BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Nov 18, 1932

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0174820.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174820.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174820-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174820-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174820-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174820-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174820-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174820-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0174820-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0174820.ris

Full Text

 ���������.'pf*-"  Provincial "Library a|������w*  Vol.   XXIV.  CRESTON. B.C., FRlpAY,  NOVEMBER 18, 1932  Al  No. 35  Creston Honors  Armistice Bay  Remembrance Exercises Have  Pleasing International Aspect  ���������Splendid Address by (Rev.)  N. G. Smith���������Reunion Dinner  The international spirit waa very  bappily present in Creston's observance  of Armistice Day on Friday, the  exercises following along .traditional lines  of exercises at the monument, decoration of fallen comrades graves, reunion  dinner '; and dance. The day, while  chilly, was not otherwise disagreeable,  and the turnout of returned men as well  as citizens .was father larger than in past  years.  To a lively march by Creston brass  band, the veterans moved off from the  Shell Oil Company premises shortly before 11, in charge of Sergt. J.B.Holder  reaching the cenotaph in time for the  Cease Fire at 10.58, which was followed  by the two minutes silence, Bugler G.  H. Kelly then sounded Last Post, and  this was followed by the Reveille by  Bugler Millen. All the local organizations as well as a number of individual  citizens presented wreaths, the display  of flowers also being better than last  year.  Rev. Andrew Walker's invocation was.  impressive and the address by (Rev.) N.  G. Smith stressed the idea that the  services and silences of Armistice will be  in vain if the purpose of the great  struggle, which he designated as a war to  end all wars, is not enforced by nations  and individuals.  Following Mr. Smith's practical talk  came the presentation of the plaque  from Boundary Post American Legion,  Bonners Ferry_-IcLa|_o, and dpcicated to.  the* ._ttei__ory~ . 6F"~tbe"*-Cresfeon^ Valley'  mothers who lost sons in the great war.  This presentation was to have been a  feature of the international Legion reunion last June, but due the plaque not  being completed in"time formal presentation had to be deferred till^Airraistiee  Day. The presentation address was by  W. B. Scott of Bonners Ferry, who spoke  briefly but most appropriately, and the  was received on behall: of Creston Legion  by Mrs. Robert Saewart.  During the exercises "O Canada" and  one verse of "O God Our Help in Ages  Past"-were sung, the ceremony dosing  with God Save the King, after which the  veteraus paraded to Creston cemetery  where they decorated the graves of a  number of fallen comrades.  At 12.30 the reuniorwdinnerwas served  at the King George Hotel where about  50 returned' men sat down to an excellent banquet spread at which all the  good things of the season were served in  capital style under the direction of the  proprietor, Comrade B, Morabito, who  saw overseas .Service with the 49th  Battalion.  After ample justice had been done the  dinner, W. V. Jackson, president of the  local Legion post, cordially, welcomed all  the veterans, expressing special pleasure  at* having the company of quite a  number of the men wbo s rved overseas with Uncle Sam, a number of whom  were heard in short talks. The toast to  the King was heartily received.. "The  Army," was introduced by Hilton  Young and the response was by Col..  Mallandaine. "Our Guests/' was  proposed by R. J, Forbes, and rounds of  applause greeted the replies by Judge  Hunt of Stmdpoint, and Messrs. Arthur  Zimmerman, W. B. Scott and -E. B.  Campbell, all of Bonners Ferry,  Vocal solos by a number of local votf..  aa well as ������. great variety of army aongp  were much In evidence throughout tho  afternoon. In the ovoning the Armistice  dance ot Parle pavilion was well attended and was vory popular with all  present, Crestonian orchestra supplying  very fine music throughout the affair.  a.  1       Cmmy&a. Gits  Mr and Mrs, Matt, Clayton and son,  Bill, were vinltors with their sort, Bob, at  Kimbcrlpy, a tew days the past week.  Canyon school had a holiday on Friday  In connection with Armistice Day.   Thh  year the sale of poppies was in charge of  Principal Stephens, and was quite sue':  cessful.  A. A. Bond has the contract of the  plastering work at the new provincial  public works building at Creston.  The Crestonian orchestra plays here  to-morrow night, 19th, for a Cinderella  dance at the hall, 9 to 12. with an  admission of 35 and 25 cents.  O. M. Samuelson has moved into the  Thouseon the Grover Kifer place. He is  at present working at Sirdar.  Word is just to hand from Wm. Ridd  that they will be at Antross Alberta, for  the winter, where he will be in charge of  the sawmill. They moved from Heath-  erdpwri at the end of October.  L. A. Campbell, manager of the West  Kootenay Power & Light Company, of  Trail, with an engineer and construction  superintendent, were here at the end of  the week, making an inspection of their  power site at Goat River canyon.  Rev. ,R. Hardy, of Cranbrook, was the  speaker at Canyon United Church on  Sunday afternoon, and so pleasing was  his address that some of the local congregation were at Creston to hear him again  in the evening. On his trip here he was  accompanied by G. Sinclair of Creston.  Canyon Water Users had their annual  meeting at the hall on Saturday evening,  but due the very disagreeable weather  the turnout was smaller than usual. Jas.  Bateman, chairman of the board, presided  and he and. Jas. Turner have consented  to carry on as trurtees. Due to their  being an ample supply of water it was  decided to accede to the request of a  number of requests of residents along the  main pipe line for a domestic supply of  water. The finances of the ^association  are in splendid shape.  Idaho legion  Presents Plaque  Shield  Valley  in Great  lnternalm  Commemorates  Mothers  Creston  Losing Sons  ar���������Pleasing Token  a_ Legion Goodwill.  Lister  The plaque^ commemorating the  mothers of Cresion Valley, who lost sons  in the great war) presented by Boundary  Post American \Legion, Bonners Perry,  Idaho, and entrusted to the safekeeping  of Creston Valley Post, at the Armjstice  Day exercises cifj Friday, is now on display at Creston, Drug & Book Store, and  is attracting much .attention as well as  evoking highly '.'complimentary remarks  as to the substantial and handsome appearance' of the memorial, and  the very fine ihternational spirit that  actuated those leaking the presentation.  The plaque >Js of silver, of a conventional, shield, design and about IO  inches in height and six inches wide*  mounted on oak, and bears the inscription, "To the Gpld Star Mothers of  Creston, British Columbia and vicinity,  whose sons made the supreme sacrifice  in the World War, this Tablet dedicated  by the AmerLcen Legion of Idaho,  U.S.A., 1932."  A chain that harmonizes with, the  silver and oak is suspended from the  base of the plaque and supports a heat  gilt framed scroll about six by four  inches, whereon is inscribed, "Gold Star  Mothers of Creston B.C. and Vicinitv:  Mrs. F. Ross, Mrs. J. Wood, Mrs, J.  Smith. Mrs. L. Leamy, Mrs. K. Howard,  Mrs. R. Stewart., Mrs. C. E. Ross, Mrs.  J. Arrowsmith, Mrs., J. Stocks, Mrs- F.  Penson, Mrs. J. Johnson, Mrs. H.  Truscott, Mra. E. Simmons. Mrs. H.  Brownrigg; _ M_B4)'?Buj:__������Murdo^h,Es Mrs*-  F. B. TurneivMrs. B. Butterfield.  the week on business in connection with  the new airport, which is to'be constructed near Kitchener It will be  about two m Ies east of town.  Chas. Bush, jr., was fortunate to bag  a nice buck beer on Saturday.  Mrs. C. Senesael and daughters,  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal, with  Mrs. Cecil Moore and Miss Kate Payne  of Creston, made up a party that  motored to Cranbrook on Thursday,  returning next day.  Miss Hazel White, who has been on a  visit with her parents at Fernie, for the  past week, returned on Sunday. y  uiauuc  Simpson  Macleod, Alberta, on a  sister and brother-in-law,  H. LeVasseur.  last weeic  ror  visit with  his  Mr. and  Mr?.  on Week  Program Outline  Addresses, Athletics, Entertainment will Feature the Get-Acquainted - With - Your- School  Effort Throughout Next Week  November 20th to 26th inclusive has  been designated Education Week. Its  purpose is to acquaint the general public  ���������VIA  C. Senesael and A. Lepage, who are  employed at Boswell, spent the weekend  with their families at Kitchener, returning Monday.  EriGSmm9&n  Mr. and Mrs.,B. B. Stallwood of  son were here for the weekend on a1  with the latter's parents, Col.  and  Fred Lister, v  Nel-  visit  Mrs.  R. Stevens is combining business with  pleasure onr a; trip to Nelson and Trail  this week;  Lister district was well represented in  the parade of veterans at the Armistice  Day exercises at" Creston, on Friday.'  Miss Curtis and Mrs. Bird were visito s  at the former's home in Slocan City at  the weekend, leaving on Friday and  getting back on Sunday.  Rev. M. C. Percival, accompanied by  H. A. Powell, of Creston were here on  Sunday morning for Anglican Church  service. Rev. C Basse."was out in the  afternoon for Lutheran worship.  Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Paggart- of  Sutherland, Sask., have .arrived on a  visit with the latter's parents, Mr.: and  Mrs. P. Dustan, 'wh������...^������^.^!^'.^������^  ago moved here from thfelprairie and are!  living on the former Gharleson pi ce,1  near the.old mill.'       y't'K ,;,-..,���������;*,: ��������� i'.v. ���������  R. V. Willcox ������f;Salmon Atm, ithe;  ederal R.O.P. poultry |'n._pactor, was;  hereon , an oMc|aj:'iCvi?H,,;yat.-'!'fehfli''i_?red^  Powers place during the' week.���������.. Kir.'  Powers is just in receipt of the Wm.;  Watkins cup which goes to the owner of-.  the pen winning hfgheflf honors at .the'  Brandon experimental farm egg laying  contest, which tire Power pen of pullets  won for 1932-38. It is a handsome piece  of silverware and will bo held by tho  winner for one year.   ,  Miserable weather kop* down the attendance to five tables at the Community Society bridge at the schoolhouse on  Saturday evening, at which the prize  scores were made by Mra A. W. Sinclair  and Waddy Huseroft, The young people rounded out a delightful evening's  entertainment" with some literary and  dramatic numbers, ono of tho best of  which was ,"The Parson's Visit," as portrayed by Peggy and.Ncd Smith.  Institute Hears  Early History  Col. Mallandaine in Reminiscent  Mood Recalls Edrly Days and  Pioneer Citizens���������To Sponsor  T Education Week Feature.  George Leadbetter was a Kimberley  visitor on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Conneli left on  Wednesday on a visit with friends at  Edmonton and other Alberta points.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Celli of Coleman,  Alberta, are spending a few days at the  ranch here this week  Mr. and Mrs. Mensinger and friends  of Vulcan, Alberta, who have been visit  ing Mr. and Mrs. A. G.  Mensinger. left  for home at the end of the  week.  Ed. Ctar������. and Vernon.Handley were  each successful in bagging a .deer last  week.  C. Raincott and young son stopped  over at the home of Mr. and Mrp. W.  H.   Kemp   on   Saturday,   en   route   to  .?ep*te*jon:.....; - . "'.    .���������"-.':.,-.; ^-^tf.  Sam Dower is a-patient atf-Cranbrook  hospital at present, where he is to undergo an operation fbr appendicitis.  The last car of bulk apples was loaded  on Monday at Crestland Fruit Company  warehouse. All Erickson packing sheds  have been closed for the past week.  Erickson school issued the first  number of its new monthly paper, The  Tatler, on Thursday last. It has 12  hectograph    pages   and    includes   the  following departments: Local . news,  school activities, fashions, jokes, advertisements, weather chart and erial  story.  Residents who can recall tho C.P.R.  depot when It was in charge of A. R.  Swanson will be ablo to place Murd  Olson, who was assistant at that time,  and whoso marriage took place at  Spokane last weelc to Minn Myrtle  Flowers of Hollywood, Calif. Murl is  now Canadian <_ti������toms officer nt KlngH-  gtttc, ancl will havo tho beat wi������hen of  many frienda hero fbr the best that's  going in married life.  Creston and District Women's Institute met in November session on Friday  afternoon. The president, Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, was in charge and with  a fine turnout of members and visitors.  ' Information with regard to the British  Columbia seed fair in January, and the  World's Grain exhibition at Regina,  Sask.. is in the hands of the secretary for  the use of any one interested ���������-m mbers  or otherwise.  .. ,,MrB. Jas. Cook, for the Institute  'hospital committee, reported on the  hospital fruit shower on October 29th.  It was a great success, donations being  % excess of last year. It was decided to  hold a silver tea at Mrs. Cook's residence  on November SOth.  In connection with Education Week  the Institute undertook to sponsor an  entertainment on Tuesday, November  22nd, at 8.80 p.m., in the Parish Hall.  There will be a programme of consider^  able variety, and Rev. A. Walker will  give a short talk on an Education Week  topic,  Col. Mallandaine gave a very practical  talk covering a variety of subjects  covering the early history of Creston as  well ao thc moro recent history. He wua  accorded a very hearty vote of thanks.  A short programme followed, which included solos by MrB. Rose and Mies  Frances Knott, rind n reading by Mrs. J.  E. Johnston, all of which were heartily  applauded.   ,.  After the Pinging of the national  nnthom tea "woo acrv-d, the hoste_ise_  being Mrs. R. Stevens and Mrs. G. A.  M. Young. Tho freewill ottering for tho  crippled children's hospital was $2.40.  Mft&tmMBt*  Wynntfel  Miss Helen Browell of Canyon was a  visitor here, a guest of Miss E.  Whitt  man.  Mrs. W. Tattrie of Nelson was a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. G. Mclnnis last week.  J, Fierentino of Cranbrook was an  auto visitor here last week, with Mr. and  Mrs. Benedetti.  