spring of 19*32, and with this ruling the  commissioners expressed satisfaction.  The board could not see its way clear to  order the asked-for improvement on  C reston Avenue. Col, Mallandaine  argued that the extension wouid not be a  sufficient revenue producer and in this  view the board concurred.  Tbe reeve amongst c������her things asked  that the board should insist on the  company laying four-inch mains where  pipe is put down on new streets, with  wbich the company agreed, but the  reeve was not successful in his request  that the waterworks company should  install a telephone an their office.  %a    2 Doll House and 13 Beautiful  ^ Dolls Given Away  jLS These prizes are valued from $1.50 to $19.00.    W_ are  (TV going to give them to the fifteen little girls under 12 years  ������jj of age   receiving the  largest   number   of   votes   between  /������������ November 21st arid 10 o'clock Christmas Eye.  S������_i  FOR EACH CENT SPENT AT OUR STORE    .  DURING  THAT   PERIOD   EACH   CUSTOMER MAY CAST A VOTE.  Ask all your friends to write your name on the ballot  before they put it into the Ballot Box in our store. If you  have a daughter under 12 years of age be sure and have her  nominated.   This costs you nothing.  DOLLS HOUSE AND DOLLS NOW ON DISPLAY.  TAKE NOTICE that we. Geo. Hus-  Hus roffc and Jas=_ MacDonald of Creston.  B.C..  occupation, forest rangers; intend  to apply for  permission to purchase the j returned home on Thursday last.  following described lands:    Commencing  at a post planted at the Northeast corner  of Lot 1004,  thence west   ten   chains.  thenee south ten chains, thence west ten  chains, thence south 130 chain?, thence  east   twenty ���������chains, thence   north   140  chains, and containing 270 acres mo e or  less.  GEO. HUSCRGFT.  JAS. MacDONALD.  Da^ed November 2nd, 1931.  Mrs. R. Dodds and son, Walter, who  have been   visiting   Craabrook friends,  Lee Heric is at Yahk this week He is  on a hunting trip.  Mrs. Bamford of Nelson is a visitor  here at present _n dharge of the Bundy  home while Mr. aad Mrs. Bundy are on  vacation.  Miss June Irving spent   the  weekend  with friends in Creston.  ROYAL SERIES  of  ��������� _.���������_���������.������__a*--_-_-_������.-_-___>a_oa-aaa-_|:    Rev. T.   Scott,   Church  of   England  S"!rector at Creston, spent a couple of days  - 'here atthe first of the week   calling   on  his parishoriers:    -  In he absence of. T. W. Bundy on  holidays Mr. Koraetz of Natal is in  charge at the C.P.R depot.  Long, Allan & Long packing ��������� shed  closed for the season on   Wednesday   oi  1qq_"   ._____.___>lr Th.* fmm-rym  l"*og ol>jjiif   "^VS     C** T  loads of apples still to ship, and they are  being well taken care of at the warehouse  which is being heated.  Frank Putnam waa; on tha rounds at  the first of the week selling . tickets on  tbe Creston Valley public hospital drive,  and met with a good reception.  For the winter fair which opens at  Vancouver next week the Chas. Kelsey  ranch will show plates of apples in Mcintosh Reds, Delicious, Wagener and  Spitenberg, in addition to the show of  Flint corn.  Christmas  GREETING  CARDS  A real line of samples to  choose from. Call in and  look them over. You are  under no obligation to buy  unless you And a suitable  card.  1 Have a full range of  Christmas Cards ranging  from 5 to 50 cents each.  V* MAWSON  CRESTON  A Few  Minutes After  tyx-ti Read  11 ���������_-������s== ss= b=* =3  A few minutes after you read  this you c������n be talking to  some friend or relative in a  distant place, A dearly loved  voice heard over the long-distance eelephone will thrill you  more than you can imagine.  The response to your own voice  at the other end of the line will  be inptantaneous.  Telephoning  long-distance   is  r\r* easy matter and not as expensive aR you might think..  Ask "Long Distance" for rates  am. information.  A wedding of interest here was  solemnized at Bonners Ferry on November 12th when Chas. Peck of Erickson, and Miss Emma Beaucl^ne of  Creston were united in rnaniage by  justice of the peace A. J. Kent. The  groom earlier in the year purchased the  57 acre Dr. Carter place, which is  located to the east of the Percy Boffey  ranch., where Mr. and Mrs. Peck are  making their home.  things are not looking any too  good for 1932, as we have had no  rain sincce July, and the dust is  blowing every day. It looks as  if it might snow soon. Let us  hope so anyway.  It is so long since people  around here have had enough  good things to eat and wear that  they don't, even smile any more.  We have seen no green grass here  for the last three summers, so  you may know how nice it would  be for us to see a green field  again.  Even some of the wells went  dry around here the past summer.  Nearly everyone haa no heart  left. There are only a few  around here who have land ready  for next year, so you can see how  things are with us. The wind  blew all spring and all summer.  There were for three and four  days at a time that you could  only see the sun through the  dust. It would look like the  moon at night.  " -  There are three towns northwest of us around which the,  ploughed land * has all blown  away. Nothing biit the hardpan  left, so it will tie years before that  land will ever grow anything, and  the fences are covered right up so  you can ride over them. You  may have read about this in the  newspapers yourself, so I will not  teii you anything more about it?  There has been feed shipped in  here for three years now, and this  fall there have bean hundreds of  horses shipped north around  Prince Albert, Sask., where there  is all kinds of feed. That is  about 500 miles from us.  ..Well, I hope you people will  write; as we will be here until  spring. We thank you again for  your kind gifts and hoping you  will never see what we have, here.  From my wife and children we  thank you. A. J. RANKEL.  ORESTON DRUG ^ BOOK STORE  TUB RSXALLi STORE  geo. h. -K_e-_Li___r_r  W^J  M. JM.   J������C 4KM,   JKM,   JK  JmmZSmX.   JtAt   JKtJH    _Ul3t__  TJfci I   *% i_ <__, I  __   -J^-__-________-__^Ltf������<fl___________������J____-)h^  r. Rancher  If you intend building new buildings or repairing old ones now is the time to do so.  / have reduced ihe price on all No. 1 Dimensions, Boards and  Shiplhp $3.00 per thousand.  I sell No. I XXX Shingles in Pipe Thousand lots  at $3.50 per thousand.  I also have a good supply of CEMENT, BRICK and  GYJPKOU on hand.  CH A.������. O. RODGERS  mA*wmmm*ma*mymamm*ma*m**a*4mmmammmam^  'wm,mmm"wwm,wm'mm'm-,*,mmww'mmw.wm-  The wet, slippery season ���������is here. Don't delay! Put that  muchnaeeded Gravsl onVyour driveway or pathway. Ask for  a quotation on tha^Joblof yours, ~ v  WINTER IS ALMOST HERE,    Be prepared.  Buy a  load of our popular JEWEL   COAL  /W^   _F_4   mf��������� ������?%*& t&k Ikl  IS*    ___  M   MB   BS        GSL. **     E3      Bit    aS BS___ St  uncoiun  S        mmmW'Sm.   H__fl  i nniiaiLn  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  <  4  4  ���������H.'VVWVW" ���������������������������������_'��������� ������"������"���������������������������������  "*f'WW^  ���������mmw  W'V ���������������������������*���������������  'ay* WW' y^'^'V^ 'WWa*,m'"*"WWW'm"mr'WW*' '*) '  *m,mm''m"m,mm  'ap'afaw'  A ii Si ii __ i __ in A . A _ A . __��������� <_ ii A. A ii __m __.__.___u__^fc^_L������������������___*  >  Kootenay Telephone Go.  (LIMITED  The Saskatchewan Situation  Fir Mountain, Sask.,  Nov. 13, 1931.  Dear Mrs. F. Knott,  We received your most welcome sack of appleB, with your  note enclosed, and thank you  with all our hearts for them.  Our children also say you must  be very kind hearted people. We  have four children; the oldest is  eight years next January. We  are very glad to think that you  people are well enough off to  spare all these wonderful gifts for  us, as we have no crop or feed  for three years, and not a dollar  in this district. Our children  have not had an apple since the  fall of IQflO, and they think it is  Christmas to get a sack full nt  one time.  