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Creston Review Dec 18, 1931

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Array T-S'j.SS.^  s������_s.,'-:y  Provincial I<_brar_  _a  .r   _  /_ Kf  Vol. XXIII  ORESTONrB. a: JFRPDAY.  DECEMBEK 18, 1931  N. 39  rw,y. ���������������" __v? \V.'-Xf''.i\',VS:  ;������K_sSg  :YY  _f___H  A i������'_p_'_______Sc������_  Noyember Expenditure Biggest  Month's Outgo in Village History���������Senior School * Children  to Have Use Park Pavilion. -  The outstanding feature of the  December meeting of the village council  on Monday night wg,sthe authorizing of  P-tyi__<B__c uf November accounts totalling'  $2,008.00e which is high water mark its  monthly expenditure since incorporation  in 1924. Reeve F. H, Jackson presided.  with Councillors Edmondson and  Henderson in attendance.  There was one delega ion. It was  from the school board, represented by  trustee-Jas, Cook, who asked, for the use  of the Park pavilion for senior school  pupils' athletic purposes hree afternoons  each week bn the same terms as those  conceded, the a th etie association. It was  desired to use the building from January  to April and chiefly for basketball.  The councillors were quite agreeable to  this and ��������� will" at "once ^wite inthe school  principals stating  the terms. and con  _..���������_.___._  __������ *������-_ m ' _*'_.! i ai__s_.__   '  ������xl cionS us tne ir������ use \n. mms uuiauj ug..  There was much correspondence,  among which were letters ox thanks  from the hospital association for the use  of the pavilioft for the dance on November 26th, and also one from the athletic  association expressing appreciation of the  generous consideration shown hr connection with the use of the pavilion.  Murdoch McLeod, "optometrist, of  Trail, wrote protesting against the high  licence fee charged visiting opticians  and argued that it prevented him visiting Creston to the disadvantage of  people who needed eyesight  attention,  " "assd 'sMo^S^pri v^^t^l^ eBd:;-t^t^ss-^nws  of business. He stressed tie need of  optical advice by the school children  which was not . now available unless a  trip was made to Spokane. The council,  however, refused; to make any cut itiTfHe  $10 license charged;    ���������'���������-������������������  A. Bckeler of Vancouver wrote notifying of recent sales of lots in the Park  Road area to Mrs. DeTbridge, Vic  Mawson and Misses Green and Kessler  and asked that these properties be  assessed to the new owners. The village  solicitors reported on securing certificates of title to the various C.P.R. lots  the village purchased some time ago.  Now that title caii be given a sale will be  made of a���������, couple of these to John  Carlson who is anxious to purchase at a  .  price much in excess of that paid for tbe  property by the village.  Mrs. Clarkson, who operates the Peter  Pan cafe, wrote asking for permission to  piito n dinner dances two or more nights  a month, but this was refused. For tbe  newly organixed Relief Committee the  eecretara Rev. T.  Scott,   wrote asking  . for the usual, donation  for  this   work  which in the past years bM given the  Women's Institute. Tffcfr." council, however decided to make the grant to the  Institute as inthepast, "and leave it to  tbeir���������discretion as how to best disburse  it.   "       ' ������������������>  The council endorsed a re olution that  Trail city ccuncil 'is seeding all municipalities. It sets forth that-' if the  provincial govefrunfe!) t withdraws the  usual grants from liquor profits, motor  licenses and T pari mutuel sources Trait  will bave to raise its tax rate 7H mills  for general purposes, and 4 mills for  schools, and Creston would suffer in like  proportion.'   In addition to supporting  4-g... _._.->nl..*t_v������.   ������.i._������   -_..-___J1    --������"  CoLT^ater..'M.PjP_v.to ��������� hack  request in this connection.  Payment .was ordered of the  November accounts totalling $2008. In  this Is $681 paid Greston Transfer for  the year's gravel haul, and more of it wa*  to meet the labor payroll, an connection  with the all street and road improve-  I'BaentSo ?168"c.f it was. for money sent  the provincial dolleetor to buy in village  property offered at the 193 i sale of lands  for arrears of taxes  W mhD^ember  RS        .ITT  NAAV   1 letAVAn  ATA %_*������*������.   ._!  Correspondence and..Committee  Reports Prominent���������Will Cooperate on Hamper Distribution-Annual, January 8th.  ____!   aisu  UO  acr_  their  Ir. and Mrs. E. E. Cartwright and  son; Roy, were Spokane visitors for a  few days at the end of the week.  T. Wilson was a weekend visitor at  Cranbrook.  School will close for the Christmas  holidays today, and resume work at  January 4th  * ��������� ' - '  Murdoch    McLeod   of   Trail   was a  visitor here this week,   a  guest   of  Mr.  and Mrs. F. J. Klingensmith.  J^Ers.' E. *%;. !Klin'lrsj2s_!_ith who* has  been a patient in Creston public hospital,  has returned home, her health somewhat improv^^^^       -  ��������� '���������'^E.yleJY. "Keitip,^ "^^t&y'.fMf^mh'iri-y  Perley' Putnam ^nd,;iHugl_Tl'<5ra{-am re-r  turned at the first of ^he: week from; a  few days hunting at, Boswell. They  each brought back a fine buck.  Erickson hunters have had great luck  with the deer this season. More venison  has been brought in than fof-several  years past. Amongst those who secured  the season's limit are tee Heric, Stuart  Penson, Ray McKeivey; Ray Crisler,  R. M. Telford and Ed. Clark.  A great improvement has been made  on the 57 acres east of the Brixa place  formerly owned by C. O. Rodgers.*  which was purchased s������_me weeks ago  by E. Gatzke, who hails from Northern  Manitoba. He was accompanied here  by his two brothers-in-law. and all three  families are now settled in new houses  they have built on the place.  a  Creston and. District Woman's  Institute had six fair turnout for the  December meeting on Friday afternoon,  which was in charge of the president*  Mrs. C.'F. Kayes, and largely taken up  with correspondence cf various sorts aad  reports of committees.  -Letters were to hand from Mrs. Fred  Powers, secretary, of the. Lister, school  district, thanking-for first aid supplies  placed .in the cabinet in that school.  Miss JeFsie "White and Mrs. Laithwaiie  wrote thanking for flowers sent them  and _ there . was Jan appreciative letter  from, the Saskatchewan Relief Committee  tl_H_ikIn���������r for the^Tiosd. of s***"*Iss ^^d  vegetables sent .'iri "November. Mrs.  MacLaohlan, supervisor of provincial  institutes, also wrote congratulating th*  institute on the good work done in the  matter cf Saskatchewan relief.  For the school committee Mrs. Hendy  reported that two; of .the first aid kits at  Creston school had been, restocked, arid  as the institute member on the Central  Relief Committee Mrs. Hayes reported  on progress made to date.   .������������������-������������������.  Mts. Cook for the hospital committee  reported donations of various sorts, in-:  eluding feathers from Mrs. Heap of  Sirdar; whfte rags from Mrs. Geo.  Johnson," Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs. Mc.  Laren, and asked for still further  donations of these as they are constantly  needed at the hospital. ������������������;..,  ���������%S-iMw)isgM^JaaM_^ara-'_������*!'���������' Tl_____i_w _ TTniftpJ  ,Ch&chiTWr|Otfe^ s^ttn^���������������������������^���������i&atv!.TO:?���������]-entill  would be charged the institute for-Ithe  The high score, prizes were won fay  Misses Vera McGonegal and Laura  Andeen. The inyited guests were Misses  Laura Anuses. Clara -" Hunt,'.,. Olga  Nelson, Beatrice Molander, .Jessie  White, Vera and Hazel McGonegal,  Myrtle Anderson, Mrs. D. Weston, Mrs.  A. LePage, Mrs. Nowlin, Mrs. N P.  Molander and Mrs. F. Molander.  The government snow plow was  through from Creston to Goatfell at the  end of the week, and made a great improvement in the road. ,  Cranbrook Sash & Door Company  sawmill at Hazel Creek started operat-  -Si    A    iS7f_T_   _*^rB_ m     *W   mVmmmmm\B!m)JmW  tm'mtfmm*  <_ ^ .<5_.^  __JV������_9.^S  employed.  ������_r_.__i~_  **M.aja*\ax.JF .  *   1 1  luvan  xtxvu   H.rx_  ������/r._.j-v   luatwcn  T_T__   xmasimju.  wtu*   n  business visitor here Monday a gnest at  the Kitchener Hotel.  Have Margin of Ten Points with  Contest Half Finished���������Joyce  and Telford Rinks Make History���������Three Unbeaten Rinks  _"?!_���������_<.  T������.._.U  4L. ������._>_,,  . ___  Weather conditions have been ideal  for the curlers this week; and play on  the opening competition. President vs.  Vice President got finder "way Monday,  night, with draws for 7 and 9 ������"clock as  usual, and at the cl se of play on Wed-  nesdav evening the rinks carrying the  presidential banner were in the, lead .by  10 points, with 12 of the 25 Scheduled  games completed. ' :'; "  On the whole the  games  have  been  The Community Bridge Club put on a  social evening in aid ��������� of the children's  Christmas tree with a good crowd in  attendance. 8 tables of bridge were in  play, with Miss Hazel McGonegal winning first prize and Miss Myrtle Ander-  json second.   Gents first prize was won  __      ���������        ���������     -__    _    . .   ���������^-3   defeat 17to2.whichDrobablvest������foli.Tied  a\m%r\mmm**\A~m. -~ "  a rink record for high and low scoring in  one and the same game. Wednesday  night the Henderson and Speers. quartettes treated the gallery to a 9-8 encounter which was exciting from start to  ������|3-ite closely contested, with the .exception of the Telford vs. Joyce tilt on  Tuesday night, in which the veteran  Erickson' stane weilder went down to  prisre went to Lewis Simpson. The  music was .furnished by the local  orchestra and .was greatly praised. A  butter dish was raffled with Ed. Hanson  holding the lucky ticket. Everyone  present greatly enjoyed the evening.  UUISU.  _i_i_ _:���������_._  rciiuwuig urc ������._!������;  ������������_urt__������. iu  ______  iu.  dozen games played up till last night:  :;.__.__p_I  i_'___!"���������*  .Qi__>_VE������ iU MwLi W  _AJ������.X _V4  ,U\r  Siftiar-  Ghristiiias  Goodies  Holiday pastry that savors  of good cheer.  Shortbread  Fancy Cookies  Puff Pastry  Cream Pttfis  Mince Pies  W<? can provide moat <. very thing  to save you bother of cooking.  Christmas Fruit Cake  S0b--lb.  ICE CREAM BRICKS  Orders must be placed by  1Wrin������ir|_*-nr������.r_i'V'-.     T^I/.^%     O't).^*!  Our Christmas Confectionery is the best in towti.  Rev. C. Baase of Creston was here oh  Sunday afternoon for the, usual  Lutheran service at the schoolhouse.  R. Stevens left at the first of the week  for Cranbrook, where he is meeting with  the pensions board. He was accompanied by A.'.'.-W.: ~ Sinclair and R. T.  Mmxter.^      y        r "'���������  '   t  Joyce���������  Sinclair.  Boyd-  Beninger ���������  Henderson���������  Joyce ...____--.  Boyd _ ���������.  Sinclair.���������_  Beninger ���������.  J6yce...  Sinclair __  Henderson���������,  9  6  6  6  9  17  11  5  6  11  10  13  Speers   Telford :...  Chandler-  Weir   Speers ���������  Telford ._  Weir   School  .closes_- for  "'���������:^&Wm^'  If the present schedul-4s not interfered  with   the  winners  of    the .'. initial  the. ChristeiE^Tfiprog^tation should be known ^arly next  ing  scholai-th^ustial school closinj?  -'���������_:li������_ ������"���������������_���������������"������_������'-_������_j  W. FRASER  Messrs A. North and S. Lombardo  were visitors at CreBton last Tuesday.  Mrs. H. Brown arrived from Cranbrook last Monday. Shi. will be the  house guest of Mrs. T. Rogers for two  weekB.  Mrs. I. Lewis of Boswell, who has  bpen a guest of Mrs.' McCabe for the  last weo>l<, left hor her home on Sunday.  A. Goodwin waB a visitor at"Creston  on Tuesday.  Miss Gwen. Wilson returned from  Crainbrook on Sunday, where she wa������ renewing acquaintances tho latter port of  tho week.  The -wnter gunge at Slough bridge  stands nt 2.14. This is a drop of 0.01 for  tho week.  MfiHRrR. Wittmnn. Glhaier and Stree-  llhe, all huvo been staying at tho Wilson  shack for the past weelc, left for their  homes on Sunday.  J. S. Wilson, D.' Bleumenauer    nd C.  Wilson motored to Crsston on Thursday |  evening to attend  the K.P. Lodge and  banquet. j  A well attended mwtinis was hold at  the home of Mrs. S. McCwbe on Tubs-  day, for tho purpose of discussing thc  making of a iriullt. and mat/to be rattled  for the benefit of Sirdar Community hall  fund. It waft decided to hold a mooting  at tho homo of one of tlio hidion each  w������eUv,for tho purpose of making tho  quilt. A dainty tea wuh Mwverl by tho  hoHtoss at tho conclusion of the mooting.  *V.j___" %\Abnifol 'A*-' __P_r  : _*.*_w; Mywf/^MS^;^* . mm %  If at ail possible the institute will do  what it. can to assist with donations of,  pU clothing in riesponse to a letter from;  Mrsa!(Capt.) Forrester, a former resident, here, but now located in the Sunset  __*rairie in the B.C. Peace River country.  The institute has receiyed a donation  of $10 from Rev. A- Garlick to assist  with, the relief work of the organization.  The meeting also decided to co-operate  fully with any effort that will be made  to supply hampers this Christmas. For  the holiday season the hospital  committee will suitably decorate the  hospital, Mrs. North of Sirdar kindly  offering to supply all the greenery that  wiii be required.  Friday, January 8th, was agreed upon  as the date for the annual meeting, and  at this BPssion there will be just the  usual reports and election of officers,  with the balance of the afternoon given  over to sociability. Already three  members have come forward with their  1932 dues.  A hand painted plate given the institute by Mrs. (Dr.) Lillie was rallied and  the lucky ticket held by Mrs. R.  Stevens. The tea host eases were Mra.  D. O'Neil, Mrs. J. Arrowsmith and MrB.  Joyce, and the freewill offering was  $1. 86, with the plate raffle bringing in  $2 The tea money goes to the crippled  chrildren's fund.  ; Harry and Tjpm'Yerbuty' have, Just returned ^ ���������. frond; % their y trap line in the  Summit J LakeCountry, There was already nine feet" of snow at the Summit  when they pulled out.   -  Elmer Huseroft was a business visitor  at West Crestsh this week, hauling home  the sawmill that his father operated in  that section last season on . a C.P.R. tie  cut.     -\'^-'':  Heartiest congratulations ire extended  our former well known citizen Jos. W.  Bell, who has just been entrusted with a  year's keep of the Bruce Ritchie cup  emplematic of Kimberley golf club's  handicap championship,  The Lister area had it nicely below zero  every morning since the first of the week.  The dance in aid of the children's  Christmas entertainment fund at the  schoolhouse on Saturdag night was well  attended and much enjoyed. Music was  by a four piece orchestra from Canyon,  Miss Holly Bond, L. W. Stephens and  Mr. and Mrs. Kolthammer. During the  evening a turkey donated by Chas.  Huseroft was raftlc-d, and the  ticket hold by Mr. Kolthammer.  Chandler...  Craig.   Chandler _  Weir���������   Craig ______  7  IS  8  10  8  . 2  13  9  9  6  6  5  _������^fl������l_r*__n  fnflavr  lucky  snd  tonight ther^ ,is. ..the annual, children's  entertainment at the ball. The  programme will^ be shorter than usual,  bnt there will be games for the children,  and the usual Christmas tree.  