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Creston Review Dec 2, 1932

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No. 37
Most Every Acre TillfAIe���80
Per Cent. Gultivatedr--Ample
Water from Duck Creek���Six
Miles of Steel Main Pipe.
Five hundred acres at Wynndel will be
under irrigation in ample time for 1933
productirn, with excavation work well
under way for the main pipe line of the
Wynndel Irrigation District water
system now well under way. According
-to conservative estimates the whole work
of laying this bipe should not take more
than four months.
Ths area to be served may best be
described by stating the east bouadary is
at the Sam Moon rwncq. and the district
includes the Sam Heller place on the
west side. On the south the water is
taken below the C.P.R. tracks to serve
the Monrad Wigen, R. Uri and other
places in that locality, and on the north
side the pipe serves as far up as the A.
E. Hackett place.
Practically every acre in the tract is
tillable, and 75 per cent, of it is cleared.
Up to 80 per cent, is in cultivation,
principally to raspberries, and strawberries, along with currants, some tree
fruits, as well as vegetables.
Ample water is assured from Duck
Creek. Measurements on the stream in
the very low water of 1931. indicating
not less than ten cubic feet per'second,
without the necessityv of erecting any
storage dam. -    . y
Plans, as prepared by engineer A. L.
McCulloch of Kelson, provide for the
laying of about six miles of mal-* pipe;
about a mile each of 16, 8 and 6 inch,
and three miles of four inch pipe. All
this is of steel manufacture, from the
well known Scotch-.firm ol Stewart &
Frank Horkey arrived on "Wednesday
from Cranbrook to work with the Sash &
Door Company at Hazel Creek.
C. H. Perkins of the M7 ranch shipped
45 head, or two.carloads, of beef cattle
to Calgary, Alberta, stockyards. He departed for Calgary on a business visit
the same day.
Mrs. M. Manuel of Creston arrived on
Friday on a visit with Mrs. C. Senesael.
She returned Monday.
A. Ragotte and Mr. Maver of Belson
arrived on Saturday for a few days'
hunting. Both were lucky, in ea?h
getting a buck. While here they are
guests at the home of Mrs. C. Senesael.
Miss Hazel McGonegal, who attends
high school in Creston, and who has been
on the sick list, arrived h ome on Thursday, but well enough to return to
school .on Tuesday.
Lewis and Claude Simpson, who have
been spending some time at M~>cleod<
Alberta, arrived home on Saturday.
Misses Sarah and Laura Brett of
Canyon arrived pis Saturday on a visit
Tfrt the home otrMj. and^Mrs.^T^Hankey,
"<   Lloyd, ahd tffe^ipe is Ss# ���^fc^&ip^
the system."
toh-Eriekson section, as well aa points
down Kootenay Lake.
Co-Operative marketing has met with
outstanding success at Wynndel. Today
,98 per cent, of the Wynndel fruit crop,
as well as vegetables, are handled
through the Co-Operative Fruit Growers
Association, which has about 65 shareholders. The association was organized
in 1913 with but seven members, some
of whom were hot shippers at that time.
Along with berries and currants
Wynndel is beginning to give attention
to apples and cherries, shipments of the
former this year running to about 6000
G. A. Hunt has taken   delivery   of
carload of flour and feed.
In addition tp'irrigation the system as
laid out provides an ideal site for electric
power plant installation, at a point
where the water used for power can be
turned back into the stream and be
available for irrigation purpose-. For
the present the power development will
remain in abeyance.
. When completed, the project will cost
around $42,000. Towards this a loan of
$30,000 has been obtained from the
provincial conservation fund, and this
< latter amount is expected to pay in full
for all material used, wnile the men employed oh construction will be the landowners themselves, and they have
agreed to work for a nominal cash wage
per day, and to permit the unpaid wages
to apply on their individual shares of the
cost of the project.
The Co-Operative < Fruit Growers
Association of Wynndel is,directly back
of the project, and it has already nrrang
ed to finance the purchase of pipe needed
by the individual growers, and will eee
to it that it is installed oh the various
places so that 1983 production will receive the maxlmun benefit of the water
and expenditure. \
Elias Uri. managing director of the Co-
Operative Fruit Growers, is chairman ht
the irrigation district board of trustee)-,
and associated with'him are John Wigep,
another diuector of the co-op., and R, C.
Eakin. A. Spencer, the co-op., secretary, is the district siseretary-treasurer.'
Almost 40 landowners will benefit by
the water and in addftion to irrigation
the system will [provide a demestlc
supply of water of exceptional purity.
'On the mainland Wynndel ranks As
the largest strawberry producing
sacbion in British Columbia, with a 193)2
output of 20,000 crates, which will
possibly rise to 25,000 i)i 198.". ass along
with.the water there was quiie acort-
siderublo new acreage planted to " strawberries l��pt spring. Tho 1932'raspbeny
shipping was "Almost 2000 crates, nnd for
1933 nn advanco to 2600 la looked for.
Wynndel has exceptional facilities fcjr
Htrawbeiry shipping.1 In 3927 a con}-
' modious und fully njtqdern.pre cooler was
erocted by the Co-Operative Fruit
Growers Aeflociatlort, which was fully
paid for afc 1;ho time of completion, ond
this year the "cooler" not only handled
thc strawberry crop, hut also loaded out
mixed core of raspberries and cherries
mont of thc hit lor coming from the, Crea-
Laura, who' ha ve beeh"; on a visit at
Salmon Arm, with their daughter-and
son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. McPhail,
returned on M onday.
Birth���At Salmon Arm, October 6th,
to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon McPhail (nee
Elsie Nelson) a daughter.
Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild
had a special meeting at the home of
Mrs. Putnam on Tuesday a��tern con. i
Ed. Kopehic arrived oh Saturday on a
visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Healey.
Geo. Leadbetter is taking the week off
for   a   hunting   trip   in   the   Wynndel
district. .
. Richard Hall, who has been holiday*
ing with his parents, Mr.'and Mrs. John
Hall, for the past three weeks, left on
Thursday for Revelstoke, where he is on
the Imperial Bank staff.
E. E. Cartwright had a number of
men ot work at the end of the week
lowering part of the Erickson irrigation
system water pipes at a number of
places.   It looks like a cold winter.
Some of the men on West Kootenay
Powot & Light Company construction
crew are busy building two garages on
the old Erickson hotel lot.
Mr. and Mra. J. G. Conneli returned
on Thursday last from a two weeks trip
to Lacombe.and Edmonton, Alberta.
Erickson ; Ladies'   Hospital Auxiliary
had tho November meeting on Tuesday
at Mrs McKelyey,s at whk.h it was decided to have.ihQ annual bridge oh
January 6th, on which evening the
drawing wWl take place' ioV a wool
comforter.' '���. ' ���'���'''���"'.���.:,':''"
Up to, the ond of the month 122 carloads of apples have been shipped from
ErickBon Thla 3b somewhat less than
a year ago, but this is accounted for in
the fact th at m ore apples are in storage
thap at December, 1081,
i 1 i mm'- t
The bridge at Ericksori school Saturday evening iov the Christmas, tree
entertainment was a complete success.
Tho .high scores were made hy Mrs.
Beninger< and R. P. Brown of South
Slpcan, and tho low scores by Miss M
Carr ahd Con, Nygaard. 12 tubloa wero
in play, and an excellent supper was
Drastic Change
I rain limes
V ��� -
Commencing -^December 11 No
Afternoon JTrains���Eastbound
Due Six Ay$ft. ���Westbound to
Go Through Two Hours Later
According $o daiiy press re-
norts Crestdn. will on! Sunday,
December lljLth, experience a
change in CjP.R. train service
that will deprive it of a midday and latfe afternoon train
service it hasi; been accustomed
to for the pa$t quarter century.
Effective tnat date the east-
bound train will go 'through
from Nelson kbout 6 a.m. town
time, and the} westbound will go
through herepat approximately
8 a_m. town time. Up till
Thursday-lip information was
to hand of the exact time of
arrival. \'_ "".-'-
On the new schedule there
will be no stop oveir at Nelson-
either way, jfod passengers will
arrive in* Vancouver about 10
a.m. Eastbound connection
will be mad�� with the mainline
train at Medicine Hat.
Westbound- the change will
work a- great improvement to
through travelers, but passengers for Calgary, Alberta,
will not be so happy, as the
night train between Lethbridge
and that city has been cancelled and ; it will now be
necessary for Calgary bound
travelers to spend a night at
orchestra supplied the music, and was
made up of Mrs. Kolthammer, Li (W.
Stephens and Miss Holly Bond.
The Jas. Huscrost baling machine ia
at work at the W. P. Edwards ranch this
week, and is putting about 50 tons of
alfalfa into bales.
Rev. Carl Baase of Creston was here
on Sunday afternoon fbr the fortnightly
Lutheran Church service at the school-
house. ^       ������ '\" .. ';���'..' /���
School is due to close for the Christmas vacation on the 16th, which will
necessitate having the closing concert
rather early this year. Practices have
been under way for the past three weeks.
H. Wolf rum is counting on supplying
much of the local demand for Christmas
turkeys, He has a flock of 200 of them.
His birds gave great satisfaction at
Christmas dinners last year.
'"^ijfe? - _ *    - ' -
B Stevens got back last week from a
visit with his son, Ernest, at Trail, and a
short staywith friends in Nelson.
Col. Lister; was at Nelson at the week-
end, where he met Mrs. Lister, who has
just -returned from a visit at coast
Charles,   John   and   Elmer Huseroft
spent the weekend on a hunting trip in
the Boundary creek district. On the
outing the former had the good luck to
bag quite a fine buck.
Ivor Gustafson    is one of   the local!
residents who has. secured employment
with the West Kootenay & Light Company on their development work at
Goat Rivev canyon. He is on the carpenter crew.
Fred Powers pen of White Wyapdottes
in the 52-week egg laying contest at the
Dominion experimental farm at
Brandon, Man., are beginning to get into
the lay on much the same scale as at this
time in last year's* contest.
At the very popular admission price
tho Community Society cleared $14 at
the dance on Saturdap night in aid of
the Christmas treat fund    The Qanyon
The  annual. Bazaar  under  the
auspices of the Woman's Auxiliary
of .Christ Church vvill be held in
Parish Hall
SAT., DEC. 3rd
3.00 to 6.00 p.m.