Well I would like to go nnd tell  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GRESTON  MOTORS  Now carrying for your  inspection the New and  Improved  arcpni  Rgtclio  Full Stock of Radio and  Car A ccessories.  Got your car tuned up for  easy winter starting.  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 GRATES 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 we sell cheaper than any mail order house, nnd that the  quality is better.   Call now.  t DiJbENSTRUP  &i> REED  uluoluil   MDiors'  ������  Canyon St. at Barton Ave   *  i  ^t**^L*^*���������  '  **     *      * ,   ' Mil*  ii   ���������     _>      ___      ____     f_ Yi^iiPir^-gi-ftl ri .*''*'^l.i.'ff.rliiif_-_l-lM_ _ ^V-T^rfi ff_i������nftniT_i-iH.-*'r  iit_it.rii__  fc_������--L_<_fc_____,���������__|.������._il> All _!-������____ I      _______   I   4kM A  nm%,mmm\mmammmm%mmm*mmm\^^  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting* Comnanv of Canada. Ltd  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT __  . ��������� .  bran2 Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold hy NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brnnd  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CA DMIUM- BISMUTH  Mk m^Lmmrs^fmra^jr'wmm W'*^ wm* am^mrm  ���������mr^&f^^&mmAifm4*^m?*mm*m*mm.*ymm������mmjM'm,*mm maMmmw^4m*fmf*l|mmflmmumi4at^m-f',  r^w^nti^l itwtwa <m vupwwMwwj vw* mimjJ arH_a ���������BE8T0N  BEVIBW  Local and Personal  <H������___������MMH_M__.H___tMW___MHM_l_^  The ladies of Kitchener staged a most  successful dancci in Hunt^s Hail ;on Saturday evening, with; ihti^e l^jr; Creston,  dance jband. The proceeds, amounting  to $60. have been donated the Creston  Valley public hospital an connection with  the drive which dosed Ia*t night.  At a meeting of the executive of Creston and -District Women's Institute on  Monday it was decided to call a meeting  of representatives of all this lodges,,  church organizations, board of trade,  to organize, if possible, a central organization to handle relief work this winter.  , About the most successful geese hunt  ever staged at Creston was participated  in by J. P. MaeDonalk, J. B. Hayden  and Ted. Winchcom^e rof - Chiton, and  tfbmi Watson of' Wynndel, wio came  back on Saturday from a couple of days  .hunt on the Reclamation Farm, bringing 28 geese with them on their For.  ���������truck. ; . '-"--��������� ~':  ,���������A sentence of 10 months''imprisonment  was handed out to H. Blake of Winnipeg, Man., and terms of one month each  ''for the three boys who w^sre,with him,  ������??ere handed out by M^gfatrate JMallau-  &$n$ .in, the T pp.i.ce���������..^urfc.^on.I9i8uesday.  The charge was stealing an auto belonging to F. Romano on Sunday.  T3V_������+������.._-  lately the theft was noticed promptly and  ^ the police notified _rith the result that  TBlnke was apprehended at Yahk by  'Constable Palmer, and brought here for  .trial On a charge of stealing oil and  .gasoline from Shell Oil Company, Blake  was sent up for trial.  .. Well deserved congratulations are  being extended Principal F, R.'Levirs of  C-caton high, school on the announcement at Vancouuer a few days ago that  Mr. Levirs had recaixcd. his degree  of M.A. from the University of British  Columbia. When he assumed the prin=  cipalship originally, a !itt2e over three  years ago, he had his B.A. In his spare  time and attending summer vacation  sessions at the university an theJnterita  he haa been able to successfully pass all  examinations for his M.A., which was  announced at the U.B.C. autumn graduation. "_--������������������  . Favored with a. visit from John Grant  o: White Roek, field supervisor for the  order, the L.O.L. November meeting on  Tuesday, last was well attended, and the  feature of the session was the elation of  officers for the ensuing year, as follows :  . W.M.���������Wm. Kernaghan.  ���������-���������' I.P.M.���������.TnHYDownes. + ��������� ���������-  D.M.-rHilton Young-  ���������     Ghspfairi���������John Sherwood. ;  ilec. Secy.'-T.O.' M_ Sai-suetedn.  Treas.���������Eric Olson.  Fin. Secy.���������Jas. Downes.  Marsha!!=-L. Moberg.  1st Lecturer���������John Spratt, -  2n������ Lecturer���������-j_������. Learmonth.  1st Com.���������F. Rosq. *.f  2nd Com.���������-Martin Nelson.  3rd Com. Otto Johnson.  4th Com���������Arvid Samueteoxi.  Installation of officers will take place at  the December maeting.  A November Wedding  A pretty wedding took place at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Taplin at  Canyon City, on Saturday evening,  when their youngest daughter. Miss  ijteryl Mary, became the bride of Fritz  William Molander, eldest son of Mr. and  tytrp. N. P. Molander of Kitchener. Rev,  A. Walker of Creston officiated.  The bride, who was given tn marriage  by her father, was charmingly gowned in  b|ue flat crepe with accessories to  match, and carried a boquet of white  and pink chrysanthemums. Miss  Beatrice Molander was bridesmaid, and  wpre a navy blue crepe costume, made  on princess line and carried a boquet of  :<������' ���������  .*  GOVERNMENT OF THE  DOMINION OF CANADA  Ths Minister oj Finance offers for pubth^subscription  .150,000,000  i of Canada 5% Bonds  Bearing interest from 15th November, 1931, and offered in two maturities (the choice of which is optional with the subscriber) as follows f  YEAR S% BONDS, DUE  15th NOVEMBER.  193&  IO YEAR 5% BONDS, DUE 15th NOVEMBER, 1941  Principal payable without charge, in lawful money of Qa_a-ds, at the C-Ece o* the Minister of jFiaaace and  Receiver General of Canada at Ottawa or at she office o������_!_e Asslst-tss Keeelvsr General at HsSs&s, Sssat  John, Charlottetown, Montreal, Toronto* Winnipeg, Regaiaa, Calgary and Victoria.  Interest payablehalf-3.early, 15th May and 15th November, in lawfal^money  of Canada^ without charge, at any braach J_ Ce=d=i b������ jus* CLaxccxvd uaaiu  '       -������������������.. ���������    '  Denominations:  5 YEAR BONDS #100, $500 and $ls000  10 YEAR BONDS $500 and $1,000  The proceeds of this loan will be iised to promote  the  economic "and financial welfare of Canada  The Loanis authorized under Act of the Parliament off  Canada, and both principal andinterestare a charge  on the Consolidated Revenue Fund of Canada. . *  Bearer bonds with coupons will be issued in. denominations off $100, $S00 and f 1,000 in the case  of the 5-year bonds and an denominations of $500  and $1,000 in die case of the _LQ������-year bonds. These  bonds Easy bm registered as to jprgncipal.  Fully registered! bonds, the intejsssf on which is payable direct tb the owner by Government cheque,  will be issued in denominations of $500, $1,G0Q,  $5,000, $10,000 and $100,000.  Pending preparation of the engraved definitive  bonds, bearer interiaicerdfieaeesindenossaasaaaoas ������f  $100 (for the5-year bonds only), $500, $1,000, $10,000  and $100,000, will be delivered on all allotments  ou subscriptions %������ fa-Is 3������S-U Rsgistradcia. as to  principal, or asto both principalandinterest, will be  effected when the interim certificates are exchanged  for definitive bonds, on or a.^ut___e istMs_ch, 3935.  ___���������      ''K' _S^ "__?__ 1 _-*^.^fc <  _-cc_T57   -ai* t*~ej ;     -"    jl Car jLJOnaSs 5C������^# and accrued imesest  10 Year BondS, 99      and accrued interest  Payment to be made in JiiH at time of application  Subscription lists to the foregoing will open on 23rd November, 1931, and will close on or before 12th  -December, 1931, with or without notice, at the discretion of the Minister of Finance. Subscriptions will  be received and receipts issued by any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank and by recognized Dealers.  Interim Certificates will be delivered through the bank or dealer designated by the subscriber in the application, upon surrender of the receipt.  Let Your Dollars Serve Canada i  Department or Finance,  Ottawa, 23rd November, 1931  fa  yellow chrysanthemums and ferns.  Richard Molander supported the groom.  