At the whist and bridge at the hall on  Friday- night for children's Christmas  treat benefit, there was a fine turnout  and the honors at bridge went to Mrs.  L. W. Stephens and "Buck" Davies of  Creston, with secondary honors going to  Ethel VanAckeran and J> E. VanAckeran . At oldstyle whist D. Rogers,  playing a ladies' hand, was high scorer,  along with "Dad" Browell, and second  prizes went to Miss Edna Cross and Art  Brett. At this gathering the grand  prizes covering the series of three whist  were awarded to Miss Elsie Clayton and  W. H. Kolthammer. The cord parties  were a great social and financial success,  realizing about $70 for the entertainment  fund.  NOW IS THE TIME  to Place Your Orders  for  S���������HtSitGtStBiffm  R. J. Farroll of Spokano was a  buninoss visitor on Wednesday.  Lewis Simpnon returned from Pincher  Crook, Alborta, on Tuesday.  Harry Rcdmlle loft on Thursday for  Spokane on a business trip returning  Saturday.  Quite a number of Kitchener people  havo been ill with the flu the past  couple of wcoka  W. H. Dobson of Calgary, the Ogilvie  Milling Co representative, was. a  bualnoHti visitor hero thin week.  Iii. Holdaworth, who is trapping at  Lradvillo Crook, was down for supplies  on Monday.  Mrs. C. Foiny ontortainod at bridge  in honor of Mrs Frita Molandor (r������������vo  Boryl Taplin) who was recently married.  Crjrajrojf a Sty  Miss Nissie McRobb left at the end of  the week on a visit with friends at Nelson and Trail.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Cook, who have been  at Bonnington for the past several  months, have juBt returned to spend tho  winter on their ranch at Canyon.  Hilton Young got awny on TueBdny  for a month or six weeks' visit with old  friends in Toronto and other Ontario  points.  E. Langston is leaving on Sunday for  Shouldicc, Alberta, where ho resumes  work as operator with the C.P.R.  W. II. Kolthammer was the holder of  tho lucky ticket on a turkey drawing at  tho dance ao Camp LiBtor on Saturday  night, at which the Canyon orehentrn  nupplied tho music.  Arvid Samuolson has n ateady job with  his Ford truck hauling 4-foot   wood   to  1 supply  fuol   for   the  Btenm   plant   at  tho Rodgera box factory at Creston.  1    School la due to cIoho for   tho Chri������t-  Ch ristiTt&s  [jS|nala(&  and  ���������lmV*  Flowers  _k *���������"  Fresh Lettuce  and  Green Onions  BffAmumm. Atkm* tLVm^ fm^ JMk II ____! ___N_k _M__L  g OOllMiOlIuO  (JHK8TON iijj.1     I fl      n      "    -S mmm^imTica        S        _~1   .jB������fl      T    T        Q >/������������f__B������_9������^    -������-    ^-^ ^-   *    J* "���������'   " ' "������ ���������  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The Soviet Government is preparing to discard this famous Communist  system of rationing: food and clothes.  Britain will make no binding trade  agreements until the outcome of the  Imperial Conference is known.  Central heating is proposed, for  Church_il, Manitoba's hew seaport on  Hudson Bay.  Captain Tikhon N". Agapeyeff, former commander of the Russian Imperial Navy, died suddenly at Halifax.  Rt. Hon. Winston Churchill, noted  British statesman, is on a lecture tour  in the United States.  Improved train facilities are greatly  needed an Peace River country, E. H.  Kieth, delegate to the Alberta pool  meeting, declared.  Population .of Russia in 1950. the  Academy of Sciences, Moscow, estimates, will be 240,000,000.  The peal of the bells of St. Peter's  has been heard for the first time in  many nations in a broadcast from  the Vatican radio station.  Miss Ethel Catherwood, Saskatoon's Olympic champion, has taken  up :fwsiuein:e in San Francisco where  she will remain until after the 1932  Olympic games.  TTiilesx a. solution  is found for the  North  Country  Brought  Close To Civilization  Remote Settlements Served By Chain  ���������    Of Wireless Stations    '  Ten years ago communication between points within the North West  Territories: and the world������������������aiti^������*-^  ���������en, i������u;g������: iili-  volved a delay of weeks during:the  summer season and of months' diarihg  the whiter. Seven, years"-"'ago-the  Department of the Interior, through l  Grain Show Held  At Prince  Albert  Fine Samples   Of  Wheat   and   Oats  .;'.'������������������       ������������������''%    W<&re ExMbited  With a. view to producing jgrain of  sufficiently high quality to exhibit  ���������at the-World's Grain Show at'Regina, Sask., _n 1933, the Prince Albert  Board of "Trade staged a grain show  recently, r" .''''���������   :  The  samples  exhibited  were pro-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER. 20  THEr SUPREME OIFT OF LOVES���������:  -'   ; . CHRISTMAS LESSON    V  Golden  Text: "Beloved, if God so  'toved its, We also Ought to love one  another."���������l John 4.11.  '}. Lesson: 1 John 4.7-19.  I>evotlonal: Reading: John 15.12-17.  its TNorth West Territories a^dkieu- , duced">;���������������tiM.. .seed sent . but hy the  kon Branch, took\the.rflrat\'st^S'.tb-Tj^iardTto the ipost successful growers  wards bringing the north country , ere gihe diat^ct. There were 15 lots  closer to civilizatioh. With Kdmoh- ] 6f Reward wheat sent out in five-  ton as a base a chain of wireless sta- hushel lots, nnd ten. lots of Marvelous  tions was built which served Simpson oats of five bushels each.  on the Mackenzie River as well as j fee exhibit showed fine results in  Dawson and Mayo in the Yukon Ter- j both classes, the winners b^ing chos-  ritory. Since that year the northern en 'for" plumpness, soundness, colour,  wireless system has been extended freedom from disease and from other  until  today Fort  Smith.   Resolution, I varieties of grain.  Simpson, Norman, Aklavik, and Her-1 Professor Manley Champlain, of  schel Island on the west with Cop������ the Field Husbandry Department,  permine and Chesterfield Inlet to the ' Saskatchewan University, was the  east .are equipped with wireless' judge. The yield of the grain on  offices, which handle ordinary com- ' exhibit was: Wheat, 40 to 50 bushels  merciai messages to and from aii' pes acre; oats, SO to 100 bushels pre  parts of the world. In addition some ! acre. There were 20 exhibitors in all.  of the more northerly offices are First, second and third prizes were  equipped with broadcasting plants by ' awarded in both classes and corn-  means of which they are enabled to prised three,, two and one sacks of the  relay commercial messages and daily best grade of flour produced by the  news bulletins to the more remote Waskesiu Milling Company,  settlements.  Knew His Horse  An old gentleman   who   had"  just  r~_.__.__a_~   ..<���������**.   _.e_.   r^���������'r"^   4-1*���������*-   *���������*������   ������*.���������..--+���������   !���������������__���������������  taacvwe    ^*J^*   ���������"*������=������    A������������*Ja^^_    t.u_.������    __-w    _������_���������������____���������    -_���������..^  Sold Member's Hat  17ln_.n������l       /-__.*.������>.... _~_._~������������-W_,_ ���������___ d-X.  . *   .--*^.W-_.<v      V_.^_.VV_., JJL.V1.. l__rtJX \JX. CJJ  present problem in the dairy inlus- j united States House of Representa- ' a horse; his old mare having become  try of the province, Quebec faces the j tives from Wyoming, entered a shop a little uncertain on foot, met a deal-  possibiEity of the abandonment of j w-nere many odds and ends were dis- j er. "John," he said, "I'm thinking of  40,000 farms. ; played to a big feminine crowd.    He ' buying a horse. Do you know of any-  The Department of Public Works, ] respectfully put down    his    hat    and   one who's got a nice animal to sell?  Ottawa, has approved of a combined I walked around.     In less than no time   The dealer considered for a moment,  highway and railway bridge which I the saleswomen had sold the hat for  the Fraser River Bridge Company j the benefit of a hospital in Ketchikan,  propose building at Port Mann, Bri- j Alaska,  tish Columbia.  and then replied, 'T think Bill Davis  has, sir, or he will have in a day or  two. I sold him one yesterday!"  Means Valuable  Saving j  ���������-  IL  FASHION  Canada's   Energy   Requirements   Met j  By Water-Power Industry  TTfee water-power industry in Canada supplies nearly the entire energy  requirements of - the country, exclusive of that utilized for steam railways, automobiles, etc., and as a  further measure of its importance it  may  be  mentioned   that   the   capital  AAA. V %m*3 mJmAAX^AA Im      IU V \Jm V CU JO m\ <3. ^m.XJmk\y KM.^T~  proaching a billion and a half dollars.  The records of the Dominion Water  Power and Hydrometric Bureau, Department of the- Interior, show that  during 1930 upwards of twenty billion" kilowatt hours  of  energy were  produced which, using the figure for  the average   coal   consumption   per  kilowatt produced in the public utility  plants in the United States, indicates  an actual saving  of  17,500,000  tons  of coal in 1930.      When we consider  that for a stretch of upwards of 2,-  000 miles    across    Canada   no    coal  mines exist the value of this saving  becomes apparent.  Special  Soviet Stamp  Carries   Design   Of  Four   Riders   In  Mad Race  On the occasion of the tenth anniversary of the organization of the  Red army's flrst regular cavalry detachment a special stamp which bears  a design strikingly similar to the traditional plcturizatlons of the four  horsemen of the Apocalypse, was issued by the Soviet Government. Four  riders are shown in a mad race across  the face of the stamp, ^.on which is  roughly outlined a map of the European section of the Rov Let Union. The  first of the horsemen pictured carries a large red banner; his three  companions, each leaning Ear forward  on his horse, carry their weapons  above their heads.  664  Explanations nnd Comments  Love tne Proof Off Sonship, verses  7. $.���������"Beloved"' wrote Jsvhiv the beloved disciple, "let us love one another: for love is of God; and everyone that loveth is begotten of God,  and knoweth God.'" Love is not an  attribute of God, but His very Being,  and since love proceeds from God, we  who are His sons must prove our son-  ship by our love. "Ke that loveth not,  knoweth not God; for God is love."  This negative countermart of verse 7  emphasizes the thought that "Love is  the lens through which I discern the  secret things of God."  _. '?l!e Supreme Gift Of God, verses  w> 10.���������ihe incarnation as the manifestation of God's love.-For God so  loved the world, that He gave His  only begotten Son, that whosoever be-  lieveth on Him should not perish, but  have eternal life, John 3.16.  God's -Love the Ground For Our  Love Of Others, verse 11.���������God's love  for us lays upon us the obligation of  loving one another, for in this way  We show our love for God.  Love the p���������b* *%* *a_r_������_������_, c_.v__._4- *-__  Us, verses 12-16.���������God's presence cannot be seen, but it can be appreciated  by its results: where love is seen in  man. it prove-s the presence o^ Grid's  Spirit within him. And God's love is  completed in us; His abiding in us  is the most complete expression of  His love. Through the Spirit which  God has given us, we have the consciousness of actual fellowship with  God. Furthermore, we have another  great proof of KSs love, which we  have beheld and bear witness (we  who lived with Him on earth have  seen Him with our eyes and to His  life we can testify) in that the  Father hath sent the Son to be the  Saviour of the world. He who confesses that Jesus is the Son of God,  lives in true fellowship with God.  And we who saw Jesus know the love  which God hath for us. God is love  and he that abideth in love abideth  in God, and God abideth in him.  "There is only one Love, and our  love, whatever it may be, is merely  an infinitesimal * expression of that  love."  Love In Relation To the Day Of  Judgment, verses 17^' :2j���������������We may  j know that, love is made perfect with  jus, when we can look forward with  co__fide__c<_ to the great day of Judgment, because as He is even so are  we in this wofld. "This is to be our  aim: that the life of Christ in us  shall be and do what the life of  Christ was and did in Himself. We  are to so live that our life shall repeat the life of Jesus of Nazareth."���������  Alexander McKenzie.  "Fear springs from the consciousness that punishment is deserved, and  from the expectation, that it will be  inflicted. Love emancipates from  fear."  There is no fear in love, but perfect  love casteth out fear. "One result of  love made perfect is absence of fear,  confidence that bota here and hereafter no real evil can overtake us. To  be in God, to be as Christ is, must  mean safety."���������Hugb Blac*;.  "A world of' chances  night,  Where chaos    livr.d  stralnt;  The dreadful terror of that sight  No brush of mine can ever paint.,  "From dream of night to truth of day,  I woke at last bo gladsome awe;  I know as fact, naught can gainsay  That God is love, and love is law.  ���������James I. Vance.  . Many Demands  Oil Service  FoiNE&t    Products Laboratories   . of  Canada. Assist Wood-Using  Industries    S - .  .The Forest Products Laboratories  of the-Forest Service, -Department of  the Interior, extend to - the wood-  using5 industries of Canada, including  the pulp and paper industry, advice  and assistance In the, various problems which a^seYihcbnyerting lba  standing tree into the finished commercial product.     ; .      ...  Th������ase laboratories were first organized and established in Montreal  in 1913. On account of the rapid development of the pulp and paper industry and the, increase in the uses  to which"wood is being put, demands  on', the services of the Laboratories  have correspondingly increased. Its  work is carried out in three different  centres, -viz., Ottawa, Montreal, and  Vancouver.  The importance of Pacific Coast  problems, as well as the. great distance from the Montreal laboratories,  made it necessary to open in 1918 a  branch laboratory in Vancouver, and  since its establishment the work of  this laboratory has increased steadily. It is excellently accommodated in  buildings provided by the province on  the grounds of the University of British Columbia in.. Vancouver.  The research program of tbe Laboratories in Montreal -was for several  years seriously handicapped on account of limited and unsuitable accommodation. Besides, the pulp and  paper industry had so many technical  problems requiring attention that it  offered to provide "the pulp and paper  division of the laboratories with better accommodation for its work. The  old buildings were therefore demolished in 1927 to make way for the pulp  and paper research Institute and. the  main laboratories were moved to  Ottawa, where excellent facilities  were available.  The main laboratories at Ottawa  are operated under eight divisions as  follows: Wood Preservation, Timber  Mechanics, Lumber Seasoning, Timber Pathology. Timber Physics, Wood  Utilization, Markets and Exhibits,  and Office Administration.  I  dreamed  one  without    re-  Puts Fortune  En Stamps  London    Dealer    Paid ^ Twenty-Five  Thousand Pounds For Collection  A London dealer has just put his  entire fortune into one block of foreign stamps, cornering the whole issues of Abyssinian stamps that preceded the new designs of which the  Emperor Ras Tafari has approved.  