:y  '.-.      ������  'OFJPERtNG: "v-
.  Plain cm&Faintiy Seuktig'
Home  Cooking
Everybody Welcome I
League Race is
Close, Basketball
High Reps, in Front in Ladies9
Section���Centipedes Lead in
Men's Division���High Uoys
and Dominoe3 Still to"Win.
Genyon City
Mrs. and Miss Edna Cross left at the
end of the week by train for Winnipeg,"
Man., where it is expected ihey will
spend the winter. "     ���
Harry VanAckeran, whe has been with
Crestland Fruit Company, Limited, at
Oliver, for the past four months, arrived
home on Tuesday. The firm bave
finished the season's operations at that
Canyon Farmers' Institute have the
December meeting on Saturday night at
the hall. Various matters will be up for
discussion, including the final arrangements for the debate with the United
Front-Farmers' Unity League debators.
At the special meeting of Canyon
Water Users .on Saturday night the
vacancies on the. board due to the retirement of Jas Turner and Jas. Bateman, were filled by the election of
Phons Huygens and Andy Wickholm.
Canyon ^ad^a.j.visitj.roro  a traveling
nighfe/ whfch^'aftr-^teid" a-father It^lit
attendances '      '*���*'
For the first, time in many years
December 1st has arrived and as yet no
Canyon residents have secured a supply
of venison. . Deer are scarcer than ever
in tbis district.
About half a dozen men from here
are at work with the crews o. the
Canyon power "development.   W. Cook
is with the carpenter crew, and L. Clark
has his truck on the job.
Although there seems to be no end
to the rain this area has been favored
with this year, ranchers who have been
busy with fencing operations say that it
has not gone��down more than two feet.
Below that point the earth is real dry.
Mrs. Kolthammer, L. W. Stephens
and Holly Bond made up an orchestra
that played for a Community Society
dance at Lister on Saturday night.
The final dance in connection with
Canyon children's Christmas concert and
tree will bk held in the hall tonight, 2nd,
with an admission of 85 and 25 cents.
Roy Browell has consented to act as
master of ceremonies.
High Reps...
-.._... 3
_ ~_ 3
 -T 3
  3   *
Kitchener School Report
The high standings at Kitchener
school for November are, as follows,
according to the report just issued l?y
the principal, Miss Jessie W ite: Grade
8���Myrtle Anderson 83. Grade <i���Frank
Huson 74, Helen Oja 78, Leonard Bohan
69, Jack Langlois 63, John Bohan 60,
Alta Blair 58, Robert Johnson 58.
Grade 4���James Huson 74, Joe Langlois
74, Jean Blair 06. Alice Bohan 64.
Grade 2���Mary Bohan ,68, Lillian
Hankey *R6. Grnde 1���Ralph Ahnr,
Marjorie Blair, Maxino Nowlin, Jamea
Bohan, Alton Nowlin, Jack Huson,
Harold Nelson.
n , Jr��lcL     W.      L,.      Pctge.
Centipedes���.. 2 2 0 1.000
Bearcats._..; 1 1 0 1.000
Imperial Groceteria2 1 _.I, .500
High ���....._.3 0 '���!&'��������� :. .000
Fans got their dime's worth of thrills
at Friday night's games, when they
witnessed three of the hardest-fought
games to date.
In the curtain-raiser, the High Reps
seemed to find it Hard to get going and
barely nosed out the Ex-High, 9-7, to
take the head place in the league. It
was Mary Abbott's game, her ham playing saving the High Reps from defeat.
Elizabeth Armitage and Helen Browell
were the pick of the losers.
The second game saw a hard battle
between the Dominoes and the Highfliers. Half-time score was 4-2 in favour
of the : former, but before the final
whistle the two.point lead was reversed,
Highfliers winning 8-6. Ruth Hare
played a good game at. guard for the
Highfliers, anjj Phyllis Macdonald showed up well as forward. Nora Payne,
captain of, the Dominoes, played a
beautiful game at centre. ;>
In the Jfchird game a rapidly-improving High School team made the Centi-
ped^s>Io6k sick-as far as speed was con-
ifierned.] JFhe ^ latter_.' shooting /was
p^i^p^^j^|t|_^Y;; except 'yy IbriYHarry -
TWebster.Y who scored/; five JSeW goals.
The HighTSchooljjEj shaping up/ as- a, real
threat to;the other men's, teams-T tThe
game was very rough, due chiefly to the
inexperience of the High -School boys.
Centipedes won by a score of 16-11.
In Tuesday night's junior games,
Public School defeated the Highwaymen,
22-16, and the Pirates won from the
Highbrows, 12-5.
High Reps���Bourdon, Payne 3, Y. La-
Belle, Crane 2, Speers 2, Moors,
Abbott 2, O. LaBelle; Total 9.
Ex-High���McGonegal, M. Armitage,
Olivier, Macdonald, Ross, Payne,
Browell 2, E. Armitage 5; Total 7.
Referee:   E. Marriott.
Highfliers���LaBelle, Macdonald 4,
Tompkins. Palmer 2. Phillips, Hare 2,
Downes; Total 8.
Dominoes���M. Macdonald 2, Henderson, Payne 4, Walker, Sanford, Downes,
Cartwright, A. Macdonald; Total 6.
Referees:   C. Macdonald and M. Levirs.
Centipedes���Tully 2, Freeney 2,
Marriott, Webster 10, Sostad, Moore,
Levirs, Farris 2; Total 16.
High-Telford, Payne 4, Miller 2,
Young 3. Speers, Nichols, Scott 2,
Dodd; Total 11. Referees: G. Kolly
and C. Macdonald   ������
length 19 inches, and girth 14 inches. J.
L. Handley won .first place _or eastern
brook trout with one weighing 2 pounda
2 ounces; 17��% inches long, and girth of
10\i inches. For boys under 14 years
the winner was Edward  Brady with a
3 \i pound Hquawfish, 23 inches long and
girth 11 inches. Vic. reports a heavy
entry in the bass competition, although
the winners had ono somewhat- lighter
than the prizewinner of 1930.
Champion Fishermen
The 1982 fishing content condiacted by
Vic. Mawfion cloned at the middle of
November and this year "a champion bust.
catcher in E. K. Hohlaworth whoso prize
effort won. one weighing 4 pounds 10K
ouncoti, with a length of 20>j inchet-, and
Birth 14 inchepi. Second prize wont lo
W. F. TiHotHon, whose heat nhowlng was
one  weighing    4   pounds   IH  ouneci.;
K.P. Officers
Wild Rose Lodge Knlghta of Pythian
had the semi-annual election of officers
at the regular meeting on Thursday
night laet at which officers for the next
six months were ���choaen as follows;
C.C.���Vic. Mnwson.
V'.C,^���Fred Hagen. '
Prelate���Fred J. Hale.
M 6fW.���E. C. Clark.
K.K. & S--~J<io Romano.
M. of F.���Osborn Bell.
M, at A.���W. G. Hendy.
0,G. 'Ja*k Doclds.
The newly-elected   office m  will bo 5n-
atallcd at the firat rogulur" meeting Ju
M :s������  ;'���������'������������������:������������������.'*  y -.������?''  THE  --KEVIEtft-'.^ B.   ft  -MIGHT  COLDS WITHOUT "DOSING*  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIERY TOLD  Government   May   Remove  Some   Dumping.. Duties  Certain Imports From Great Britain  Are Under Consideration  The Canadian Government is givingr  "serious consideration" to removal of  excliange dumping1 duties from certain imports from Great Britain. This  was announced in the House of Commons by Hon. H. ft. Stevens, Minister  of Trade and Commerce.  Canada: promised "sympathetic consideration" under the Anglo-Canadian  treaty to removal of currency dumping duties from British imports.  A Pocket Sheep-Shearer  Political considerations wiil be cast  aside in the selection of men for the  tariff board, Premier FL B. Bennett  promised the House of Commons.  Friend of Louis Reil and the man  who brought the rebel's body to Winnipeg- for "burial after his execution  in Reginar in 1S85. Arthur Suave, isr  dead in Ms 73rd year.  A total of 1S7 Japanese and one  Chinese were admitted to Canada  from June, 1931, to Novemher 1, 19&2,  according' tx> a return tabled in the  House of Commons.  Abbott Lawrence -Lowell, 76. one of  the world's noted educationists and  for the past 23 years president of  Harvard University, has resigned. _SJo  reason was given.  Liquor revenue for British Columbia under the government liquor  board for tMs year is off 40 per cent.,  according to a preliminary report  compiled by government auditors for  the information of the cabinet.  First shipment of its kind, some  12^000 tons of Russian fuel oil arrived at Montreal recently. Since September three shiploads of crude oil  rom Soviet Russia reached the Montreal port.  A group of Harvard undergraduates have begun organization of a  permanent "Harvard League of Nations," in which students from all  countries represented in the university would have membership.  * Nine sleek Alaskan sled dogs headed out of Copper Centre, Alaska, on  November 20, en route with their  driver, Clyde Williams, veteran of 31  years of prospecting, trapping and  mushing in the northland, on an overland trip to Chicago.  Canada gave whole-hearted support  to any and every constructive proposal for the limitation and reduction  of armaments which was laid before  the Geneva disarmament conference.  Sir George Perley, who headed the  Canadian delegation, informed the  House of Commons.  Small Machine Can Bun inroon Ught-  Ing- Battery Of Car  A small machine for shearing sheep  weighing only five pounds, has been  invented for use with the lighting battery  of  a motor  car.  Many modern shepherds tn Britain  go to and fro by car, and with such  a shearer���������attached by a flexible wire  to the dashboard���������they can remove 12  pounds of fleece in five minutes.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment relieves toothache and neuralgia. Invaluable in cases of croup, sore throat  and quinsy.     Keep a bottle handy.  Men In New Business  Contend There Is Room For Them As  Manicurists  Entering a field hitherto belonging  exclusively to women, six Edmonton  young men have finished training as  manicurists. And they're deadly serious about it.  The head of a prominent school of  beauty culture in tho east gave them  their training. Economic conditions  forced them into this experiment, but  they don't intend to compote with women manicurists. Thcre_s *v.om in the  field for both, thoy say.  V':lt*piG&&T]OU^  By Ruth Rogers  HAPPY TO BE 136 Lbs  Lost 38 lbs. ��������� More To  Follow  Most women would be alarmed' if  their weight showed 136 lbs. But not  this one. You see she was 174 lbs.  and she has found a way to take off  that disfiguring overweight.  She ���������wxites:-r-"Six months ago,  when my weight was 174 lbs., I started to take-Krurschen, and havegirad-  ually got down to 136 lbs.���������-and am  still going down. ?, have not altered  my diet &t all, and I only take a half-  teaspoonful of Kruschen in a glass of  hot water every morning. I also find  Kruschen very good for biliousness,  fram which I used to suffer a great  deal. But It has completely left me  now���������in fact, I feel a different person,  and have only to thank those wonderful Kruschen Salts."