A reception was held after the  ceremony. The rooms were decorated  with autumn flowers, nnd after the  usual congratulations the guests sat  down to n wedding dinner.  The bride's rpother received the guests  ���������4i A-^-frlf i n*\ i ___ iirfl.li __b_i-ffl in Am A n An ___ i _j__m lk\m*mk\������ m% ��������� **% ��������� aikm <__ ��������� Ail m% i_llifl_i������iftii _l_i4 ������ ������% m Am ifctlki __fci mmmm A ____���������. An A ��������� m\\  p., Ami!**-A*      ������*k������  11*03  c&ro asa B"������i nal'^iPk  jg^IMStSsMsm f&5CS D &%#%lp'  attired in a gown of black canton crepe,  while Mrs. N. P. Molander, mother of  the groom, was attired, in (lark blue flat  crepe.  Among the guests attending were Mr.  arid Mrs. Molander, Miss Beatrice and  Bi chard Molander of Kitchener; Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Browell, Mr. and Mrs. Blair,  Mr. and Mrs. Searle, Mr. and Mrs.  Hickey, Miss Grasse, Misa Helen  Browell, Mr. Hewitt, Mr. and Mra.  Batenmn, of Canyon City; Rev. and  Mrs. Walker, Creaton.  The groom jB M native son of  Kitchener, having attended school  there, and a host of friends will wish tho  newly weds a long and happy life. For  the present Mr. and Mrs. F. W.  Molander will make their home at  Canyon City.  M-f  -ind some small children are going  around with their feet almost  bare. Yet they tell us that  money being raised for Christmas  cheer will be sent to Saskatchewan to relieve distress instead of  being spent right here.  PIBST ATTEMPT.  im.._i_i>^-M������M-..������_^->pi_-if_r_r_r^^  ���������  etter COAL isi  Help Home Folk Firat  P RE Ml E R   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED OV GASOLINE  Sir,���������Old winter weather is  here without asking our desire,  and he is laughing up his sleeve  at what he has found, because  there are very few people rw.<\y  Editor Review:  Canyon, Nov. 25  4  4  the BIN than  ^mamamJ    fl    I    8Jl __   Mi W*t*  A A   S_^  '*mmmmm*r ^*������_^���������,,'      *mmm������      wm^ta(jiyw ������__--������.    mimmm ������������_. mmmmmmi   ������������������������_���������*   *mmm      ^m*mmww^  Head 1  pape  Plnco your order  now  and bo  ready for  Old  M������tn   Winter,  He*  N ^mmmmW  -91  CWl   V*      J__      "IP    aamJm  Sole ctgont for CALT COAL.  Dl.  13  ��������� <*���������  HM_IM_1_MMI-I-B1IIMUIM������������"M  'M-ll'l!J.'J.IIII H-I_1M1"J'II'""I1 __!___   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   GL  Finest quatitsf asid  Showed  Originality  Illinois Woman Accused Of Singing  Insults At Neighbor  Mrs. Elfreda Dohring of Evanston,  Illinois,, says she doesn't like to tote Insulted in the key of "F" or any other  musical scale.  So she went before Police Magistrate Harry H. Porter and swore out  a warrant for her neighbor, Mrs.  Pearl C. Dorband, saying that for two  years Mrs. Dot-band.has been singing  insults sit her from her back porch.  Sometimes, s"e said, the Insidts  were by implication in popular songs  and sometimes Mrs. Dorband just  made up her own songs.  Dont Attempt Too^Nf  ucJ  FASHION HINT  Ea these days everybody is, or at least siot&fd be, learning some valuable  lessons In the economics of business and work whicb-should assist him in  the years to come. The experiences of today are, undoubtedly, revealing  to some people just where they made mistakes in the past, mistakes which  had they been avoided would not have landed them in some of their  difficulties of the   present. Countless   thousands   of? people   are   being  compelled to make drastic retrenchments in the conduct of their business,  living expenses, etc., which would not have been so necessary had reasonable  retrenchment been made in yars gone by and __, curb placed upon the  satisfaction of their desires. Many people are saying "Never again" will  they be caught doing "what they formerly and mistakenly did do.  The varying detail of the great lesson which experience is teaching us  cannot be discussed in one article or possibly in one hundred articles. But  In reading a recent magazine article, dealing with the life experiences of one  man in which that man told of an incident happening" when he was six years  vld ���������������__������_[ *vhic__ he considers the most isn^^ortsnt Issscsi- he svej" sesirziss^I ,*^������  school or out, the thought presents itself that in this new Western country  jperiiaps a goodly nun-bear of people have made the mistake -which this man  bo early in life learned to avoid. At all events the incident is, we believe,  worth repeating inasmuch as it carries its own interpretation.  The now eminently successful man to whom reference is made was set  to work, by his father thinning out the growing peaches from trees that  were ftoo-heavily laden. The boy protested to r his father that he did not  see a_sy sense in so doing, and asked: "Why not let them all grow and have  more peaches?" "All right," replied the father, "We'll try it both ways.  One tree we won't touch at all. That'll be your tree. The other tree we'll  thin out so that the only peaches left will be at least six inches apart.  That'll be my tree. And we'lf^see what'll happen.'" The boy, now grown to  successful manhood, says he -watched the fruit grow and ripen and at last  the fruit was ready to pick. "My tree," he says, "yielded about six bushels  of ruitty little culls. And my father's tree yielded more than eight bushels  of fine, large peaches. All because he had thinned out the load on his tree  "How to make my old short skirts  conform to the new length" wm a  problem to me until I hit on this  plan. I dropped the hems; and as the  part that had been turned under  was darker than the rest, I redyed^the \  entire dress, after having bleached  the goods, following directions in  the Diamond Dyes package.  "I used Diamond Dyes for the  redyeihg, of course. I have dyed  many things with these wonderful  colors. They have saved me many  dollars and have never failed to give  perfect results���������smooth, even colors  ���������fast to wear and washing. Friends  think my things are new when I  redye or tint them with Diamond  Dyes. Thev" clc "Ivs the most ���������Gorgeous eolorsl"      _  ~Mxs. G.C., Lrewis, Quebec.  Another  Triumph   Of Electricity  Pulsynetic Electrical Systems Now In  Use On Most Liners  Ever since John Harrison produced  in 1765 thc first "marine chronometer,  the science of keeping time on board  ships at sea has become more and  more accurate, Uutll today, the average ocean passenger liner has . at Tits,  disposal the combined knowledge of  the world's observatories transmitted  by wireless and recorded by electric  clocks. There Is, in fact, no excuse  for being late nowadays aboard ship.  In the old days the chronometer  served within a varying degree of  accuracy to acquaint a captain with  the time of the day or night, which he  checked with the aid pf observations  of the sun and stars. Since the introduction of wireless telegraphy, it has  been possible to keep a check on the  chronometer of which ���������*- every well-  found ship carries three. Each is  specially constructed to remain level  when the ship is pitching and rolling.  and.is contained in.a glass case main-  Inleraattonal Bridge  FQJtniy^DJUL)L_L__^_X-a_Q_  A  Debatable Question  VC*������������.J-J_.������^     O.4..    C������CU     l^l_ljfCtai.U-C.    _-__    0������.__G  of this, there are always slight errors  which are journalized, "Time is  checked from time-signals sent out-  from some forty different observatories all over the world, the signals being a broadcast of actual ticks of the  observatory chronometer, over a period of five minutes/' says Commander  -__.-_���������_-*  -_TT_       %_.������       -*___  and left mine to struggle along with more than it could handle."   .  And all that this wise father said to his boy: "Trees are a lot like people.  If you want to get good work out of them, you have to find out how much  work they can handle well. Then give them that much work to do. If you  try to work them too hard, you'll spread their energy all along the line and  give you second-rate results." .  