Mrs. M. Hagen was at Cranbrook on  Sunday on a visit with her son-in-law,  Cecil Moore, who is a hospital patient  in that town.  F. Menhinlck and R. Uri wore successful! in getting a deer each at the  weekend.  Practices have commenced with  the school children for their Christmas  concert.^ The programme originally  planned for this year had to bo abandoned owing to illness of the principal,  Mr. McGregor, and a smaller one substituted,  The funds for the Christmas tree are  to be raised by bridge drives, the firat to  bo held, Saturday, l_Mh, nt 8 pm.  Owing to tho stormy" weather there  was no.Anglican Church service on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs, Ashley Cooper are  visitors at Nelson und Trail the past few  days. -  Wynndel experienced a very heavy  snowfall on,Saturday and Sunday, turning to one of tho worst rain and sleet  at omit* experienced In many yearn. The  roads are ruttod and travel rough.  B, Chambers of Esqui malt and W. S  >mlth of Victoria, wc.o Si������������������'������ ut the end o  PARSNIPS���������For sale, parsnips  por  50 Ibm,, delivered In town.  Ftiirviuw IU������id������, Creator..  $1.25  Foot,  ments, and possibilities of the schools of  B.C. As a result it is hoped that the  interest in education may be deepened,  and that many peopje will be induced to  visit the schools while in actual session  during that week and see for themselves  at first hand just what is being accomplished.  At Creston quite an elaborate all-week  programme has been arranged with the  object of getting citizens better acquainted with education in all its branches.  In addition to talks by practical  speakers, there will be entertainment  and athletic exhibitions, and to any and  all of these the general public is invited.  Following is the programme for the  week:  SUNDAY  The pastors.of local churches will have  an address along this special line at the  evening services.v  MONDAY  Creston Board of Trade is sponsoring  a public meeting in Trinity United  Church Hall, at which the address will  be by N. G. Smith, B.A., pastor of  Creston Presbyterian Church. The  meeting will be at 8 p.m.  TUESDA Y���������Afternoon  The Women's Institute will entertain  parents at a meeting at the Parish Hall  a^^SaTvr&ti. Tiiere will be air escceJlent  variety programme, and appropriate  talk by Rev. A. Walker, pastor cf  Trinity United Church.  Evening  Uuder the auspices of the Creston  Basketball League, the junior teams  will get away to a good start on the  season's schedule. Final arrangements  have not yet been concluded, but, boys'  and girls'.teams from the JPublic School  will compete, as will Highwaymen and  Highbrows, junior entries from the high  school.  WEDNESDAY���������Afternoon  At 1 p.m. Dr.Weir, head of the depart  partment of education at ihe University  of British Columbia, will address a  luncheon to be held by the valley  teachers at the King George Hotel  din in groom.  At 2.30 p.m. Dr. Weir will address a  public meeting to be held in the United  Church basement. Admission will be  free and the public is cordially invited to  attend. Dr. Weir, who in 1924  collaborated with Dr. Putnam in the  educational survey, is a man probably  more intimate with educational affairs  than any other citizen in British  Columbia.  Evening   ���������  At 8.00 p.m. thc Creston Badminton  Club will throw the Park pavilion open  to spectators.  THURSDA Y Evening  The high school will give a display of  work in the Parish Hall and will entertain with a program consisting of a  physical education display, u debate, a  short play, musical features and other  events. Admission is free and all arc  cordially invited to attend.  FR1DA Y���������Afternoon  Each class"will stage a special lesson  for the benefit of visitors. Lessons will  be given in the.respective classrooms,  according to the following times:  1.20- 1.85���������Miss Holmes, Division C;  A Singing Game.  1.40 - 1-55���������MI-U-, Hobden, Division 5:  Dramatized Reading Lesson.  i2.00 - 2.16���������Miss Learmonth, Division  4���������-Writing Lesson. .  2.-20-2.35-Mia- Wade. Division 3.  Dramatized Gcrgrnphy Lesson, South  America.  2.-10 - 2,55��������� Mies Meldrum, Dlvision2:  A Health LeflBon,  8.0O-fl.l6-:-ti}. Marriott, Divielon 3:  A Socialized Geography Lesnon, ''Wheat  Growing in the Prairie Provinces."  SATURDAY���������Evening  Kimberley high nchool girls will piny  the Creaton high school girln in the  1'urk pavilion,   AUmlusion will he 26c.  *. ^   TEE   EEYTEW.   CRESTON.   B.C  'ORAKCE PEKO  //  Fresh from the Gardens  Strength  And  Courage.  Obnoxious Billboards  Often    Distract    Driver's    Attention  From Implant Traffic  Directions v   ;���������  There are twoTcpvints against the  billboard on the highway. It not only  mars the landscape and destroys the  natural beauty of roadside scenery,  but its garishness also distracts the  attention of tlie driver of the car.  Important traffic directions posted  along the road are often lost in a  welter of commercial signs. In the  interests of safety the most conspicuous signs on the highway should be  those pLaced there by the highway  department to direct traffic.  -_ ^^ ^H D S ������3 Ij fy  mm* Ty-^y^-Yy.-O  <jm trifling cost  Th.  CANADA  STARCH  CO..  Lln-I.ed,  STAIRS MADE  HER  GASP FOR BREATH  Can we do better this week, followng so  soon after the observance of  Remembrance Day,   than reproduce in  this  column  an  editorial  from  the  National Home Weekly, published, in Winnipeg? We think not. So here it is:  Gradually it is becoming clsar to the minds of most people that conditions  today are far more serious than they were during the years .of the War. For  then, men were buoyed up by hope.    They knew that in time their troubles . ..,.   ,,  would be over. But no one can tell when this present misfortune will end.! Q ^ ���������������-___  The mist of yesterday has  become  the  dense  black cloud  of  today.  With \ rClially    Kmt    EXCfiSS    rat  many, despair has sapped tho strength from courage. .   f      Although she has lost but 7 lbs. of  It will not be out of place, then, to recall the words and deeds that 5 hf-r ov^r-woie-hf. this woman finds that  during the War inspired hop*, and urged steadfastness. Of all the written! jibs, has made a remarkable differ-  messages there was perhaps nothing finer than the address of General Currie  to the Canadian army on th_ eve of the great advance in March, 1918. In it  he makes clear the seriousness of the struggle and the danger of defeat; he  indicates the successes already won, and states tho need of the moment.  Finally he speaks of the reward of victory. The message will be read again  with vivid recollections by those who were in the ranks in 1918. May all  who read it now for the first time feel that it is equally "appropriate today.  The problems to be solved, the forces to be overcome, are just as real andas  great, and the virtues of constancy, courage and self-sacrifice are just as  necessary.  SPECIAL ORDER. March 27th, 191S:���������"In an endeavour to reach an  immediate decision the enemy has gathered all his forces and struck a  mighty blow at the British Army. Overwhelmed by sheer weight of numbers  the British Divisions ia the line" between Scarpe and Oise have fallen back  fighting hard,   steady and undismayed.  "Measures have been taken successfully to meet this German onslaught.  The French have gathered a powerful army, commanded by a most able and  trusted leader, and this army is now moving to our help. Fresh British  Divisions are now being thrown in. The Canadians are soon to be engaged.  Our Motor Machine-Gun Brigade has already played a most gallant part and  once again covered itself with glory.  "Looking back with pride on the unbroken record of your glorious  achievements, asking- you to realize that today the fate of the British  Empire hangs in the balance. I place my trust in the Canadian Corps,  knowing that where Canadians are engaged there can be no giving way.  "Under the orders of yoxir devoted officers in the coming battle you will  advance or fall where you stand facing the enemy.  "To those who will fall I say. 'You will not die but step into  immortality. Your mothers will not lament your fate but will be proud to  have borne such sons. Your names will be revered forever and ever by your  grateful country, and God will take you unto Himself.'  "Canadians, in this fateful hour, I command you and I trust you to fight  as you have ever fought with all your strength, with all your determination,  with all your tranquil courage. On many a hard-fought field of battle you  have overcome this enemy. With God's help you shall achieve victory once  more."  The seriousness of conditions today may be observed in both national  and international affairs. At home trade is languishing, the army of the  unemployed is increasing, and "worst of all young people just entering manhood and womanhood are being deprived of the opportunity to earn a living  or to form life associations or to contribute to good citizenship. The result  is a growing feeling of discontent. Each individual is inclined to blame all  others for prevailing misfortunes.  Internationally the problem is even more acute. Debtor countries are  refusing to pay. because they feel that they have been unjustly treated, or  because they no longer have world-coin to meet the demand. Nor will tariff  barriers permit payment in the form of goods. To accentuate the mischief  nation is vying with nation in the production of armaments. As for overcrowed states there is no territory available for the surplus population. All  of these things make for the spread of those national hatreds which are one  of the causes of war. If quarreling is easily possible when people are  prosperous and inclined to be neighborly, it is almost certain to occur in  violent form when they lose confidence in each other, and when extreme  distress prevails.  The only way to avert disaster is the way of unselfishness and self-  sacrifice. It is true today as of old that regardless of race, color or creed  man is his brother's keeper. It is true now as two thousands years ago that  men shall find their lives in losing them. The victories of peace are as  glorious and as costly as the victories of war,  Driven by the higher motive it is easy for men to transform a world.  The channels of trade will be thrown open, waste areas will be populated,  armaments will be cast away, production and consumption will find a  balance. Within the state, opportunities for culture and comfort will be  measurably equal for all. The man at the machine will be of more value  than the machine's production, thc needs of the many shall be of more  account than the desires of the few, the rich shall not batten on the poor,  the laws of the land shall not favor the designs of the privileged class. But  each man, recognizing that his neighbor has rights equal to his own, shall  honor justice and practise righteousness. Thus in peace may they catch the  spirit of General Currte's message. In 1932 men may be as brave, as loyal  and as nobly self-sacrificing as they were In 1918. May they hear again the  words "Canadians, in this fateful hour, I command you, I trust you to fight  as vou havp ever fought with all your strength, with all your determination,  with all your tranquil courage. . . . w,<* rs~1- u",~ *��������� Dl"-11 -���������������������������-���������  victory once more."    MONTREAL  Nourishing and  x$$m   P^iciomfbod  C3  Landlords   Would  Be  Protected  i Quebec   May   Grant   Them   Priority  i        Of Lien On Installment Goods  \     A bill that would give to landlords  Latest  Flying Invention  Newest 'Plane Can Be Controlled By  One Finger  An aeroplane which can be flown,  ence to her. There can certainly be  nothing wrong with a reducing treatment that brings such increased  energy and vigor,  Her letter reads:���������"I am 53 years  old and my height is 5 ft. Last year  I weighed 154 lbs. For six months I  have been taking a half-teaspooniul  of Kruschen Salts, making no change  in my diet. Now I am less round the  hips, and only weigh 147 lbs. dressed.  But I feel lighter and can now run  upstairs, which before used to make  me gasp for breath. Everyone says  how well and fit I look, as I am in a  store and get no -walking exercise at  all. The results may not be startling,  but the fact remains that I feel much  better than of late years���������not so  heavy���������and I now enjoy dancing."���������  (Miss) J. H.  Kruschen is based on scientific principle���������it's an ideal blend of 6 separate  minerals which help glands, nerves,  blood and body organs to function  properly and maintain a splendid  degree of health���������it builds up energy  and strength- all the while you're  training yourself down to a point of  normal weight.  Means Revenue For Paris  Electrically Lighted Ad On Eiffel  Tower Changes. Fourteen Times  The Citroen electrically lighted ad.  on Eiffel Tower split Paris into factions. The friable artistic considered it  sacrilege, the stolidly practical considered it added revenue for the city.  It changes 14 times���������a giant rose  bush, flashes of lightning, a constellation of stars, a sky high fountain rising and falling, etc. Only once does it  burst into a full lenght spelling out  of  C-i-t-r-6-e-n.  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  Your liver's a very -mall organ, but it cor-  tninly can put your digestive and eliminativo  orpsansout of kilter, by refusing to pour out ita  daily two pounda of liquid bito into your bowcla  You won't completely^-orroct auoh a condition  by taking Baits, oil, mineral water, laxative candy  or chewing eum, or rouichago. When they've  moved your bowels they^e through���������and you  need a liver stimulant.        .  Carter's Littlo Liver Pills" will Boon bring back  tlio imnsliino into your life. They're purely vegetable. Bare. Sure. Ask for them by name. Refuse  j priority of  lien on goods bought by j manoeuvred, and landed with only one  | Installment, instead of the merchants j finger is the latest flying invention!  I who sell  them,  will be presented at  i the next session of the Quebec legislature, it is announced by Rosatio Gau-  ' dry, secretary of the Property Owners' League of Montreal. Such a measure, Mr. Gaudry explained, would provide Landlords with further protection  against tenants who went beyond  their means in the purchase of long-  period-to-pay goods.  