The catalogue value of the purchase exceeds twenty-five thousand  pounds, and the collection includes  some remarkable series^which reflect  the history of Abyssinia since its admission into the postal union.  There are early stamps incorporating the symbolical Lion, of -Judah,  .others marking the memorable coronation of Ras Tafari and three sets  which bear the official surcharge oi  the air mail.  No.   415���������Darling   Costume    Slip,  yards of   39-itvch   material   with  This style is designed In sizes 4, 6, 8,  yard of SD-lnch contrasting,  %  10, 12 and 14 yep.rs., Size 8 requires  yards of 32-tnch material,  1%  No. 287���������Smart Sophistication. This  style is designed in Biases IV13, 15  m. 4C_��������� Youthful Pajamas.     Thte'and. 17,yoaro,Slae  15. requires. 2%  Rtvifi in rlpfllrmivd in ai^es 12   14   3ft   yards of 30-inch material with 1 yard  l^aiVeSSfSf SdB38 inches bus������t at'30-inch contrasting and % yard of  miinmivn ������..������._.   1 (_ T_.i__1 .*���������*.������  AVa   vnr.lM    J'MCli   XlODOn.  measure.     Size 16 requires 4% yards  t    Al_ patterns) 25c. in stamps or coin  of SO-inoh material with  %  yard of';��������� X^^aT      wi  !������_������  ���������w.  35-Inch contrasting and V(m. yards of   <������������}* preferred).      Wrap coin core-  binding.      The separate jockot takes |cu,l3-  % yard of 35-inch material.  No.   ������������4���������Complete   Outfit.     This  ilc!f!!"v5"ic<-   In   *'Av.w.   2    4   .find  fl years.      Size 4. requires 3 yards of  36-Inch material.  "Your    daughter    In    learning    to  ������Inu?    Ih Hlin n, HiicioeHH?"  "Yon.    Already two t^nnnts bolow  liave moved."���������LtiHt.gc    KDiner   Zol-  ivmfft Cologne.  W.    N.    U.     1020  No. 501���������MukbiB Had a Shirt, This  Htylo Is designed In rIkch 12V4, 1U,  13Wi, J4, 14 Va, Ifi, 10V&. 10, IttVa. l.t  17-i,6, 18. lft'V������s and 10 Inches nock.  Size 15 Va requires a1,& yards pt 30-  iuuh material.  No. 14B���������Por Smart MutroiM. This  Mlylo Is deMl|jnetl  In  hIkoh  10, 1ft, 20  yearn, 30,  SR,   .0,  4a and  4_   Inches.)  , bunt measure,      S1k������ 30 requires 3^  How To Order Patterns  Addretiat Winnipeg; Ntwapapoir Union,  175 McDevmot Ave., Winnipeg  pattern No...  ... ������������������������������<  miEO . ��������� !M������ * . m * .  mm ��������� . _ ��������� ���������>��������� , H ma������.m . mm . i  < **.**..*mm ii  [���������.aw-*.  ,u mm a ���������������> ��������� u.v..,. a.a a *,������������������ *jt.**���������*.*������,am* am  Toronto May Float Loan  Would Follow Plan Of Recent Domin  Son Service I_oj_k  Following the recent successful flotation of the Dominion Service Loan,  it was stated that tlie next municipal  bond issue In Toronto may be made  on the samq internal basis, rather  than payable' In United States money  as well as Canadian' money. Civic  Finance Commissioner George Wilson  said he favoured the Idea of Toronto  doing- Ita flnnnoing: internally or in  Hing land "when tho time arrives and  It is propitious to do so." Tho city,  however, is not contemplating going  on the market In the immediate future, it was aalcl.  Charlady Fashion  Paris has gone to the*fcharlady for  its latest fashion. Since 1890 she has  worn a black knitted "pelerine," a  small cape which covers the' shoulders. They are now vogue with all  costumes and on occasions. Some will  have furs to match, others velvet and  satin.  British People Uke Candy  Tha sweet-toothed, people of tho  British Isles consume over $250,000,-  000 worth of candles In a year. I-Inlf  this amount ia spent on chocolates. In  addition to this Groat Britain exports  over $10,000,000 worth of candies annually.  Urn.,*.*. 9 ������WI 0 ���������������.��������������������������� I  i ��������� mm * mm _ *���������.������.������*_������ ���������  TOWn    ,��������� mm ������ mm ��������� *_��������� ���������������������.������������������__ .������ ������.������ ��������� a.A<mmm.*m\ * U.������  Ship Sea Water To London  A. nli-pmcTit of oine ��������� nnd one-half  tons of sea water contained In n  large' number of glass bottler, haa  travelled 7,418 mlteFi from. Callao,  Peru, to. Liverpool. The water was  taken from, the Humboldt; current,  which runs along tho western seaboard of South Am������yrlaa. It has been  .tent to London, for chemical anal.yt.la  to determine tha proportion of tho  Humboldt eurront.  '���������I have said 'Good Health' to you  bIr times, and you have taken no no-  tico. Must I get drunk in the i__k.cl!<e  of the day ju������t to teach you manners V*���������Meggcmlarfei. Blaetter, Mu.  ttlch.  if  ���������fii SHE?   BiSV-LEvv.   CRihStujm.   ms.   ������*���������  irrres  ^^^;midi;.iT^  ' ^V^%^;-'''~:lVk.eT;..^  - ^p\ ������������������ qlfeNo r We gm ri    :  %:;t:Cod Tt _ vcr C> i1.' ;i:  ^ _4_^.g.a^y-j:jo-:.0 j g^V  THE HOUSE Oi  DREAMS-C0ME4RUE  ���������-'.���������',.   ��������� ; '��������� by- " .tt. ;"--:.:T"j  MJkMOAMSSS -?-___.������_������-_������  1  yj. Author Of  "Tho Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Of Far End."  Hodder & Stoughton. Ltd.. London.  crisp, cold-air���������I'thafll be It, for certain.. ; ,  Followed the sound of a car braking to a standstill in the road out-  Side the station, and almost immediately^ na_a^uline flj^re ^peared ad-r.  yahdlhgTrapidly from ttie"lower end  of t_-j.e platform.  Even, through the dusk of the. winter's afternoon Jean was struck by  something curiously familiar in the  mari'sr easy, swinging stride. A surge  of memories came flooding over her,  and she felt her breath catch in her  thrc^Tat^tfte^ sudden possibility  which flashed into her mind. For an  instant she was in doubt���������the thing  seemed so . amazingly improbable.  Then; touching his hat, the station-  master moved respectfully aside, and  she found herself fact to fate with  the unknown Englishman from Montavan. 'T't-: ..', f'.'������������������'���������>  She gazed at him speechlessly, and  for a nruoment he, too, seemed taken  aback. His eyes met hers in a start-  l_o__4 .. 1 __.a.vhS  ������*~    ~1~���������~~     ^_C    ��������� ~. 1.J.J A\- _t  mmy -^-_.������_Mm<t_������W    xjjml    JL msXmMJIQ X_L������.UXXTi_JL    CUJLVft  CHAPTER VHt.���������Continued.  The idea that she might be an unwelcome guest at Staple -filled Jean  with lively consternation, and by the  time she had accomplished the necessary change of train at Exeter, and  found herself, being trundled along  on the leisurely branch line which  conducted heir to her ultimate destination* she had succeeded in working  herself up into a condition that almost verged upon panic.  "Coombe Ea-vie! Cobmba Eavie!"  The sing-song intonation of a depressed-looking porter, JSrst rising  from a low note to a higher, then descending in contrary motion abruptly  from, high to low, was punctuated by  the sharper, clipped pronouncement  Of the stationmaster as he hustled up  the length of the platform declaiming- "'Meavie! 'Meavie. 'Meavie!"  with a maddeningly insistent repetition that reminded one of a cuckoo  in June.  Apparently both stationmaster and  porter  were  too   much   absorbed  in  ���������_-_.tc:   ucuucu    __ <._. vjfia.Xi   auu   <u_ way!;vpuv  effect they were producing to observe  that any passenger, handicapped by  luggage, contemplated descending  from the trains-unexpected arrivals  were of rare occurrence at: Coombe  Eavie^-and Jean therefore hastened  to transfer herself and her hand-  baggage to the platform unassisted,  A minute later the train ambled on  its way again, leaving the station-  master and the depressed porter  grouped in astonished admiration before the numerous trunks and suitcases, labelled "Peterson," which the  luggage van of the departing train  had vomited forth.  To the bucolic mind, such an unwonted accumulation argued a passenger of quite superlative importance, and with one accord the combined glances of the . station staff  takbd the diminutive platform, to dis-.  coyer Jean standing somewhat forlornly : in the middle of it, surrounded by the smaller fry of her luggage.  frEe stationmaster hurried fd^ar^l  iiiimediately to do tho honours; ahd  Jean addressed him eagerly.  ���������^ T want a flacre���������cab"���������-correcting  horBelf hastily���������"to take me to Staple Manor." ,.,", , , _.,   , '"';  r The man shook his head.x  "There are no cabs, here,' miss," he  informed her regrotfulljh ~ "Anyone  tlmt wants to be met orders Wonna-  cott's wagonette in advanced"' Then;  Boeing Jean's face lengthen, ho continued hastily: "But If they're expecting you up at Staple, miss, they'll  be sure to send one of the cars to  meet you. There!''-^-triumphantly, as  the chug-chug of an approaehliijJi  motor came to them' eloniriy on tlie  something more, something that set  her pulses racing unsteadily.  ...   . "T   .<���������_*___      ���������_.-������,__1^Vi ,.������      *_1 _.___    '.S__v=i__.  _-tA_-v*.������.      *.*.������__.-n^a 13 ������      "    K_>__-G'      UUU1U      **������-.,. <G  sworn the words escaped him. Then,  almost in the same instant, she saw  the old, rather weary gravity 'replace the sudden fire that had blazed  up in the man's eyes, quenching its  "So���������you are Miss Peterson!"  There was no pleasure, no welcome  in his tones; rather, an undercurrent  of ironical vexation as though Fate  had played some scurvey trick upon  him.  "Yes." The brief monosyllable  came baldly in reply; she. hardly knew  how to answer Mm, how to., meet-his  mood. Then, hastily calling up her  reserves she went on lightly: "Tou  don't seem very pleased to see me.  Shall I go away again?"  His mouth relaxed into a grim  smile.  "This isn't Clapham Junction," ^he  answered tersely. "There won't be a  train till ten o'clock tonight."  A glint of humour danced in Jean's  eyes.  "In that case," she returned gravely, "what do you advise?"  "I don't advise" he replied promptly. "I- apologise.- Please forgive  such an ungracious reception Miss  Peterson���������but you must acknowledge  its was something in the nature cf a  surprise to find: that you were���������you!"  Jean laughed.  "It's given you an unfair advantage, too," she replied. 4T still  haven't penetrated your incognito ���������  but I suppose you are Mr. Brennan?"  "No. Nick Brennan's roy half-  brother.Tin" Blaise Tormarin, and,  as my mother was unable, to- meet  you herself, I came instead. Shall we  go ? ' I'll give the stationmaster instructions about your luggage."  So the unknown Englishman of  Montavan was the man of whom the  two women at the neighboring lunch  table in the hotel had been gossiping  ���������3the central;, figure of that most  tragic^love-affair! Jean thought she  could discern, now, the origin of some  of those embittered comments he had  let; fall; wheti ;they \ wero together in  the mountain:^   "-:���������        ���������':.%���������<  In silence she followed him out of  the little, wayside station to where  the big hood-lamps of a stationary  ;car^.Bhe^ ������(^aze ofYlIght on the roadway, and presently they were Blip-  ping )OTitO������1^^ between the  high hedges which flanked the road  on either hand.  take up the thread of things again,  adjust her mind to. the day's surprising developments, but just for the moment she was content to let everything else slide and. simply enjoy this  first exquisite revelation of twilit  Devon,1 ;       .^\y ',:���������*.''..��������� -  _ For a long time Jthey drove in si-,  lence. Tbriharin seeming no more disposed to talk than she herself.  Presently, however, he slowed the  car down and, half-turning in his  seat, addressed her abruptly,  "This is somewhat in the nature of  an anti-climax," he remarked, the  comment,quite, evidently springing  from the thoughts which had been absorbing him.  0 He spoke curtly, as though he relented the; march of events. Jean felt  herself Jolted suddenly out of the  placid reverie into which she had  fallen. r  : "Yes. It is odd we should meet  again so soon," she assented hurried-  "The silence has been broken���������  after all! You may be sure, Miss  Peterson, it was by no will of mine."  Jean smiled under, cover of the  darkness.       v  "You're not very complimentary,"  she returned. "I'm sorry our meeting  seems to afford you so little satisfaction-'* There "ttwu* s*. TH-i-mle ci-P l&ncrHl-oT  in her tones.  "Its not that." As he spoke, he  slackened  speed  until  the   car  was  *V_a i>aitr    *w*j^.***������**w  ������.������<��������� *3    -U.Crc-  :���������#���������  Primitive  Motor i Gari  England Had the First Self-PropeUed  ��������� '_-toad';VehlcEei; :';- -.^''t-t-;' -T'���������'  Austria recently ceiehlrated the anniversary of Siegfried Marcus, whom  Central Europeans claim as the original inventor of the naotor-car. His  first car, which appeared in 1864, says  an item in Answers, ,was| driven by  oil, and ah improved edition. of it  came before the public., in 1875., .This.  Marcus's car was not the first self-  propelling road vehicle. A British inventor, Richard Trevithick, ran a  steam, coach on the London streets  128. years ago, and for .a long time  the steam _-oad vehicle was a very  real competitor of the railways. The  use of oil in Marcus's car, however,  makes it a real landmark in the story  of mechanical road transport..       :���������  Plans To Construct  Perfect Parachute  Will   Be  Fool-Proof   Says  *"Boy Aeronaut"  Former  xfotioii-uiy acciaimed  tu_  yllS  silver .:'������������������ ���������'���������.;���������;.  m s Way  Jtii_ti.ji3iliu -kicks'.  oh  throat; ' also"  swallow i a little  every few; hours  *9KmW t*M/LL/ONJARSt/SE0Y������AR������.r  "Let me depart, that I may go to  mine own country."���������! Kings xi. 21.  For strangers into life we come,  And dying is but going home.  ~ "How- can ue_ great soul be happy  here?' Those who   have   been    amid  ry>.n_.HTvt**__iT_C- -   onr?    ofq   _%A\n^aty������ri rvw^    4-rv   1-_V������_fv  on plains,; die of an incurable nostalgia.     It- is because  we  have  Issued  <*%������*V*������*������ '       an W_-k������������'<k *T^ r* ���������        ^^*-y* m^m4^r-\m 4f^^-������*        94* Am-nJ^  K.A. VJ.J_._k  - 4Um Kr*m* Y *m������..    mi.*.!. *TW V5       W&Afm. _L_L      JL *-/.!_        Afmm       HJJU.  that all music is to us a reminiscence  of our'" home,-���������a., ranz des yaches to  the exiled-.Swiss, y ' An infinite love  supposes an infinite object. If all the  Leo, the Boy Aeronaut" in the gay  '90's,  Leo   Stevens hopes  to  climax  his  career  as  an airman, with the  construction of a   parachute   lighter  than any now in use and "fool pisbof" j forests were pleasure-parks, and all  the isles were foruunaue isles, auu ah  the fields were elysian, and all eyes  that," he continued, his voice tense.  "But, all the same, I'm going to ask  you  to���������forget  Montavan."-  (To Be Continued.)  Used His Prerogative  Judge Suied Man   Can  Stretch His  Imagination When Courting  Superior Judge Thomas Gould sat  in court at Los Angeles, where Lotus  Phillips entered a plea for the annulment of her marriage to Stanley  Phillips. The ground was that when  Stanley had come to do his courting  he had made promises of a bright future- He was a man of some import-  ance according to his own statements.  