The question is: Have not too many of us here in the. West spread  ourselves out too much, instead of confining ourselves to the main job? In  an intense desire, a laudable ambition, to get on, have we not attempted too  much:, dissipated our energies over too great an area instead of giving  greater application to fewer things and made them truly successful? For  example, have not many of us yielded to the very natural temptation to  acquire more land than we can successfully cultivate, rather than be content  to work to its capacity the old original quarter -or half section? Would we  not be better off today had we resisted that te___ptatio__ to spread cut, to take  on too much ?  And is not this simple illustration of increase of acres acquired, this  spreading out of our energies which such increase entailed, merely an  Illustration after all of other tendencies in our life which, when theVfirst  check comes, or difficulties arise, land us in trouble beyond our capacity to  handle ?  ��������� Each man doing his own particular job and doing it well, rather than  attempting several jobs and doing all of them in an inferior way, is the  sound, safe way,���������the way which, in the long run, achieves the largest  measure of success.  Four Players On Ocean Liner Spoke  Different Language  iDuring an ocean voyage four passengers made up a game of bridge.  One was a German, one an Englishman, one a Portuguese, and the fourth  a Frenchman. Not one of them could  speak the language of the others.  Fortunately, an interpreter able to  speak all .four tongues~was available,  and he stood by and interpreted each  call trilingually. The game went  quite well. Incidentally, the obliging  and talented interpreter was.a Pole  by birth, though of German nationality by adoption.  cinating book "Ship Ahoy."  "As a result of all these faciliies  for checking   the    chronometer,    the  -*.-l7������T-acr_-    sfhfn    nn_rar|_iv<t    /vnfv    oi_.r-r.ia_i I Side-traCKCd  Bill Drafted In Old Country To Make  Voluntary Euthanasia Legal  The Medical Officer of Health fox  Leicester has drafted a bill to make  voluntary euthanasia legal. The subject is far toe important to be thrust  on one side by the political controversies of the moment, and though, of  -course, the bill in question stands not  the smallest chance of passage into  lonr    ajh    -rvw*x_������a__������__-      g_T.fi    waygll    irpri.      3?l_ro1-_.  never even be introduced, it ought at  least to stimulate a serious discussion  of a problem far too long- deliberately  Cause Of Asthma. .No one can say  with certainty' exactly what causes  the establishing of asthmatic conditions. Dust from the' street, from  flowers, from grain, and various other  irritants may set up a trouble impossible to irradicate except through a  sure preparation such as Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. Uncertainty may exist as to cause, but there  can be no uncertainty regarding a  remedy which has freed a generation  of asthmatic victims from this  scourge of the bronchial tubes. It is  sold everywhere.  one chronometer, or at the most two.  The idea of carrying three before the  days of wireless -was so that one could  be checked against the other, and in  the event of a slight r������K a ������%<_���������_> _-������. 27������__-__  in any of them the two that synchronized could be taken as being in  all probability correct."1  How are ship's passengers to know  the time so accurately obtained by  the navigating officers on the bridge ?  Various means have been used, but the  most modern system, known as "Pul-  syn-etic," is probably the best yet devised. Hy this system all the clocks  in the ship's public rooms, engine  rooms, offices, etc., are controlled  electrically by a master dock usually  located in the chart-room. The master  clock is a'strong time transmitter operated by a balance wheel (a pendulum   being" obviously   impossible    on  Palm Prints As Detectors  Clause Again In Use  War lit Manchuria Boosts Insurance  Ratea For Pacific Shipping  War insurance rates are now being  quoted toy companies dealing with  Paciflc shipping, It is announced.  Although the war clause has been  in all Insurance policies it has been  Heads Welfare Agency  Hon T. A. Crerar To Direct New  Organization In Winnipeg  Hon. T. A. Crerar, former Dominion Minister of Agriculture and Minister of Railways and Canals, heads  a new organization of Winnipeg social agencies called the Greater Win-  inactive since the  end of the  Great j nlPe# Welfare Committee.  War.  When  that conflict  broke  outl    Under Mr. Crerar's direction repre  the war risk rate to the Orient was sentatives of some 100 social organ  as high as 2V_ per cent, owing to tho Rations will work for the betterment  - '   '    ;* ' s^>8     n_-k_->l_'_-fA������_r.      n'wi *���������_���������_-_ _-_���������      +V������*-w      mm _i _-_-*^_ m1__ _ _y_./3  presence  on  the  Pacific  *of  German  Just As Infallible As Finger Prints  Opinion Of Inspector  Palm-prints as opposed to fingerprints were used for the first time in  a court of law when a prisoner pleaded guilty at the Old Bailey to housebreaking and shop-breagink. The Recorder asked whether palm-prints  were as infallible as finger-prints. Detective-Inspector Cherrill saj.d the  matter had been studied by Scotland  Yard for some time, the conclusion  being in the affirmative.  The proposal that a  person suffering from an' incurable  and acutely painful disease should be  permitted, after legal authorization  based on the most exhaustive examination of the case, to pass painlessly  out of life at his own desire raises  fundamental issues in the fields ot  law, of medicine and of religion. Reasoned objections and traditional prejudices will be ranged against it.  There are few 'who wouid care to pronounce dogmatically either against  the proposal or for it without prolonged and anxious reflection. But Dr.  Millard, by once more giving the idea  of euthanasia concrete form, has made  it certain that the subject will be seriously explored.���������London Spectator.  London, England.  ______ J^ a. i.  _>*_aj.  raiders.  The Insurance companies announce  that war insurance will be applied on  cargo from Hong Kong northward,  the scale increasing in proportion to  the rate of possible risk. Hong Kong  is lowest, with approximately 1-10 of  one per cent, premium. Further north  the rate jumps, approaching a full  one per cent, for Harbin, where actual  hostilities afCect freight movements.  of conditions among the unemployed  of the city and surrounding municipalities. Schemes to provide employment, recreation and entertainment  with a. view to keeping up the morale  oC the wo.Mess men and women will  be inaugurated-by the committee.  Hstslc economic conditions in Japan  aro reported to be improving.  Nearly 100.000 people In the Barcelona district of Spain are working  in textile mills.  Tho woman always pays���������if her  husband doesn't forget to Rive'her  tho money.  Certain xndrbid conditions must exist in the stomach and intestines to  encourage worms, and they will exist  as long as .these morbid conditions  permit them to. To be rid of them  and spare the child suffering, use  Miller's Worm Powders, They will  correct thc digestive Irregularities by  destroying the worms, conditions favorable to worms will disappear, and  tho child will have no more suffering  from that cause. -  As the ship sails east or west into  a different meridian the time is of  course, advanced or retarded. The  "Pulsynetic" impulse", transmitter is  fitted with an operating key-lever and  a dial engraved with minutes, so that  all the clocks on the circuit are automatically altered as desired. This  system is now in general use on most  Cunard steamers including the "A"  ships and the "Aquitania."  The passenger9 warned by notice  boards of the intended retarding or  advance of time each night, and armed with the correct time electrically  transmitted simultaneously to all  parts of the ship, has little excuse  for being late for meals, dances,  games, or a score of other .engagements which modern ship-life makes  possible today.  