Persian Balm���������there is nothing like  The machine is of the autogyro  "windmill" type' and is being built  under license near Glasgow.  There is only one control for all  movements of the machine. Apart  from the operation of open'ng and  closing the throttle, the whole control of the craft literally can be dene  with one finger.  An  Oil  That  Is Famous.���������-Though  ' Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.  !       _H_**_     _ 1 ^-^    __    _-    __i 1    _ __���������___   _ _____ 1   __ am. mm.  __ _-   ������*._���������__   __  it for creating and preserving a love- j Thomas' Eclectric Oil, it is the home  ly complexion. Cooling, caressing���������it < 0f that famous compound. From here  soothes  and  dispels all roughness or; its good name was spread to Central  __,._* ._...._-__  v,., ���������.������������������������ -"*'^������ ' and South America, the West Indies,  Australia and New Zealand. That ia  far afield enough to attest its (excellence, for in all these countries it is  on sale ahd in demand.  chafe caused by weather conditions.  Delicately fragrant, it adds exquisite charm to the most finished appearance. Dainty women inevitably  choose Persian Balm. A velvety  smooth lotion, it makes the skin rose-  leaf in texture. Recommended also to  soften and whiten the hands. Truly a  peerless toilet requisite for every woman.  One Thing They Know  "People who live in these apartment buildings don't know anything  about each other, I hear," said the  man from the country.  Britain's longest-lived people havo  been found in the rural districts near  Newcastle, where many people still  lead quiet primitive lives.  Miller's Worm Powders work so effectively that no traces of worms can  be found The pests pass away in the  .j stools without being perceptible. They  . make  an entire and  clean sweep of  "No," replied the flat dweller, "but. the   intestines,   and   nothing   in   the  you   can't   have   cabbage   for  dinner   shape of a worm can find lodgement  ...      .             .    -       ,      .._.  ...    -    .,-,   ; there when these powders are in op-  without everybody else in the build- ��������� ���������_������___ ^t_*.*-.���������__ ___:..__- t- +i_���������^_  ing finding it out.1  John C. Calhoun, vice-president  under John Quincy Adams, was the  only one ever to resign from that  office.  | eration Nothing could be more thorough or desirablS* than their action.  The largest valley is the Great Rift  of Africa, which begins in the north  of Palestine and stretches south fOr a  distance of 5,000 miles.  With God's help you shalL achieve  ftubatitutea. 25<j at all druggists.  4S  English, Gorman and French  English is spoken by 160,000,000  and is understood by 60,000,000 or  more who do not look upon it as their  native tongue. German is spoken by  90,000,000 and is understood and used  by 20,000,000 more. French Is spoken  by 45,000,000 and understood and used  by 75,000,000 more.  As a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It has saved the lives of  countless children.  Commodity prices in Chile  are  per cent, higher than a year ago.  In  a recent month 3,000  radio  gHM-ises were issued in England.  25  11-  Stolen Auto "Shoute"  A stolen automobile will 'shout" for  help it equipped with the "Sing-bong"  alarm, which lias been perfected by a  Chinese Inventor in Shanghai, It ia a  small electrical box which can be  placed anywhere In thc car, A switch  is turned on when the auto is parked,  When the car is touched the box lota  out a shriek, and will continue to do  so  Indefinitely,  Just His Bad Luck  Customer: "You saLd the tortoise I  bought  from  you  would   live   three  hundred years,  and it died  the day  after I bought it."  Dealer: "Now, isn't that too bad?  The 300 years must i have been up."  Nerves Shaky, Nigfcts fleslfoss  Mm. A. Block, WaUacclmrrc, Ont., writes J���������  trl naif <_ red tfraui heart .voakntiHtt, -thulty uoi-vcjd,  and -aeitloaa nightu.  I saw your nelvertinomont for Milbum'fl Hoart  nnd Norvo Pill a mid iloeiiUxl to try them although  J did not liava much faith, but now Jt nw vory  thankful I did. nn they have proved <>������ wonderful  holj> to mo. i  T am now ntronp ancl well ftftain, but am never  without a box In tlio Iiouho."  STwr -*JU *l uU w������h t-nnl fivtuwaJ etLrcs; put- lag.  palp by Tlio T, MKbwr. Of.., l&H-a  ftStMrcnto, o,.t.  HEART ������������������������������������  IHWii-V  Cause Of Anthma.   No one can say  with certainty exactly what causes  the establishing oi' asthmatic conditions. Dust from tho streot, \ from  flowers, from grain and various other  irritants may set, up a trouble impossible to ir radicate except through a  sure preparation such as Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy Uncertainty may exist ah to cause, but thero  can bo no uncertainty regarding a  remedy which has freed a generation  of asthmatic vlcthna from tl.ii������  scourge of the bronchial tubes. It Ib  sold every whoro.  TalcoF. PoNltlon Ah Waiter  A Cornish baronot, who ls eighth  holder of the title Is going to Tangier as a hotel waiter, and has pledged hlmnclf to remain for nix month...  Ho Ifi Sir William I������aw WilHamH, aged  25, Ho was educated at Cambridge  ancl has been an lOlllcer In tho Royal  WolHh Fu Billon..  Twonty-r.ovon United    StatoR  marlnoh aro out of commit.sion,  W.   N.   V.    1008  sub-  u  row TuouBi-s"  D__ TO A0������������  ���������OUR WOMAOH  H������A������T������W"gM  CON-lTI^'ST  OAB.W*"*11*  Mado In Canada  ������3_  9 If rich foods disagree, it need not itncah t*  "wcalc stomach." Sournoss and gas doesn't mean  "indigestion." Just tal;c an anti-acid to sweeten  the system, and enjoy life! Before meals, or afterward  when distress in felt. Do this awhile, and stomach  and bowels will be in fine order. Uho only genuine)  Phillip*-'Milk of Magnesia; it is standard. Tho other  preparations do not have thc same anti-acid action.  ALSO IN TABIET FORM. PliillipH* Milk of Mii������nt!J)ia  Tablets are now on m\ts at dr������B ��������� ���������t,orcn everywhere.  ISach liny lulilot in tlio cmiivAknt of a teaspoonful  of Kenuinc Phillips' Milk of MriRncslti.  *' 'Y':??>i?SS*g_E.  TEOSm   REVIEW.   GRESTON,   %   \%  I  BRITAIN READY  TO AID CAUSE OF  WORLD PEACE  London, En^-���������Stanley .. Baldwin,  Lord President of the Council and  leader of the Conservatives in the  House of Commons, told guests at the  I_ord Mayor's banquet, Great Britain  could make no further step toward  disarmament without similar moves  on the part of other nations.  Mr. Baldwin, speaking in place of  Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald  who was absent on doctor's orders,  declared: "The time has come to an  end when Britain can proceed with  unilateral disarmament."  He added, however, that the United  Kingdom was ready at any time to  join other nations in plans which  might reduce armaments  and bring  Banker Foils Bandit  Vancouver Hold-T. p Is Frustrated By  Action Of Bank Manager  Vancouver, B.C.���������Less than two  hours after a lone gunman attempted  to hold up the-Sixteenth Avenue and  Oak Street branch of the. Royal Bank  of Canada, police arrested a suspect  who is being held for questioning.  The man was arrested at his home  by officers, who stated that on searching his room they found a revolver  from which a bullet had been fired re^  cently.  Quick thinking and prompt action  by E. Devereaux, manager of the  branch, foiled the holdup attempt and  demonstrated again that the manager  was no easy mark for "stick ups."  Shortly before noon a man entered  the bank carrying a satchel. Going to  Devereaux's desk he pointed a gun at  the manager. Devereaux immediately  dropped behind the counter and  reached for his own gun. The bandit  fired one shot and fled in a car, which  HUNGER LEADER  assurance of world peace. .._,,..._  The Conservative leader pleaded for \ ���������������  covered ** P<*<* 20 minutes  ���������*    ^ __! *^**       iS*"*-*^        ^3 ������������*��������������� ^.~.. ������^mmAj&        4> a        j������ _5*r_l       Tt��������� _ST_  settlement of the war debt problem.  "It is essential to the world that ratification of the Lausanne settlements  on reparations should now become  possible and the work begun there  should be completed/' he said.  He added he wished the success  which had iattended the Lausanne  parley had been reflected in the  world disarmament conference, but  reminded his hearers that in accordance with the terms of the "gentlemen's agreement/' fulfillment of the  accords reached at Lausanne depends  on a more lenient debt settlement between creditor and debtor nations.  CU.4U.      Vll_tV_ \J V V. A a^\ja  tu     iiav <=  stolen from H. Wright.  On July 28 last two men entered  the bank and attempted to hold up  Devereaus. The manager _iushed  into his office and fired several shots  through the window to attract attention, frightening the bandits/who fled  in a waiting car.   .  Wife Of Stalin Is Bead  Soviet  Wal Hannington, the militant organizer of the London "hunger  march" which recently resulted in  serious rioting in the British Capital.  Hanriington has been arrested, charged with "incit-'ng to mutiny" and he  will probably receive a stiff stntence.  Labor Statistics  Most   Powerful    Figure    In  Russia le Bereaved  Moscow, Russia.���������3.Jadys. Aiuiuisvai,  wife of Joseph Stalin, most powerful  figure in all Soviet Russia, but herself a retiring woman who lived plainly, is dead.  The Tass agency, official Soviet  news organization, .announced her  death but gave no details.  She was 30 years old. Only a  few months ago she had completed a  three-year course at the All-Union  Industrial Academy which qualified  her as an expert in the production, of  artificial silk and made her eligible  to a high administrative-technical  post in an important section of the  Soviet textile industry.  In addition to Stalin, their- two  children���������a boy of 12 and a girl of  seven���������survive her. There also is a  stepchild, Stalin's son by a previous  marriage, who is 23.  MAJORITY FOR  ROOSEVEII MAY  PROVE RECORD  New Rules Issued  Conditions  Servants  Under       Which       Civil  May    Hold   Municipal  Offices  Ottawa, Ont.���������The government has  He   reiterated   that   Great  Britain { Issued a list of conditions under which  was resolved to stand by herobliga  tions undertaken under the covenant  of the League of Nations, and would  continue to co-operate with the  League in every respect.  From disarmament and war debts,  Mr. Baldwin turned to affairs within  the empire and to prospects of increased prosperity in empire countries  as a result of the Ottawa economic  conference.  Of that conference he said: "Patience, forbearance, sympathy and a  sense of one another's requirement,  we believe, laid the foundations leading to increased trade between us by  lowering economic barriers."  Free State Will Not  ' Pay Land Annuities  Government Not Giving In To Britain  Says De Vaiera  Dublin. Irish Free State.���������Eamon  de Vaiera, president of the council  of the Irish; Free State, told members  of the Flanna Fail party, of which  he is a member, that "so long as this  government is concerned the land annuities will never be paid.';  "The new duties against Irish produce we had expected. We knew that  the United Kingdom would attempt  to bully and coerce us and if we give  in she will always do so," he said.  civil servants may hold municipal  offices. The order applies throughout  Canada.  In all cases permission must be secured from Ottawa before a civil servant contests a municipal election. If  the post he seeks carries a salary or  remuneration of $500 or less he may  hold it without severing his connection with the government.  If the salary is above that figure,  he must secure leave of absence without pay, devoting his full time to the  municipal office.  Caught In Flood Of Oil  Two Men Drowned In Peculiar  Accident At Montreal  Montreal East, Que.���������Caught in a  flood of fuel oil, Piacide Bourgeois,  45, and another man were drowned at  the plant of the Imperial Oil Company when a huge tank containing  30,000 barrels of fuel oil burst.  The men were digging nearby,  standing in an excavation several feet  deep. The gush of oil from the broken tank overwhelmed them and both  drowned before help arrived. Details  as to how the tank broke were not  -Immediately available, but it was  stated there was no explosion of any  kind. One body was recovered.  471,668 Canadians Were Unemployed  On June lst.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Oa June 1, 1931, the  date" of the Dominion-wide census,1  Canada's unemployed total stood at  471,668, according to a return tabled  by Hon. H. H. Stevens, Minister of  Trade and Commerce, in the House of  Commons. The wage-earners numbered 2,564,879, of whom 81.39 per  cent, were at work.  The number of "unemployed in the  ordinary meaning of the term" was  392,809, or 15.32 of all wage-learners,  since these persons recorded themselves to have "no job." Others were  laid off temporarily, some were out  of work through sickness, accidents  and lock-outs.  Of the wage-earners, 2,017,606 were  males, and 547,273 females. Of the  farmer, 422,994 were not at work,  and of the latter, 48,674.  Washington.--Backgjrounding     th.m  election of Franklin DelanoT,: Roosevelt as United States president by  what promises to be the greatest electoral, majority in the history of the  country, Democratic supremacy in the  next House of Representatives passed  the three-to-one mark as completion  of vote-counting neared.  Meantime the party figures in the  senate approached- the border of a  two-to-6n'e margin.  Some 70 house? seats remained to be  heard from, however.  It looked as though Democratic  majorities -would be increased instead  of decreased, but there was nothing  finally conclusive as to the final line-  From Connecticut to the state of  Washington, the mighty rush of  Democratic ballots that bore the New  York Governor to presidency over  Herbert Hoover, took heavy and hourly growing toll of "G.O.P." legislar-  tors, some of them veterans of many  federal penitentiaries in Manitoba and I years at the capitol.  