���������(Mrs.) _v������ K.  Taken every morning, Kruschen  effects a perfectly natural clearance  of undigested food substances and all  excessive Watery waste matter. Unless this wastage is regularly expelled.  Nature will eventually store it up out  of the way in the form of ugly fat.  One bottle is enough to prove to  you that Kruschen will make you feel  younger���������spryer���������more energetic���������  you'll enjoy life���������every minute of it.  Complete Moth Coliecton  Manitoba  Men Proud Possessors  Of  Every Known Specimen  Manitoba has discovered herself the  home of two of the greatest butterfly  and moth collections in the world.  They are owned by J. Hannibal, Winnipeg, and Jack May, of Riding National Park.  Comprising insects of varying size  and design the two collections are  representative of the entire world's  entomological phenomena.  The "Silex" as it is called, is the  Cattagramma from Columbia. South  America, with two perfect numerals  on its back, reading 89. Another has  a death's head, on its back, and still  another a pair of owl's eyes. The  specimens vary from the Great Hercules moth with a wing spread of  eleven incb.es to others that are so  tiny they can be hardly seen with  the naked eye.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER _  LIVING WITH PEOPLE OF OTHER  RACES  Miller's Worm Powders wiil not  only expel worms from the system  but will induce healthful conditions of  the system under which worms can-  no longer thrive. Worms keep a child  in a continual state of restlessness  and pain, and there can be no comfort  for the little one until the cause of  suffering be removed, -which can he  easily done by the use of these povv-  ders, which are very effective.  Golden Text: "Of a truth J perceive  that God is no respecter of persons."  ���������Acts 10.34.  Lesson: 1 Kings 8:41-43; Luke 10:  25-37; John 4:5-10; Acts 10:9-19, 28-  35;   17:22*28.;-; yyyT; .;-.-.  Devotional Reading: Luke 10:30-37.  Explanations and Comments  Jesus Was No Respecter Of Person-, John 4:5-10.���������We have in this  incident the example of Jesus in dealing with a representative of another  face. This was our text for the> Fourth  Lesson of the First Quarter, and Explanations and Comments there may  be recalled.  ; "The world menace of interracial  friction and antagonism constitutes  the supreme concrete challenge to the  Christian belief that all men are the  children of God."���������Basil Matthews.  The Lesson Peter Learned About  Other Nations, Acts 10:9-35.���������While  praying on a house top in Joppa,  Peter had a vision of a receptacle  resembling a great sheet let down  from heaven by Its four corners, and  in it all manner of four-footed beasts  and creeping things and birds, and he  heard a voice bidding him kill and eat.  Horrified at the thought, Peter exclaimed, "Not so, Lord, for I have  never eaten anything that is common  or unclean." The Levitical law prescribed -what animals could be eaten  and how they should be slaughtered,  and! all else was held to be unclean.  "What God hath cleansed, make  not thou common," -were the words  the voice uttered to the astonished  Peter. What God had made and given  was good in His sight. Apart from the  symbolic meaning of the vision, it was  important for Peter and all the Leaders to recognize the fact that the -distinction of meats held by the Jews in  the past must now be given up. In  order that Jews and Gentiles might  eat together, associating on terms of  equality.  Peter was pondering the meaning  of the vision when messengers arrived  from Cornelius, a Roman centurion  at Caesarea, a. devout man who was  generous to the poor. They were men  of another race, whom before this  Petea. would have called "unclean,"  but with his lesson in mind Peter bade  them enter and lodged them over  night. The next day he accompanied  them on their return to Cornelius. He  took the precaution to take with him  six brethren as witnesses, for he felt  that he was doing a venturesome  thing. Cornelius told Peter of the vision he had had, in which he was directed to send for the latter, and said  that he and his friends and kinsmen  were all present "in the sight of the  Lord" to hear what God had commanded Peter to tell them.  ^mOM-mm  Large double book  I20 .EAVES  -iNusTvou cA'N uuy '.';  ^VOI fr' im#*TJXV'-tO'tmS-  Steamers   Missed   Rock  Through   Good    Luck  Found Near Surface In Channel Off  Vancouver Coast  Lady Luck, has been standing on  the bridge of every steamer that has  navigated Reilly's Cove, Clayoquot  Sound, West Coast of Vancouver, Island, because in the dead centre of  the channel there is 3. pinnacle of  rock that had less than fifteen feet  of water over it at low water.   -  This pinnacle was located by the  Dominion hydrographic stesjmer "Lil-  looet in the course .of her charting  work and a lot of mariners are shaking hands with themselves at getting  over that dangerous spot without  trouble.  How ships missed piling up on this  rock is explained by the hydrograph-  ers that none happened to be in the  neighborhood at low water. "Just a,  matter of luck," said one of th*  hydrographers.  Plenty In a Name  What's in a name?  - "Plenty," said Detective Thomas  Hennigan and a New York Central  railroad engineer, who was forced to  stop his train, climb from the cab  and help shove an automobile from  the railroad tracks where it appar- *  ently was abandoned. The automobile  was parked on the tracks by a man  named Leavitt.  Seeds from water lily pods are  used by Indians as food, and taste  like popcorn when roasted.  In classical mythology, elysium.  meant the place where the souls of  the good dwell after death.  A gun,  if fired under water,  will  generally explode.  After fourteen years of flying,  Douglas H. Davis, air mail pilot, of  Griffin, Georgia, has completed 1,000,-  000 miles in the air.  A forestry course for army recruits  has been instituted in Norway.  +  Do You Know?  +  ������___  w. n.  u.  mo  A DARLING NEW MODEL IDENTIFIED BY ITS RAGLAN SHOULDERS  WITH PUFFED  SLEEV.ES  The raglan shoulders in this charming daytime dress have much to do  with creating sleeve interest.  It ia gay red rough crepe silk. Contrast is provided by the blacky rough  crepe collar. Buttons, give decorative  touch. They are made of the> black  crepe with the red crepe used for the  rims.  It's as simple as eating apple pie to  make it.  It's a dress that you can wear for  street or afternoon parties.  Style No. D88 Is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36 and 38 inches  bust.  SIkc 16 requires 3% yards 30-inch  with Vi yard 30-lnch contrasting.  Crinkly crepe satin, wool crepe,  velvet and wool and crepe Hi Ik novelties aro also appropriate.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Addrosa: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  B7G McDormot Ave., Wlmtfpog;  Pattern No Blase.   Name ............ > a������... t..........  Town  1 ������^aamma.aa.aa**aa*a'.a........  "-rhaUttwfb CmaaHtn Hmtttmtt Hmlltntyt.,  m, HpHAT In many part* of northern British Columbia the Indiana,  X 111 addition to oreotlng totem poles to commemorate tbe deed*  of wme ti.emi.om of the tribe, also build grotesque flfluroa to frlahtew.  from the villages such evil spirits as may wlah to work Harm upon It*  Inhabitant-.? Mmn. la i������_������<tii_r������d ������.������..������ >������* ���������hi* ptnimalft������������������!_. mountain' .!on>  per Imps���������at Kltwatipa lit northern British Columbia.  "I'Ve just  thrown out all  my dust cloths  ���������because IVe found how to do tha  work better, easier ond quicker.  *'I use Appleford "Wonder Paper now.  You buy it in a neat package that  tucks away handily in a table drawer.  Twenty-live large sheets for a quarter.  'When you Use it, you simply crumple  a _heet into a soft wad and go over  whatever needs attention.  *Tve never seen anything like Wonder  Paper. It really dusts, cleans and polishes at the same time. It takes up dirt  like magic, and so easily. And you can  use both sides.  "What I used to loathe about dusting  was the bother of keeping the dusters  clean. I always used odds and ends of  old shirts and the like���������nnd it Beemed  to me I was eternally washing them. It  worried me just to throw them into a  ling or cupboard. Tbey seemed so  unsanitary.  "The beauty, of "Wonder Paper Is that  you throw it away when you're through  with it.  "lean promise that you*ll like Wonder  Paper. It gives you time for things very  much more attractive than dusting.  Special Offer  WONDER PAPER Is mr-de" by tl������_  makers of the famous PAHA*SANI  Heavy Waxed Paper in the Green Box.  Most grocery, hardware and department stores have Appleford Womior  Paper in stock. If youra hasn't* send  us the coupon below and well give you  n booklet entitled "Leftover������", containing one hundred recipes, as a  bonus for your trouble.  AppUforif Papar l'rariucti, Ltd.,  Hamilton, Ontario.  Vtlntdosad find 25^ for which *������lei.������n  send me one, pueknge of Tho  Wonder Papar and your 100 recipes  for "'Leftovers'',  4YKl|rf J0t| I���������������������������������������. MHt**Mt.l������10.������Vt������.4M������M..4M������..M^4l|>IM*  My dwUr is..... ,,. ,   <I9  mmmmmmammamamammmammtumtatmiittaim m.. ~__.w������������������ MmmmtAi^mjAiJm^A'^VAJm^jmi^-i--'i���������^.,j-.iL_;^V'flil"yqjj���������^ffqiffff  W-i���������mi        , mmmm,** ���������Milan������������������������������������.���������w., , i i . ������������������_  mr  ^-__i_JLJ-UJI_l-UBlB  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   CL  /?/  is  t;:;;-;>P;:?^  ^���������JM.. 6-jfc h er \\ Knows  ���������y;y:$'.'^^  ��������� ';vjmxjj_ ������������������''/: ���������'���������.;-��������� ,y"-.''Rii_h in y    t'y  '7-yy^     Vitarnins ttA.>a;ndr-D:v;  HEART  '.'���������"��������� OPTHB  WILLIAM  MOWERY  tWWO S.rtU*}  CepyrlthC by Wil.Uw S_Ttta M������vmj  __W8QOBWBOBOOBfiOOOBOOOOOOggtli  CHAPTER11.  A Northern Man  At Fort Endurance, in" his big  ~three -roomed cabin overlooking the  rest of the post, Alan Baker was  ^changing uniform and making: himself  -regimental again, after a four-day  :patrol to a camp of drunken Hares.  