RsQiiisite  On the" Pasm.   Ever^  farmer and stock-raiser should keep a  sunoiy of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  on" hand, not only as a ready remedy  for ills in the family, but because it  is a horse and cattle medicine of great  potency. As a substitute for sweet oil  for horses and cattle affected by colic  it far surpasses anything that can toe  administered.  Conductor���������"Hurry up there���������these  people want to get on.'-  Timid, Passenger���������"Yes it's all  all right for you, you're only thinking of your jolly old bus���������I'm thinking of my bag of eggs.8"  So Short Of Breath  Would Have To Sit Down  Mr. C. M. Btrcoder, Hanover, Ont,, writes:���������  "I -������-uU hardly do my work, and after going up or  down stairs I had to nit or Ho down for a whilo aa I  would be all out of breath.  I could hardly go down town for if I wolkod two  or three blocks I wan ready to fall over.  I took novorol boxon of MilhumTi ITnarfc and  Nerve Pllla and am Rlact to Hay I have boon totally  relieved of my trouble,"  Bald at all dru������ ami B������n������.*1 niwr*_, ������r mMli.il illre.fc on r������a*lpt of prion Ivy Tkw T. MUlmrn  EKVi JLiiM--, Toronto, Ont.  'MjlBURtf  r_fi$Q 50o so box  A Ohif-s Of Cold Milk  School days are milk days and  rightly so, because no other food is  so refreshing, healthful and nourishing as milk. When tho boy or girl  comes homo from school at four  o'clock they aro hungry and tired and  tho wise mother knows that a glass  of milk is the most heulttiiul and  oasily prepared food sho can provide.  The four o'clock: glass of milk should  be part of tho school-clay programme.  ���������Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.    U~���������: ; >  Testing Waters Of Ganges  Scientists Find Bacteria Which Kill  Many Disease eOrms  The belief of the Hindus that tho  waters of the Ganges have special  life-giving properties has received  confirmation from science. Experiments by scientists have shown that  Ganges water contains bacteria which  are able to attack���������and kill���������tho  germs of a number of diseases. Tho  School of Tropical Medicine in Calcutta has been Investigating these  helpful bacteria, and It Is hoped that  cultures ofr them may bo obtained  which will be 61! use In fighting disease.  About 500,000 letters are carried by  air mail in the TJnited States every  day.  mf       ���������!_kVw.l   WmmT       .    ,  STOMACH  I iii  For treatment of caked- bags in  cows, or garget, uao Douglas' feoryn-  tian Ijlnimont���������tho quick, ouro remedy. Saves time and expense, Pro-  vents blemished stock,  Already Mead  A certain Missouri editor refuses to  publish obituary notices of people  who, while living, failod to oubscribo  to his newspaper, and given this  pointed reason:���������"People .-Who da not  tako their home town paper aro dead  anyway, and their pnaslng away haa  no news value,"  ilWMMIIIl.aiMl WW nm^*t*mmmmm*m*amWm*mm������mm*m**\\mttmmH ll>__-_^_M������IW_HWMIM_ mmmMmmmmm\**mm1*m*%  w.*~lw_"u.   ioi.7  -���������  Will Use Saskatchewan Cou.1  Contracts awarded by tho Manitoba  Government for heating buildings  owned by the province this winter call  for coal mined hi Wet-torn Canada,  Hon, W. J. Clubb, Minister of Public  Worlta,, has announced. Tho government Is also continuing tho policy' of  using cordwood wherever feasible  with a view to furnishing employment  to nettlors ln Manitoba bush areas, Al  berta and Saskatchewan eoai Will  lined.  ���������atammjt  __.. . CESS acid ir. the comma*n ca;r,c  of indigestion. It results in paia and  sournean about two lioura after eating. The quick corrective is nn nlkqll  which, neutralizes acid. Tho bent  corrective is Phillips' Milk of Miih-  ncsia. It haa remained standard with  physicians in the 50 years uinco its  invention.  One opoonful of Phillips' MHIc of  Mngnenin neutral lam inntnnl.ly ninny  times its volume in acid. Harm hum,  and tnHlelcBH, imd yet lis eiction i.  <|ulck. You will never rely on crude  niethoclRj, onco you learn how quickly  thift method acts. Bo sure to get the  flonulao.  The   ideal   dentifrice   for   clean  teeth nnd healthy diimii in Phillipn*  Denial 'Magncsiu, a superior tooth-  DB      ptoiitt .-_-_,. Bofoflunrda mtiunut acid*  {    mouth. (Made in ^u_C~J,y  s URBI  yr-isiy  TBTT5   TOSVTRW.    CRESTOK.   B.   OL  IH#  UMPIRE GOODS  TO BE EXEMPT  UNDER NEW LAW  Honors Go To Alberta  Xrondon, Erfg.���������Canadian goods will  loot be taxed under the National Gov-  emment's    anti-dumping^ Illation, j 5" ~ ~-~ ���������^"'re^Ty "repreTenfe  Exhibitors Of Reward Wheat Sco.e Al  Royal Winter Fair  Toronto, Ont.���������Leading hcnois in  the spring wheat classes at -the Royal  Winter Fair went to Alberta. The first  sfx placings except fourth, out of  nine prises went to exhibitors from  that province. This is the most im-  i portant event an the seed department  EMPIRE BROADCASTING  jleus was maae .ciear^u ,ia_������y xxuuoc *_x  Commons when the resolution, con-  fearing sweeping powers upon the  Fresident of the Board of Trade,  passed through both stages.  The resolution would g_ant to the  President of the Board of Trade power  to impose a maximum duty of one  hundred per cent., on a long list of  products.    But I_. 'Hore-Belisfia, Par-  Hnwionta. *t o������>>r������.arv fVvr~f"i-P  Rnflrri  of  Trade, explained no Canadian or other  Dominion products would be: affected.  "The Dominions are bo have a preference," he asserted amid cheers, "and  it is to be one of one hundred per  cent."  There would be no cause for c6m-  plaint concerning the treatment of  Dominion products, said the Parlia-  s__enta_y. Secretary.   -  Charles Williams,, Conservative, introduced an amendment, which would  provide   that duties   against   British  the wheaj: .. championship    class    for  Canada. There were over TO entries  this year and all wins were made on  the outstanding variety, "Reward," a  wheat originated by the Dominion Experimental Farms. The winners  were: Eddie J. Shank, Athabasca,  first; J. H. B. Smith, Pincher Creek,  sscbnd; William Taylor, Grand  Prairie, third; George Canfield, Wild  Rose, SasK., fourth; Fred Paverly,  Wembley, sixth;. Herman Trelle,  Wembley,; sixth; Alex Paul, Dauphin,  Man.," seventh; A. Anderson, Swan  Riyer, Man., eighth; and Leslie Bart  lett, Vauxhall, Alberta, ninth.  Trade Policy Suggested  One  U.S.   Senator    Would   Welcome  Mutually Beneficial  Ottawa, Ont.���������"Canada has been  the best customer for United States  Empire products would not exceed ^products; -and I should be very glad  two-thirds of the rate imposed on. to gee a pol������cy pursued mutually bene-  similar foreign products. This would ficialfor botiL countries and which  represent, he explained,  a preference J.w<j'uld increase    the    trade    betwe-en  Right Hon. J. H.^Wfa_teley, Chairman of the ' British Broadcasting  Company, announces that a station is  under construction to which the whole  British Empire may-listen. Several  wave lengths will be used in order  to provide the best reception under  varying conditions...  I   ��������� l������_YW������__lrt        ���������*/���������___       ������ffl������sj  mmmma^m 6uM#.'      ������ **M      WVHl  Study Agricultural Problems  .������������������-���������       .. "'���������������������������''     .'  Delegates  From  Alberta  To  Attend  Meeting In Toronto  Edmonton,- Alberta.���������Prominent Alberta agriculturists, headed by Premier J. E. "Brownlee, will attend a  meeting in Toronto on December 27  which has' been ..called .by " the Canadian Chamber pf Commerce for the"  purpose of discussing possibilities of  the formation of a Canadian institute  of' agriculture..  . The functions of the proposed institute-would include a thorough and  continuous study of agricultural problems and of marketing possibilities in  Canada and other countries^ and the  dissemination of information as to  quantity, quality and sales requirements of these individual markets.  