Saskatchewan. Outstanding among the latest Re-  Twenty-five men were in each de- ! publican old guard victims were the  V *_���������_-���������_-������ w>  vu  U1UIIU  Mlitia   Men    Stationed   At   Federal  Penitentiaries In West  Winnipeg, Mha. ��������� Steel-helm eted  militia men, with full field equipment  and machine guns, are stationed at  tachment to leave Winnipeg fully  equipped and supplied with a plentiful. quantity of ammunition. The  troopers despatched to Prince Albert  carried a truck load of ammunition,  while both detachments had machine  guns.  There are nearly 600 convicts at  Prince Albert, while those housed at  Stony Mountain total several hundred, probably near the thousand  mark.  Still For Prohibition  Balloon Is Released  Calgary - Alberta.���������-Fif th to be released since September, a large me.  teorological balloon went soaring skywards from the municipal airport  here to record pressure and temperature in the stratosphere, eight to 10  miles above the ground. The balloon  was released by C. H. Bromley, representative of the Dominion Meteorological Bureau here.  veteran Senator Wesley L. Jones of  Washington, and Senator Tasker L_.  Oddie of Nevada. Their victorious  Democratic adversaries were Homer.  T. Bone, and Patrick A. McCarran.  Other familiar figures who fell before the Democratic hurricane -were  Read Smoot of Utah, dean of the  senate, where he has served for 30  years; George H. Moses for New  Hampshire, president pro tern; James  E. Watson of Indiana, Republican  leader, and Hiram Bingham of Connecticut, administration stalwart.  The lineup for the short session of  the present  congress,  which  expires  Andrew  Volstead  Has Not Changed   Democrats holcii31& 48 seatSi  the Re-  His Viewpoint | March 4,    was   in   doubt,   with   the  St. Paul,    Minn,���������Andrew   J.   Vol- ] publicans 46, and leading in one.  stead said he was still convinced pro- i  hlbition is the  thing for the United  .States. .���������'._������������������ '-:. '.:.'''   .        .... - ,  Asked to comment on gains made  by the wets in the election, he replied: "I have seen too many elections  to have national sentiment mean anything to me. I am still for prohibition." He refused to amplify.  Volstead, oo-author of the dry act,  pertaining his name, is legal adviser  to the district prohibition adminstra-  tor here.    .  Doubts Conference Benefits  Table Supplementary  Estimates In House  Total Of $1,584,95,7 Added For Pres-  . y.^y       ont Fiscal Year,     './;;'''  ^ttawa, Ont.���������Further supplementary estimates for the prosnt fiscal  yar, totalling $1,534,957, were tabled  in the House of Commons by Hon. E.  N. Rhodes, Minister, of Finance.  The largest single item in the list  ia an appropriation of $975,000, a  further amount required for unemployment relief under the administration of the Department of Pensions  nnd National Health.  Build More Elevators  Banana Crop Damaged  -.anuiicu   Hurricane   dan boh Loss. Of  Three Million Dollars  Kingston, Jamaica.���������Fully CO por  cont. of the banana cultivations on  this Island wero wiped out by a terrific, storm which struck West  Jamaica.  Tho centre of thc storm hit Point  Ncgrll, the western extremity of the  island, and thc wind registered 75  miles an hour. The damage was estimated at $3,000,000. There wan no  lama of life.  ���������  w.  n;  u.   ioea  Vancouver On.y Port In the World To  Increase Elevator Capacity  Vancouver, B.C,���������By December 15,  Vancouver's grain elevator capacity  will be approximately 1,600,000 bushels greater than at present, this being the only port in the world today  where additional elevator construction  Is being installed.  Three additions to grain elevators  arc nearlng completion, two of which  are expected to be finished by December 1. Thus, Vancouver's , present  capacity of 13,205,000 bushels will be  Increased to 17,830,000 bushels.  BRITISH MARQUESS MAY CONQUER EVEREST BY AIR  Ta Market Canadian Products  Toronto, Ont,���������The Retail Merchants' Association of Canada announced It would co-operate with the  commerce department of Queen's  University, Kingston, in plans for an  exhaustive study to formulate definite  Information regarding domestic distribution of Canadian producta.  Geese Tangle Wire Linen  Winnipeg, Man.���������Four Manitoba  towns���������Holland, Glenboro, Baldur,  and Cypress River���������wero without  electric power for novoral hours following an aerial attack by a flock of  gcefic on transmission lines. Tho birds  caused a short-circuit, but only three  of them were killedl.  t/ORD Cl/VDErypATH5.  *���������   !M_T. "EyvERSSW ,* M^iaRaJ/_ii of N^Aty  With tho chief object of promoting British yirestlgo���������particularly in  India���������the Marquess of Douglas and Clydesdale, British aviation enthusiast  ancl Member of Parliament, with a few chosen companions, will take off  from Northern Bengal (sometime within the next few months, in an attempt  to fly .over the summit of Mount Everest, giant of the Himalayas. Clydesdale  is being (supported in his perilous venture by tho Brlt.nh Air Ministry and  India Ofllco; and the Maharajah of Nepal, in who.se territory tho mountain ls  situated, has,given permission for tho flight. Two 'piano., will make the  attemi*t. One .'will photograph thc other if, and when, it crouocH the summit  of Everest. This lo to provide authentic proof that the feat hn.i actually been  , accomplished.  Hon. W. R. Motherwell Says Agreement Injures Trade  Ottawa, Ont.^���������"If the 1930 Imperial  Conference was humbug, the last Imperial ,"Con_fereac������ was a double-eyed,  twice*2dfsline<l*Jq������intessence of humbug,*' declared Hon. W. R. Motherwell (Lib., Melville), in the House of  Commons. He continued debate on  second reading of the bill to ratify  the Canada-United Kingdom trade  agreement.  He was opposed to the agreement,  said the former minister of agriculture, for several reasons. He objected to the government's methods of  giving preferences by raising tariffs  against the rest of the world. Its effect would be fco injure Canada's  trade.  The agreement had been arrived at  under tlie "threat" of an Imposition  of tariffs by the United Kingdom on  November 15, said Mr. Motherwell.  ' Rt. Hon. Stanley Baldwin had given  Canadian wheat a preference with one  hand and taken it away with tho  other, when he Insisted that tlio  wheat be sold at world prices, Mr.  Motherwell said. The only way to  secure a preference was by way of a  quota.  He had looked for some remedial  action on the part of the British government in connection with the necessity of routing Canadian grain by  Canadian ports In order to obtain tlio  preference. He could not believe that  the government would knowingly interfere with ts, long-established trade  route, via Buffalo and New York.  It would cost twice as much to convey the wheat by way of Halifax and  Saint John, in the increased cost3 of  freight and storage. While he was  prepared to patronize Canadian ports,  he did not wish to do so at a price of  four ������or Ave cents extra In tlie way of  expenses.  Mr. Motherwell felt thai the government's first act at the conference  should liave been to Adjust the exchange situation. If this could not bo  achieved among "members of tha  name family," how did the Prime Mln-  iHter hope to attain It ivtan Interna^  tloual conference amonjk foreigner* f THE   CRESTON   KEVIEW  So lonely  ...no telephone  T "This business of being with-  ; out a telephone is like being cut  off from the world," said Mrs.  Grey. "Since we've been without one I've felt like a heamit.  With John away and the children at school all day, I miss  those cherry telephone chats  more than ever. I'm so lonely.  It's hard to be otherwise if you  can't call up your friends or  relatives once in a while, or if  they can't call up you."  Mrs.   Grey    got rid of that  lonely feeling by having a telephone installed.  tomed to the sight, other fruit  was also noticed, but I want to  dwell chiefly on the Canadian  apples.  The Dominian Government  had one of the most imposing  stands for their display. It was  divided into four sections, representing Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Ontario, and British  Columbia, and the apples were  splendid. Without prejudice,  one can say that the British  Golumbia apples were the most  attractive in appearance. For  example, the Delicious and Mcintosh of the east were equal in  size to those of British Golumbia,  but were a dull red in color, while  tbe B.C. ones were a bright color.  One lady asked me if we really  picked apples as large as those  shown���������she pointed especially to  Delicious���������and I could truthfully  say I had picked and eaten  similar ones in Canyon. This  satisfied her. She probably had  the idea .that many have, that  exhibition apples are grown at  experimental stations.  One of the most prominent of  Langlois, took up residence in Creston,'  and moved from that town to Kitchener  in 1917, and has resided here ever since.  She       leaves        to        mourn        her  demise      two       daughters,        Vivian  and     Celina,     and    two   sons   Jack  and Joe, all of whom are at home,  and  to whom    the  sympathy .of the community    is    extended    in    their   sad  bereavement.   Eter husband predeceased  her about two yeairsr   The funeral was  held on Tuesday morning  from   Holy  Cross Church, Creston, with Father I_.  Choinel in charge   and   the   pallbearers  were G. A. Hunt, A. G. Strudwicke,  Z.  Geroux, B. Johnson, H. H. Redmile and  Elmer    Blair.   Those   sending   flowers  were:   Children, Mr. and   Mrs.   G.   A.  Hunt and Clara, Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. A_ Lepage,   Mrs.   A.  Howard, Miss Jessie White and   H.   H.  Redmile.  mechanic to take charge of installing the  be in  from" the  Kootenay telephone Co.  LIMITED  _  _.rc���������  interior equipment will  coast in a few days. -*.  Rev. A. Walker, who was a Cranbrook on Sunday, states that town had a  snowfall of at least six inches on Sunday  which was still in evidence on Monday.  In Alberta they not only had the snow  but also cold, Lethbridge had it 23  below zero on Tuesday.  'Miss Patsy Richards, a. former pastor  of the Full Gospel Mission, who retired  from the work about a year ago due to  failing health, who has been at ner home  in Vernon, is here this week assisting  with the special services that are in pro-  rers. She is accompanied by herfriend,  ies McKinnon.        .  The Relief Committee appeals again  for used clothing, bedding, etc., as well as  cash donations, to be brought to the  village hall on Mondays from 2 to 4 p.m.  when distribution will also take place.  It is especially requested that all articles  be clean. Shoes and stockings for children are urgently needed.  sold at a satisfactory price and  the money when received will be  handed the minister.  Tlie Roman Catholics at Cranbrook have a clear profit of $495  on their 1932 bazaar.  Rossland is not stepping but in  its oldtime style. Recently a  dance for baseball club benefit  barely cleared"expenses.  Local and Personal  _-___-,_._,������  ucaicio  _j Jr  o.c-iiua  EH  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,   NOV. IS I  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  B.C. Fruit at Birmingham  Mrs. L. W. Stephens of  Canyon, who is at present on a  visit in England, and who was  in Birmingham at the time of  the recent empire fruit show,  writes in very practical fashion  of the 1932 exhibition* We  feel sure al] our readers will be  interested in her observations  which are as follows:  Editor Review:  Sir,���������For the past twelve years  an exhibition of fruit-giid canning  from all parts ofrtheempire has  been held in different towns, in  the hope of interesting English  housewives in empire producs.  On entering the 1932 exhibition, held at Birmingham, the  first thing that struck one was  that the whole hall appeared to  filled with mounds and boxes of  apples.     As one becomes accus-  the Birmingham (Smithfield  Market) agents of the Associated  Growere of British Columbia,  who had a box of Extra Fancy of  every B.C. apple with the exception of Cox Orange.  I had a talk with the stand  manager and he explained the  lack of this variety being due to  poor color of this year's crop and  it would, therefore, have spoiled  the stand had it been exhibited.  The most beautiful, in point of  color were the Winter Bananas.  There is very little demand for  these, or for Delicious���������the  favorite being Cox Orange and  Jonathan.  The prices ranged from! 11.6  for Winter Bananas to 15.6 for  1 Cox Orange. In the shops  Gravensteins were selling at 5d  pound, and Jonathan at 5d. and  Cox Orange at lOd.  There were many English  apples and one wonders why  there was a demand for imported  varieties���������the answer lay in the  color, and flavor of the Canadian  and Australian fruits.  The Crestonlan orchestra will play nt  a Cinderella dance at Canyon Saturday  night, '19th, from nine till midnight,  with an admission of 35 cents to gents  and 25 cents to ladies.  I ������������������������������_-_-&    ^T**������l.->_->l       _���������_���������������*-*    *���������**    ���������*/3������*      __v> J    ^_l������_/i_|   /"X**.^  _. it    ,-������������������__     m. "���������>������ k_ mmam-Af    <mi %_��������� ������_������     v^*-      A*A. A ������_��������� t ��������� V*     AI4.������ O. VIW,  Nickel, is a patient at the  Creston hos-  $549 was spent  control at Kelowna  son.  on  moscjuito  the past sea-  At Oyama,   in the  Okanagan,  the Anglicans are paying the  pastor's salary by_ turning in  boxes o? sr^les in  lieu of C9s_i-  I Recently     a   carload   had   been  assembled  and  these  have been  underwent on Tuesday.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are haying their annual sale of work and tea in  the United Church basement tomorrow  19th, from 3 to 5,30 p.m. A. special  feature will be the 50c. table.  MINERAL,  AGT  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  CONTENTION Mineral Claim, situate  in the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay District. Where located:  Near Creston, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. P. Brown,  acting as agent for W. M. Archibald,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50582-D,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under Section 85, must be commenced  before the issuance of such Ce? tiSeate of  Improvements.  Dated this 24th day of October, 1932.  