Just turned thirty,  tall and lanky  -and   powerful   of   body,   Baker   had  ^shaken of_ the last vestige of an un-  -fcappy boyhood and his three harrowing years Across. He was in the prime  'Of virile and hardened manhood. Com-  :ing here to Endurance as a corporal  seven years agoi Twith. Jiinmy Montgomery and Gurfc SpSui^tn^ as    his  ���������constable, fie had speedily^^howed his  "worth as a ' 'nortn&ra man*^ahd a de -  "tachment  leader able   to   cope T with  . .frontier problems. To him it was like  coming into his own. In his boyhood  .he had daydreamed  of  hunting  big  .game;   and  here,   at  this   post   just  beneath the Arctic circle, these day-  -d reams had been realized, though in  a strange way. For here he had hunt-  -ed the biggest of big game���������human  .game that had intelligence to match  -against his; that carried a rifle in its  hands, and wore a belt-gun, and must  be captured alive, at risk of his own  life;    . ���������''''  During the years that he had been  ���������officer commanding here, he had built  "sup an enviable refutation. With his  gradually increasing pack of northern men he had successfully brought  ^his big territory through Indian troubles and epidemics, and had smashed  those lawless elements that came in  with the oil-prospecting rushes farther south.  WltbT. a record like that and with  , Supeript^ndent Williamson as his.  friend, Alan had expected to get his  'Commission , lastj^fall when the post  ' -waW^;raised;to:^t|||n^pectorate. No,one;  in all the Thro#Wlyers country doubted that Baker wo^lcl be tlie chosen  Tman, To them, to Alan, the blow  came unexpectedly. A political appointee, named Haskell, a newcomer  to tho Force, a worse than raw newcomer to the North, got the Inspectorship and command of this coveted  'detachment\ .'  In those last months, Alan had boon  -very thoughtful about his future. Hero,  at thirty, ho found himself In a Jillrid  BaaB__������iMiBUm^  msfflsaffia&ma  She Shouldn't be fired  No energy... circles under her eyes, If alio  would only try Lydia E. Plnlthom'a  Vegetable Compound in tablet-form,  she coul<! !>e strong nnd happy tfjgja.n.  iMMa������swsus������*wiiwaMiai  Wa   N-   U.    1070  alley, a non-com on meager pay, with  no hope of promotion. He had turned  down the opportunity of going into a  big mining company that was prospecting by 'planes through Athabasca  country. He had refused half a dozen  offers that held prospect of advancement and fine money. And then the  Force that he had given such loyalty  lo had betrayed him. Worst of all,  most stinging of all, he was forced  to manage this territory still, straightening out the mistakes and enduring  the arrogance of the man who had got  the place he himself had earned.  As he brushed his sandy hair and  dressed quickly, Alan's glance strayed  down the slope to Mrs. Drummond's  flower garden. Elizabeth Spaulding,  his fiancee, the sister of his dead  partner, was there.  And Inspector Haskell was there  with her . . . .that blue and gold of  his uniform, through the shrubbery  ... Alan wondered how many hours  Haskell had spent with Elizabeth in  these last four days.        -  Commanding all the other buildings  at Fort Endurance, Alan's cabin,  which he and Curt Spaulding had  built for themselves one summer, was  light and airy, homelike with fire;  place,' fcbkslaelves, radio, flower, pots  on the ledges; and comfortable with  good furniture which Jimmy Montgomery had turned over to him when  Jimmy's young wife died. But in spite  of its comforts after barrack life, the  cabin was lonely to Alan. Eighteen  months rolling by had not made him  forget a dead partner. Every log and  every nail in the building held some  memory of Curt Spaulding; and  Curt's picture, his chevrons, his empty gun,. were poignant reminders of  that fatal patrol a year ago last January. ":    ...  When he finished dressing, Alan  stepped over to a deep alcove, a sort  of library and study���������a tiny niche for  a man so tall and lanky. Above the  work table hung a shelf of dog-eared  books and three pictures framed in  carved walrus ivory. One was of  Elizabeth Spaulding taken two j. ears  ago when she came down north to  this Waterways country to live with  Curt, her brother. Another was of  Jimmy Montgomery in jaunty "walking-out" uniform, taken before Jim-  my got his raw deal from headquarters and bought out of the Mounted.  The third5 was of Curt Spaulding.  And that picture, flanked with the  chevrons and the belt-gun, hung more  prominently than even the other two,  as though, with that face always ih  front of him, Alan felt less lonely for  his dead partner and could imagine  Curt here in this cabin still.  In Curt's death he had lost the best  and truest friend he had ever had or  ever 'would have; and he knew that  through all the years of his life, he  would be lonely for that strong handclasp* and a voice he once had known.  From a pigeonhole between two  logs���������a secret mailbox for himself  and his hard-working mert���������Alan  pulled out a scrawled note from Corporal Bill Hardsock. He had to smile  as he read, for the note was so like  Bill. .       '���������      '���������'::  "Somebody found an awfully dead  Smoky on a mud bar down river this  side the Big Alooska, Alan. He probably got drowned in the break-up  but Fm going down to see who he is  so's he won't be drawing treaty  money by proxie for the next 20  years.",; 'T'���������'.'',      ..���������.������������������  Alan sat down to write out the report of his last patrol. But his  thoughts strayed to Elizabeth in the  garden; to Haskell, there with "her.  He knew that these trips he constantly was sent on, these trivial assignments that took him away for days  at a time, were deiiberato on Haskell's  part, to get him out oif the road. With  anger at this gross abuse of authority, he thought: "If HaBkoll could  come within a mild of managing this  post JUimaelff, he'd frame some detail  to keep mo out in the bush altogether. Any person who'll wield his  official power In a personal matter  like this . T .. Thoy used tp, cut off a  knight's spurs with an a??!"  There waa littlo passion in Alan's  emotions toward Elizabeth, but there  was ii sturdy loyalty and a cortain  blind idealization of hor as a girl. In  that fatal patrol ho and she, had suffered a mutual loan of partner, brother. During the oighteon months since  then, ho had boon hcr only friend hero  at Endurance, for even Mrs. Drum-  mnncl, with whom ������ho was living, did  uot'hlto her. To havo a girl 00 dopond-  It ���������lt������<es prng ta  "R������WL YOUR OWN91  From .the standpoint, of economy���������each  20c. package of Turret Fine Cut contains  the makings for at least 50 cigarettes���������nnd  Chantecler cigarette papers free.  From the standpoint of real smoking  pleasure, there's nothing like rolling  your own with the smooth, mellow,  fragrant  Virginia  tobacco that  yon get  in  the Turret   Fine  Cut package.  It does pay to roll your  own with Turret Fine  Cut.  Tobaeeo  ent upon him, not only for friendship  but for maintenance itself, aroused a  very tender and "protective attitude in  Alan.  "But at* tl"mes,;rd_ep7'in 'his heart, he  was troubled about his engagement to  Elizabeth.     At times the fear rose in  mm  him that their marriage was going to  be a terrible mistake. Something lacked in their betrothal; they weren't  the deep and intimate friends they  should be.  It shocked him to realize he was  going into marriage with a girl knowing he did not love her whole-heart-  mwtj  I'd   Reputes  Take It Out on You I "  Him,    HoDd���������He'd  edly. In brooding hours, when he  thought of another girl in his life, of  Joyce MacMillan And his cofnradely  Intimacy with hoi?, the old longing  for that doeper and richer relation  surged through him.- He grew bitter  at the secret powerful circumstances  which had separatod him from Joyce;  _W*WSWWI|WIS-������-������SIWMW>M-WSM*^  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Ci .ionic! necessary  _, For you to feel .lanKliy and limpipy, your  . liver must now two nounda of liquid bllo Into  voiii; liow-fj, every {W. Without that title,  troubleBtartB. IWdlawjtion. Blow ollinlnatlon.  raljonii In tho, body. Qonerul w r-t._he.li.Mi_,  ��������������� "?._ t"in y������y MP������t to 0,wur l,P tt ttituatSon  Hkn this complexly with mora. bowftl-movlnu  iftH.n, nil, unlnarnl w������i*er, Inxntlva nnntly or  ohowlna jiurn, or rouahuatt? Thoy don't yvakm  up your Uvor.  You ii������o<1 Onrt-r'a Little I_Iv������r Pl������������. Purely  ynft-.lnl.lo, Bnfts. Qiilnk and nur������ w������������ult������. Aok  f������jr tliism by nssne Hefusa subatHutw, aSo, ut  sll driuift-C*. Jim  which he kept locked within himself,  telling no T one, neither Joyce nor  Elizabeth.* '."'   .'.  Father Claverly, alone, of all the  people at Endurance, knew that there  was something baclc of that engagement which AJan had kept to himself  ���������some hidden reason, some unalterable fact, that would explain it. At  first he had thought that the profound  shock of a partner's death had caused  Alan to turn to Elizabeth, but with  the passing months1 he became convinced tbe reason, was not that. It  was something deeper and more lasting.  With infinite sorrow Father Claverly had seen Alan's fine comradeship  with Joyce break up and had watched  the engagement come about. He saw  that Elizabeth was a wise, cool-headed girl, very clever at managing relationships for her dwnr ends In the  good priest's opinion the marriage of  this cool-headed, calculating girl to a  man so sincere and warm-hearted,  would be a sorry, sorry pass.  When Elizabeth came in the door,  she merely nodded to Alan's warm  greeting. In her precise tones she  said:  "I want to talk to you, Alan, about  something very important to us both.  Unless you're too busy .  .  .  ."  Her rebuff hurt Alan. Her coldness,  her lack of any passion, were always  bewildering to him  Waiting, painfully aware h������ could  never answer her arguments, he  glanced out the window at tlie rlvor  and shimmering pine hills. A mile  down the broad Mackenzie a canoe, a  small patrol craft with outboard motor, came whipping around a headland.  