After, the marriage Lotus found that  her l-USbaS-d was: a vdry ordinary per-  soni possessed; of, little cash, and he  failed rather dismally to .live up to  t__e jpxC_ure o_ opulence he uau painted in former days. ;  But the Judge held that" the lady in  the case had no groimds to secure  an undoing of the marriage tie. He  even went so far as to state plainly  that men had for years been painting  rosy pictures of what they would do  if the little lady would only say yes.  His worship said there waa no written law which held in check the language used in courting, and a man's  tongue could wiggle, as much as he  pleased to make it wiggle in Ms efforts to win the object of his affec-  ���������tion. y  Of course, by the same token, there  ,is no law which makes it necessary  for the lady to believe all that the  ardent swain is saying. She can listen  to his pleading, and then say a very  decided "NO."  in the sense that it never wiii fail to  open.  Besides opening unfailingly, through  air pressure, even if the aviator's  hands should "freeze" so that he is  unable to yank the controlling cord,  Stevens' new parachute,; he says, will  be under control at all times. It will  float, too, or bring the flier to the surface should he fall into a lake or  stream, or the sea.  n  THE RHYMING  *���������������������������By Aline Michaeiia   ���������������������������S  NO WORDS  were full of Joy, oh! then���������^-but nor  then the Infinite Being must have assured us tnat such felicity wouid be  perpetual. But now that so many  houses are houses, of mourning, so  many fields are fields of battle; so  many faces arfe pale, so many eyes  are tiulled with tears and closed, ���������  when things are thus, how can the  tomb be the end of all?���������Jean Pau3  Richter.  When I was deep in sorrow  To you I came for aid,  From you I sought to'borrow  -Strength nort tobes. afraid;  And .all iny need, was spoken  And all  my want revealed,  _  \??hi!e silence- was unbroken,  In' silence I v/as healed.  When I was thrilled with rapture  As joys undreamed I gained.  With goals life let me capture  And dearest hopes attained,  To you I journeyed, sharing  My gladness, from-far lands,  To you I hastened, bearing  My bliss in open hands.  Yet by no words are speeded  The secrets I impart,  No words from me are needed  To reach your loving heart!  Runs  * -WaHcing-Stick"   Farm  Kentish Villager Plants Seedling and  Trains It As Ordered  Bob Body, the "Walking-Stick  Man," who lives in Snodland/ a village in Kent, is the greatest authority on his craft .in the world. He  does hot rely, on machinery for. his  sticks, but on skilful training. When  he receives an order, he plants an ash,  seedling, and "tjie^finished ^tick is exactly as it has grown, with the exception that a .ferrule has been fitted.  Each stick has Mr. Body's personal;  attent.on. He watches '.. its.- growth,  eliminates its weaknesses, and carefully strengthens ^it. A stick for a  millionaire grows next to a stick for  a Scottish shepherd. Mr. Body has  grown walking-sticks for sixty years.  He lives in a caravan . on his farm.  He has his queer customers. One  very heavy stick with a special knob  on the top is being prepared for an  old "lady who lives alone and is afraid  of burglars.  [  Try lydia C. Plnhlirnn'a Vaattobl. Compound  Had to fareftk the Date  ' Again... those monthly pains! I_rcU*  -v "EL, Plnkliwm's Vegetable Compound re-  ltevea those headschcn and awful cramps.  , Try lc before you hreak another date.  W.   N.   V.   1020  CHAPTER IX.  i   The Master Of Staple  It jwas too dark to distinguish details as the big car flew along, but  Jean found hoirsolf yielding, instinctively to the still, mysterious charm  of tho country-sldo at oven,  A.slander young moon drifted liko  a curled petal In tHo dusky blue of  the calm olcy, its , pfl,lo, light faintly  outlining tho tops of tho trees and tho  dim, gracious ourves of distant hills,  and touching the mist' that filled tho  valleya to a nebulous, pearly glimmer,  so that tb Jean's eager .eyes tho foot  of tho hills seemed laved by somo  phantom aea of toory.  Sho-Jfolt no Inclination lo talk. The  smooth rhythm of tho pulsing car,  the chill sweetness of the ovoning air  ngnlnBt her face, tho shadowy, half-  royealecl landscape all combined to  lull her- Ipto a mood of liratKiull ap-  preclatlon, aloof and rontful after the  fatigue of her journey and tlie shock  of hrtr MtiwxpBoted tn������������Hng; with the  E-iigllahman from Montavan. She  knew that later she would have to  Cheapest Of All Oils.���������Considering  the qualities of Dr. Thomas' Eclec-  tric Oil it Is the cheapest of all preparations offered to the public. It is  to be found in every dj-ug store in  Canada from coast to coast and all  country merchants keep it, for sale.  So, being easily procurable and extremely moderate In price, no one  should be without a bottle of it.  An Aid To Efficiency  London    JPhyslclTin    Says    Headache  Makes Women Worlc Better  Headaches Increases the efficiency  of the average woman worker.  This startling theory Is advanced  by a Hnrloy Street physician who has  bonclucted a lengthy survey of tho  h&alth. of BOO women piece-workers.  For six mitt-lbs the women were  asked to record daily on a chart the  State of their health.  These wore compared from day to  day with the output of the women,  and It was found that most worlc was  clone on tho days when a woman complained of a headache.  Concentration on their work to  forgot the pain is tho explanation  offered. .  Death Of Inventor  Ice  Passing   Of   Man   Who   Gave  Cream. Cones To the World  ' Charles __3. Menches, who-invented  the ice cream cone, died at his home  in Akron, Ohio, recently. "He was 72  years old.  During his career as an actor, circus performer and hotel owner, Mr.  Menches was credited with niany^ inventions, but none of theni strucli the  public fancy as did his' edible ice  cream container. He also claimed  the invention of the "Hamburg* *  sandwich, and of the game of throwing baseballs at a human face.  Barber's Itch and Ringworm are  relieved by the use of Douglas' Egyptian Liniment; quick, certain results.  Relieves the moat obstinate cases,  Persian Balm���������the unrivalled toilet  requisite. Essential., to every dainty  woman. Impa.rts v rare charm and  beauty to the. complexion. Softens.'  and beautifies the skin. Makes hands  flawlessly white.,Cools and refreshes.  Relieves roughness. Ideal .for true.  feminine distinction. -.Delicately������������������ fragrant.''Swjftly absorbed into the tissues,, ~> leaving no stickiness. Persian  Balm Invariably creates a subtle elegance and charm. '  Source Of drain Rust  Figured To a Minute  Mrs. Ilcnpeck in going away for  tho flfflt time In her married life.  Mva. Henpeok: "Do you know what  Um-Q-my train goe.. tomorrow?"  Henpeok: "Yob, doav, from now It  la 10 hours By mlnutea."  Boil Deal All Around  Judge: "You, a respectable young  man, stole a coat. In consequence you  B_u.vu luaL yutu. puut, aud brought Lrou-  ble and sorrow to your parents."'  Accused: "Yea, and it was too tight  Into the bargain,"  Western Canada1 Plague Traced To  Ilaapberrj' Bushes Iri Mississippi ,  Valley ' ,  ; Responsibility for grain iruat Sn  western Canada was traced to raspberry bushes in the upper Mississippi  Valley and in southern Texas by B.  Peterson, of the Dominion rust lab*  oratory, addressing the Canadian Society of Agriculturists at Winnipeg.  The Mississippi Valley, ho said, was  the chief source of local rust epidemics, but spores of wheat stem rust  winter in Texas.  Of 2-. known varieties of oat mat  ho added, nine wero to be found In  western Canada, and no oat .variety  was resistant to thorn all.  Palpitation of the Heart  Could Hardly (Set Around  Mr*,. Charles Storma, R.It, fl, Pinfcon, Onfc..  wntca:���������"I waa troubled with palpitation of the  heart; couldn't Bleep, day or night, and was no  weak X could hardly get around.  After talcing; Mllhum's Heart and Nerve P. lis  I wwi groatly relieved of those attnokn.  My mother aloo haa mreafc faith in thorn and  fimli no other medioino can help her so much (to*  heart trouble.  I mmi -Willi... ymt th������i Mill.urn'n Her.i.t eMw!  Nerve Pills are a wonderful builder."1  Price 50o a box 'i'U C.'       64 OS C-__I_,_ i-gil     ���������   aa S_> Si S _W 5S_/  Telephone Your  Friends  __.!__���������.__  _r������i.  ^Z.-L  ^nrisuuas  One of the most thoughtful  things you can do on Christmas  day is to call ������������������������������������-your far-off  friends or relatives by longdistance telephone. They will  he thrilled at the sound of  your voice.  A Christmas message has a  deeper ring of sincerity when it  is spoken by the voice. The  I_ong-Distance Rate Clerk will  at any time be glad to supply  fr\vnr\ o^-in-iri  xtsmi   mxrtfrt*   w^km"������mc* ninrl  J* m**iM     TV * vmm   *. c-q w*3 c*a-iv*  Kooienay Telephone Do,  iuetrif lew  The Presbyterian Sunday school are  having their usual Christmas tree and  entertainment in the-Parish Hall-on  Tuesday evening.  Get tn on the Christmas eve turkey  draw at Creston Meat Market.   You get  a ticket on every 50 cent cash purchase.  Trinity United Church Sunday school  have their Christmas entertainment and  tree at the church on Wednesday evening, 23rd.  "Forbidden Adventure", at the Grand  this week is the best kid picture since  "Skippy." and at the old prices none'  sh'ould miss it.  Miss Mane Walsh" housekeeper at  Creston public hospital, left on Wednesday to spend a short holiday  at her  home in Michel.  Sheriff M. 13. Harper of Nelson was a  business visitor here on Thursday last  settling up the estate of the late Angus  Curry of West Creston.  Creston and District Women's Institute have the annual meeting on Friday,  January Sth. Already thrpe members  have paid the dues for 1932.  FOR SALE���������Danish Roundhead  cabbage, solid heads, splendid keepers,  $2 per 100 lbs. delivered tn town, V.  W. Foot, Fairview ranch. Crescon.  There will be no service in Christ  Church on Sunday. For Christmas Day  there will be services at 8 a  d 11  a.m.,  vvnii wu. una virtus ui uuij vuimuuiiiCn.  Local  CLU  dD 1  Wynncles  There are three hockey teams at  Yahk public school, and the town  has an open air rink 180 x 80 feet.  Lawyer Parker Williams has  closed his law office at Kimberley,  and has taken a position at Trail.  On his ranch south of Porthill,  A. Klockmann has a barn 124 x  60 feet, said to be the biggest in  northern* Idaho.  Shareholders in the defunct  Bonners Perry cannery are being  given free'". 1800 three-quart  copper lined cans.  Kimberley wiii have eight home  games of professional hockey this  year. The other teams are at  Trail and Nelson.  Kaslo council affirms that  government lands in most cases  are the worst in the province from  the weed standpoints.  Kimberley has 30 rinks of  curlers this year. Our former  townsman. A. R, Swanfon. plays  lead on one of them.  A letter writer in the Gazette  claims Grand Porks merchants  charge   $1.50   for   articles   mail  order houses sell at 79 cents.  *  Grand Forks   and Greenwood  are   already    putting    up   their  summer   supply  of ice.   At  latter place it is a foot thick.  A-  ^���������^���������^���������^���������^ -��������� A ���������___-_���������___-_���������___ _��������� ____ ���������_ _____ _.-___h-__:__k___*|. M ftft^Am.- _ _^^|__.'j.-/__||'|^|  j*. I**-,, |^||   jfturfh , ^hiA-A- ^������������������|^-'^-*-^A.A.A_.A___L.  PREMIER   GAR  PALMER   A.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  1  4-1*-_  Christ-ass candies at V. Mawson's.  Popping cons for sale, 9 cents pound.  M. Kelsey, Erickson.  Secondhand "Victor O-tfaophome portable going at $26.50 at V. Mawson's.  FOR SALE���������Cutter* in good shape.  Also Radiola radio, snap. C. Blair,  Canyon.  Sam Steenstrup got back on Sunday  from a few days holiday visit in  Spokane.  Brunswick or Columbia Tecorda, done  up six in a package, going at 95c. at V.  Mawson's.  There will be no Anglican Church  service on Sunday, 20th.  Mrs. R. Dalbom spent a few days  last week at Alice Siding, a guest of  Mrs. W. A. Pease.  Tbe -s^eek y meeting of the K.K. Klub  on the 9th elected Geo. Melntyre j  director of recreation commfttee. A  skating rink has been opened and it is  hoped, to have other sports started in  the near future. A donation of $10 was  given the Institute to assist with the  Christmas tree, and announcement made  that a concert will likely be staged about  the beginning of February. Games and  dancing were enjoyed by all.  Okanagan  dairymen will insist  Oil      iegipmtlOii        COiiipeniiig      an  creamery butter, packages to show  the prade of the butter content.  Grand Forks pays its skating  manager $15 a week, but  there is no pay for days when  there is no skating.  'I'hwfr  __*,   ___.__.J_. JL,J(L, H_  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful  save money,  spending less tHan  iiink  Last week Wynndel was buzzing with |fn its makeup.  December 12th is to be a red  letter day at. Nakusp. On that  date there is to be a wedding,  a church bazaar and a vote on  beer parlors.  Cranbrook has 21. rinks off  curlers this season. One of them  is made up entirely of sky pilots.  Another has three MacPhersons  economy you can  you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings ba_U  ances and shall welcome you_f  account. ������&  THE CANADIAN BANK  ',s-**a._*-^_'^   __���������*_. __.."  m  J  I  j  __  1  _"    pOw������ep     w5a_r__������g  new.    Mrs.   Geo.  i? vJ.lv    _ji������o_ii_��������� ������w asM  machine,     good     as  K o b den, Creston.  Miss Alice LaBelle, who has been at  Banff for the past two months, arrived  home on Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������A number of geese, $2  each Apply G. Rohacs, "Washout  Creek (Sirdar P.O.).  Friday next is Christmas Day���������a  statutory holiday, and all places of  business will be closed.  WANTED���������Set Light single harness,  must be in good shnpe, state pr ce.  Geo. Hobden,. Creston.  FOR SALE���������McLaughlin cutter.  double seat good as new, cheap for cash,  Bert Young, Erickson.  LOST���������In Creston on Sunday, Dec.  6th, new Weed tire chains. Return to  Review Office.   Reward.'  WANTED���������Young woman would  like housekeeping or hotel work. Apply  Mrs. 1. Wilson, Creston.  FOR SALE���������6'h.p. Fairbanks-Morse  engine and pump, reaso able price.  Mrs. P. Hagen, Wynndel.  Fraser's bakery reminds that orders  for ice cream bricks must be placed by  Wednesday, December 23rd.  Enrollment at Crept on public school  for November totalled 219, which is  Irgh water mark for this year.  Fred Waylett left last week for Winnipeg, Man., to which city he was called  due to the illness of his mother.  FOR SALE���������Set single harnpss and  cutter, both in good condition. Cheap  for cash.   Geo. Nickel, Creston.  FOR RENT���������Single bedrooms o_  rooms for light, housekeeping, bathroom.  Apply Mrs. Maud Ross, CreBton.  Mr.    and   Mrs    T.   Goodwin   were  visitors with SpiuLui-t- frf-._'.'_]������ a_ ifi.W *_������.>'_������  last week, returning on Saturday.  the Christmas spirit.   One quilting   bee  was held at the home of Mrs. E. Uri,  when several quilts were completed for  the prairie families. On Friday another  bee was held at the" home of Mrs-..  Watson, where a wove quilt was tied for  a needy family in the district. .  