saw no  boxes  representative  j of Creston valley. The Associated being mainly from Okanagan,  ] But perhaps as .the exhibition be-  ] comes more widely known Cres-  | ton will take her place among the  [exhibits.  Death of Mrs. Langlois  Death claimed a well known resident  of Kitchener at an early hour Monday  morning in the passing of Mrs. Ellen  Langlois, whose end came after an  illness of more than a year's duration.  Deceased was a native of Buckinham-  shire, England, where she was born in  1882, coming to Canada in 1910. In  1914 she and her husband, the late Joe  t  ���������  ������  *  ^  *  CRESTON FARMERS' INSTITUTE  BVBarquis Wheat  No. 1   HARD  9_nar  NOTICE���������From now until further  notice my blacksmith business will be  run on a strictly cash basis. The margin  of profit is so small we are forced to conduct our business this way,    W.Morrow.  Cranbrook golf club had its present-^  ation of the season's prizes on Tuesday  evening last and among the cup winners  is Mrs. G M. Argue,-< formerly of Creston, who captured the Home trophy for  ladies.  The trout fishing season in local  waters clo. ed ou Tuesday. The 1932  trout catch does not appear to have  been as heavy as last season, probably  due to the imposition of a $1 angler's  license. ,  E. Turner of Kimberley is spending a  few days renewing acquaintances in  Creston this week, and during his stay  is endeavoring to line, up enough talent  for the organization of a Moose lodge  here. He is east Kootenay supervisor  for that order.  Fred Payne left at the first of the  week for Cranbrook, where he is resuming work as fireman with the C P.R.  Due to considerable sickness at the divisional city former out-of-work em.  ployees are getting"fedck' on the pay.oil.  for at least a brief stay. -  The by-]aw authorizing the final payment on the fall fair grounds and building was put through at the November  meeting of the village council on Monday night. The plebiscite in connection  with the purchase was voted on on May  31, 1928, and carried by a vote of 40 to 7.  Rev. R. Hardy of... Cranbrook had a  large turnout at Trinity United Church  Sunday evening, in an exchange of work  with Rev Andrew Walker. A feature to  the musical service was the solo, "Open  the Gates of the Temple," which was  delightfvlly rendered by Miss Frances  Knott.  At their November meeting on Friday,  Creston and District Women's Institute  decided to participate in Education  Week and are having* an open meeting  on Tuesday afternoon at 3.30 at which  there will be a programme, and Rev.  Andrew Walker, will give a short  address.  Creston district is experiencing the  wettest fall season that it has ever  known. There was a Bnowfall of four  inches on Satuday followed by an inch of  rainfall for the two days, Saturday and  Sunday. The weather has been showery  ever sinco.  Work was completed at the first of the  week on a new dry kiln at the Chas. O.  Rodgers sawmill and box factory. It is  of cement and about 12 x 32 feet, and  will be used for seasoning venner for the  box  factory   as   well     as   flooring.    A  <   aiaiia tho timA fnr Call Danoirc* <  liuwid iiig tunc IU! ran iicpaiio:  : We can supply ail your Building Requirements:  SPECIALS  2x4,  2x6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00;  Dressed.���������.$..14.00  No. 2 Boards, F&L Rough, $14.00;   Dressed  15.00  No. 1 8 and 10 inch Spruce Shiplap  21.00  No. 9 F&L 1 x6Shiplap   16.00  We carry a full stock of Lumber, Shingles  Gyproc.  Cement and Brick  O. RODGERS  Dm������*  ANTI-FREEZE  protection    against  All-weather  Drop in and  get quotation  on a  your car.  frost,  fill for  ���������6  IN BED" CH AIJNTS  A complete stock in different weights.    Standard sizes.  "SERVICE RIGHT  NOW  CENTRAL MOTORS  Phone 16 CRESTON Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim's Crest on-Nels on Freight line.  Bowness' Creston-Cranbrook Freight line.  51ilSiia_IIil^Ij^8_M_-  mmmammm.  Plump, amber colored grain, especially selected  to boost production.  B1C 5  FLOUR���������  L  ayim*  _>  Mash  $1  .65  -Alberta "Rose, 98's  4< Shamrock, 98's ���������  Purity, 98's   Crushed Oats  ��������� ���������  Oat Middlings   Oat Chop   Corn   Meal ���������  i;  .95  2,  .10  2.20  1.  .10  1,  .10  1,  .10  2  .30  Grading Charge  per Dozen  V*c  HARD WAR E-GloHe quotations secured at short, notice.  Orders executed promptly.  *~r*'^J"iV "(^ ���������������*  Jf^*^l7**j^^^������M|pr^jW������*  Health    authorities   recommend  that you drink a quart of  Milk each day.  MILK  Contains all the food values  --rich    butter-fat,   vitamins  and minerals.  1 ������-111 fill- *"""     --"C*  Vft,"^*  tm-  Cream ��������� 15c. \ Pint  Herd, Stables, etc., passed Government inspection with high  standing.  restoniflairy  R. A. COMFORT  Thrift  consists in. spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings hal������  ances and shall welcome your  account* *m  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund  Creston Branch.  $20,000,000  R������ J, Forbes, Manager  Pall Fertilizers  Government horticulturists advocate fertilizer  application ih the fall to fruit trees. We recommend  ELEPHANT BRAND Sulphate of Ammonia or  Ammonium Phosphate 16-20.  Sold by:   Creston Valley Co-Operative  Crestland Fruit Co.  Long, A flan & Lonfi  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  \*m w~mmm Mini )uim ������*mUM"MliiM"W������Mi -^irMy r^Mn-,MM--|-Mr-|i^'iiir^iiii ^'.i |Mi������'Mi. v~mf~4iimm*''m0 * ^mmBTi0nmf^t*m:M-iM*-qmv^*rm^^ THE  CEESTON  BE VIEW  m.  Im&m&mWm&m&ma&m^  I .    :���������--__-_____:��������������������������� :-___-__       ������������������������������������   ������������������������������������   -:-���������--_-V���������  ������������������ ������  I  A.  ff  !*  /7- PAVS ZO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  I  I  i  $SE  ������  Board Protests  Station Service  C.P.R. Officials to be Urged Restore Foriiief Sunday Service  ���������Committee^ for New Hotel-  Beer License Plebiscite.  world and a happy Christmas and  New Year. Signed on behalf of  the many who benefitted by your  generosity,    KASPAR BEISBK.  ft  is the main plank of. our business ethics. Our  ambition is to serve ypu, and serve you well, with  consistently right prices, and dependable goods.  !  g  !  Saturday and Monday Specials  ontajrio Hand picked  WHITE BEANS  3 lbs. 13c. 6 lbs. 24c.  No. 1 JAPAN RICE  2 lbs. 12c. 4 lbs. 23c.  1  1  1  -  1  ���������t  li  m.  ft  ������  Matters of considerable importance  to both village and distract were, up for  consideration at tbe November meeting  of Creston Board of Trade qei Tuesday  night last. President R. J. Forbes -was  in charge and there was a turnout of  about a dozen members. F. V. Staples'  application for membership was favorably received.  The correspondence had much to do  with .highway matters, and the only  direction in which results-appear to have  been obtained jwas in having some asked-  for repairs at the bridge and. road at  Rykerts receive attention���������according to  one of the members present. The letter  from. West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, which was published loeally  some   three   weeks   ago,   was   ordered  ST. ST������PWEfi-'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY. NOV. _2C  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.   Subject:  "The Life of Drift."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening  Service.    Subject:  "The Merchandise of Wisdom."  ShQfi Rgnairjgiir  mmwmm*m9mA9   -���������vwwmlgiy^  Work-rjsady-'TWhen  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairine  mmtmmmJmm ���������  ___ n   -_M___M*A_-flW-U-k_l  ������l*iV<_4k_ji_-MJk_______k_-___  _-fc   In Am  *    -_��������� ���������^^lrt^l,���������_^J  3 8hs_ - .74  i  i  I  I  !  IMPERIAL   GROCETERIA  BRAND  UTTFR f0,ce  Every pound guaranteed  SIZES 40-50  NEW  PRUNES  2 lbs. 24c.  EDDY'S BLUE RIBBON  MATCHES  3-box pkg., 29c.  ������  1  __  i  Phone 29  CRESTON  Y������������B  CASH  STORE  ._>._..__._k.__.  i  4  '4  i  4  4  I  4  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  SPECIALS  *  "Our Own"  COFFEE  27c. lb.  "Our Own"  TEA  |     38c. ib-  B.C   YELLOW  SUGAR  3% lbs., 25c.      71 lbs., 50c  *3  ������  1  \  !_*  I  ������  ft  *1m*m&mta**im&m&mtt*1&im1&m^  mm  ML *  ||t__B8_a ���������mmmWU SI  Autumn has now almost passed and  it is time to act in the matter of the  winter fuel supply. Phone us you.  order and we will fill your bin with  the finest grade of Coal.  For that DRAYING job  ���������large   or  small���������phone  us   and   we  attend to your wants promptly. -  HC_        M^AOC ATO  ���������   ������.   ilCwKtATrl  COAL.  WOOD  FLOUR  FEED  Chas. Murrell, jthe board's representative on the power committee that  visited Victoria the latter part of October in an effort to help Creston Power &  Light Company get speedy actiOB on  their application to develop Summit  Creek, reported in detail, and his report  was concurred,in by P. H. Jackson, who  represented the. village council. Tbe  report was accepted and Mr. Mmrrell  thanked for the very satisfactory results  abtained by the delegation.  A letter from a member unable to  attend called attention to the withdrawal of C.P.R. station service at Creston  depot on Sundays. The station is now  locked up from Saturday night until  Monday morning; not even comfortable  waiting room accommodation given, and  the report persists that the services of  the assistant is to be withdrawn. The  secretary will write the divisional  superintend,ent, Mr. Manson, at Nelson,  and Mr. dotterel-,, who is opesating  superintendent for all British Columbia,  asking'"'that the old order of Sunday  service be re-established and that the  assistant be not withdrawn.  While at Victoria Messrs. Jackso . and  Murrell followed up a board letter of  tbe liquor control board as to taking a  beer parlor plebiscite at Creston, on. the  very ^defiqite. , jjiaderstanding - that no  license would be issued except to a new  and fully modern hotel, of which Creston has some prospect. Mr. Jackson fe^  ported that the chairman had advised  them that aplebiscite on such terms  would be provided at Creston as soon as.  the petition carrying the signatures of  35 per cent, of the bona fide- voters at  Creston was received at Victoria. Mr.  Jackson was named chairman of the  plebiscite committee with full power to  select the other members oi the  committee.  With the prospect" of another re  distributation of the seats in the B.C.  legislature, the redistribution committee  of the board was asked to make another  effirt to have the-territory from Boswell  east included in the Cranbrook riding*  In the 1982 redistribution the whole  Creston riding was merged with Nelson.  In connection wi th Education Week,  Jas. Cherrington w������b named to act as  the board representative handling the  matter. The secretary will write Cranbrook board of trade thanking them for  the effort they are putting forth to  have the highway between Yahk and  CreBton put in bettor condition.  BUTTER, 2 lbs.-- ���������.      $ .49  BACON, lb ...._ _   COTTAGE ROLL, lb ...  SAUSAGES, 2 lbs..    COOKED HAM, lb   BOLOGNA, 2 lbs..'   .19  .19  .29  .29  .29  EXTRACTS, 2 oz  EXTRACTS. 4 oz~  .20  .39  SPICES, 3 for.:.__._  .25  Tobacco  NATURAL LEAF, J^lb.  CHATEAU, J^lb , 2 for...  .25  .49  $1 00 SODAS, per box  .49  CREAM SANDWICH, pkt  .28  *j_i__j_i__-_i,/_. ids.  .t3  CHEF SAUCE, bottle.  .28  CATSUP, Aylmer, 2 for..  .39  VINEGAR, bottle.  .21  Pickles  CLUBHOUSE, jar.  .28  PANCAKE SYRUP, jar.--..  .29  MUSTARD, }_Lb. tin  MUSTARD, J������-b. tin.  .45  .24  Polishes  IDEAL, per jar__  .33  LEMON OIL, per jar _.. .39  FURNITURE, per jar ..... .39  CEDAR OIL, per jac  .39  Baking Powder  TUXEDO, 1 lb. tin...  ROSE, 2J^lb. tin  ..���������.  .20  .69  SARDINES, 4 for...  .25  Tooth Paste  SYLMONE, tube..  .19  Writing Material  WRITING PADS, 25c. size..  WRITING PADS,15esize, 2  SCRIBBLERS, 9.ffor__\__-_______.  19  .25  .25  MUSHROOMS, per tin.  .32  JELLY POWDERS. 4 for...  .25  Coffee  MAXWELL HOUSE, tin... ,40  VIKING, Fresh Ground, lb.. ,49  BO JO, 3 lbs   \ 9Q  SUNLIGHT SOAP. 3 pkts..  .55  P.O. BEADS, 3 pkts ...  .25  -VIENNATSAUSAGE, 2 tins  .29  ���������VVW-mrar -waf-  *"���������*?���������**'*���������'������������������������*��������� wmWm  ���������ama*/'my'*fm  1  l9^ TI TCT    ADTJTVCni , '        PmA  JUST ARRIVED!  W  W  **  ������  THREE   FLOWERS  Powder? Cream  and Toiletries  NEW  GEMEY TOILET  PREPARATIONS  Melo-Glow Face Powder  CHOCOLATE PEPPERMINT PATTIES  40c.lb   a-  m  .���������.__.__.__.__.._____..__..__.._��������� .AkmAm  ___.A.A.J������..___A.-_L__-_-___i-A.-_.__.A.-V.__.A__.__  Two ^frsGSd^^^ GainSin^  to \wisii WOiJf  ���������one of these day % not far oft', , I Mr! Jack Frost and  Mr. North Wind.' And they are going to insist that  yon provide, some warmth for your home whilo they aro  your Lmestfl for the next four months Take our tip  and ORDER YOUR COAL NOW.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. HOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES PHONE in  Amm\mmmmmmmmmmm%mAmm������*mm.m+*\mm^ +-n i^Wi-Hrni-fti- (lf*lni#rinf^i' J*H������i iftl ��������� A��������� I  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Apples Appreciated  Vanguard, Sask.,  Nov. 2, 1932.  To those who donated  a carload of app_ea:  Pear Friends,  This is to thank you all for  your kind donation of a carload  of apples, vegetables?, etc., to our  drouth striken area in Southern  Saskatchewan. If you coald see  the crowd of people waiting at  the car, and the smiling faces as  they drove away with a nice  supply of applets for their families,  you would surely be filad to have  been able to help ao many poo.  folks out of the kin da. ess of your  hearts, The people of this community wish you all the  happiness* and good things of this  WESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  R12___A1_-T._  ������TORE  GEO. TT. ICISLiUV  mfmAWm&mWmA&mimMmim^  I  5?  ft  ���������a*  8_  I  1  Irj. Our Service ��������� You 'li Like It i  Is Your Car Prepared  for Winter Driving T  Yon should have your Oil changed to a lighter  grade in Motor and.Trunamissisn.  Fall line of ANTI-FREEZE and TIRE   CHAINS  -  CRESTON MOTORS  I      CANYON STflEET at BARTON AVE, CRESTON THE   REVIEW-    CRESTC������^.   B.   &  as  Saskatchewan   Fruit  Growing   Campaign  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The United States agreed to an extension until March I, 1SC3, of the  navaL holiday agreement which was  due to expire November 1.  Dr. Hugo Eckener will go to the  Dutch Kast Indies in January to study  the possibility of inaugurating a zep-  Every   Assistance   To   Be   Given   In  Order To Encourage Fruit .Growing In tlie Province  According to a statement just issued by the Hon. James F. Bryant,  who is in charge of the Saskatchewan Fruit Growing Campaign on the  Institutional Farms of the Province,  an excellent start has been made this  fall.  The plans which have been carefully thought out and considered in detail for the establishment of fruit orchards on the Saskatchewan Government Institutional Farms, and for the  promoting of fruit growing in Saskatchewan are now definitely being  undertaken and work has commenced  in connection with the trial nursery  and fruit breeding grounds at Regina.  and the orchards on the Institutional  Farms have been laid out and will be  surrounded with windbreaks either  ; this fall or early next spring.  Over eleven hundred grafted crab-  | apple trees, one, two, and three years  j old, of sixty named varieties, all on  Siberian Crab roots and northern  i grown, have been obtained and will be  ��������� either planted in the Government  ' Nurseries or distributed tothe Instl-  I tutional farms. Already at rsaUIe-Nsrci,  - an orchard plot 1,370 feet long and  376 feet wide has been laid out and  '������������������ planted with    caragana   windbreaks.  atr to  Y;i y-tG ly e;jhimTt^  yyr^yjfyo\r b <_��������� d y^'uiWcTr~^;Tjr  ir;xTy.;Y:_j_y-.:he r.equires-Ty..;'i",;;'-y  IMtiiiffiSi  :<:'yo������I"Ho fwegiani  ��������� '.:���������   ��������� /">.;_  tM1>;  Wa/:'  ���������xmi  '^..:i:.R;ic}r''in;Aw..,.  Rid ke ts Pf e v������j n ti rta  .������������������:>.^Vjtawi-nT:b:-:l:Y:  hardy named crabapple trees haye al  ready been shipped to Battleford. The  Mr. J. .S3. Park, the provincial landscape gardener, who has had a very  valuable experience tn experimental  fruit work, is planning to introduce a  set of records in tlie nursery and on  each Institutional Farm, where bookkeeping entries will be made of each  variety and the results obtained annually from same. A comparison will  be made of the eltect of local weather conditions at each farm on the different kinds of fruit, thus establish-  Six each    of    thirteen    varieties    ^%<������t suited to each locality.  When    the    orchard projects were i  pelin service between Amsterdam and   balance  of  the  eleven hundred  have ! Atat contemplated the proposals were  Batavia. i  Informal exchanges have passed be- j  tween the Canadian and French gov- ;  ernments   on   several   occasions   with ���������  regard  to the negotiations of a new-  trade  treaty between  the  two coun-  trie?.  Elimination of forest fires, and air  lanes of the continent made safe for  aeroplanes, possible through weather  fore-casting, was the prophecy of John  Patterson, director of the Meteorological Canadian Institute at Toronto.  Newspapers in Mexico City report  the Department of Immigration will  refuse the colonization request of  about 20,000 Mennonites now- living in  western Canada and the United  States.  been heeled in at the Regina Nursery  and will he sent out next spring.  Some twenty-four hundred seedling  Siberian crabs have been obtained and  on these will be grafted wood of  named crabapples and standard apple  stock.  Some seventy-five standard apple  trees in six varieties have been obtained. These are .all varieties that  have proven satisfactory in Manitoba  and in parts of Saskatchewan where  they have been tried out by private  owners. All these trees are either budded or crown grafted on Siberian  crabapple roots and are perfectly  hardy. The majority of these apple  1 trees" will be planted in the Regina  i Nursery in order to get seeds for future planting and distribution.  About one hundred and eighty  j northern grown, one two, and three  j year old plum trees, of the best var-  | ieties produced to date in Western  | Canada, have been obtained and were  S planted this fall in the Government  I Nurseries at Regina, to supply bud'  taken, up with the Hon. Robert Weir,  Minister of Agriculture at Ottawa,  and Dr. E. S. Archibald, Director of  Dominion Experimental Farms,, and  both expressed their appreciation of  the importance of the work, and  promised their assistance and co-operation, which has been since given in  a wholehearted way by them and the  officials of their departments engaged  in fruit experimental work in Western Canada.  Mr. W. R. Leslie, Superintendent of  the Dominion Experimental work at  Morden, has been especially enthusiastic and helpful. Mr. Leslie has done  some of the finest work in Western  Canada in the matter of fruit growing. On my visit to the Morden farm  this summer to inspect the work, and  ascertain the best varieties suited to  the different localities in Saskatchewan in which our Institutional  Farms are located, Mr. Leslie spent a  full half day showing me over the  orchards. He is freely giving his advice as to the best varieties and is not  Morden in the spring, a goodly supply of grapfe cuttings which will include the following varieties:  Alpha, Beta, - Suelter, Hungarian,  Selected native grapes from Riding  Mountains, and Campbells Early.  Tne seeds from, eleven quarts of  sweet blue grapes grown this year  and ripened in George Watt's old garden in Regina, have been saved and  are being planted. These varieties  trained to the fan system which eliminates the trunk, have wintered well  in Manitoba and have produced abundant crops of large fleshy, early maturing: grapes. They will be grown on  all the Institutional farms, and pergolas will be erected where they can  be used for ornamental work instead  "of Virginia Creeper, and at the same  time when established will produce  excellent fruit - for jam, jelly and  grape juice.  We therefore feel that the Saskatchewan Government fruit growing  campaign is in full swing, and the  plum trees which will result from  nine bushels of plum pits and the  other fruit trees will keep grow.'ng  and supply fruit to the patients and  others after many of us are dead  and gone. Similar work will be done  each year as it is only by growing  and testing out thousands of seed-  lngs annually that new and important  varieties will be developed.  BVnit growing Is the largest field  for scientific and experimental horticulture that exists on the prairies.  This field has not been developed in  Saskatchewan up to date although  here and there private individuals  have done excellent work. In co-operation with the Experimental farms  and University, the Department of  Public Works, through the Institutional Farms, is going to use its best  endeavor to encourage the growth of  fruit on as many farm and home gardens as is possible in the province, in  order to make the homes more attractive and to assist in diversified  farming by making each home uniit  as self-supporting as possible. Saskatchewan-fruit, as a result of our  ^climate, sunshine and soil, is surpassed in flavor by no other fruit in  Canada.  With the introduction of tlie fruit  trees, there will be established a hive  or two of bees on each farm to pollinate the fruit. If this proves satisfactory it wiia be the beginning of Bee  culture and the production of honey  on the Institutional Farms.  ding material for propagating these' only sharing his experience with the  varieties.   These   grafted  plum  trees   Department of Public Works, but is  Send for this FREE BOOK I  One hundred and eighty-six ways  of making your cooking better  with St. Charles are yours simply  for the asking. Send fcr our new  cook book "The Good Provider."  Just fill in the attached coupon.  ST. CHARLES MILK  .UNSWEETENED EVAPORATED  The Borden Co. Limited       st. c. i������  115 George St., Toronto, Ont.  Please  lend  me   free  copy ol  "The Good Provider."  Name   Addrest   illilllllllllMIIIIWIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIi.il  M-_ll<r_glM  Co/dsVBronp/itf/s  CICARETTE PAPERS  ).Af_CE DOUBLE BOOK  IZO LEAVES  ���������RI NBST.YO u.cAN.nuy.  AVOID   IMITATIONS  MEN-WOMEN -WANTED  Wondorful opportunity. Ambitious begin���������  nera wanted In T3arbor.ni?. Pormancmt  WavlnR, TTalrdreiSHlni., nlso KnKlnoerlnR,  Rlnctrlclty, Auto-Mocl.tinlo*, Cbnuffouri..  Aviation, Radio, ������tc. Literature, free.  Wrlte���������Moclorn United System*, 202 Aleut,  antler Avo��������� Wlnnlpripr. flbopn In CnlKnry,  f. dm on ton, T-^rrlnn, f.nf������1rntonn. Vnncoiivor.  ' ^iKPi'cfes'Tip^;'-,  ���������C'O'NStl'P'AT'lTO'N'-  W.    N.    U.    lOflfl  represent thirty-six varieties. One  | thousand five hundred and ninety  | seedling- plum trees have been obtain-  | ed for stock or to fruit.  I In addition we have obtained from  ; the Experimental Farm at Morden,  j nearly nine bushels of pluin seeds tak-  | en from early very hardy plum trees,  j as well as from a few prominent high  : quality, improved varieties developed  ���������on the Morden farm. The plum seed  included the following varieties:  Winnipeg     8 pounds  Olson     5  Carstensen seedling...   17      "  Native plum 150  Mixed plum    75  Early Nigra 100  Mammoth    35  Assiniboine seedling..   25      "  Waneta    40  Pembina seedling   30      "  Cree     8  Cheney      8  Assiniboine   15      "  A portion of these plum, pits have  been planted in the Regina Nursery  and the balance divided among the  Institutional Farm orchards where  they also have been planted. The pits  are planted three inches deep about  one to two inches apart in rows three  feet apart so that they can cultivate  between the rows, and a mulch is being put over the rows in order to retain moisture and assist in germination. Of the plum pits retained for  the Regina Nursery, one.half has already been planted and the .other half  will bo stratified in wet soil ancl  planted in the spring. A record will be  kept of the best germination under  each method for future work.  The apple seeds and crabapple seed  will be kept in the Regina Nursery.  We have    obtained   340    pounds    of  Western grown fruit from which tho  seed,   mostly  Siberian  crab,  will   bo  taken,   and   in   addition  the   Export-  mental Farm at Indian Head has just  sent three sacks of apples and boxes  of apple nnd plum seeds. The seedlings from thewe will be used as root  stock on which to bud the standard  varieties from cuttings and buds obtained from provincial private growers, and experimental farms. Wo nro  getting bud wood from one hundred  varieties of apples and grafting it on  tho    Siberian    crab   seedlings    noxt  spring. Wo have Issued a public invitation to all private orchard owners  in Saskatchewan after they have eat-  on their apple*, and crabs, to nave the  Hoods   find   forward   thf.ni   with   tho  name of tho variety to the Government Nurseries at Regina, as a voluntary contribution to lino cause of fruit  growing in Saskatchewan, From private Hourocfl wo   expect   to    receive  muoh valuable material. Part of tho  apple  and   crab  apple  need   will   bo  pluntod thiH fnll, and tho balance will  bo kopt in a cool collar when it will bo  taken  out  In   tho spring,  soaked  in  ( water for two days and then planted.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 20  STEWARDSHIP  OF MONEY  giving us some of his best material.  Saskatchewan  is getting the advan-       Golden Text: "Take heed, and keep  tage of fifteen years of fruit experi-   yourselves from all covetousness; for  menting at the Morden farm.  We have also received very valuable assistance from Mr. F. V. Hut-  ton of the Rosthern Experimental  Farm, from which our young fruit  trees have mostly come. Mr. William  Gibson, Superintendent of the Indian  Head Experimental Farm and R. Wilson, formerly of .Morden Station, but  now in charge of Horticulture at Indian Head, are also giving us strong  encouragement in our work and are  co-operating in supplying material  which will be sent in and distributed  to our orchards and planted in the  spring. They have sent in plum, apple  and crabapple seed this fall, and similar assistance in the matter of northern grown stock is being given by  Superintendent Mathews of Scott Experimental* station.  Professor Patterson who is Jn  charge of horticulture at the University of Saskatchewan, is a strong exponent of the Government fruit growing campaign. He has welcomed the  opportunity of having Ms selections  from controlled crosses, originated by  him at the University, tested out on  the Institutional farms in the different parts of the province. Professor  Patterson has given us plum seeds in  addition to those already mentioned  and Is supplying us with raspberry  plants.  About eighteen hundred raspberry  shrubs of thirty different varieties  and fifty-seven hundred cuttings of  black, red, and white currants of  twenty-four different varieties have  been obtained and are being heeled In  and will bo planted In the orchards In  the spring between the rows of fruit  trees. Gooseberry plants will be received from Morden farm and planted in thc spring in each orchard. We  have received up to date 1,320 sand  cherries for fruiting and experimental  work.  We expect also    to   receive    from  a man's life consisteth not in the  abundance of the things which he  possesseth."���������Luke 12:15.  Lesson: Deuteronomy 8:7-18; Mala-  chl 3:7-10; Luke 12:22-34; 1 Corinthians l���������:l-4; 2 Corinthians 8:1-5;  9:1-15; 1 Timothy 6:17-19.  Devotional Reading: Matthew 6:19-  24.  [T"*~1 m*~*'Ar~^m\ at    mTS!m.mf^!y  For COLUb  "I al,vny_ um'BABY'S OWN TABLETS to break up my baby's colds,"  writes Mrs. Wilbctt Colquhoun, Sturgeon Falls, Ont,  "When 3 sec a cold coming o������3 tth to  BABY'S OWN TABLETS that I  turn," writes Mrs. Robert Greenhorn,  Phllipswlllc, Ont.  Mothers everywhere report Sn like vo3n  of the paifc, Buro results thnt follow the  we of UAllY'S OWN TABLETS 3m  trcniliiR children's, colds, teeth I tin  troubles, simple fevers, -disordered  stomach, colic, avnaiipation,  25 cciUm.  Dr. Williams.' nt>  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Explanations and Comments  Beware Of Forgetfulness Of God  Because Of Pride In Possession,  Deuteronomy 8:11-14:.