Alan thought: "That's Bill hardsock coming. And coming wide open.  Something'a happened.  Elizabeth saw the craft, too. But  she glanced only onco at it, entirely  uninterested. Police work���������patrols,  arrests, map surveys, treaty, money,  pelts to bo stamped, bickering Indians  ���������all this bored her, now that the  novelty of it had worn off.  Sho loved Alan���������with reservations.  Sho admired hia natural-born leadership ovor other men; admired his  rugged honesty, eapcciully In contrast  to Haskoll'H lack of it. In their life  together Alan would always bo loyal  to her; hIio could alwuyti depend upon  Alan Baiter, And he could got her  what uho wonted of life. Much bettor  than he himself did, she realized he  had qualities that would take him far  in any other profession; a good intellect, ambition, the ability to work,  hard, and���������most valuable of all���������a  rare"capacity for friendship..  All in all, Elizabeth felt that if only  he did not choose to bury himself here  in this northern backwoods Alan Baker was by far the likeliest man, of  the four or five she had known well,  to lift her out of genteel poverty to a  more agreeable plane of life.  (To Be Continued).  Wise mothers who know the virtues of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator always have it at hand, because it proves its value.  ���������%..'���������      ."���������'".  Many inine strikes, have been reported in Scotland this year.  Rents have  risen 70  per  cent,  in  Copenhagen since 1916.  OldCountry  CHRISTMAS  Greet tli* friends of yoar youth In  tha old homo town this   .hrUtroai.  Go this year and you will he _are  not to win tha ������re������Uy raduccd Carta  on    Canadian    Pacific    St-*m_l.lpa.  Fr������auent Sailing* Each Week.  mmf%im9  VW   Tml V%       a   ^*% l_$-fisr 4mW  Last Christmas Sailings  FROM SAINT JOHN  DUCHESS OF ATHOLL   Dec. 19  MONTROSE Dec. 21  MONTCLARE   ...,..;. Dec. 30  Theue    ships    anil    ono    dpy  Inter   from  Halifax.  For complete Information nnd reaerva-  tlona, apply to your local noent, or R. W.  GREENE, Antliitnnt General Aaent, Ed-  tviottton, or G. R. SWALWELL, Travel-  HnQ lr,���������.^TEeRC*'*, Acent, C.r������.n. Oul.dlna,  Sntkntoon, or W. C. -CASEY, St_nn.al.lu  Ooneral Pnaoouoer Aaent, C.P.H. Dulltt-  Ina. Winnipeg.  Canadian  P___r^if?ir_  IHih.^,        ^^^i^^B   IB^^^^B       j^mw4\        ^^^^ P^^^    mmmmm*'    m^4\      ^^     W^    f****m**M*,   ^a*n***M THE   CRESTON  BEVIBW  6'  ooray. * .a jobl  I'm  glad I kept my  telephone  "Hooray I" shouted Jack^as he-  executed a step "dance.tn the  kitchen.     "I've got a job!    I'm  glad I kept my telephone-"  No wonder he's happy.  Thanks to his telephone > he's  going back to work. When the  position becomes available,  several fellows are considered _:*  but he was the only one who  could be reached by telephone.  He got the job.  The man with a telephone has  the best chance of getting a  job.  Owners at this time of year  should cut out a foot or more below the affected part, collect and  burn all such prunings; if left to  later in the season it may become harder to distinguish slight  traces which if left will continue  to spread down the limb and help  to become a source of infection  next year. Insects, birds, etc.,  spread the bacteria, as they visit  the affected area, then fly to  other parts susceptible to infection; sufih: as the bloseoms, open  wounds, etc., whereever the  bacteria can gain an entranco to  the canbium layer. The disease  works rapidly during the early  sumtner period of succulent  growth but begins to dry ��������� up  when the hot weather comes, and  remains dormant aii winter.  C. B. TWIGG.  day decided to hold meeting as usual  this yiar, each "Wednesday evening.  Last year's officers were re-elected: P.  Hagen, president, F. * Menhenick.  sacretary-treasurer. Dancing brought  the evening to a close.  The second bridge drive for the  Christmas Tree funds was as successful  as the firs!t;$l^being received. High  scores went to Mrs. Martell and O.  Hagen, consolation to Miss D. Moon*  and C. Wilson. y   -  Quilting bees are still popular. There  were two of them last week, one at the  home of Mrs Abbott and the other at  the home of Mrs. E. Uri. Two very  fine wool comforters were completed  OUR 0.0. BROADCAST  Wolly Aphis  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  Some gardens and orchards are  apparently  never free from the  ravages    of     American     Blight,  whether through lack of attention or because the trouble has  become chronic through years of  past neglect.    The presence of the  pest is easily seen by  the  white  woolly   stuff  surrounding  them.  The   easiest   method   of dealing  with  the  pest   is spraying  with  paraffin emuision; the most deadly painting all affected parts with  methylated spirits  and   water  in  equal       proportions.       Another  methud which I have used  with  good results is to paint them with  (boiled linseed oil;  this  kills the  I insects by clogging the breathing  .pores of their bodies.    After  the  I leaves have fallen and  wlple the  The past summer this bacterial j buds are still dormant the  trees  disease    has ^ spread  throughout j should be sprayed with a^ winter  municipality and north [wash   made    by   dissolving two  foot of  Goat  Moun-; pounds of   caustic   soda   in   ten  I gallons of water, applying it forci-  of bly to  dM parts of the   tree���������  "-"III*      _"_������_ _"���������_-"_���������_"_ _k_     B_ _"���������������_���������*������������������ 1M-  inc. uncoiuns ricvmw  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,   DEC.   2  Ferry and Porthill are now being  removed by a crew of- eight men  who are operating irom a'tug and  barge.    ,  Kaslo council has appropriated  $4000 for unemployment relief  this fall knd winter. $3000 of  this will be secured from the  provincial . . and Dominion  governments.  ���������   Honey prices are so low that  this year Okanagan bees will be  winter fed on honey/ instead of -a  ceeap jgrade ;of: /syrup.,. vrThis is  the first season; .in.������.many years  that thi^l_as been abheirV' '"-'-.  Pear Blight  the  Creston  around  tain.  Orchard owners at this time  year will easily recognize it; ais the  affected leaves are dark in color  and still adhering to the limbs;  the bark of tee affected limb will  also be depressed and dried up in  appearance and dark in color.  The disease also affects transcendent crabs, Spitzenberg apples  just as badly as some of.the  ssuceptible varieties of pears.  Young grown, Wagners, Jonathans and Wealfchies are also  attacked, and are capable of holding the disease over until next  year when the canker farmed becomes a source of affection.  R.H.S. Bulletin.  Wynnefef  . Percy Cockle who has been working at  Alhambra, Alta, returned home last  week.  Mrs. Stevens and daughter, Mildred,  were Nelson visitors last week.  The drawing for the Women's Institute wool rug took place and the rug was  won by Mr. Nicholson of Cranbrook.  A meeting of the committee of  Wynndel Recreation Company, Limited,  has been called for November 29th.  Meeting of K.K.K. held last Wednes-  ���������������  ������  ���������������  _���������  a  *  >  *  t  P  t  t  t  ���������  T  ���������,.__.__��������� A.������_.  -_--_----__---_---________-__^--t_-_k.fcAi ���������_���������������������������������������������������������������>���������i^  CRESTON FARMERS'INSTITUTE  Breakfast  FR&SH GATHERED  of PLEASANT FLAVOR  the Guaranteed Product of our    1  EGG MARKETING SERVICE  Cleanliness about the Poultry Plant and this  Proper Feeding of'.the hens assuces eggs of fine  flavor. There is always a ready demand lor such egp;s  and the market is seldom fully supplied.  Soiled Eggs grade seconds and are sold at a loss.  *���������  *  ICE  &YttiC*lhNNBXiim������,  $fmm2& per ox*  1 ounce covers 20 ucroH.  mmm m. jnt  ���������������*  ���������MM    _M tt ^8__.  K-H \Ji %mM %9 .  mWy____2._M $$&*$$** ^������ __pjsr*__$&0  The Turnbull apiary at Pentieton wiU have a honev crop of  35 tons.  At Cranbrook; the beer parlors  are now remaining open till 11.30  p.m.. and opening at 10.30 a.m.  At Kaslo the town policeman  has been, instructed to have all  children off the street at 8 p.m.  But eight cases were heard in  Cranbrook police court in October.    $97 in fines was collected.  At the Catholic Church bazaar  at Cranbrook last week there  were     a   total   of   34     drawing  contests.  The Trail smelter has just  placed an order for 75,000 tons of  coke with the mine at Coleman,  Alberta.  From spring to fall Pentieton  this year had 171 days free of  frost. The 17-year average is  175 days.  Pentieton shippers through the  Associated Growers have received $54,564 for this year's  peach crop.  621 pupils at Kimberly school  have accounts in the penny bank  operated in connection with  school work.  Although Nakusp voted dry in  a recent plebiscite, a beer license  has just been issued the Veterans'  Club in that" lown.  At the end of October tax payments at Kelowna are about  $7000 in excess of payments at  that date a year ago.  Dr. W. S. Severen has closed  his- dental practice, at Bonners  Ferry to go farming on land he  owns near that town.  Herb Coolidge,1 who has been  operating a motor truck freight  service between Nelson and  Kaslo, has quit the business.  The auto tourist park at Fernie  closed at the end of October.  For the year 436 auto carrying  1483 passengers, were   registered.  In the Arrow Lakes district a  move -has been launched to  have but one fall fair, alternating  between Nakusp and  Edgewood,  Express rates - between Bonners  Ferry and Spokane have been cut  36 cents per 100 .lbs,  on certain  farm and ���������'p^kirig'1it������li'sS^^^!<!!'tis-,t'  A carload of lambsY^'from.  Bonners Ferry fattened^ bii pea  stubble were the���������'���������.���������best offered at  Portland market one day last  week. ...',  Fernie city council is having  trouble getting permission from  the attorney geneoal to cut the  police magistrate's salary to $50 a  month.  The cemetery in the abandoned  mining town of Phoenix is being  kept in presentable shape by the  }_rovincial    road    crew  in   that  ocality.  