Besides Premier Brownlee, who will  deliver one of the three keynote addresses, the Alberta party attending  the conference will include! . H._. A.  Craig, Deputy Minister of Agriculture j Senator D. E. Riley, High River;  E. W. Jones, Superintendent of Agriculture for the Canadian Pacific-Railway at Calgary.  /.���������  1   I1T������ (*   *      t*C      II  vjIFi   n IDS oCieri-iiiC uOIiOn.  Astronomer At Harvard Observatory  By  ������l ouc-uiifu i������r me -ioHuiuons out, ai  (jgj,^ &nd the United States."   Sol  Ontaio     By-Election    Is    Won  Opposition   Candidate  Guelph, Ont.-^���������Carrying a constitu-  1 ency that has been.Conservative, with  the same time, he hoped the Government would announce empire goods  would be excluded entirely 'from the  scope of the legislation.  There was need for no alarm, replied Mr. Hore-Belisha. "I have already made the declaration, and I  make it again, that no articles which  are empire products, will be chargeable for duty under the bill.'.' .;��������� The  Williams' amendment then was withdrawn.  The measure was an emergency"  one, members of the Government  frankly admitted, designed to meet  abnormal conditions. In advancing it  both stages at the one sitting, the  House disregarded its usual procedure  but "ordinary procedure; would- take  a. fortnight/- 4t was suggested by Rt.  Hon. Walter Runciman; president of  the Board ,bff.-��������� Trade, _ as the Hoiass  agreed to speed up its routine.  __. .   ��������� but   one   exception,  since   1902,   Paul  stated Hon. W. H. King, Democratic j MunTOf Liberal, was elected to the  United States Senator from Utah, and I Ontario Legislature for the riding of  prominent member    of T the    finance j Sout]l    Wellington. His    majority  committee of the United States Sen-  ate. Senator King is a member .of the  United States Congressional Party  visiting Canada * under the aegis of  William Randolph Plearst, publisher,  to investigate the Canadian sales tax  system.1--."-.--':   ,��������� y  . ���������_.-.     T������������'-i-lc_ 1  OTTAWA EXTENDS  WARM WELCOME  Tom VISITORS  . Ottawa, Ontario.���������Canada officially  welcomed _ the United States Congressional Party studying the Dominion  sales tax system at a banquet tendered here by the Canadian Government.  Frofia Rt. Hon. Sir George Perley,  acting Prime Minister.-and Hon. E. B.  Ryckman, Minister of National  Revenue, who is actively, assisting the  American party in its enquiry, came  the warmest words of greeting,  friendship and assurances of co-operation. And by Hon. T. P. Gore, beloved senator from Oklahoma, afflicted  with blindness nearly half a century  ago, words of appreciation and international goodwill were expressed.  "We in Canada are here as interpreters between Great Britain and the  United States," Sir George Perley declared. "No duty could be more  pleasant or more important than a  task of interpreter; because I believe  that with the British Empire and- the  United States holding togeihe** ���������������*������ __*___  .. ^*     .*b  over W. P. Gamble, Conservative, was  *S__������>  Labor Minister Takes Rest  Davison  Again  gary  Defeats Communist. Opposition Candidate By Huge Majority  Calgary, Alberta.���������Mayor Andy  Davison was carried on an avalanche  of Independent votes into the- mayor-  Alty. chair here for the next two  years. Phil Luck, Communist, lone opponent to-challenge the mayor's right  to a second term, lost out in .every  section of ^ttie-Yclty. :���������} ;p; $ t; y -<\',-.- :'  Final result of the vote, heaviest  in the history of the city, was:  Davison, 17,324; Luck, 1,028; majority for Davison, 16,296. The total vote  was 18,352, which wap, approximately  4,000 more than'the ballots .castTin "the  civic election last year. ^     ';'J   * '���������  Senator Robertson Advised To Elite.  Hospital For Short ^Tinse  Ottawa. Ont.���������Hon. G. D. Robertson, Minister of Labor, has been advised to go to hospital for a short  tinie^before-leaving Ottawa,.on a tri.p_  Senator Robertson,- who -has been  carrying yd ^Tvery _xeaVy load for the  past year or nqiorer-because of:-he un-  employment situation, is - in a rundown .-Condition. Ke had planned to  go awaiy for a trip but his physician  advised: him to goto, the hospital for  a while first.... ���������- ��������� . ��������� .-'  ... .During the. absence of Senator  Robertson, Hon. H. A. Stewart, Minister of Public Works, "will be acting  Minister of Labor.  258.     The   vote   was.   Munro,   7,209;  Gamble, 7011.  The byieleetion. was necessitated by  the death a short time ago of Hon.  Lincoln Goldle, former provincial secretary in the  Ferguson Government.  Mitchell P. Hepburn, M.P., Provincial Liberal Leader r said the result  was significant of public opinion  throughout the province.  . The result of the by-election leaves  the party standing in the leigslature  as follows: Conservatives, 88; Liberals, 15; Progressives,, iiye; Independent-. Con3ervatives^-.tw_3^._..U.E.p., one;  iabdxy one. ":-~'': _ T   :~:;~:'i^''y''::::-::\.^yy[  New Haven, Conn.���������Development of  a girlhood fascination for gazing at  stars from the attic window -of her  TVwerj. Dei. _io_ne; led ,Mis_. Annie  Jump Cannon to one of the highest  scientific honors here.  She was presented with the Henry  Draper medal by the  National Aca-  dejT*xr of ^'*i*ances  the  win this award for scientific achievement.  Miss Cannon is an astronomer at  Harvard Observatory. She has catalogued more than 300,000 stars. The  meaning of this may be understood  by recalling that all the seeming  myriads of visible stars number only  about 5,000.  For Report  Would Stop Gas Waste  i   *. ��������� -  OH   Company   Declines   To   Accept  Government--Conservation  Policy  Edmonton, Alberta.���������The Imperial  Oil Company has declined to accept  the agreement for;.'the conservation  of gas In Turner Wiley aa proposed  by the Provincial Government's advisory committee, Premier Brownlee announced, .following lengthy two-day  conferences during tlie past two days  with Vice-President A. M. McQueen  and olllclals of the company.  Premier Brownlee added that tho  Government would immediately consult its technical advisora and stated  he waa determined to use every possible means to stop tho waste of gas in  the valley. ;  Government Not, Prohibiting. Importation Of Natural Gas Into Canada  y ��������� Ottawa,.; Ont.���������^Ca'Tfar' as"' can be  learned here there is no present basis  for the report appearing in an Eastern Canada financial paper that the  Dominion Government , proposes to  prohibit". the . importation of natural  gas into Canada.  No recent move lias been made  'in that direction. During the debate  oft the Midget' at the last session, suggestions were made that such action  be taken,, They:did not receive very  serious, consideration and since then  the matter has not been,under review.  Borden Issues Warning  Says If Boom Created It Might Have  Disastrous Ht_ueiion  Montreal, Que.���������While there were  signs of improved feeling in the business world, Rt. Hon. Sir Robert Borden, president of Barclays Bank  (Canada) in addressing the fourth annual meeting of the shareholders here,  cautioned against the use of this  change in general feeling for the purpose of creating a "boom" which  might have a disastrous reaction.  The board of -directors were reelected, and Sir Robert Borden was  re-elected president and ArthurvB.  Purvis, vice-president.  Britain Pays-Debts*  Bank  Of  England  Makes Full  Payment To United States  New York. N.Y.-^-The .-Herald-.  Tribune said the Bank ofy England  was:.Tt-iirely out of debt to the federal reserve system, of the [United  States on October 31, "having apparently paid off every t dollar of the  $125,000,000 credit which fell due on  that day." *  The Herald-Tribune says this fact  is disclosed in the federal reserve  board's current monthly review, released for publication.  