On Saturday the bales of clothing were  forwarded to the five needy families in  Orkney., Sask. A case of mixed jams was  also sent.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Cmpntafl Paid Up $__.G,60G>������GO  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  -   -       R. J. Forbes, Manager  Creston. Branch  At Silvertnn and Grand Forks  the rink owners have cut the price  of ohildren's admission to 10  cents.  Snmnierland W.C.T.U. is opposed to Okanagan apples being  used for the manufacture of  alcohol-  Some locals of the Associated  Growers are asking that the head  office be shifted from Vernon to  Pentieton.  Associated Growers shippers  were paid $200,000 at the end of  November. $881 of this went to  Grand Forks.  Construction work on Pentic-  Dairymen near Vernon resent  the merchants of-that fowii bringing in prairie buttery some of  which has retailed as low as IS  cents a wound.  IN  THE MATTER of  the Estate   of  Angus Curry    deceased). ���������  "���������  All persons having claims against the  Estate of Angus Curry (decersed), late  of Creston, B.C., are hereby required to  send the same duly' verified to M.E.  Harper, Esq., Official Administrator,  Nelson, B.C., on or before the 15th day  of January, A.D., 1932, on which date  tbe said estate will be distributed, having regard only to the claims then  received.  Dated this 10th   day   of   December,  A.D., 1981, at Nelson", B.C.  M. E. HARPER, Administrator.  to  ���������      .        '   "���������'���������    ������������������*.'���������   .-���������>'.������������������   :";_ .. ���������'*������_       "���������������������������  ��������� ���������.  #***��������� IVE'ithe'iiojr or giri a savings bai__k book of  ^3" his or her very own.  Small accounts of the teen age are welcome at y  this Bank as we are glad to encourage the habit of  duift at the age whea iessoas are easily Iekrne*d_������-  V A savings account may be opened. ..;..���������  " with a deposit of $1.00 or upwards. 4f g  IMPERIAL BAM OF CANADA  OfFICS ��������� TORONTO  CRESTON        ���������       -       -J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  -.���������������������������; Branches al N������lton������ Invmrmev*, Cranhrook, Famta  COW AND CALF ASTRAY  Missing���������A 3-year, old red and white  cow with calf. ������Cow has a white face and  is branded S.J. on right hip. Was ranging at Lister. Please communicate with  JOHN SPRATT, Creston.  'mffumr9mm9^*mm������  POUND  DISTRICT ACT  Pursuant to the provisions of Section  11 of this Act, notice is hereby given of  the appointment of  VICTOR BRIXA  _L  WINTER EXCURSION  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  FARE*  .(Bar 4_i_r^B_Bi   BBS    B___  (______M_r  ton's new $60,000  hotel  is being  ������'Creston, B.C., ns poundkeeper of the  yiKshorl      TV__i _>MT.tr_nH- fnv nlnmh. pound established in the Erickson dis-  rushed.     Ihe contract for plum D- irict in the Creaton Electoral District.  ing IS q5ia,UUU. The location of the pound premises is  as follows:   Lot 1, Map 1456, D.L. 491,  Kootonny District.   .���������  WM. ATKINSON,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.  Nov. 80th, 1081,  S2S.OO   REWARD  A REWARD OF $26.00 will bo paid to  uny party or parties fuimiahtng information that will lead to the conviction of  the gjer&otti or pertaoim who drwe off, or  removed, herd of 84 Angora Gouts, from  my farm sit W<?st Creraton, on or about  November 2nd, liMl 1.  BBH-rjl WALTER B. CARROLL  CreBton, Dtui 11, 1081.  COW AND STEER ESTRAY  SUNDAY, DEO. SO  NO SERVICES  CHR/&TMA& DAY  Communion;  CRESTON-8 a.m  ' 11 a.m  , Hoi  MatinB arid Holy Communion.  _n_L-.-. _m  Strayed on to my pr<"m1weH on or a ho lit  Ijmwithw tui, wtuJn two Uurt-Urnl now,  uikI whtt<������ fact* Ilcri'tortl I % yoar old  atut'.t. Owiu-r nw have Htame ch'������ proving  property and puylnu t-xormen. I1/.RHY  HI'XMK, Camp rjnter,  REV. C. BAASE, Pnator. .  7.80 p.m.-  10.00 a.m.-  11,00 a.m.-  -EvonIng Service "  -Sunday School.  -Service In Ooimran.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited,  JAS* CO/WPTOW  A!JOrj<&.M&iER  Sn1e������ conducted in any part  of tho Dtotrlnt.  PHONE 6BP.  a&E&TON  diioe tiepBiniig  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised*  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A* maWlratoeiil  Shoe and   Harnemm   Repairing  EASTERN CANADA  CENTRAL   STATES  Old Country  Pacific Coast  You may stay three months on every  return ticket to Eastern Canada and  Central States, and live months on  Old Country tickets purchased between Deo. 1st at^d January 15th.  Pacific Coast tickets on sale certain  dates during Dec, Jan. and Feb, are  good for return until April "J5, 19S& *  Any Canadian Pacific Agent will itydb give fall  .,, information, or ttirite        .  G. D. BROPHY, District Passenger  Agent, Calgary, A Ita.  mjtimM    10 l|������j ^mJBm ' 'ifflM JBSM    BKH   Jj^feffl    |QH ^BSk IMpKW' "Oh Bffll        Mwi    MM     jmm Ami ^  ���������w  mmMhk#*mmWmmr*mmmmw^ 1'HIS   C3_KJI_HTUJ_.   JK.Ji.VIKW  /)/)/.  .'-^���������W*''  CHRISTMAS  GIFT   SHOWING  AH  ourfchrisifaas Goods are out for  \  ' ' ..y&m inspection  *������  _rf  i*5  ___>  **  tei.  _*.__  i*r~  un  ?*_ _j  i-fe/p the h^tls'g^s-win in ike Doll Competition  |  GRESTON DRUG ^, BOOK STORE  GEO. H. ____.B-t_'_L-Y   .  Paulson, Eva -Phillips, Ari 1 Schade, g  Claiytoh Sinciaiar, Edith Walkey, Edra "  Walkey, Mary >Watson, Gold.e  Walker.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Number attending, 41.  Average attendance, 38.5. -  Proficiency: Grade / 4���������Corrine  Donneau, Betty Kernaghan, Aileen  McDonalds Grade 3���������Linden Bell,  Charlotte Wilks, Olga Hurack.  Perfect attendance���������Holmer" Bailey  George Cartwright, George Crawford  Bert Crosby, Corinne Doneau, Teddy  Hepitt, Ernest Hills, Walter Hills, Olga  Hurrack'. Betty -Kernaghan. Dorothy  Kernaghan. Tinus ��������� Krygsveld, Arthena  LaBelle, Aileen MacDonald, Ethel McLaren, Bert McFarland, David Mo-  jParlitnd, Rosie Rota, Rose Stewart,  t������heima Stewart, Elmer Walkey, Vera  Watson, Ardrey Weirs Charlotte. Wilks,  Edna Willis, Muriel Raymond.  Division 5���������^MiEa Hobden, teacher.  Number attending, 37.  Average attendance, 34.82.  Prof_ciency-r-Gra.de 2a. Dorothea  Schmidt, Eileen Pendry, Jean Bailey.  Grade 2b-^Zola Walkey. Russell Martin,  ���������anii  -(__>������������������������-  *-** _r������o  _~ "~ i~fv ���������a.f_.tit._*���������__���������__ .-K__h .A. _liii._i it_-i_-i-_i_w._-im.-_ ii _hi_fi.__.ir  t  -  ________*_M_M_fil__-____-___B_������4V������*4__k_>rfmul^  Nalonn:". Due. inn'-i0     PnllrtrrQ  TUC  ��������� Hi.  DCCT  _i_.<vi  ChtllDDCfl  i������lieiatcec  -.udini_a<a  ont i _:____  vui.u_.o_.  IU  in  BQlTieu  am ��������� ian  _������___ Hiunrt  Individual Tuition  Commence Any Time  SOXTND COMMERCIAL TRAINING IN  Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Commer.  cial English. Commercial haw, Commercial Arithmetic, Com-^  mercia'ir Spelling, Filing and General Office Procedure.  A BRITISH COLUMBIA BUSINESS COLLEGE  FOR BRITISH COLUMBIANS.  THE COLLEGE IN WHICH STUDENTS EITHER  WORK OR LEAVE.  NEW TERM COMMENCES JANUARY 4th, 1932  Fbk Particulars write P.O. Box 14, NELSQN, 3.C.  wt'yT^'ym4p.*w*ml?*fn.m- v*vv#"  .V-WWVVVVWW  ���������*UP*^^^wvv^w*^fp*^p'wY'**V^V"^P*  J  is a  year  >���������  m  GIVE A BAG of  i  . __���������   ror  ^"* _______ ������_-������������������������������___������..__ 'tf  mmtjTMMmaam* M mWMjTmAm*  A gift sure to be appreciated.  3  a*amr   . _ *Af  COAL���������The demand for Coal is heavy.    Order your ������  next ton befbre y  The r._e__n- coli  next ton before your present supply runsKtoo low. B  SDell is liable to last. 5  H^lXl^i������''^iri-'ivii'  R E A L E S T'paT. E'  Listing-BaHcited.  creston.   a.c.  *"*.  Notice  of Intention to Apply  to Purchase Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay and situate north of  International Boundary and West of  Lot 774. ���������;<������������������ .......  TAKE NOTICE that we. Geo. Hus-  Hus roft and Jap. MacDonald of Creston.  B.C.; occupation, forestiinrigprs: intend  to apply for permission to-purchase the  following described lands: Comnfencing  dt a post planted at the Northeast corner  of Lot 1004. thence west ten chains,  thence south ten chains, thence west ten  Chains, thence south 130 chain?;''thence  east twenty chains, thence north 140  chains, and containing270-acres mo cor  teas. '"' ' ������������������������������������.%������������������-" "^ ���������'^.;^;,.,Ty:T'..--;  GE0:'HUSCilOiFT������  JAS. M-iCDONALD.  Daierl November 2nd, 1931.  .It'  rubSic  School Report  Enrollment Sets High Mark ot  219���������Divisions 2 and 4 Somewhat Crowded���������Average Daily  Attendance is Well Maintained  _-..���������������-������... r>_- -  Perfect attendance���������Harley Brady,  Jean Bunt. Wilma Donaldson, James  Edwards, William, Edwards, Kenneth  French, Louis Johnston, Iky Krygsveld,  Billy Lewis. Grace Lewis, RusselS  Martin, .Jimmy O'Neal, Oscar Pettersen,  Jean Pridham,! Katherine Rentz, Willie  Rogers, Betty Ross, Bruce Ross, Sam  Rota, Dorothea Schmidt. Leslie Tooze,  Donald Truscott, Blanche York.  rfcl-*. ToS_fW������    fi__ H-Tlt_������_?    MnleM-ha     +<fto 'n\*\ J?ims  Om*m W  WJB V������������ ,-mf M.WJAAmT*iT. *_.VIWIVO)     mimifmm^AAm^m ������  .  Number attending, al.  Average attendance, 29.S5.  Proficiency: Grade la���������Frank Rota,  Teddy Olivier, Russell Biccum. Grade  lb���������Russell Pridham, Fiore Rota,  Bertha Gardirier/l -;.    -  Perfect attendance���������Russell Biccum,  Allan Comfort, Bertha Gardiner Louise  Hare, Willie Hurack, Fred Hurack,  Leona Lovestrom, . Victor MacKay,  Elmer Pagens,; Anna Peltzer, Victor  Peitzer, Russell, Pridham. ArdelE  Schinnour. Robert Strong, Katheryne  Timmons. Margaret Timmons, Lewis  Truscott, Dale Walkey.  Ha       Si  ^^m $a%%^p B'^SH ������jm gr^mm   B" h 9  _.  Si  Sole agent fbr-GAI/F COAL.  !��������� mmmfmmrmmmwrm i������ai ��������� ���������_c������������������'3-i ������'������������������������������������������ turn m'm'm'^^m'^^m'mmm'm'm^m'm^^m'W^mJW^ -��������������������� ������������������������������  *4____hAlMd^_Bk__Mdft____lb*_Ahl  iA___--_-___-___^_������__-__a^-_-__l-___4lk___A___AMA  Mr. Rancher  If you intend building: new; buildings or repairing old ones how is the time to do so.  B ��������� &mjmmmmm  #iiwf������f^A/f      0__E<i__*     .A ___���������_��������� __���������__������      __n__M_       jmrn'MW       m\j a**.        B     _fB __������������������_��������� AAmm*.* ���������**<*****        !_������_���������___}������     ��������� *��������� mM  1   "tZ" m *y-mm*~rmrvmm-     ������wv   j^w m\uw    **rm    mAwmm     4*mxrm   jl.  ^rmemm*vrem?mw**>+->*   i_rvwr������������a  ������*?������������*  Shiplkfi $3.00 per thousand.  I sell No. IXXX Shingles in Five Thousand lots  at $3.50 per thousand.  I also have a good supply of CEMENT, BRICK and  GYPBOC ������11 hand.  AlS-O-  ,">;t,T,t.,t'f'������'?'������' m'wwwwm-r*'wm'wm,m*t ,v;"m:^m-.-^,m>."-m'm w^'m'm'wm'wm" **'���������*���������  a  ���������  ���������,i'.  a  ���������  ���������Ti'.  ^ammmmW mhm mWW������������������      mm mmytmr   fWrnj  SJmt BW km %^t\vm8 ^fial^'  This Ss your invitation  to. seoi  my   Chriptmas  display.    I have a nicfe  assortment of  PRESENTS  for the  LADIES ���������  ��������� 'gMnts''  GII������LS  BOYS-  to see  It  will  my  pay yon  display iirsf.  V. MAWSON  OBICSTON,., .  in  ��������� B������aa������U WtltlllHMtflkKHCI-IM MMXKIIIII tmaHHW������l>ltUWIIIIM  Diyision 1���������E.. Marriott, Principal.  Number attending, 33.  Average daily attendance, 30.72.  Proficiency: Grade 8���������Phyllis Mac-  Donald, Yx*bhne LaBelle, Marcella  Prentice. Grade 7���������Theo Tompkins,  Douglas Alderson, Ruth Spencer.  Ee feet, Attendance���������bbtiglaa Aider*  8orv R- Avwy,' Raymond Bevan, B;  Bourdon, Jean Donaldson, A. Ksingen-  smith. Ruth,Hai-e, Margaret Henderaon,  Stewart Hilton, Hughena McCreath,  Arthur ; ^astasi, Clara Schra^dt,.'. Ruth  Spencer, '.���������; '';���������' Theo * Tompkins,;,:', Treasa.  Torchia,; Marga^  Prentice, Lily Brixa.  Division 2���������Miss, Meldrum, teacher.  Number attending, 41.  Average attendance, 38.15.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������August Mora*  bito. Grade 6���������Leona Schmidt, Doric  Beninger, Irene Brady.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage,  Francis Bourdon, Irene Bmdy, Billy  Craig, Gladys Davies, Ruth Davis,,  Clarence Embree, Doris Ferguson,  Mnisle Ferguson, Jnmee Fiddoa, Iona  Hills, Kenneth Keirn, Billy KernQghifn,'  Vv'Sirr^d , La33������?Me, ; ftolen McCtu-ii.aU,  Gordon Martin, Frank North, Sum  Nastasi, Lorraine OHvior, Beryl Palmer,  Clam PaulBoh, Gerald Phillips, Leona  Schmidt, Jeaslo Spratt, Billy Welt,  Campbell To.lc.,  . ,       ' Y       .  Dlvinlon 3���������MIhb Wnde, teacher.  Mum ber nttendinj;, 86.  - Avo.nnje nttendanco, 38.72.  Proficiency:      Grodo       6a���������Stanley  Hendren, Ruby Palmer, Magalo Brady  Gmdo fih���������Goldio Wnlkor, Loltio Klein.  Billjir McFarland.  ferfect attendunce���������Jamw BauirdosJi  Lornia Donnldopi), Vornon Donald_on,  Charlie French, R������bbc11 Gaholhol, Edith  Jolini-jUni, Loi..������ Kiii.i, Wiilie KrygHvuild,  Tom Lewis, Billy McForlnnd, Evolyn  Nttstnal,     Ruby      Palmer,'    Gcorel tux  Pentieton has cancelled its 1931  poultry show.jY..i--. . '���������'',���������.���������.������������������:>:. '.-���������.  Kaslo fire ^Kde w^ e^led  out to six fires the past year.  Th^' big-SuSlivaii,. piiiie at.- .���������Kimberley is again working six days a  week.--"; ^   , '.\^.[t:'.';' .,'. -.  The kill of venison at Kaslo  has been the biggest for several  yearg.- " '������������������ '-'1 ������������������ ������������������  Salmon Arm has spent $32,000  this year in improvements to the  water system.  The Herald hears that the  Burgar chain stores will open at  Bonners Ferry.  Kimberley hunters are having  better luck than usual getting  goat this season.  341 books were loaned to  patrons of Verndn public library  on Saturday last.  Rossland '._a<&CB3''\w,ti:__g dub  has cut the iheiirtbership fee to  $2.50 this winter.  Up to the middle of November  total apple shipments from Kado  were six carloads.;  Rossland now has 291 telephone  "users, as compared with 268 at  the first' of the year,'  '.The; Vernon' News 3s ..of. the  opinion that there are 800 dairy  farmers in the Okanagan.  At Pentieton there is still almost 100,000 bbxes oj apples in  common and cold storage.  The News hears that as much  jas $800 worth of liquor goes intb  one JSTalraop honio weekly.,  30 carloads of onions are still in  storage  ,at   Kelowna,'  with  the  price advanced to $40 a ton.  For the last seven days of  November Kimberley had it from  one above to live below zero,  Up to the present the output of  fertilizer at the Trail smelter has  been sold entirely in Canada.  Cranbrook skating rink opened  for the season on Noveiwber 27th,  with 800 skaters in attendance.  At Silvertnn and Grand Forks  -ho _i._kuwu-.-_t_ haw*) cui Mm. piicus  ,<_.__.__.  _���������_______���������___________k_  ___.__. A. __.-_,.__-_._________,-_L���������_.___-__ ._______-������--_--_---.   _____   __-__    m.   _fc  For a CHRISTMAS GIFT  what could be more appreciated than a  T\!?QN,c>f CC>AL';.',:'".  It will ^read, more than any" other gift, alirthe  warinth'lbfv Ghrisfei!