Grand Forks", ratepayers will  vote on a by-law to spend  S|-15,000 on necessary improvements to take care of unemployment this winter.  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  c~_  ��������� *^w*������_Krt_ _-*#���������* _���������>**<_  -IF YOU, NEED .SPECTACLES send  F. W. Ash,,Creston.'a card and he will  call on you. Satisfaction guaranteed.  $3.98. ' ���������  A. MSrathelli  Shoe and   Harness  Repair ine  MfNHRAL ACT  FORM R  Certificate of Improvements  A/bif/OH  CONTENTION" Mineral Claim,-situate  in the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay District. Where located:  Near3 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 appiy tc t������e i.rxin_ng _t>ecoru���������F xor a  Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the  I above claim.  And further take notice |that action,  under Section 85, must be commenced  before the issuance of such-Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this 24th day of October, 1932.  m^^-^mm.Am\^.atmmm^mmmaAmmmm\mmmm*amt^^^mmammmm  I Nowis tlie time for Fa!S Repairs  We can supply all your Building Requirements:  MMAwAMhaAaAMPkAA*A������4MAMM  SPECIALS  2x4,  2x6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00;   Dressed -.$-14.00  No. 2 Board?, F&L Rough, $14.00r Dressed.   15.00  No. 1 8 and 10 inch Spruce Shiplap���������..___._.__.._._--. ..__-���������___ ...-_'. 21.00  'No. 5>P&Llx6 Shiplap-���������.--. _������������������,.. _  16.00  We carry a full stock of Lumber, Shingles  Gyproc,  Cement and Brick  CHAS. O. RODGERS  'ilt&m.  There is a lot of  done   to  Automobiles   by  using aii inferior Antifreeze  ^ ''. "-���������=-     -v.-        ������������*-. jf    ft l|jp ft������ *  ���������    Y ���������.:���������,=._-���������'���������:.   :'Y  Why wreck your radiator, water pump, hose  connection, etc.. by using something that is  eheaper? WHIZ and GOLD BAND are sure,  harmless, and can be used from year to year.  "SERVICB RIGHT 3NOW "  I  CENTRAL  MOTORS  Phone 16 CRESTON Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim's Creston-^lelson Freight line.  Bowness'Creston-Cranbrook.Freight line.  ii-MiQi31-������-313gf^  B_l  Although the Oliver vinegar  plant at Pentieton has not  operated for thc piast four years,  it still has a three year supply 01  cider vinegar unsold.  The Herald is proud of tho fact  that to date 87 jper cent, of the  1932 taxes nb Pentieton havo  been paid. A year ago thc showing was but 88 pcir cent.  Sunlit. lop������| and t*r<f*ei. in the  Kootenay Hiver between Bonners  Do Not Lose Interest  -by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savings.  TF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and ia  earning interest regularly. B30  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  m*mm%mi.mmmAdm^mm^A-Amm^m%mimi^mam^mmm\maAmmmmm\mmmmmmma\m^  ii il_N_-J_i--__h.-���������-B-���������_!_._��������� AbAiIi^wA^-AoA*_  Fall Fertilizers  Government horticulturists advocate fertilizer  application in the fall to fruit trees. We recommend  ELEPHANT BRAND Sulphate of Ammonia or  Ammonium Phosphate 16-20.  Sold byr   Creston Valley Co-Operative ,  Crest land Fruit Co,  Limn* Allan & Long  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd- :  imm napm^mrntm i w*im i ^Mi r omw .mmt*Pam*.���������^\*mm*l'W'*mmt m^m*mvi-w*~mm''a,,'mm'*' tmm'mm'^'Wit'������'iM "'W^itf"Mil *imw~muTAg-v-mf--^rimf ii ibtm mMuminnigi w^i'i ug _������^ THE   CRESTON  BEVHEW  j������&-  *Wm&tm&m&m&*mm&*mi*&*^  I   .  -  I  <**  -  Education Week  Successful Close  IT PAYS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPEMAI  _  -  1  ������_r  _  s  *������  _  i  s  5  I  3  Value Counts  A  But it must be all-round value.   Every item priced right.  We watch all our prices closely to ensure value right  through our store.  Saturday and Monday Specials  S  .  ������  "Royal  City"  Tomato and Vegetable.  r  !  9  3 tins . .29  ���������  ���������___  -  .20  Variety Program Attracts Large  Attendance -Thursday Night  Feature���������Public School Keeps  "Open Hou&e" Friday.  ���������Education Week at Creston closed in  splendid fashion with .Thursday night  and" Friday afternoon features that  attracted a large turnout of parents,  particularly the latter afternoon when  the different loomsvof the public school  were taxed to capacity to handle the  turnout.  Thursday's Concert was a huge  success from the. point of view of attendance, over "three hundred people  crowding into the Parish hall and many  being turned: away It showed very  clearly the crying need for a community  centre of some kind.  The programme, consisted of but five  items, yet lasted a  _ood two hours.   A  made their final visit for  the  Week.  year las*  later selling by individual growers  have them in home storage..  FOR SALE���������Desirable 10-acre property, in . Canyon* district, good. house,  some orchard ahd small fruits, near  school, or will exchange for village  property. Apply Norman' Strong,  Erickson. or enquire Review Office. '  .   ICEMAKER WANTED���������Sealed  tenders for the work of icemaker and  caretaker for Creston curling rink for the  winter of 1932-33 will be received by the  unkersigned up to noon Thursday,  December 8th. For all information  apply F. V. STAPLES, Creston.  At the end of the month it was estimated that about 35 cars of apples are still  ih storage at Creston Valley points.  More apples this year are being held for  who  Up to the end of the month apple  shipments from aii points in the valley-  total 225 cars. Shipments to the Old  Country are heavier than ever before.  Thev shipping of bulk apples is also  heavier than in 1931. Reports from the  Okanagan are to the effect that 80 per  cent, of this year's crop has gone in bulk.  The Women's Institute Hospital  Committee had their final tea at the  home of Mrs. Jas. Cook on Wednesday  afternoon, and in spite of the bad  weather it was a splendid success. In  connection with the tea there was a  raffle of an electric bed lamp, and the  two affairs en toyed a cash intake of $25.  Mrs. Stapleton held the lucky ticket on  the lamp.  ���������__���������__���������__. a.���������,._,.<������,.  ^vrwl.      v .. ._       ..%.������*._>.  ,,_,__,. _k_  .-_���������__���������__���������-_.  .__,_-���������__.__���������  .__.__.__  Phone 19  CRESTON  Y  ,,u>-U.  R    '  STORE  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  mugs   ���������  12-oz-tiir  i  s  L������fff_n  " 1 3-lb.  BLUE RIBBON BRAND  Extra choice  l-li). tall tin  ������  Saner Kraut,  Choice quality  2'lb.tin -  ���������  .12 I  .15 _  l  HEALTHFUL���������APPETIZING  r___f!  Udf_i  CI  /- >,?  ���������r Swans Down  **  ft  PRUNES,  40-50's, large size  2 lbs. for   B  .32  .21  9*&*&**a?**a9*&tt^*Mmf  a  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� B B��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������as ���������������������������������������������DBBBaBa>������������ mmnimmiummnH  _B_r  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 D RAVING job  gymnasium display by the girls of Grade  9, under the direction of Miss Smith,  proved very popular. It was in no sense  a performance Essentially planned for  exhibition, but a typical example pf an  ordinary physical education lesson. Tha  girls went through several exercises,  played several games, and gave two  dances. Due to'the crowd of spectators  space was cramped, but the performance  was worthv of the applause so generously bestowed oh it. "���������'  The second item was .a group of  poyular songs, sung by the girls of Grades  11 and 12. A great deal of credit is due  to both the girls and Miss Betty Speers;  who not only played the accompaniment,  but-had full charge of this particular  event.  A debate, "Resolved that a person  who has completed a high school course  is better equipped for citizenship than  one who has not", resultee in a victory  for the negative, supported by Miss  Murial. Thurston and Mr. Herbert  Dodd. Miss Esther St ace-Smith and  Mr. Sidney Scoth supported the affirmative. This, the nrst event of its kind  that has been staged for some time, excited great interest. The speakers were  inclined to be nervous and did not  speak loud enough, but gave a very  creditable performance. Rev. Smith and  Messers. Cook and Marriott kindly consented to act as judges.  Miss Kathleen Bundy's piano solo was  well-received by the audience, the young  pianist showing clever interpretation and  polished finish.   ;  The concluding (item, a one-act play,  '"Between the Soup and the Savory"  was under the direction of Mr; O. S.  Sostad. Dorothy Palmer, as the parlormaid, Ethel VanAckeran as the cook and  Agnes Johnson as the kitchenmaid  played their parts yery creditably. The  whole actkn takes place in the kitchen  when a family dinner is in progress, the  feelings and acttbb's of the servants  reacting on the/-unsuspecting people in  the dining-room. '���������>*.���������- r  The High School wishes to thank the  United Church for.donating chairs and  the Parish Hall committee for the use of  the hall.  Miss Opal LaBelle and Miss Frances  Lewis are also.to be commended for the  tactful manner in which they managed  the difficult job of ushering.  The Friday afternoon feature was a  sort of "open house" affair it_ which each  of the six divisions was at home for a  period of fifteen minutes, during which  classroom demonstrations were given,  along with some musical selections by the  pupils in Division 5 and 6, the afternoon's schedule being as follows:  Division 6, A Singing Game. Divsuon  5, Dramatized Reading Lesson. Division 4, WritingY Lesson. Division 3,  Dramatized Geography Lesson, South  America. Division 2, A Health Lesson.  Division 1, A' Socialized Geography  Lesson, ��������� Wheat Growing in the Prairie  provinces." '  SPECIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE Dec, 1st to Dec, 3rd  Coffees  MAXWELL HOUSE, tin  .53  VIKING, tin   _.       .50  "Y" Blend, OUR BEST, lb.. .45  "Y" Blend, FAMILY,"lb... .40  **Y" Blend, SPECIAL, lb��������� ,31  Tobacco  NATURAL LEAF, J_lb   CHATEAU, Hlb .__ ____.'  ���������   CHATJ  rar\rar\ 1  .25  .25  \j\JKj\JC3l  NUT, per lb ���������.  ._o  BAKING POWDER, Tux-  edo, tin...- ���������  .22  CHERRIES, 8 oz. bottle...._ .38  CHERRIES, 3 oz. bottle  .19  TOILET PAPER, large, 2���������  .23  PANCAKE FLOUR.3 lb. sk .25  .     ���������'   7-ib.sack .50  JAM���������4-lb. tins  STRAWBERRY, per tin  49  RASPBERRY, per tin  .49  PLUM .per tin  ���������. .42  APPLE & STRAWBERRY, JQ  PORK & BEANS, 3 tins��������� ~29  SARDINES, 4 tins .,.. .25  ROGERS SYRUP, 2 lb tin.. .23  PINEAPPLE. 2 tins-........ . 35  VIENNA SAUSAGE, 2 tins .25  HAMBURG STEAK, 2 tins .25  FRY's COCOA H lb. tin.... .25  ROWNTREE COCOA, ^_lb .25  BULK COCOA, per lb...... .28  FRYS CHOCOLATE, }^lb. .28  RINSO, per pkt...���������  OXYDOL, per pkt ...  CHIPSO, per pkt   .23  .23  23  1,  < ;  ������ ���������  4  ���������  4  1,  4  1  4  4-  4  >  4  4  4  4  1  4  4  4  ��������� ���������  4.  4  1 ���������  4\.  4  I  4  I  ���������  4  4  '  4  ���������  4  ���������  <  SOAP, Sunlight. 3 pkts    SOAP, Crown Olive, 5 for  ce  .23  SCOTT'S EMULSION,lge.. 1.05  Cookies  CREAM SANDWCH.lb.pk .25  GINGER SNAPS, pkt  .19  $1.00 SODAS, box  .45  AYLMER KETCHUP, bot, ; j rl9  VINEGAR,,quts_���������__.,.- ......_ ..:    .21?  .39  .39  .39  .25  .35  ''W'mj \ap ������������������!������.*������* W *.y >������y.*?T  ���������T".,y������,*'������'<1:  Polishes  LEMON OIL, per bott   CEDAR OIL; per bott���������...:.-..  FURNITURE POLISH, btl  STOVE POLISH, STAON,  Paste, 2 tins  -  Ideal SILVER POLISH, jar  Writing Material  WRITING PADS, 25c. size  " " 15c. size, 2  ENVELOPES, 3 pkgs ......  SCRIBBLERS, 6 for .....  SCRIBBLERS, 9 for....   -PENCILS; 6 for .-���������....���������-  ��������� ^..mm-am ������������^",B>-.'r'.^|.-^ry.^"y*^r.-|y !������"���������������������>���������  *%������������������ ADVANCE SHOWING W  ������ AS  GIFTS ������  CHRIST  Choice  Local and Personal  or  small���������phone  us   and^  attend to your wants promptly.  -large  :W  ..:���������������:���������������������������  ���������    o  cCREATH  GOAL.  WOOD  FLOUR  FEED  O-BBWaaa��������������������������� ���������  ���������������������������������������������i  "���������'���������"'' ' .       ���������:'������������������������������������ ;i -.. .:,-. ���������' B  coni-i-i-tai ji,i- ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� '���������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������'������������������������������������)  *a~m..A..m..A.,A.A..A.A.������A.A.A,.A.f..A.,A.A..A..Jm.M;.Jm.A.A..A*.A.A.^A.JL*A.A..A.A..AMA..A*.J..A~.AmJa������A.  Two 'Montis ' coming  Q m^^fiP Jgp   ttU ^mmxtmrnW tm mmW MB     WktmW ^fci^ '  ���������one of these days not far off. . ! Mr.' Jack Frost and  Mr, North Wind, And they are going to insist that  you provide some warmth for your home while they are  vour' guests for the next four months Take our tip  and OKDE.U YOUli COAL NOW.  Cmmm. un Afm-mmm Afrnm wl m mmm urnm ia Hk u Afn- umimi ���������%  RESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  ^���������4^������A*^w^*A*A������A������^������������i>fc..^%A*^*Jlh*^*^  FCR SALE���������General Flectric vaccuri.  cleaner, good as new. A Anderson,  Victoria Ave., Creston.  J. G. Farris, superintendent of Creston Power & Light, Company, Limited,  was a business visitor in Calgary,  Alberta, during the week.  The Presbyterian Churclt authorities  have decidedly Improved the appearance  of their church grounds by tearing down  the old drive shed which was erected  about 20 years ago.  Ike Lewis, formerly of Sirdar, and well  knuwn by many in Creston, is dead.  He died of cancer at the hospital at  Trail on Tuesday, in which city he had  made hia home of late.  (''���������.���������'������������������.  Although November provided what  seemed like enough rain to soak halfway  through to China, orchardists who are  doing now fencing state the oisturo has  not penetrated more than two feet.  A. B. Ness of Strath moro, Alberta, is a  business visitor horo this week. Ho is an  experienced electrician arid if ho can  secure suitable premises ho will open out  In that lino in Creston immediately.  Ra mond Martin, Harvey Gobbett  and Lionel Moore got in on Wednesday  night from n three days' camp at Nick's  It/tand, and brought back with thorn  tho best of tho nouson's kill of duclcs and  geese  The open season on ducks and goose  closed on Wednesday, Detipite unfavorable weather soma bunion, claim the kill  of duclcB has been well up to the tttan*  dard of other yoars, though fewer geoBe,  have been ahot. The eight or ten  Spokane renlclonta who havo been in  camp near Wynndel   at   the  weekend:;  S3 English Vases  \*H filled with Lavender  Bath Salt  Toiletries, China and  General Gifts, all  suitably boxed.  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  TUB ,-R1SXAI_fT-_  STORK  GEO. H. KIS-LIJV  mrmmVt������m'mmm'mmm'l,m������im^^  Try Oar Service - You'll Like It I  *  I  Is  Your  Car Prepared  for Winter Driving ?  You should havo your Oil changed to a lightei  grade in Motor and'Tmnsmissnn.  Full line of ANTI~FREEZE  exstd  TIRE   CHAINS  <5  CMh p_ Af*m. mmm ja^ m m       mm* AfmA. mum Afxm IPh Afmx,  RESTON MOTORS  CANYON STREET at DAntOrl AVE.  CRESTON  C_*B^*S^^tJ^&U2lI*ftJSt-*5^^^<!SrS.-?-^B  1. TEE   REOTTv^ B.   a  ������-<-_  falir Urouesi Her Heart  lired Ou! Mer Doing Boiiseinrork  Mrs. Henry Ranch, Muriel Lake, Alta.,  writes:^���������<cLoat fall I had bad pains around my  heart, and each morning,! after doing a little  housework, I seemed to  get dizzy and feel all  tired out.  Seeing that Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills  were good for these troubles I sent for a box,  and after taking- the Pills for a few days I  felt a whole lot better. Since then I have had  do return of the dizzy spells arid pains around  the heart.-"        JFmr mm\m at s& 4ntr mmA general atorei.; pat ap only by _h������ T. Milbnm Oow l_td..  Q_ro__to, Ont.   -  V'-;>HTE:^'Rt::;.^-  Boost Woollen Trade  Br-t-st-U. S. War Dett  &.  At the time this article is written, President Hoover and Presidentelect Roosevelt are in conference giving consideration to applications made  by the British, French, and other Governments which are indebted to the  United States for loans made by the latter during the war, for an extension  of the one-year moratorium covering repayments granted last year, and  generally for a revision of the terms of settlement of such debts.  Inasmuch, as these enormous international war debts are admittedly one  cause of Uie existing financial and economic depression affecting all nations,  whether they are directly concerned as debtors or creditors or not, it is well  tbat the general position in regard to these debts should be understood in  its broad outlines.  The war debts of the nations of Europe to tlie United States total  approximately $22,143,539,000. of which amount Great Britain owed $11,105,-  965,000, and lias paid almost $2,000,000,000; France owed $6,847,674,000 and  nas paid $486,075,89-.; Italy owed ������2,407,677,000 and has paid $97,584,422, with  the smaller nations owing varying amounts. Repayment of these huge  amounts were to be made within a period of approx'mately 60 years.  On the ct-ser hand, Germany was obligated to pay these allied European  nations the sum of $26,377,000,000 during a like period of time. In ether  words, as Germany paid tier debts to the Allies, they in turn could pay the  United States. But Germany cannot pay; the whole world now recognizes  that fact. So at the Lausanne Conference last June, Great Britain and the  other nations agreed to let Germany off for $714,000,000 instead of $26,000,-  000,000, provided the United States would radically reduce or cancel the war  debts due to that country. This the United States has thus far refused to do.  The Allies carried on the war against Germany for three years before  the TJnited States entered the conflict. Some of them had completely exhausted their credit in those three years and would have collapsed, the result  of which might easily have been a German victory. Great Britain came to  their rescue. But while Great Britain could have continued to finance  all her own stupendous war expenditures, she could not do so and at the  same time finance her allies. So Great Britain borrowed from the United  States and, in turn, financed these other allied countries. They cannot repay  Great Britain, nevertheless Great Britain is obligated to repay the United  States, and, as the above figures indicate, has been doing so. As a result  Great Britain was drained of gold; had to go off the gold standard; and now,  because of failure of Germany to pay her, or pay other European nations  which are so heavily indebted to Great Britain, it is no longer possible for  Britain to continue paying out to the United States -when others are not,  because they cannot pay h.er.  Furthermore, in the huge borrowings by Britain and other countries  from the United States, the latter country did not actually lend them gold.  ���������What the United States Government did was to advance them credit wherewith to buy food supplies, munitions, raw materials and manufactures of all  kinds in the United States. In other words, the money was practically all  spent in the United States in enormously high war prices for farm products,  in. war-time wages to workers, in war-time profits to manufacturers and  people generally. The people of the United States prospered while Europe  was impoverished.  With the ending of the war, and the necessity of paying off these huge  credits, the United States Government demanded payment in gold. The  United States, we repeat, did not lend gold but sold supplies of all kinds on  credit; then they refused to take supplies back in repayment but demanded  g-old. In order to prevent repayment in supplies they raised their tar.ff to  prohibitive heights and shut out foreign goods. In so doing they killed off  the export trade of the debtor nations, thus making it still harder, in fact  impossible, for them to pay.  Great Britain has never defaulted in payment of its obligations to any  one at any time. Repudiation of obligations has never been countenanced by  Great Britain, although it has been the victim of sucb practices by other  countries, including several _f the States of the United States. Britain has  no desire to default now, and years ago offered to write off the debts owing  to her if her own debts, created by borrowings to assist these other nations,  were similarly written off. The world's financial and economic troubles today  are not due to Great Britain, and had her advice and example been followed  after 1918 there would be no trouble.  