accomplish anything we like for peace  and happiness in this world.V  A strong belief in the Canadian  sales tax. system was indicated hy  Mr. Ryckman. "The nation that has  a dericit unprovided for is not a nation that can hold up its head $mong  the nations of the world," the Minister of National Revenue declared.  "Destiny has    established    Canada  and the United States as neighbors,"  Senator Gore stated.      "We are destined toJbe and remain neighbors for  ever and a day. We are destined to  be   neighbors   as  long as   the   grass  grows, and as long as the water flows.  We would not slip that golden chain  or break that bondage of friendship."  The dinner tendered by the Government concluded the first day of the  stay in the capital'of the Congressional. Party who  visited Canada under  the auspices    of    William    Randolph  HeaSh-t,, ^publisher.'    Ail  members  of  the Dominion cabinet in Ottawa* were  at  the  head  table  with  the /United  States Minister and leading members  of the visiting -party.  Postpones Return To India  London, Eng.���������Mahatma Gandhi decided to postpone his departure for  India following a conference with  Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald.  The announcement gave rise to the  hope that the failure of the second  round table conference on Indian affairs may still be averted.  ENGLAND'S PROUD LFTTLE MISS STEPS* OUT  U.S. Team Winn  Toronto, Ont.���������Riding faultlcssfy, a  crack team of United States army  officers swept the opening event of  the Royal Winter Fair Hovae Show,  placing one, two and three; In the  individual open events, and winning  tlie first two places of tho team dumping contosta. More than 11,000 per-  ������o������t. watched the slu>w, featured by  the International content botweon  Brltlr.li, Irlflh, -French, Canndlan and  United Stateo army ropresentntlvoB,  Reports Conditions  In England Better  Recent < Election Was Marvellous  Opinion Of -H. P. Morgan  New York, N.Y,���������J. P, Morgan unexpectedly broke his usual silence upon his return from Europe tp( observe  that "things are*-looking n good deal  better In England,1* :, ' *  ������������������'  In response to. a., question; "How  ai'O - 00ud J tions In - Bin g1u_Kl T " he said;  "It was a<marvellous election and it  looks as if the Rationalist Government  will be in for a long time,"    ,.  W.       W.       tSa      101������  .  Germany's Crop Above Ave ruge  -, Berlin,, Germany,���������:Germ.any's grrain  'pr<H.t.bt.on'fQ- .1031 includes a,6������������,000  tp������B of winter wheat and 5tM:,0OO tons,  of Riummer wheat, said Its ilnal crop  report. Tho wheat crop exceeds thnt  of last year by 440,000 tons nnd ia B0  per cent, above tho average for the  last seven yearn.  Italy hiui ruled that all flour in ado  Sri th .  country mnnt contain 05 per  cent, Italian wheat.  Farm and Labor Parly  Single Govenuueni For Three IPralrie  Provinces Is Advocated  Brandon, Man.���������Single government  for the three prairie provinces should  be sought by united efforts of farm  and labor organizations in the west,  advises A. Ji Macauley, president of  United Farmers of Canada (Saskatchewan section). He told the convention  of United Farmers of Manitoba that  prairie government was costing entirely too much.  Leader of the 30,000 members farm  body which recently ��������� decided to step  into politics, Mr. Macauley said farmers of Saskatchewan believed they  could oa-operate with the Independent Labor Party on an economic  policy aimed at bettering conditions  for farmer and workers.  "It Is time we got down to real  economic issues," Mr. Macauley counselled. "We must avoid slippery  politics and endeavour to do the  things that are the best for the west.  Political parties are controlled by  campaign funds. There is every  possibility of a conference in the near  future of agriculturists representing  the area from Quebec to the Paclflc  Coast tc set up a national fiscal policy  designed to aid agriculture."  Royal Winter Fair  N������W Iteeord Is EMtablltdicd For Number Of Exhibit*.  Toronto, Ont.���������A now record has  been set by tho Royal Winter FVtlr lr������  tho number of exhibits for this, ita  tenth year. An estimate of the number of animals and birds follows:  Horses, 1,000; cattle, 4,d00; swine,  1,000; sheep, 600; cats, 250; dago.  COO; poultry and pet stock, 7,500.  ^he entries from all classes total  IG.ttOO which is a new high mark.  Here Ir tho moat popular little girl In tho BrUlnh Empire, Frlnccra  "Ulybeth"  with hor Mum ml a and Dad,  tho Duke and DucI.ohh of York,  unUrUitf llw Liny eUwreti .at Baleombu Paring, Eug-W-d, to Jtlleud U������������ wtiddi.115'  of Lwdy May Cam bridge.    Tho little Prlncoam was a flower girl.  May IncreuH������ Gnaollno Tax  Quebec, Quo.���������Prediction that all  Canadian provinces would increnso  tholr goftallne tax this year was mado  by Premier L. A. Taschereau, to a  delegation representing provincial  automobile asfloclatlono which pro-  iuNtwJ HifuliiHt a rutiiorer) iiicreami iu  this province. THIS- O-ttKftTO-N    K5SV1JSW  __._._l-i._i,  _A������A*4������A_iif|li ii������ A *4^  ^__k_^M___k������MBh_MkH������^M_M-4_A4n__t_SB_  ECONOMY FRUIT CAKE  Cream ]H_ cup dripping with 1 cup white sugar, add 2 whole eggs, beat;  add 1 cup mollasses. beat; 34 teaspoon each cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg (if  liked) in 2}^ to 3 cups Five Roses flour, sift three times, ada to above  alternately with 1 cup milk and one eup each seeded raisins chapped and  currants, washed and nearly dry; lastly, add 1 teaspoon soda dissolved in  2 tablespoons warm water and beat until smooth. Right size loaf for  biscuit tin. *  Sm@mSmt      fiT������ '    FO*\^&&i  Christmas is precisely four weeks distant.  Already the more prudent honaemakers are  buying the 'makings'' of the Christmas cookery, and we take this opportunity to advise  that we are this year better prepared than  ever to supply yon with Quality Groceries at  the most attractive prices offered in years.  See our lines and get our prices. It will certainty pay you well.  -������������������^    .m  4  4  '4  4  ' 4  \<  ���������_ratf������sa'  at  '*%  Phone 12  .__Hh_^H_MRh___������ft_*^Vft_4flk__Ufl___ft______MflfcA_4_������-  lfiora$iim    Sean  ilJtiflCiisfQ  nooii<  CRESTON  -  t  1  -  ���������   *--���������*���������-���������*--**���������-   ^)   |   *    |    f^   ||   ^--#|||    1^||   A       '-*���������-���������**--���������*���������-���������*>���������-**���������- Am.-Jm.  .____.-_____  mU  SATURDAY   fc-fJP-J^fJlAJU  ,    1 lb. MINCEMEAT        1 ol- _  Half-pound BACOIM j a9C*  A   well balanced   diet is made possible by the daily   use of fish   foods.  Bich. *__ ___ar_y c! ths rncst bcdy^buildins- simmer, ts. __s__ is truly the _-������!  ^_   health food and is rapidly becoming recognized and appreciated as such.  _V_  &_*  _ * ���������  t__������  i m   ,  m  V*  FRESH:   Halibut* Cod, Salmon, Shrimps,  .9nA--   G*"&hs^    ChzmttG..   ,Cmm_������/?c  _^r  WWW   fi -<_* *���������    <m*mv   mm.ajf <V?VW.   nov^i m\J* ag W f **f *T *f 4*9  SMOKED: Finnan Haddie, Haddie Filets,  Atlantic Kippers  ROAST PORK, 6 and 3-lb pieces  12c  HAMBURGER, with Onions, 2 lbs 25c  Special Roast Veal. Grain Fed Pork  SAUSAGE: Standard, Devonshire. Tomato  For PROMPT SERVICE PHONE 20  jjj Priioffti  ������r  X  m~\  in pai  if in  "__> TTm.TtT'^'KWT A   r   W_.       T_  jdlxiSkt w Ajlu, rrop.  JC^^S^^^^^^^^I^I^S^IK  1  O C? %b^'  A   CS.  BED, SPRING, MATTRESS  Full Size, complete   2^.50  RED ��������� Steel, Walnut Finish.  Centre   Panel,   Two-inch   Post.  SPRINGS���������Spiral, Non-Sway  attachments. *  MATTRESS-Fancy Art Ticking, All Cotton Filled,. Rolled  edge.  RESTON MERCA  /"** _"___-_ O__ IVIV       I  TH  B  oa__-MBiffl-_MKCiii^^  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing, Your  Printing Business in Creston  Hy Bf. d������inff ynu may $������!_ n change' nt, 4l.n. Printing Dollar  Other wiro it is gone forever.  R. H. Hassard had business visits  Nels: n on Friday and Tuesday.  JV P, Cook is spending a vacation with  relatives and   friends, in   Spokane  this  week.  T yT';.'T ..