-a3*! We? can give your resjuiis-  ments prompt attention with ciean welB prepared  JEWELL COAL, of high qualify, ^and "prdmpt,  courteous service.  CRESTON TRANSFE  r -������.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  t't^'yvf rf rvrt'y .'ri'  't't'T'T'yt'y'T'Fi'* < ������   *~*.  PHONE 13  ���������*.mfar-a,.^"a,.  ^J^prnmfmyrmmjmaaa.  H|iT.fiiy.vly.  'rt't^'f't'f'T'f  'ww m 'rfrf  .  Now  ts  t  Sa_S  WM-.v  In the coming six: months your house will be  your warmest friend.  1$ your Furnace in proper  working order  If not, let iss make it a? for you before cold weather seta in. PERHAPS  NEW ORATES or other parts needed. We know where to get  them foe you quickly. Aa for tho Plumbing problem, ft Ib easily  settled now, as prices on fixtures are lower now than ever before.  Give us a call, and wc HI gladly come and. with figures, convince  you, that wo eell cheaper than any moil order house, and that tho  quality ts bettor.   Call now.  D 1 OJZ.IN0 I KUlr    Cs5j������   KUDU  -MriWriMMIlMMMAjihMllHkJMuMMtM^-*'  Jfcn__W_t.j___iii._--- 1 __������������������_#ni-iHaJlufcJ-lifc^i^rtii AntJLit-iiw-ftifclfcM-ih ���������Ai>iJbi������ml_i 0mmM\mmm%mm%immmmmmm\mdkmmGkmmlk  '.  :  TSie CoiisoEidated Mining' &       ^  Smelting: Company of Canada, Ltd* ���������   TRAIL, Brititth Columbia  M^JLtlmMABj[jfm dm A m?      a*   _ _L "    A      ' ''' _? Jl'   '"____'   "'  ''"      "  ,. ���������n.TjATyj'n ��������� ^wtBjpnate or Atnjn.ont.a-  Chemical Fertilizer* rr^-fe'''So^rjP������Ao^Wi^  Sold by NA TIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  oi  children's  cents  admission   to   10  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  . LEADmZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH. 1  -IBE   EEYIEW,   ���������RESMl   B.   ���������_,  =fe������_  #a*i Let Cfesistig^atleis  Lead Yoia Itato Sepieits  Serious ,r������c���������tal troubles, piles,  paralysis; hemorrhcids, are frequently the result of using  cheap cathartics.  ENO is pleasant, gentle, safe  and sure.  A daily dash of ENO in a  glass of water ������very morning,  tones up and sweetens the entire system.  Discussing  Support  'Fswr Canadian Dollar  FRltlXTF :;tSae_i  One For All;  All For One  Speaking to the brilliant gathering of celebrities assembled at the recent  Lord Mayor's banquet at the Guildhall, Premier Ramsay MacDonald declared: "We have heen witnessing the complete breakdown of the doctrine  of national economic self-sufficiency."  ���������Truer, more -ag_--__<____-t words have selcS-Msi bees "uttered, but It is  doubtful if people generally bave yet come to a fnil realisation of how futile  tho doctrine of self-sumciency is, regardless ox iiie fetvl vw.aeu_.cr ii is .applied in the realm of national economics or in the narrower sphere of an  individual's life.  Belief that one is sufficient unto oneself is an outgrowth of egotism  which in itself is a sign of weakness and a fatal defect in character. Belief  in oneself is essential to success, but to take the position that incorporated  within ourselves are all the elements essential to succss, that nothing, more  is needed, that we, and we alone apart from everybody and everything, ban  achieve, is a mistaken, a fatal attitude.  And -what is true of the individual is equally true of nations and peoples.  During the progress of the Great War the nations of the world learned that  Heavy . Discount   Proves   Boomerang  To United" States Business  ': United States banking and business" interests are finding the heavy  discount on the Canadian dollar somewhat of a boomerang and are considering action to alleviate their distress.   ''.'"���������'" /  The New "STorls Herald-Tribune, in  a financial page Item, remarking that  banking interests, in this country are  taking note of the situation, says  there Is tails in Wall Street of "sup-"  port" for the Dominion currency.  "It was pointed out." says the paper, "that the further the Canadian  dollar declines the more difficult it  becomes to do business with Canada.  If prices are scaled up to meet the  deficiency realised on exchange, it naturally becomes quite impossible to  compete with Canadian or British  goods in tho Dominion. It is reasoned  that I*Ts\v York's iniei'^sis in ?_mt-sorting the Canadian dollar should receive additional support from banks  end corporations whieh have bank  balances in Canada. Corporations  whose subsidiaries operate in Canada  but pay dividends to parent companies on this side of the border should  also be interested in supporting the  Canadian dollar."  Just what form, the "support"  would take is not pointed out, but  the Herald-Tribune says it is  "recognized generally it would be cf  mutual- benefit."  Urge  Use Of Home  Products %  Building Industry Said To Be Importing Huge Quantities "Of .-Materials T ���������  An indictment of the building ^industry for .impdrting millions of dollars* worth of materials annually, at  the expense of similar- produced-in-r  Canada goods is made in a.survey released by the Montreal, -industrial  commission on unemployment. The  survey, based on a year's work by  Norman Holland, chairman of the  commission, will toe mailed to all  members of the Royal Architectural  Institute of Canada, it is announced.  Canada imported from the United  States in the fiscal year ended  March 31, 1931, building material  valued at $26,945,437. The document deals   with   approximately   80  . ������i������lP-If ������ EyI^MjrS.  PIHESTYOiU CAH   DUy  AVOID   IMITATIONS,  Interesting Statistics J  Show Indians In Canada Are Tlir-fty  nnd Prosperous  The census of Indians ih  Canada  in 1929 gave the    total    number    of  men, women and children as 108 012.  These are, .of course, not a.l farmers,  some beingS engaged in hunting ahd  trapping',in   lumbering,    commercial  fishing, arid in transportation.     However, according to th*. records of the  Department7 of Indian  Affairs,   they  eparate foreign products which, it is   had in the above year all told 1.101.-  claimed    investigation   shows,    were  used in Canadian buildings.  Summing up, the document gives  the following belief of the -unemployment onrnmissioni "W8 "believe if &H  independent commission were . given  authority to check over all specifica-  Lix-AlS     _lO_T     3UC&J-      .juiava-XagS     S3     rCCCiVC  financial support from the public of  Canada, this would    bring    back   to  175 acres of land fenced and 236.028  acres under actual cultivation. Other  figures relating to the whole Indian  community    are:    Brick,    stone    or  m^.n*v.~>     .-���������..,-.���������������������..        ._   J an.      ______      _t ...  _.ic*___\^    uncHiugo,    u7,-ars_a,     UU1C1     UWCU-  ings (mostly log), 11,880; churches,  358; council houses, 124; schoolhouses,  260; sawmills, 32. In addition to the  number of day schoolhouses, there  are 78 residential schools devOted to  Canadian factories   in   one   year   at' the education of the Indian popula-  least half of the $27,000,000 worth of   tion.  business which now goes to foreign  countries.*  Diseases Of Ancients  Publication Restricted  Bible  Printed  In  England  By  Only  not one of them, no matter how obscure or isolated it might- be, nor how       , ,. . ���������_ _       . ���������   .   ....  great and powerful it might be, could live unto and within itself alone. Not   P^bhshers *av^*"^,d *bat .*?"* "  ������ * ��������� money in the Bible," for millions of  Only three publishers are allowed  to print the Bible in England. They  are the Oxford and Cambridge presses and the King's Printer.       These  one proved self-sufficient.    Rather, the Great War revealed the dependnce  of one on another, and the interdependence of all.  The Great War was a struggle for the supremacy of one of two conflicting ideas or principles in government,���������democracy versus autocracy.  Either autocracy as represented by the German Kaiser and based on  militarism, or democracy as represented by those countries having constitutional governments based on" the will, of the people governed, had to prevail.  Autocracy was defeated and democracy triumphed.  Out of that triumph arose the demand for the "self determination of  peoples," and several new nations came into being. Unfortunately, these  little nations felt impelled first of all to develop a so-called national spirit,  and to attempt to snake their new found independence as nations secure, by  making themselves supposedly self-contained, self-sufficient. To that end  they strove to shut other nations, and the peoples and products of other  nations, out. In doing so, they actually shut themselves in. The interdependence taught by the Great War was lost in the nationalistic, T economic  Struggle which succeeded the war.  But, as Ramsay MacDonald points out* this doctrine of national and  economic self-sufficiency has completely broken down. One nation suffers  loss of trade, and all nations find they, too, are suffering as a result. Unemployment develops in one country and automatically the resultant loss of  purchasing power by the citizens of that country brings about-unemployment in other countries which formerly did business with it.  The United States is, perhaps, the most compact, self-contained nation  in the world today. Its national policies for many decades have been developed in that belief. Yet today the United States is .suffering enormous  declines 4n trade, with millions of its people unmeployed, with its government facing a deficit this year of the stupendous sum of two billions of  dollars. Why? Because the prosperity of the United States is dependent  upon the prosperity of other nations; because, despite all its proud boastings'  in the past, It is not a self-contained country, its self-sufficiency is not  sufficient; because world depression prevails and the United States cannot  escape its calamitous results.  The cities and towns of Western Canada, as well, and the doctors, lawyers, bankers, merchants,.insurance and financial men, artisans and laborers  who make up these urban communities are suffering today because, first of  all, the farmers are suffering through loss of crops, low prices for what they  have succeeded in producing, inability to market their produ.ee at a prbfit.  Nothing else is wrong with the cities and towns, but the fact that the great  primary industry of this country, agriculture, upon which they depend just  as truly as do tlie farmers themselves, has been stricken. The cltLes and  towns, are not sufficient unto themselves; they are dependent on the farms.  And the farmers, in turn, are dependent upon the great consuming masses  in the cities of the world to purchase their produce. Each class is dependent  on the other; all are interdependent.  May this great lesson of tho war and of these difficult post-war years  sihlt In the consciousness of all people, may it become indelibly engraved in  the memories of all, never to be forgotten, may it convince the statesmen of  th*. world that their policies must in future bo based in interdependence  rather than in self-sufficiency, and founded on a largo and broad internationalism rather than in a selfish, narrow nationalism.  copies are sold or given away each  year. Similar restrictions do not hold  in the United States. Any one who  wishes, may publish the Bible, and,  it was recently announced, an "Americanized" version of it will soon be  issued. The American Bible Society  estimates that in 1930 alone, 34,000,-  000 copies of the Bible, or of sections  Oi       it:       ��������� -TfiijI&Tj*.! riTSv*       mYTim*        uOOi������      ObT      JJ___.Os*Sy  were sold or presented to those who  could not afford to purchase them.  X-Ray. Reveals  Troubles  Ot  People  Who Lived 3,08^ Years Ago  In ancient Egypt at least four out  of five persons had pyorrhea, - childhood was no hygienic bed of roses, and  arthritis and arteriosclerosis presumably were favourite topics when the  elders swapped..clinical notes.'  These are discoveries summarized  after two years* study at the Field  Museum of Natural History in Chicago, where scientists diverted X-rays  from modern medical problems to  historical secrets, focused them back  over the centuries, and conducted autopsies on persons dead 2,000 years.  One of the commonest complaints  of infants is worms, and the most  effective application for them is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  Colonization Progrees  Many People Settled On Land Under  Government Policy  The policy of encouraging colonization within Canada, instituted in  September last year by Hon. W. A.  Gordon, Minister of Immigration, and  conducted in the ������orm of a co-ordinate effort by the department and railway companies, has resulted in return to the land of approximately  42,882 people, according to a statement made public at Ottawa.  Detailed returns to November 30,  1931, show a total of 6,040 families  and 12,682 single men have been  placed on farms since October 1,1930,  the former as settlers and the single-  men as farm laborers.    '  A Foe To Asthma. Give Asthma  half a chance and it gains ground  rapidly. But give it repeated treatments of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy and it will fall back even  faster. There is no half way measure about this- rensedv. It sroes risrht  to work and drives asthma outfit  reaches the inmost breathing .passages and leaves no - place " for the  trouble to lurk. Have it by you for  ready use. '     *  Canadian People Are  Buying More ���������; Loxnrisr-'  Indicates Confidence In General  Improvement Of Economic  Conditions  The Canadian public has been' purchasing more luxuries recently than  for months past, indicating a possible  loosening up of ready money and a  more general confidence throughout  the Dominion in the general improvement of economic conditions, states  the department of trade and commerce in a statistical review.  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics,  says the review, reports larger retail  sales of radio and other musical instruments in October than in- any  month since last December. Sales by  candy stores also "were greater. Retail sales by furniture stores and by  general department stores also were  reported larger.  Had To Be Satisfied  "H'mt I don't like the look of your  wife at all, Mr. Blunt," said the doctor, after he had examined the patient.  "Neither do I," answered Blunt,  "but still she's a good wife, and looks  after the; children and the house well  ���������so I can't grumble, I suppose."  jmo more j_-X&m_nax--<_ns  Entrance examinations in Manitoba  schools will be abolished ih favour of  recommendations by teachers on pupil's work throughout the term. Examinations which in former years  have been the test, for, graduating  from public bo high schools, have been  discontinued. Ih future graduation  from public schools willbe made on  recommendation of the teacher.  wmm^m^s^^m  ffiSSSS  i/rt_B_..  rW������'������*  r**_.  Cultural Value Zero  Replying to a questionnaire sent  him by a New York college organ, H,  L, Mencken, author, stated the attention of college students at United  States universities is concentrated  upon mean and trivial things. Very  few of the professors who leach in  them "are really civilised men, and  relatively few of the students como  from civilized hotnos. Thus,    the  cultural value of the college tends to  approximate Kero."  