���������Moses foresees that in the Promised Land which  his people are about to enter they  may become so prosperous as to forget God in not keeping His commandments. Against this temptation  to pride <lest their heart he "Ifted  up") because of their fine houses,  num.ei.ous flocks and herds, and abundance of silver and gold, Moses warns  them, and reminds them of what they  owe to God who brought them out of  bondage in the land of Egypt.  It Is God Who Gives- the Power To  Acquire Wealth, Deuteronomy 8:8.���������  "The firsthand fundamental principle  of stewardship lies In God's ownership of all things. The God who created life in the beginning- has a priority  claim upon all life. There con- be no  property, either without society or  without God; neither would their be  value tt>-. property without society or  Without the Gad who guarantees all  life."���������Stewardship Lessons.  Liberality Ib Ble_.se d Of God, 2  Corinthians 9:6-11.���������Generosity in  giyLng will enrich their own lives,  Pawl tells the Corinthians. Should a  man hoard the greater part of his  supply of wheat, being loth to part  with it, hd would have had a scanty  harvest from the small amount  sowed, ancl tho hoarded grain, if kept  too long, would spoil. It Is from a  bountiful sowing that a bountiful harvest is reaped,  "Gifts nnd good deeds are seeds  Hown which will yield a harvest just  as surely um the grain.) of wheat one  may sow in his Hold, They will yield  many different harvests. The blessings  they carry to thoso who receive them  is ono harvest. Then the blessing  that tho mere act of giving brl.ug������  back to the givor Is another; for  Jesus said, ''It is more blessed to give  than to receive',"���������J. R. Millor.  Devil's Food Layer Cake  MuhI, Vhv, 8pe_.inl Stamps  Postal authorities warn the public  of tho use of postage stamps to make  up odd amount., on postal no too. Effective November 1, odd aw aunts on  postal notes must be affixed In special potttnl note stamps., purchase able  at thc porst office.  3i cup "butter  1 'ri cupa tuK*r  3 eggs  1 cup milk  SM cupa p������������try  flour (or 2 cups  and 3 t������1-le-  ���������poonaof"br������ad  flour)  yi, teaspoon ������������������_t  3 teaspoon*  Magic Baking  Powder  1 teaspoon vanilla extract  3 aq.unsweetened  chocolate,  melted  Cream, butter thoroughly; add sugar  ���������lowly. Add beaten yolks; mix thoroughly. Add flour sifted with baktnc  powder and salt, alternately with  milk; add vanilla and melted chocolate. Fold In stiffly beaten ees  cvhEtc*. Put into 3 greased layer cake  tH^S ii������d. _;__fe* 5fS ^.fyl^rp't: _ <w^i^ nfc  350* F. about 3-0 minutes. When  cool, put together and cover thickEy  with Chocolate or White Icing (recipes mre in the Matte Cook Book).  Miss Gertrude Dutton  tells why she makes her  Devil's Food  Layer Cake  with Magic Baking Powder  **I know from ���������  experience/* says -  the  cookery  expert of Western ���������.  Home Monthly,  " that Magic  makes most baked dishes look and  taste better. Its uniform leavening ;  quality gives  dependable ���������baki_-g  : results."  And Miss Dutton's praise of  Magic is seconded by the majority  of dietitians and. cookery experts  throughout the Dominion. They  use Magic exclusively because they  know it is pure, and always uniform.  Canadian housewives, too9 prefer Magic. In fact, Magic outsells  all other b aking powders combined.  For luscious layer cakes, light,  tender biscuits, delicious pastry���������  follow Miss Dutton's advice. Use  Msgic Baking Powder.  FREE COOK BOOK���������When you  bake at home, the new Magic Cook  Book will give you dozens of secipea  for delicious baked foods. Write to  Standard Brands Ltd., Fraser Ave. and  Liberty St., Toronto, Ontario..  ^.���������jm$i^mMm  Ou-tfOAlrtcCasUtuCc;  S*'<L__t..._---"3  UwUU.6uw_������  Contains no  alum." Tdila statement on erery tin  Is your it*iar������nte������-  that Matflc Unkind  Powder Is l_oe from  alum or frtiy harmful IniiredUiiit.  C.'i.nada'n One-Cent Coins  The issue of 18,000,000 Canadians  one-cent pieces, during' tho past years <  by the Department of Finance required GO tons ot copper ami the colnr.  placed aide by aide would oct*. ml 9.9,11  mllco.  Try lydia C. Pinfchom - Veaotablo Compound  ft  Felt Terribly Nervoits  Fagged out ���������. - always inelaocholy and  blue. Slie: shorn Id take Lydia !_. Plate-  ham's VegetaMa Compound, ltd tonic  action builds 'tip the iy������tem. Try it. Srw ���������'���������"  !EBCE;   REVIEW-    CRESTOH.   B.   GL  /  #-  Tmm  Easy to  Roll Your  wn  WI  th  TinTfT? jrn, a~~T,   fx> r . fr a^ru.*jnn.K.f  cigarette papers  with every package  ___    ___!  m   __.  FINE  CUT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  Your pipe knows Ogden*s Cut Plug  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COfi-E-TRUE  __. BT ���������  MARGARET PEDLEB    Author Of __  The Splendid Follr." "Ths HermM  Of Far ]__..������.*���������  Ho<_a������r A Stouffhton, Litl, ___on <_������_.  CHAPTER XXXVII.���������Continued  She waa lying on her back in the  shady wood whither they had ridden  out to lunch that day, staring up at  the bits of blue sky overhead which  showed between the interlacing  branches of the trees. The remainder  of the party were grouped around her,  reclining in various attitudes of a  "dolce far niente" nature, while from  a little distance away, where the  horses were picketed in charge of a  groom, came the drowsy, rhythmic  .sound of the munching of corn, punctuated by an occasional stamp of an  impatient hoof.  "Yes, it's been good/' agreed Lady  Anne. "I shall never settle down  again properly as a dowager at the  Dower House!" And she laughed gleefully..  To her, it had been almost like a  return to the days of her youth, for  "her four children"���������as she called  them���������had insisted on her sharing in  all their active pursuits, and Lady  Anne, who in her girlhood and early  married life had been a first-class  horsewoman and a magnificent swim-  tner, had consented'"con amore."  Blaise pulled himself lazily up into  a sitting posture and glanced towards  the crimson glow of westering sun  Where it struck athwart the tall  trunks of the trees.  41 You'll none of you live to go badk  to England. Instead, you'll be dying  iof pneumonia and a few other corn-  plants���������if we don't get a move on  Boon," he observed. "'It's almost sun-  " pet, and after that it grows abominably chilly in this eastern paradise of  Jean's, Besides, I fancy it's going to  blow great guns before long,"  It was true. Already ia little chill  whisper of wind was shaking' the tops  iof tho trees, and before the party was  iCalrly mounted and away, the whisper  had changed to a shrill whistling, heralding the big gale which drove along  behind the innocent seeming breeze  which at flrst had barely rocked the  topmost branches.  It waa a longish ride back to.Boirn-  Mt_ equal parti of MinorcI'b  and sweat nil, cmtittr oil, at  cream. Spread on brown  papsr. -Apply ������o hum   or  nc.-..l.    Udace lonjj the  painful smarting stops :  W_   N.   U,   1008  fels, and the sun had dipped below  the horizon in a sullen splendour* of  purple and red before the shoulder  of the hill, upon the further side of  which the castle stood, came into  sight. Now and again the moon peered out between the racing, wind-driven clouds, clearly limning the bold  black curve of the hill against a background of lowering sky.  Jean and Blaise were riding  abreast, a little in advance of the rest,  engrossed by the difficulties of carrying on an animated conversation in a  high wind. As they swung round the  bend in the road which brought the  hill's great shoulder into view, Jean  threw "back her head and stared at the  sky above it with a puzzled frown on  her face.  "Why .... how queer!" she exclaimed. "The sun set nearly half an  hour ago and yet there's still quite a  brilliant red glow in the sky. Look,  Blaise���������just above, where Beirnfels  stands."  Blaise glanced up casually in the  direction indicated, then suddenly.  reined in his horse and half-rose in  the stirrups, staring at the red glow  deepening in the sky ahead.  "That's no sunset!" he exclaimed  sharply. "It's���������Great heavens, Jean!  Beirnfels is on fire!"  Even as he spoke a tongue of flame,  mocking the dull glow with its gleaming blaze, shot up like a thin red  knife into the sky and sank again.  A shout came from behind. The  others had seen it, also, and recognized its deadly import. The next moment the clatter of galloping hoofs  echoed along the road as the whole  j>arty urged their horses on towards  home as fast as they could cover the  ground.  Soon they struck off from the road,  taking a bridle path which slanted  through the woods clothing the base  of the hill, and aa they emerged on  to the broad plateau where Beirnfels  had stood sentinel through wind and  weather for so many years, the whole  extent of the catastrophe was revealed.  By this time the angry glow in thc  sky had turned dusk into day, while  from tho doors and windows of the  castle flro vomited forth as from a  furnace���������upward in long, stnous  tongues of flame, licking the blackened walls, downward in spangled  showers df sparks that drifted towards tho earth like flights of golden  butterflies.  Littlo groups of men and womon,  helpless aa ants to atay the fire, rushed futllely hither and thither with  hosepipe and engine, while on tho  smooth sward which fronted the castle lay piled enormous quantities of  housohold stuff, a medley of flno old  furniture, torn tapostry wrenched  from Its place against tho walls, pictures, mii'ifot's���������anything and everything that could be dragged out into  thp open by eager hands and willing  arms.  The. major-domo, an elderly, groy-  halrcd man. who had been born and  roared upon tho estate and who ,had  , tiil-on service with Glyii Peterson on  the day when; he had T first brought  Jacqueline, a.bride, ���������.��������� v-,to Biernf els,  caught sight of the riding-party returned and came hurrying to Jean's  side.   T y-?y.-       T-H ::"T  .'������������������ The tears were: running' down his  wririkledT^face^-TasY'heV-Trebounted' the  discovery of the fire, which must have  started either just before or during  the servants* ~ dinner-hour, when few  people, of course, were about the castle, and which had obtained a firm  hold before it was detected.  The household staff, practised to a  limited extent,���������a fire drill had been  held once a month in Peterson's time  ���������had done their best to cope with the  flames, but vainly. The. high wind  which had arisen had thwarted their  utmost efforts, and finally giving up  all hope of saving the; interior from  being gutted, they had confined themselves to rescuing such valuables as  could be easily removed.  There was the usual mystery as to  how the fire had originated, and several circulated amongst the chattering throng which hurried hither and  thither, momentarily augmented by  the peasants who, at sight of the castle in flames, had come trooping up  the hill from the village below.  The most likely story, and the one  to which Blaise inclined to give most  credence, was that the child of a woman who worked daily at the castle,  escaping from its mother's care and  launched on an independent voyage of  discovery through the rooms, had  knocked over a burning lamp. Then,  terrified at the immediate consequences,���������the sudden flaring of some ancient tapestry, dry as tinder with the  summer heat, near which the Lamp  had fallen���������he had bolted away, out  of the castle and so home, too scared  to tell anyone pf the accident.  , But, as Jean commented mournfully, what did it matter how it happened ? Except from the prosaic viewpoint of the fire insurance company,  who would probably desire to know  all kinds of details that it was impossible to supply!  For her, nothing mattered except  that Beirnfels, her home from childhood and the place where she and  Blaise had proposed to spend a great  part of their married life, was a furnace of flames. ���������    <��������� -��������� v .  It was a splendid but very terrible  sight. The great grim walls of the  castle stood four-square against the  sky, charred and blackened but defiantly impervious to the flames that  were licking covetously against the  solid stone which fashioned them.  Sentinel "to the very end, they reared  themselves unvanquished, guardians  still, though all that they had sheltered through their centuries of watch  and ward lay consumed, within their  very heart.  Jean, standing beside Blaise and  watching the upward-tossing flames  and the crimson banner of the lowering heavens, spoke suddenly:  "'And the sky   as   red   as   blood  Quick  RELIEF  from pain  A lot of things can cause a headache  or other pain, but there Is ono thing  that will always give you relief! Just  take a tablet or two of Aspirin. Your  suffering ceases. Relief comes Instantly, regardless of what may havo  been making your head throb with  pain.  ���������  Aspirin In harmlosfi���������cannot depress tho heart. So tboro's no use  waiting- for a headache td "wear off."  It Is useless to enduro pain of any  kind when you can got Aspirin. It Is  a blessing to womon who suffer  regular systemic pain; to men who  must work on, In splto of eye-strain,  fatigue or neuralgia.  Learn Ita quick relief for colds;  for nourllla, rheunialbm, lumbago.  Bo sure to get Aspirin���������and not a  substitute. AU druggists sell Aspirin  tablets. "Aspirin" ia a trado-raark  registered in Canada,  sfcaM^ra  ^Et3������i������������tMi*  More battery lor your money. More hours oF service.  ��������� ���������ion wiiy cvereaay l/-v7cKDiui is tne Suggest factor  in   radio   "B"   power   economy  on   the market today.  Get the smooth, even, tasting flow of power that, only  an Eveready LAYERBILT can give. v Buy the battery  that is crammed to the top and sides with active, current-  producing material. Remember that a LArERBILT  has no round cells and waste space like alt other "B"  batteries. Thick, Hot layers of current-producing ma.erial  press down one on another in a LAYERBILT���������every  inch work's for v/������j������������. ��������������������������� ������->-_-���������������������> *-r������������������n*c ������*������ ������_r"!<-������   _������..;_.__,  and satisfaction.  Eveready Layerbilt Radio Batteries are now selling el  lowest prices���������buy them from your dealer today.  