-T-  M-p. A. _?Jorth of Sirdarwas a weekend  visitor at Creston, a guest   of   Mr.   and  Mrs. Jas. Cook.  WANTED���������Widower, with boy of 13  years, wants work of any kind. Enquire Be view Office.  Cranbrook > Courier: Mrs Ernest  Smith of Creston is under treatment at  3������. Eugei-8 Hospital.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Yorks" ire pigs,  seven weeks old, $4.50. Victor Carr*  (Alice Siding), Creston.  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside of Nelson was  a weekend visitor with her parent?.  Mr.  and Mrs. W. T. Simister.  FOR SALE���������Drag saw, with or without engine,, in e _od shape. $15 without  engine.   Jas. Carr, Creston.  WANTED���������-Jeessy ^.iieh cow, just  freshened, or due to freshen soon, state  price.   Bert Boffey Creaton.  All thosie interested in skating and  hockey please meet at Premier garage on  Friday evening at 8 o'clock.  Miss Alice Embree is on a visit with  friends in Wardner. where she is a guest  of her sister, Mrs. Thompson.  PIANO WANTED-WW rent piano  for several months, must be in good  stiBDe    End uirs Esview Office.  For your Christmas cooking we niffer  the choicest fresh raisins, currants, peels,  and shelled nuts���������S. A. Speers.  J.   A.   Avery   of   Carnrose,   Alberta,  arrived last week   on   a   visit   with   his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Avery.  FOR SALE���������Shetland pony, thoroughbred, two years old', quiet. Wiii sell or  exchange.   J. W. Bell, Erickson.  Birth���������At Creston Valley public hospital on November 20th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Rolfe Vanderburg, a daughter.,  FOR     SALE���������Milch     cow,   due   t  freshen December 1st.   Also baled hay.  House to rent.   E_ Nouguier, Canyon.  The Presbyterian Sunday school will  have their Ghristmas concert on Tuesday, December 22nd. at the Parish Hall.  F. Fallweil of Nelson, auditor for  Burns & Company, paid Manager Geo.  Johnson and staff,, an official visit last  week. '   .    - -        -'-v.,.-'.  The December meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary will be at the  home of Mrs. C. H. Hare on Friday, 4th,  at S p.m.  Crestou Valley Post Canadian Legion  have the December-meeting at the town  hall on   Tuesday,   1st,   at   8   p.m.   All  members are urged to attend.  Christ Church Woman's Auxilary have  their annual sale of work and tea-at the  Paris Hall to morrow afternoon from  2.30 to 5.30, to which all are invited.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  had quite generous patronage at the  annual sale of work an dtea on Saturday  afternoon, at which the cash intake was  $140.  John Sherwood has received the  sanction of the village council for the  erection of a new residence on Murdoch  Avenue at tbe extreme north end of  town. '  Basketball and ������ other, athletic association activities are held tip for the time  baling pending the wiring of the Park  pavilion, which is expected to commence  this week. ,;  Miss M. Morgan of Nelson, who has  been on Crestland Fruit Company office  staff the past two months, has returned  home. The office will be closing at the  end of the week.  The duck and go6se  shooting season  closes at sundown, on Monday. With  cold weather sotting En almost a' week  ago very few of the birds have been  talsen the past week,  Harry Webster of Vancouver arrived  on Saturday on a visit with hia parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J, II. Webster. He' haa  been on the sick lint for . ome fctme, nnd  will recuperate his health hero.  140 hoKPK of presentation apples wore  shipped io friend- in: the Old Country by  Crestland Fruit Cqmpaniy from Creaton,  Orders for another 100 boxes that came  in too lato wero shipped by the firm from  Vernon, ',  Shipper*, t1 rough Orestland Fruit  Company, Limited, were favored with a  paiy _������i-1,   .vx.vj.., wlum  v'Z'u.iilld  w������������t.   uit.  bumed an a full payment on  Mcintosh  Reds and  an  advance /on   the  winter  varieties.  The CP.R. commenced its winter  nohodulo  on   Sunday.   Tho   eaatbound  train In now arriving  25 minuter,   later,  1.510 to ho exact and the westbound  15  ml-iutca carlkB', rt;at'Utr������g  3it__'0  at  C.2S  town time.  '" Cteston curliug club was reorganized  for the season at a well attended meet-  ngon Monday night.   MR.  Joyce  i.^  the new president; If the present cold  .nap holds the roarin' game will Be under  way some time nex t week.  The Junior   W.A    of   Christ Church  invite you to their bean supper   in   the  Parish   Hall *   on   Wednesday   evening,  December 2nd, 6   to   8   p m.   All   the  season's delicacies will   be. served,   and  tickets are 60.and 26 cents..-...-    T  Crestland    Friiit    Company     apple  packers resumed work.on a bench pack  at the middle of the week. It is expected  all apples in storage will be packed, and  all of them will be shipped by early next  week. Three carloads were shipped on  Saturday last.  Commencing with this jareek the  C.P.R. has reduced the wayfreight  service by cutting out the train on  Wednesdays: and Thursdays. On the  new arrangement the train goes east  Mondays and Fridays and west on Tuesdays and Saturdays. \  All the organizations at Boswell are  combining for a dance in aid of Creston  Valley public hospital in Memorial Hall  on Saturday evening. Col. Mallandaine, president, and H. Young, another  member of ' the hospital board will  attend, and Creston dance band will  provide the music,  The weather has aii ihe appearance  that winter has arrived to stay.  Following the snowfall of Thursday last  the mercury took a drop to *>ix above  zero on Saturday morning and has. been  sticking around that mark every   morn-  j>irOVi������_i__K     S  to   aggrevate   the  cold. Already Creston has had it colder  this month than it experienced all last  winter  &2  IF ITS HARDWARE  WE HAVE JT  Foa" any old Lamp or Lantern   we  will  allow yon  $1.50 on a new Coleman  Lamp or Lantern.  ���������  tug sin-c,     .������._*  gale out of the north   . 9   arnmammmmfm/UF       m M'wu*1  amtfrnVa'ammBmS   **. m**S S ____  Gives   300 candle povre  soft white light, kind  your  eyes���������-no  glare,  ro  tc?  no  Bicker���������costs little to  use-���������40 hours to gallon.  Ask   for   demonstration.  n  H_-H_._.^._C*_L-  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. Bast  __   _._>���������__..__._ _.    _^   _.._v_ _______   ___-_.__.    m.  ww imQmemwm.e  Uur supplies of Meats, Fish, ������������c, ore  Delicious, and have a Genuine Taste*  Saturday Specials  mmW     ��������� >���������������  Choice Baby Beef Roasts, per lb. -. 12������c.  Choice Roast Beef, per lb : '..���������.!.... 10c.  Liver, per lb .���������.._.���������..���������. .__���������   10c.  Fresh killed Spring Chicken ��������� 22c.  Local fresh killed Lamb and Grain Fed Pork.  Stnbked and Fresh Fish.        .;;;  Spare Ribs,     Pickled Pork,    'Corned Beef  Chopped Suei9 Mince Meat  RllB-g_!_ ������ nOMPANY. Ltd  ammmr- mmtw ��������� ������.n mm*mw .~m\^-;.m\mw.mmwm\mwm\    8 ��������������� ������   I   8 falU  | Jb_BU|  4  PHONE2  ���������w  'ft't'rt'rT'ryyfrf  ���������y _. ������^-_" w  ��������� ^i y mt ff 'V't'f'yy v ' W *} '  How is your Glassware? Are there any  useful articles missing, or are you getting  by with any that are crackeii, chipped, dr  not just exactly what you want for their  purpose. Here are so sue samples* of our  Clearing Sale prices, that afford a rare  opportunity to make replacements at advantageous prices.  Cream Jugs ��������� 25c,  Sugar Bowls ���������:   25c,  *C3w_l_l_Gir -L^18J_bGS ""    """   "~���������*    -_-_q_9C_>  iviCciSijiiriiig" v^njjs ""* "~~* -������__i(-3C������  Fruit Bowls������������������ ��������� . 2Sc*  Milk Bottles, quarts ��������� 20c.  i uniblers, doz ���������- -���������-  75c������^  Your careful inspection is invited.  niwm*t!amm*mitmmm*mimmm^  s  ���������ia  -xi  *^l  4,  1  ���������ifi  11  "A  ���������M ���������/(���������(  ' V  111  i .1  i

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