SftWK-fc.  .ssss.  Wm  When Recovery Will Como  Canada will begin to recover when  the world begins to recover, and the  world will begin to recover when the  Impediments to world trade are ro-  cTuetjd,  wku* de'uLti uuuuullud,  and  Liiu  Fedora! Bird Sanctuaries  Canada now has 40 federal bird  sanctuaries across the Dominion.  Surveys indicnto that those sanctuaries aro effective In preserving bird  life.    A census "of  birds in a group  froKon. gold piles of the United States . of ten ramrvattons oh tho north shore  a._cll France do melted that, thny will' of the   St.  Lawrence  Rlvor  in  1080  flow into the coffers of other countries Sn need of tho yellow-motal.  P___      mn_m__    w,wm|    mm am   hhim   ma*^.  _m.   yBT"  ^^g    IIbJB   yQ    ^Ql  Br*T__    D    H_-_  H id    B    Am**  *   U������t   Ot   "W������nte<_   Invention*"   an*  Full Inforamtlon Sent lTr������e On Itoqu Ml  m MHSM Co. ��������������� SBMgcB'   w7 n. u7' 1������20  showed an average increase of all  vartatLca of 19, por cent, since tho  year 192C,  ThoiiNuiulH VMt Observatory  Over 32,800    persona    victlted    tho  Domtnlor. Astmphy .ileal Observatory  of tlia Department: of the Interior at  Vic to Jin, Hrltlnh Columbia, during  the yoar ended March &__, 1981.  Millers worm Jfowuera wm ciear  the stomach and bowels of worms,  so that tho child will no more bo  troubled by their ravages. The powders aro nwoet to the taste ami na  child will object to taking them. They  are non-injurious'In their composition,  and while in somo coses they may  cause vomiting, that must not be taken as a oign that th-ey aro nauseating, but ob an indication of their effective worlc.       i  Ancient Coins Found  Coins believed to be over 000 years  old have been found in a cemetery  ln Szeged, near Budapest, Hungary,  They boar the ofligy of King St.  Stephen of Hungary, who was crowned in A,D, lift01p when Hungary first  became an Independent kingdom, The  coins wero found near the spot where  u burial plaeti of the bton .aw wi#t> w*w  recently dlEiaovcrwd.  mm^fnit'  '. lft<__%<W-OTH_.  Mj__r____H______lii_i__FiH'  ^SyES^T'jyt_frJsfflaBpiiaa^Cm'j^tB������St^  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para - Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture wiii keep  them fresh until you arc ready  to use them.  You'll find the Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  growers, druggists! stationers.  III  m.  ���������wrifSl  V<&.  P  WW  $1$  _���������_._:_  ������������0������M<(__������"  l&w  IV^iilvi'ii Repraiamta.ii'ticQ;  HUNTER-MARTIN A CO., REGINA, SASd THE   KEVIEW;   OTE^OST.   B_   Ct  ERASKS  CROSSCAMPASGN  Ontario Aids farm Holders  Forbids Foreclosure   Of   Any . Mortgage Held By Province  Toronto, Ont.���������The Ontario Government has notified the Provincial Agricultural .Development Board���������which  holds $35,000,000 of farm mortgages  ������������������not. to foreclose under any circumstances when mortgagees are. unable  to meet their obligation, 'Hon.J..W. ��������� - H.  Price, Attorney-General and Acting  Premier announced. The step is be-,  ing tal_en, in' order to give farmers  every opportunity to weather present  financial difficulties."'  The Attorney-General revealed the  action of the government in regard  to farm mortgages during the course  of, an announcement that the government would bring down legislation at  the next session of the legislature to  provide for a modified moratorium on  mortgages.  "We realize that in these times of  financial stress, people who otherwise  Would, be able to meet their payments  are in considerable difficulty and tr.e  government is anxious to help them  over this period of financial stringency," said Col. Pric������.  "I have asked loan companies to  be lenient in this regard and I have  also approached sheriffs and bailiffs  and made the same request. But there  is no legislation at present providing  for relief and the government intends  to have the entire matter discussed  on the floor of the legislature with a.  view to some form of legislation.  I  AGAIN WHEAT KINO  j Industry Must Prepare  malmmm7m,m3        *0        OUU        CUA        H+A.  Never  indeed  'JUL*        KTZ,-  fote us all. Never indeed has the  splendid charity of the Canadian people been so much needed as it is at  the present time. I feel confident  that the liberality and human Irihd-  pess they have shown in the. past will  be expressed again on this ^occasion.  "I ask all the men, wopaeu and  children-in our Dominion wn^ "ire  not themselves in need, and; also all  organizations, clubs, societies arid  lodges of every kind, to make a sacrifice for this cause. Let us as a. people make sure that no child shall go  hungry or unclothed, and no sick or  afflicted person shall-lack care. We  may be grateful that the outlook for  the future is becoming, brighter and  we may do much to ensure a strength  and fortitude in our national life by  helping those of our countrymenwhq  are In distress and want.  Supreme Court Judge Dead  Hon. Edmund JL. Newcombe Taken III  ..-___  T    During November Session  Ottawa, Ont.���������A justice of the supreme court of Canada since 1924,  Hon. Edmund L. Newcombe, C.M.G.,  72, died.  He was present at the"'beginning of  the November session of the supreme  court, but took ill during the sitting.  He was born in Cornwallis, Nova  Scotia, and received his education in  that province. He graduated from  Dalhousie with the degree of bachelor, of arts when 19 years old, and  completed his law course in 1881.^ He  was called tO'the bar in. 1883, and' in  1893 he was admitted to-.the bar of  OntariOi and the same year was ap-  \ S3.,I>uchess^:P������-_^c_-_no^������^Atv.Sea.'  ���������-Prime Minister -R..-B. Bennett^ issued  the following appeal to tlye Canadian  people, in support'-of the campaign of  the Canadian Bed Cross Society,  which was inaugurated December 1G.  ' 'Before leaving Canada I decided  tov make an appeal to the people of  the Dominion for a national emergency fund to be raised by voluntary  subscription and used for the relief  of suffering and distress during the  coming winter.  HXltTtml.       t-u...     4���������      ..._._-.     T      ==_t-;_H      J-fjet'  VV _*������_     vj-uo     _u.      r_\-vr     m     caoxkasa*     vll-C  Canadian Red Cross Society to undertake, in co-operation with other  organizations and societies; the hecesr  isary collection and distribution of  this fund. His excellency, the governor-general, in his capacity as president of the Red Cross, assured me of  the w_liin<*2_es3 of the socist" tc carry  . on this effort with the fullest understanding, sympathy and efficiency.  "We are still faced today with difficulties that are in some- respects  similar to those which confronted us  during the Great War. Our troubles  are less serious -than those of some  other countries but, nevertheless,  mere is a great uesl of uis^ress xiuu  suffering resulting from the economic depression, widespread unemployment 82_d continued crop failure in  . large areas of the prairie provinces.  "Parliament authorized expenditures to wrovide what the government  might deem best in'''the'-form of official undertakings-to minimize unemployment. Through a co-operative  program with provincial governments  and municipalities much has been accomplished in providing relief in this  .way. But over and above what has  been and will be done through such  regular official expenditures and  channels, there are large numbers of  special cases in all parts of Canada  that cannot be cared for through governmental activities. They carji only  , be e_5_ectively dealt with through voluntary attention and assistance.  "It is for these that I appeal to  the generosity and public   spirit of  our citizens.      I am proud of what- 13, i8g3> Mr. Newcombe was appoint-  they have done and are doing, J_ut   ed deputy minister of justice, :':    From. 190_T to 1906 Mr. Newcombe  was chairman of the select committee appointed to revise the statutes of  Canada. In. 1905, he was Canadian  delegate to Great Britain on the conference over copyright legislation. He  was associate British agent and counsel for Canada in the pecuniary  claims agitation between Great Britain and the United States, prosecuting agent for his/Majesty's Government for prize cases in Canada; chairman of the Military Service Council  of 1917-18, member ex-officio of the  Canada Registration Board.  Herman Trelle of Wembley, Aiberta, has again annexd the title of the  T7I71. _._.-.     !_���������-���������������.-������.  ^^-....4- .^.c-_._-. .���������_ j���������_-_  l������?._*ai-. va. _j__*3 s_.**t-"W juug  at the Chicago Grain Show. As Wheat  King for the third time Mr. Trelle  Wins outright for the first time in  history the International Wheat Cup.  France Taxes Canadian Goods  For Imperial Conference  If    It    Is    To   Result    In    Intimate  Economic Partnership*  London, Eng.���������Industry throughout the Empire must organize "itself  and take a leading part in the preparations for the Ottawa Imperial  Conference, says the London Times,  in an editorial headed 'Industries and  Ottawa.'" It expressed the opinion  great satisfaction will be manifested  tSirougbout the Empire after Rt. Hon.  J. K. Thomas, Dominions Secretary,  makes his statement to the House of  Commons.  "But," adds the Times, "much more  than government departmental preparation is required to make the Ottawa conference a success. Industries  themselves, both here and in the Dominions, must prepare if the conference is to result in intimate^economic  partnership. It should, therefore, be  clear the enunciation of the British  government's policy should be definite  enough ' to encourage industries to  start preparation."  PENSIONS COST  DOMINION OVER  $41,000,000  i-_-___-_ e��������� ���������  From Other Lands  l ftiruiign  *r__rv5"nf-rfk.r3'  Ant r_a__tt.K*__  <5fl '    -Ik/1 ������ *������^i *-������  Paris. ��������� A decree imposing 15  per cent, ad valorem surtax on products of Argentine and Uruguay and  an 11 per cent, surtax on Canadian  goods to compensate for the indirect  export premium enjoyed by those  countries owing to depreciation oi  their currencies, was published in the  ofS-cial journal.  Goods prqved to be passing through  those countres from other lands are  exempt from the surtax and goods  already on the way before the de*.- ee  was promulgated remain subject to  previous regulations.  British People Help  In Financial Distress  Completed Daring Job  Ottawa. Ont.���������Canada's annual  pension liability at the end of November, apart from provision for retroactive awards, r was $41,484,963.  The annual liability on March 31,  1930, was $37,802,510. Th?s announcement is made in a statement issued  by Hon. Murray Maclaren, Minister of  Pensions and National Health, en  amendments to the Pension Act, in  which Col. Maclaren sets out that the  policy Of the three bodies adjudicating pensions is .to deal first with the  most urgent cases.  The statement of the Minister  reads:  "Amendments to the Pension Act  in 1930. providing for a pension tribunal, pension appeal court and veteran's bureau, constituted a radical  change in the administration of the  Pension Act. Further amendments  covered the restoration to pension of  final payment cases and an extension  of the legislation "respecting widows.  . "The result of the restoration of  final payment cases has been that  9,318 pensions have been restored after medical examination showing that  disability has persisted, without increase. In addition, since March 31,  1930, 2,329 final payment cases have  been restored, owing to increasing disability.  "The provision that widows married before January 1, 1930, should  receive pension on the. death, from  a war disability, of their husbands,  has resulted in the award of 817 pensions.  "The provisions for the creation of  Ithe pension tribunal, the pension ap-  . _.     4V...J.,    *_,-..,-������,.-,; peal court and the veterans* bureau  younger days    when    their    families   f; . ._=_._.  -c    ^   _ .r*. .,.._-. ������,..-.   ��������� have been far-reaching in effect, and  were prosperous. Each gift was aue- ��������� . fe ��������� '  tioned separately so the donor n, ight"jthe Pensions advocates are displaying  know the  amount subscribed  to  tho < mafked efficiency m the preparation  -'-��������� >--v, I    _p_������. -J      ������. ���������__. ��������� ��������� A *__ 4- _������_ 4.- _______       _____       ______   treasury.  Among the coins were two pound-  pieces minted for President Kruger of  South Africa, a gold ������fiyerpoand p'tce.  __nd a gold "spade guinea.    _  Give Valuables For Auction Bringing  $3,700 To Treasury  London, England.���������The national  trfeS-surv pained about $3,700 when  jewelry, gold coins and trinkets, gifts  to the nation in its day of financial  distress, were auctioned. It vvw the  most unique sale in the long history  of Christie's.  The valuables were sent to Rt. Hon.  Philip Snowden in the last days of  hi3 chancellorship by people in all  stations of life. They represented  tangible sacrifice to the nation���������some  came from obscure women and we:e  the   sole   remaining   _������������lics    of    theii  White Man and Eskimos Brave Perils  To Salvage Furs  Point Barrow; Alaska.-���������Using dog  :sleds-for--bridges -o^er cracks in the  ice and rdi_es~ tdrpu_I themselves over  huge bergs, O. IX Morris, one of the j ~������������������ -..-''���������. . .;"'  marooned passengers  of the steam- English Holly. .Fxom TB������C  ship  "Baychimo/' and three  Eskimo j.    Victoria, B.C^eomprIsing    10,000 j  trappers completed one of  the most   pounds of choice red berried Englis*_  daring salvage jobs in Arctic history,   holly,   the   first   car lot   order   of  the  Morris and 1_he natives, after a dis- j Vancouver Island product ever to be  heartening struggle for 15 miles over 'shipped out of the province, has been  the ice to the "Baychimo," frozen in ! despatched to Toronto, where it will  when  the  Arctic  winter caught her ' ������.rrive on December 14 and will pro  Closed Season Not Nc<. <Yed  Edmonton, Alberta.���������There is no  need for a closed season on ducks in  1932 In the central and northern parts  of Alberta, according to a resolution  passed at a meeting here of the Edmonton branch, Aiberta Fish ancl  Game Protective Association. The  members went on record as, opposed  to a closed season next year.  IwSurC. Idli. mil Kfiijui.  London, England.���������For the first  time since tho end of September,  British unemployment showed an Increase in tho week ended November  23. The total then was 2,022,027,  which was 6,012 more than the previous wook and 316,383 more than at  the same time a year ago,  Wants To Keep Good Basis  .   ���������_,',_ ...1  Germany Doing Everything Possible  To Remain On Standard  - Basel, Switzerland.���������Germany will  do everything possible to remain on  the gold standard, Carl Melcholr, German representative of the world bank  advisory committee, assured his fe".-  low-countrymen.  Melchoir informed the banking experts -investigating Germany's capacity to pay reparations, that the German people were "horrified" at the  thought of abandoning the gold standard.  before she could escape to open water  in the south, brought-back ten bales  of valuable furs.  