CANADIAN     NATIONAL     CARBON     COMPANy     LIMITED  Calgary Vancouver TORONTO Montreal Winnipeg  - Owning and operating Radio Station CKNC, Toronto  mm 10a  ACTON'S  STOMACH  TABLETS  A PRIVATE FORMULA THAI  HAS WOK THOUSANDS OF  <5RATEFUL FRIENDS IN  WESTERN CANADA. IN ALL  CASES THESE TABLETS  HAVE PROVED HIGHLY  EFFICIENT.  Wonderful relief for sour stomach, gas, acidity, and excellent in the  treatment of ulcers.  SOLD ON MONET BACK GUARANTEE  .  day trial treatment only $1.00  30   day   full treatment now. $3.50  ASK YOUR LOCAL DRUGGIST  ACTON  LABORATORIES (WESTERN)  207-A Seventh Ave. East CALGARY  I  above it.' Blaise, the last of Keturah.  Stanley's prophecies has come true!"  An hour later help was forthcoming  from the distant town to which a messenger had been, dispatched post-haste  as soon as it was realized that the  household staff, even with the assistance from the village, was hopelessly  inadequate to cope with a fire of such  magnitude. But it was already too  late to accomplish very much in the  way of salvage. All that remained  possible was to quench that inferno of  fire as soon as might be and so, perhaps, save some of the outbuildings.  Hour after hour through the night,  human endeavour fought with the  flames���������subduing them again and  again only to find them kindling into  fresh life at the gusty bidding of the  wind, leaping redly from the lambent  heart of the conflagration, which  glowed and pulsed and heaved like  some living monster intent upon destruction.  it was not until dawn was "breaking, that, with the dying down of the  wind, the flickering crimson light  an hour later, when the- flre had been  faded finally from the sky; and a half  at last extinguished, the village folk,  gathered about the scene of the  catastrophe, had dispersed to their  homes.  Lady Anne, accompanied by Nick  and Claire, started for the inn of tlie  Green Dragon, whither the landlord  had hurried on ahead to prepare tern."  porary quarter., for tho now homeless  littlo company fi. om tlie castle. But  Jean and Blaise still lingered by tlie  deserted ruins loth to say farewell to  tho place that had meant so much to  thorn.  Beneath the misty azure of tlio  summer morning sky, fanned by little  vagrant zephyrs���������rearguard of the  hurricane which had passed���������stood all  that remained of Beirnfels���������blackened, naked walls, stark against that  tender blue, brooding above tho mass  of cooling- wreckage.  Jean's mouth quivered a littlo an  her glance took in tho scene of uttor  desolation,  "My House of Dream/i," who wills-  pcrotl brokenly.  She was flllont a few momonta, her  eyes embracing all that had onco beon  Bolrnfolu lu a gaze which hold both  farewell and retrospect. And something more���������some vision of the future. In^th* dawn-light pearling the  sky above she recognized the eternal  promise of Him Who "commanded the  light to shine out of darkness."  Her House of Dreams! The inner  meaning of the song had grown suddenly clear to her.  When she turned again to Blaise,  her expression was serene and tranquil. Touched with regret perhaps, but  bravely confident.  *T don't think it matters, Blaise,"  she said simply. "Beirnfels was only  a symbol, after all. My House of  Dreams-Come-True isn't built of  stones and mortar. No one's is. It's  just���������where love Is."  THE END  Why suffer needlessly! Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment brings quick, sure  relief to scald feet, soft corns and  warts. Relieves inflammation. Removes pnoud flesh.  . Canadian Members Chosen  A committee of five has been named  by tho executive of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce to act as the  Canadian members of a joint committee being established by the United  States and Canadian Chamber of  Commerce for the discussion of problems affecting thc business relationships of the two countries.  CHILDRENS  COL THUS   t. JbUfiSTOJS   Klfi V IJfi W  Local and Personal  WANTED���������Oxford ram, 2 years old,  state price.   F. K. Smith, Creston.  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston.  Q. *:*:**���������* ~**>c_rc������'*r"vaw������ircBXC"*x������rc������>x:������:*Tor<iQ  i G&MtsMsia.  Now is the time to get that pair  of Rubbers to keep your feet dry.  I have placed in   stock   a  good  assortment of  WORK and DRESS  RUBBERS  for your shoes.  Have you seen the  Chinook Five-Eyelet  Rubber with Cleated  Soles.  This Rubber is absolutely guaranteed to keep the water out, and  stand up to any kind of work. See  this rubber before you buy your  Rubbers for this winter.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  R. Walmsley was renewing acquaintances in Spokane over the weekend.  Miss   Murgiierite  Crawford   was-   an  Armistice weekend visitor with friends  inNelson.      ���������-" ?.-. ���������  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fottin were Friday and Satnrday visitors with friends  in Spokane.  NOTICE  ALICE -VSBNE  This property is not abandoned, and persons damaging or  removing property and eqmip-  ment are liable to prosecution.  CONSTABLE & PROCTER  Owners  PETITE BEAUTY SHOPPE  MISS HELEN NYSTROM  Permanent Wave  $5.00  Special.  Marcel $ .50  Finger Wave 50  Manicure   50  Featuring   a   full  line of  LINA  CAVALLERO PRODUCTS.  Come in and get your FREE  Analysis Cards.  Miss Merle McCaslin spent the weekend with her mother at Salmo, returning  on Tuesday.  Miss H. Nystrom of the Petite beauty  shoppe, spent the weekend with Cranbrook friends.  Mass will be &aid at Holy Cross  Church. Creston, at 10.30 a.m., Sunday,  November 20th.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Six weeks old, good  stock, $2.50 each. F. Rossi, Goat River  bottom, Creston.  PARSNIPS���������For sale, parsnips, $1.25  per- 50 lbs,, delivered in town. Foot,  Fairview Ranch, Creston.  Miss Frances Lewis spent the weekend  at Nelson, where she was the guest of  her sister. Miss Lillian Lewis.  Mrs... G. Sinclair was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends a few aays at the end  of the week, returned on Sunday.  W. M. Archibald of Creston has been  named honorary president of the newly  organized flying club at Kimberley.  IF YOU NEED SPECTACLES send  F. W. Ash, Creston, a card and he will  call on you. Satisfaction guaranteed.  38.98.  NOTICE���������Will the party who lifted  my truck chains from the McMurtrie  hill please return same to owner, F. K.  Smith, Creston.  the rank of cadet ca:  across on the C.P,  of Athol, and reports  rough voyage.  tain. He came  liner Duchess  an exceptionally  There was a representative turnout of  members of the curling club for tlte  special meeting at the town hall on  TuejBday evening, where the coming  season's activities were informally  discussed. It was decided to at once  proceed with improvements at the rink,  these to include the putting in of a  couple of ventilators in the roof, a board  cushion on both sides of the building  which is counted upon to prevent the ice  heaving, levelling the bottom of both  rinks and the putting in of more Band,  which will also help prevent ice heave,  and a general repair of the rink roof.  The rapid development Creston has  made as a retail centre is very strikingly evidenced this week with the taking into stock by S. A Speers of a solid  carload of canned goods���������fruits and  vegetables entirely The car contains  almost 700 cases, or well over 15,000  tins, of considerable variety, although  200 cases of it is tomatoes, This is the  first time in Creston's history that one  firm has taken delivery of a straight carload of these two commodities, which  wiii be retailed at the Speers' store and  Imperial Groceteria. The goods are all  of the well-known Royal City brand  from the Rroder canneries at New  Westminister.  ERIC KSON LAND���������$300 buys last  two blocks of 16 acres, Nos. 31 and 32,  balance of $600 on easy terms, or $800  cash for clear title. Capt. Peters,  Chinook;, ,:MhertaY.:,K^ Walmsley; will  ;mak^fQU^-iapers.  , ���������':,.r.-yy.-.^..  &  J_i  Goodwin  OrnTy ant/  ���������  ���������  m  t  *  ������  w  w  m  ���������  ���������  a  F QUALITY  by  the use of  High Quality  upplies   this   quality   at    no  extra cost.     Look at these values  TEA, Our Special, bulk, lb 40  Home's Vanilla Extract, 8-oz $ .30  Brookfield Cheese, lb        .25  Bacon, Dominion brand, cello wrap, \-lb    .10  Coffee,  Braid's Big 4, lb 39  DeLuxe Jelly Powders, each      .05  Sardines, Brunswick, tin 05  - 4  *  i  I  4  i  <  4  4  Creaton Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  m.m.    _._    ���������    __���������__-_.���������__-__.��������� ______ . __,___-__.-__.-__���������___.-__.-__���������__���������___.___.���������__. .-^,. ,_ ��������� .. ������������������������������������������ A. An^. ._.  ������_____________A____  *������������*ZiX^5Sm*^xsii.  A CARLOAD of  PRODUCTS  !,  m  Why  Buy   Low  Grade  FLOUR��������� |  Buy  the  Best  at   a  Lower   Price ������  OUR PRICES FOR A MONTH  are���������for CASH  1-OYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR,OS's $2.25  49's  1.20  "    '     24's     ,70  98's  2.15  49\s   1.15  24's     .<35  CRUSHED" OAT.S, 100's'. $1.40  SHOUTS, 100's   1.00  BRAN, 100's ���������.     .90  (JKACRED CORN, 100's .'  2.50  BARLEY CHOP, 100's      1.35  _ue uusence oi mr ana JVLrs.  in. California the organ at  Trinity United Church is being taken by  Miss Jean Avery.  Mrs. Cecil Moore spent several days  at the end of the week" at  Cranbrook  with Mr. Mooie. who   is   a   patient   at  St. Eugene hospital.  WEINER PIGS FOR SALE���������Also  breeding stock. Also dry and irrigated  farms for sale or trade.   Write P.O. Box  685, Lethbridge, Alberta.  Cecil Moore and "Red" Cranna the  Creston patients in Cranbrook hospital,  are reported as making satisfactory  progress toward recovery.  The afternoon of Wednesday, November 30th, has been taken by the  Hospital Ladies* Auxiliary for a tea at  the home of Mrs. Jas. Cook.  FOR RENT���������Three room house, good  location, e.ecrtic light, water, cement  basement, newly painted and papered.  Apply S. A. Speers, Creston.  Rev. Joh Story, Full Gospel Mission  pastor at Kimberley is spending the  week here conducting a series of revival  meetings at the local tabernacle.  POTATOES���������Best table potatoes for  sale, Gold Coin and Rural Russet, $1 per  100 lbs. Also fresh apple cider, 40 cents  gallon.   Gustaf Steiner, Wynndel.  Mrs. H. W. McLaren and daughter,  Ethel, were visitors with relatives in  Spokane, the latter part of the week.  Mrs. A. L. Palmer accompanied them.  The annual meeting of Creston curling  club will be held at 8 p.m. Tuesday.  November 22nd, at the town ball, and a  full turnout of all interested in the sport  is asked for.  The turnout of ex-service men for .the  reunion dinner on Armistice Day was  the largest ever seen at Creston, but the  attendance at the dance in the evening  as lighter than usual.  G. Perkins, who has been employed as  yard foreman with C. O. Rodgers, left  at the first of the week for Medicine  Hat. Alberta, whe^e he has accepted a  similar position with the Revelstoke  Lumber Company.  L. A Campbell, managing director of  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, along with W. Tyndall, the  company designing engineer, and Fred  Chapman, superintendent of construction, were visitors here at the end  of the week, and spent some time at the  power site at Goat River canyon.  Mr and Mrs. Chas. Murrell are having a visit from their son, George, who  arrived on Tuesday from England, where  he has been for ��������� the past three jrears,  taking the regulation school and training  ship course to qualify for service with  the merchant marine. For the pait  two years he has been aboard H.M.S.  Conway in the Mersey, and has attained  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. GUNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at the  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23rd  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  This is not a weather forecast but just a reminder that  everything under cover is the  better for being dry and at  least freeze proof, and that we  have the materials to make this  possible, including  Barrett's Roofing  Roofing Cement  Tar Paper  Building Paper  Wall Felt  Plaster Board  Watch our windows for a display of all that is newest in  Mixing Bowls  Teapots, &c.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  4  4  4  i  4  4  4  I  4  4  4  .__.4_.___,_������_  Fall time is  Roast time  Treat the family often  to our appetizing roasts of  4  4  4  4  4  4  BEFF,   PORK  LAMB  and  i  4  <  4  4  4  ���������  4  Better Meats, that please the palate  the palate and the wallet. Meat has  a definite place in the economy  budget.     It is the king of foods.  & COMPANY, Ltd.  4  4  4  4  4  4  PHONE 2  *-v  **m ��������� tyt ��������� tij) lay  A-A  ~Am.-Am--Am.-mm.-.Am.-  A _. ���������____. - ____ _���������___���������_. __������.. -   _���������_.____.  p ___... ____'_;,____, _  Am. r Am  . ^ ^  Am. ^ mftf   ^ ^ m ^       ___-___.-___.-_______L-__W-__6>.f---.---^i|^  Don't let this   opportunity pass without  purchasing   one   or   two   pairs   of   these  splendid Shoes !  MEN'S GENUINE   CALF  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Grand  Theatre  Sat., Nov, 19  Of-II-VIE'S GLENORA  u  u  I*  Welt  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  Ik**'  - .-.-*_*-_;. :c:kami^\icMmm}[(Uwmc!jt_a)_wa.iui__������ia!i_-  _Y.._.  Jii*.i'  !ik������iiisM  ALL THAT WAS HOLY  is now sinl   Has LOVE,  too, a new meaning?  It's the world you live in���������  Look at it!  "FO-PttBR  Commandmnts'  Glorified by spectacular episodes  from thr Cecil B. DeMille epic,  "TEN COMMANDMENTS."  A  picture   we recommend^ you  to see.     You wilt like it.  COMEDY  "TAXI TANGLE"  Musical Rmaian Lullaby  News  4  4  at  $m ^m*.   ________  ^���������^    PAIR  SIZES 6 to 10  Every pq.ir.of superior workmanship  and quality. A special purchase  accounts for this low price.  4  4  4  4  4  mma.   mmm |f������������������ jg0���������   am*. _���������*���������>    __    ���������       It���������  SPECIAL SALE  WHITE  each  Turkish Towels.. 20c  18 x 36 size.  ���������gcMmm  4  4  4  4  ������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ^ \p s&   QA0&rCm*M0*am v v v  ^^^P^^^mym^^&m^^a*^A*,mmmT[m^mm������m ^mmtmmWm^^tm*s^ttm^maammmr'mrvmmw*mm*r4^pv^&mmmfm*^i&m*Ammi���������m*"

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0174820/manifest

Comment

Related Items