Ilefuso  To   Pay   Rent  Alluhabad, India.���������A hundred thousand peasants in 800 villages throughout this district, took part v in "no  i rent?1 demonstrations and swore a  common oath to refuse payment of  rent. The proceedings wero superintended by members o������ tho Nationalist Congress.  : Critical Of .League  Manchester, England.���������^-The Manchester Guardian, which has been  critical of the League of Nations during the current Manchurian debate,  carried ah editorial describing the  league council's efforts to solve that  dispute as "futile and weak efforts  which have only served to make the  league contemptible in tlie eyes of  the world."  '  vide Christmas decorations for some  3,000 households. The holly was  grown on the holly ranch of F. B.  Pemberton.  Planning Dirigible Service  London, England. ������������������ Establishment  of a regular New York and London  dirigible service is being discussed by  Dr. Hugo Eckener, master of the  Graf Zeppelin, and British air experts. The' German commander said:  "If we get the permission of the British Government wc propose to start  a trans-Atlantic service."  PREPARING TO MEET THE PROBLEM  Urges Early Conference  London, England.���������Prime Minister  Ramsay MacDonald t->ld tho House  of commons that his governor ont feels  nn international conference to deal  with the world . cernomic' situation  should bo hold Im mediately after tho  Jlnanclal oxporto now meetilng at  Basel have mudu their icoport.  W.   N,   XT.    1020  Population Of Franco  ��������� Paris, li'vanoe.���������The LutaS population of France 1.. 41,834,023, complete  returns from tho census conducted  last spring revealed. Tho depart-  Uieiit ol! tho Seine, vvhlch . includes  ParlH, haif 4,033,855 Inhabitants. The  Increase In all Frn.no������ since 1026 was  1,002,076.  Bulkllng activities ln Denmark aro  breaking all records,  and presentation of cases.  "Necessarily with the advent "of new  legislation, there was a deluge of applications which had in the first instance to be made to the Board of  Pension;^Commissioners for Canada-  Many of those who thought there was  i even a remote chance of securing pensions made application. There was a  provision in the act that any application not granted by the pension board  should be referred to the veterans'  bureau and to the chief commission  counsel, an officer appointed to represent the pension board before the tribunal and the court. This automatic  reference necessarily clogged the new  machinery, as Upwards of 15,000 cases were referred, and it was impossible either for the veterans* bureau to  prepare and present, or for tfcf. tri-  I bunal to hear these applications with-  ! out great delay.  j     "In order to make possible thc ad-  | ministration of the act, amendments  I were  passed  during this year,   19? 1,  j whereby the personnel of the pension  1 tribunal was increased,   so   that   instead of there being four sections of  the tribunal  sitting at one time there  are now six.     This has meant mora  rapid hearing of cases.   The tribunal  has rendered 3,793 decisions to November 30; 1,811 of these have been in  favor of   the    applicant    and   1,982  against the applicant.     The decisional  during the month of November wero  437, of which 195 were in favor of tho  applicant and 242 against.  Lord Bessborough, Governor-General of Canada (left), aSid Premier R.  B. Bennett (right), are hero seen discussing plans for tho National Eraer-  K>an<_y Fund appeal, which the Prime Minister had Just announced, and  which Is to meet distress and Buffering In Canada this Winter, Mr. Bennett  lays tho matter before Hl������ Excellency who, us President of the Red Cross,  promlneo tho Society's fullent co-oporatlon In helping to collect and admin-  iatet' tlvli. Fund.  Gale Paralyzed Shipping  Newfoundland Homes Were Flooded  tuid Wharves Swept Away  St. John's, Nild.���������Newfoundland was  estimating the damage caused by  gales that swept the Island dominion  for two days.  Reports reaching St. John's indicated that shipping was paralyzed all  along tho coast, while somo waterfront homos were Hooded and wharves  swept away. From inland points  came word of dislocated telegraph  and telephone systems.  Reminding the h.k__v; dweller., of  the death-dealing quake wave of 1921>,  a high tide rolled into Placet.tia Bay,  carrying away many wharves, small  boats and much fishing gear. At  Prowsetown and Davis Cove several  homes were flooded.  Northern Ireland's llnew  resuming activity.  trade    la mi.ir'VB      _������_.___   jl Jra.������_   ������JJ_S_KJS'J.'W JJ    JKJS v ass **  Headquarters for  Christmas Foods  Christmas is just a week off, and before the last-minute shop-  Iping rash gets under way'we advise immediate buying, of your  table Groceries such as  Grapes,  Table Raisins, Nuts, Figs, Confectionery  Jap Oranges, Celery, Cranberries, Sweet Potatoes,  _r������__ /______  J2S>_.  am* 4s.,  Our stock in these lines is complete, and of exceptional quality.    Prices, of course, are always right.  For a present for the Men we know they will appreciate some our Cigars, Cigarettes, or Tobacco in  Christmas packages.  WE HAVE SOME NICE BOXED STATIONERY.  i  ELiOCa.1  SU1CB   ��������� ______!  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone  CRESTON  mAmmamA%%m>Ajmmmm%%^mA%m**Am*m*}  __   A. A.  _-_I-_-mAhm___mmA������  ��������� __.__.__��������� __���������__.__.������.  1^%^^3:^^%:&$^^3l^^&&&&}&  SATURDAY SPECIAL  ROAST VEAL 10c lb.  rv.  I u k iv c v o  Our stock of Milk-Fed Turkeys are now to  hand.    They are of exceptional quality and  prices  very  attractive:      See  our  and get our prices first.  showing  ������UB_  >tt Two TURKEYS Given Away Free  j-.     With every 50c. Cash purchase you ge* one ticket on  ^*  a di awing which takes place at the store, Dec. 24th.  For PROMPT SERVICE PHONE 20  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  ' "^e^r  ->^������^ar  _2&,������a<r    ���������������_.������_������?  SI  IS^      J^5������*S^        y__Br*a^      _^^*5<^        W������*w        w_������������ri������r        3K.������T        7������_������*i������*\_      ftMw*x_      i^wSCrT.     T    C. -B  JttStt. J������._tt.  JR-tl  -BJJtt.  JtLJft.  4R5S.  .Stem  ,������lJSE. jfeift.  ^-5*������^.  Practical and Sensible Gifts for Christmas  combined with Good Things to Eat  We offer you at the lowest prices  consistent with good quality -  GIFTS FOR MEN  BROADCLOTH SHIRTS, colars attached, $1.25, $1.50 $2.00.  SLIPPERS. $1.35 to $3.00.  NEW NECKWEAR, fancy toxes, 50c. to $1.00.  HANDKERCHIEFS,   10c. to 35c.  SOCKS, in Wool and Silk and Wool, 35c. to $1.00  SUSPENDERS, etc.  v3li   1 i>   FOR   L_-/\ U1 tLo  BOXED HANKERCHIEFS, 3 in box, 45c. to $1.00.  HOSIERY, in Silk and Silk and Wool, all sizes, 76c. to $1.50.  DRESS  LENGTHS,  in  Flat  Crepe,  colors  Green,   Black,  Brown, etc.. 4 yards, $5.75.  SLIPPERS, $1 to $2 50.  GIFTS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS  HANDKERCHIEFS, 5c, 10c. and 26c.  SLIPPERS, 60c. up/  HOSIERY, all kind?, Wool and Silk and Wool special values.  SWEATERS, SUSPENDERS, GARTERS, TIES,  a***, V^% jt^a. Af^m H^^ U \m sr^az^'  JAP  Strictly  fresh for the holiday season.  ORANGES, GRAPES, NUTS,   SWEET POTATOES,  CRESTON MERCANTILE  tw'^mm /aw^*a\m.  mamx imm}   p^^^k  mm*   pHL M ^* *w  !__. .JLJ,  c:*mmmmi:?m*m}mmmmimmwm  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing Business in  Creston  Uy ho doii'-K you may get a chance at thai: Printing Dollar-  Otherwise it ih gone forever.  School closed for the Christmas  vacation today and operations will be  resumed on Monday, January 4th.  The bound! did Jjts best to help out  Christmas'' bua_n<_Ss. Accounts ordered  for payment jit the December meeting  on Monday night were just over   $204)0.  The^deer season closed on Monday and  it t������'.������s_ii_-ated that hunters in Creston  Valley Becured at least 350 bucks Oyer  500 hunters   licenses   were issued   this  season./    ...'"'��������� r*r^     ���������'���������'<; - -   ,  The Pythian Sisters remind j of their  New Tear's eve dance" in the J. ark  pavilion on Thursday, December Slat,  with an admission of $1 to gents and 50  cents to ladies.  Next Monday is the shortest day of  the ye&r, and this year it looks as if tho  weather prophets may be true with* the  old .saying "That as the day lengthens  the. colt! strengthens "  Murdoch McLeod, registered optometrist, oF Trail, will be at Erickson. Tuesday, December 2'4nd. If interested write  there Bt_d I will be sure to see you. The  best a* all gifts is good eyesight.  The coldest weather of the winter was  encountered at the first of the week.  The mercury was down to one below  zero both Tuesday and Wednesday  mornings. Thursday morning brought  another six inches of snow.  The curling sea on got under way on  Monday night with the first rounds of  the plav in the President vs. "Vice-  President competition for the Henderson  cup. This series should be completed  about the middle of next week.  For Christmas night and Saturday,  December 25th and 26th, the Grand  vf\W present "The Front Page," the inside story on new.making with al! its  humors, thrills and suspense, told as  only the screen's master craftsmen can  tell it.  Rev. T. Scott ts at Cranbrook a few  days this week and on Friday leaves for  Kelowna where on Sunday he will be  fully ordained as preist hy the bishop of  Kootenay and ^assisting clergy: The  service will be broadcast over radio  station CKOV  Trinity United- Church Sunday school  have their white gift Sunday, December  20th when the children are. asked to  bring their gifts, wrapped.in- white and  the name of the artjcle written on the  outside. Toys, clothing, groceries, etc.,  are all welcome.  At the council meeting on Monday  night the senior public school and high  school students were granted the use of  the Park pavilionv three afternoons a  week, on t e same terms as conceded  the Athletic Association. Basketball  will be featured.  W. B. Carroll of West Creston, who  had the bad luck to lose his fiock of 34  A/ngora goats early in November, was in  town on Friday He is of the opinion  that the goats have not disappeared  completely and is offering a $25 reward  for information that will lead to the  conviction of the party or parties . removing them.  Notice is posted at the post office f$  which announces that this year the  general delivery wicket will not be open  on either Christmas or New Years Day.  Ih the past the wicket has always been  open for an hour each day. Outgoing  mails, however, will be despatched as  usual, but there will be no rural delivery  to Alice Siding.  Creston was treated to a. view of two  airplanes passing over town on Saturday  afternoon. One waa a Curtis-Robin in  charge of Pilot McPheev which he waa  taking to Kimberley from Trail, and  w'th him was W. M. Archibald in his  DeHaviland Pus Moth' in which the  two made the return trip frcm Kimberley to Creston.'*.'  Thc Lutheran 'childrem-.' ChriBtmaB  flervice takes place "Wednesday evening.  Dee. 23, at 7.80, At this Borvtce the  children tell the Christmas atovy in song  and verse. An appropriate address ���������will.  also ho given by the pastor The  service closes with the light ing of tho  tree and the distribution of gifta.  Everybody welcome i_ German uervice  will bo held Christrnns morning at  ��������� eleven  Members of Wild Rone Ladfte Knights  of Pythias were out in exceptionally  largo numbers for the regular meeting; on  Thursday night hist which wad featured  bv a visit- of nbrmfc thirty member*, of  Acme Lodge, at Btmnera Ferry, In  .charge ot Chancellor bam in andor Amon,  who was ably supported by past  chancellors Werner and Scott, and Bro,  Harry Lucas of Spokane, without wboi_e  coropmny no local 3nternnt.pr.al Pythian  Bothering would he quite complete. Tho  third rank whh conferred on n Bonnora  Furr cn.i_dh.Mt_> by Wild Mono Latino  degree team, nnd their efllcloney oxe.tod  the commendation of all in attendance.  At the close of lodge all adjourned to  Trinity United Church hall where the  Pythian Sisters had an excellent banquet  spread to which all did ample justice,  and in the round of toasts that followed  characteristic addresses were given by  Bros. Amon, Werner and Scott of  Bonners Ferry, and chancellor commander J. Romano,  Bros. Mallandaine,  Grand  sal  Armstrong and Dr. Henderson of Creston. The Bonners Ferry delegation  made the trip here irf one of the big  stages of the Motor Coach Company.  The Best Kid Picture  since "SKIPPY"  MIfZI GREEN  EDNA MAY OLIVER  LOUISE PAZENDA  JACKIE SEARL  in  fii C fi r h i*8 *1 a 1*  iplES iiiiiiifriiB  3 3������S R������B1533Q_?6_I  'ArfunhiiirnJ'  nufOiiiuflo  Another Comedy hit by the  mahsrt mmlF ^-^JWi���������-���������--'*  METRO NEWS  _r<������ p..  m* iris* 99**jt 9  fm^m-    mm,    -������������V*/*B������  GIFTS  PEOPLE  APPRECIATE  The   safest,  surest-to-please  ���������    Christmas   (Lriits  are  something to use-  Electric Toasters 4.50 to $6.50  Electric Irons, 3.50 to $5.50  Electric Curling Irons, $2.  Coleman Lamps and Lanterns  10.00 to $12.50.  Set of 6 Silver Knives and  Forks, $7.00.  Stainless Knives, 6 in Christmas "bos, $4.00.  Silver Coffee Spoons, 85c.  Children's Knives and = Forks  75c- to $1.50.  Carving Sets, 4.50 to $6.5.0.  Silver Butter Dishes* $1.25.  Cake Plates, $1.75.  Christsness Tree Lights  I  ^___-_ -_������-* _r* 1 --������ -_ mm  Creston Hardware  snsnn   5������ft_  C_,_  ���������*-*-- A-A���������__.__.. A ���������__.-__.. __..__-__. _U- _____,-__���������-__-__-__,. _k . j_. j-.-_^.__. ���������_-.-A.__.-A-__.-^.-__.-__.-__.-A--., *-__,.-_   -_..--  Ill Ba&ISlC&^     i    OULfeB  We would appreciate an immediate placement of your  order for Turkeys; Geese, Ducks* Chicken or other  Fowl for the Christmas dinner. Be sure you are not  disappointed.     Do not delay until the last minute.  For the CHRISTMAS TRADE  YOUNG BUFFALO MEAT '     -  Choice BEEF, PORK, VEAL, LAMB  DELICIOUS COOKED MEATS���������Cooked Ham, Roast Pork  Summer Sausage,  Head Cheese,  Spare Ribs,  Blood  Pudding, Sausage Rolls, Pork Pies.  Fresh Atlantic Oysters.        AH varieties. Fresh and Smoked Fish  _^U--^^_���������3   G_.-U.  VUUppCU   KlUCb  T__r:��������� i_/r���������_.  xy_Li_j.ee _.v__c������_t.i.  RMC9 rflEyaPA^BV i fcf  Mm*m9 IA UVnil    Rl^   1   < -LIU|  '4  PHONE 2  ��������� ly^y.^.y.^.yyy   a,.a,>W'4,'%"4,'W  ���������g'f ������*  ,w.%f.^.^/.w. w.  4  4  ���������m W'a,-w  ataWa  ismBvs:  HsMtadm^&sI������ ��������� &i ���������OH  who    have    Qifis  to Buy  What is more practical for gift giving than  something to wear,  Most people recognize this but some hesitate  because of the risWof selection.  This store is headquarters for Men's and  Women's wear���������also for Boys and Girls and  Infants' Wear, and combines color harmony  knowledge with your good taste.  For Mother* Sister, &r "Her'p>  Orient Silk Hose, Silk tinder wear Sets, Boxed  Handkerchiefs, Crepe de Chine Scarves, Purses,  Manicure   Sets,   Gloves,    Flashlights,   Slippers  Sweaters, Berets, Writing Paper,  For Father, Brother, or "Him*9  Tiep,   Socles,   Braces,   Belts   Scarves,   Gloves,  Sweaters, Shoes, Handkerchiefs, Pajamas, Shirti.,  Shoes, Garters, Watches, Cigars, Pipes.  i  XP   1& K$������      Oa^t^MA'Ce ,    W   ^    *3*

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