If the United States still remains adamant, If it refuses to cancel or  very substantially reduce the amounts owing to that Government, and  continues to insist on payment in gold, then, in our humble opinion, tlie stand  to be taken by the British Government should be this: Payment in gold beinp  impossible, and in view of the fact that the debt was created through the  supply of goods produced or manufactured in the United States, thus creating employment and wealth in the United States, Great Britain should now  offer to repay the United States by exactly the same method,���������that is, by  supplying the United States with goods produced or manufactured tn Great  Britain, or through services, such as shipping which Britain can supply, thus  providing employment for Britain's xmcmploycd, and producing wealth for  Britain's over-taxed people and institutions.  Until the United States Is prepared to accept such British credits in exchange for th������ credits extended to Britain, that is, to accept British goods  and services In payment for tlie United States goods nnd services supplied,  Great Britain, while not repudiating anything, would refrain from making  any further payments in gold, and lot tho United States wait for any  furthor settlement until that country is prepared to accept tlio aame treatment from Britain that, in tho how of the world's oxtrcmity, the United  States accorded to Britain. Could anything bo fairer?  Believes New Trade Agreement With  Britain Will Be Beneficial  Both Canadian and British woollen  manufacturers; should enjoy greater  business in the ^Canadian market, in  the long run, ai a result of the changes ia the textile tariffs affected by  agreements at the Imperial Conference, declared TH. Barrett, of Toronto,  in his presidential address to the annual meeting of the Canadian Woollen  and Knit Goods Manufacturers Association.  Addressing the , members who had  gathered from all parts of Canada,  Mr. Barrett devoted the greater portion of his address to the Imperial  Conference and its effects oh the  woollen industry.  "The improvement of Great Britain's position in the Canadian market," he said, "will be partly at the  expense of employment in the Canadian mills and partly at the expense  of mills in non-empire countries. But  aa the preferences on our primary  products become effective the market  in Canada for wool products should  increase so that the total effect should  be to increase, business done in Canada by both Canadian and British  mills."  The Newest Shooting Club  Buenos    Aires     Criminals     Practise  Shooting At Cardboard Policemen   -  A shooting club for criminals  where they could practice firing at  cardboard figures of policemen was  discovered by authorities at Buenos  Aires wth the arrest of one of the  band. A letter from the woman proprietor of the club, found in the captured man's possession, revealed the |  location of the range." J  On raiding the house the police)  found a 90 ft. underground shooting;  range and three gunners assiduously  practicing their marksmanship. The  range was lined with soundproof  boarding and fitted with the latest appliances. Blue cardboard figures of  policemen, both moving and stationary formed the targets. The scores of  the shooter were kept in a card index.  Whistling Pigeons  Birds Used By Ontario Provincial Air  Force To Carry Messages  Travellers in the north woods of  Ontario next summer may be astonished when they hear and see what  they may take to be a new species of  bird, and into their heads may pop  visions of "whistling swans and wild  pigeons. They may see the birds, real  pigeons, and hear the whistle, but the  two are separate entities, joined it is  true but only for a space and then to  carry out an idea.  Next spring, after a period of training, teams of homing pigeons will be  transported to various fire patrol  points where communication by wireless is now difficult or impossible. Reports of fires, forced landings and important messages may be relayed by  the use of these birds to the base  camps of the Provincial Air Force.  The whistle! That is to scare away  hawks and other predatory birds that  might attack the homers, and is attached to their legs along with identification tags.  Well Repaid For Kindness  King  George   and  Queen  Mary TEn-  joyed Meeting Helen Keller  Their kindly majesties of England,  the King and Queen, never performed  a more gracious act than, when they  received informally Helen Keller, the  marvelous deaf and dumb aad blind  American woman, who has surmounted her terrible handicaps in such a  wonderful manner. And their kindness  was well repaid, for after conversing  with Miss Keller they marveled at  her attainments just as have all of  us who never had the privilege of  meeting her.���������Boston Post.  Makes Breathing JEJasy. The constriction of the air passages and the  struggle for breath too familiar evidence of asthmatic trouble, cannot  daunt Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. This is the famous remedy  which is known far and wide for its  complete effectiveness even under  very severe conditions. It is no untried, experimental preparation, but  one with many years of strong servr  ice behind it. Buy it from your nearest dealer.  The 500-year-old elm at Chalfont  St. Giles, England, "beneath which  Milton sat frequently, was felled recently.  Thinks   Canadian   Fox  Ranch   Will   Disappear  Fur Importers Predicts Its Merging  With. General Farm  Complete disappearance of the fox  rancii in Canada is predicted by Leon  Chapal, managing director of Lea  Magazine Generaux de Marche Fran-  cais, fur importers. Mr. Chapal feels  that fur farming will become merged  with general farming, as there is not  sufficient market to make it worth  while for a man to devote his-whole  time to it, while it fits in admirably  with mixed farming.  Mr. Chapal was in Montreal en  route to Prince Edward Island to  make a survey of the fox ranching  industry there. No competition exists  between Russia and Canada, h.e said,  as the furs produced by the two countries are of different types. Canada  deals in silver fox and other furs of  that variety, while Russia produces  white fox and astrakhans.  All Canadian furs, except the small  quantity bought in the Dominion, are  purchased by Parisian interests, Mr.  Chapal said. Even Americans are  buying Canaian furs in Paris because  buying Canadian furs in Paris becauso  his firm had sold more furs in August  and September of this year than ever  before in its 40 years of existence.  Persian Balm���������Invaluable to the  whole family. To the mother, a flawless aid to loveliness. To the child a  soothing, healing balm. And to the  father, a splendid hair fixative and  cooling shaving lotion. Persian Balm  tones and refreshes the skin. Makes  hands delightfully soft and white. Indispensable to dainty women. A little rubbing and it is absorbed by the  tissues, makingf.the skin truly rose-  leaf in texture.:;  There are supposed to be 303 holds  in the science of ju-jitsu by which a  man can be quickly thrown.  Eggs  vary  in weight from  18  32 ounces to the dozen.  to  As   love   thinks  thinks no good.  no   evil,   so   envy  Decide To Advertise  Brazil  Taking .Best  Way   To   Solve  Coffee Problem  Having failed to solve the coffee  problem in Brazil by destroying the  beans and aft$r trying out numerous schemes, ihe Coffee Council of  Brazil has finally decided the best  thing to do is to advertise the coffee  and sell it.  One million dollars has been set  aside for an intensive advertising  campaign in North America. There  is no better way to move g6ods than  to advertise them. Supcessful business  men discovered that long ago.  r  DON'T NEGLECT STOMACH DISORDERS  SL1CIQPI-I588    NIGHTS,    BILIOUSNESS,    CONSTIPATION,  INIJlaiflSTION, AIMS FOItia-HUNNEItS OF MORIS.  SIS1UOUS TOOUBUS TO FOLLOW UNLESS  CJOBKIflCTiai.  IMMIQDIATISLY  ACTON'S   STOMACH   TABLETS  have brought prompt ancl positive relief to thousands of suffor-  eri-i by gontly soothing Inflamed condition and enabling tho  stomach organs to function, as nature Intonclocl. GiSNIJINM  AOTON'S A 111!) SOLO ON A MONI&Y HACK GUAHANTIQE  At VOU Eft l>W.IJ������GIST,  7 Bay Trial Treatment, $_._������.    30 Day Full Treatment, $3.SO.  _____   Aw^mA M__M mrnkm. ___ H        111       mu*   im/tA^A ____^fe_, _Mtt_   __. *mmm _t^_. _tt^_ __* ______! mmm       __* v _m m ________ __m__ hu^ mmmm Hmu,  ^^ ^ ^  At? IT OR!   LABOR AXOB1IE& ([WESTEfihIW)  2D7-A Seventh Ave. East CALGARY  1  Useful In Camp.���������Explorers, surveyors, prospeqtora and hunters will  find Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil vory  useful in camp. When the feet and  legs are wet and cold it is well to rub  them freely with tho Oil and the re-  suit wlll bo tlie prevention of pains  in tho muscles, and should a cut, or  contusion, or sprain bo sustained,  nothing could be better as a dressing  or lotion.      .   ;  The Mcintosh Is Popular  Popularity of tho "Mcintosh Red"  apples grown hj Canada is evident  fi>om the fact that tlio wholo of this  year's crop grown in Western Canada  has already boon marketed. More than  305,000 boxes of those apples havo  boon shipped to the domestic and export markots.-r-Departm.cnt of Agriculture.  Brazil In requiring all gold miners  to uoll tholr product to tho government.  W.    W.    0.    XUY0  ^������_|TH  ran v*ou������-**  BO UN ���������TOM*0'*  MBAHr������U'J������,.l  OAt.MAU***  Made In Canada  m\9 Indulgence in rich foods, tobacco, or anything  else that piles up aeid in tho system should ho offset  with a littlo Phillipa* Milk of Magnesia. This  neutralizes the acidity and you fee! fine. Plenty of  men know there is nothing like it for "mornings  after." Get Uie genuine; there's sum., thing alio.11 tho  Phlllipa formula, and thc way Phillips* ia made.  Substitutes don't act tho same.  ALSO IN TABLET FORMi Phillip*' Milk of Magnesia  Tablcta arc now on Hale at drug ������Lores everywhere.  Kach tiny tablet iu the equivalent of a teaapoonful  of genuine FhlHipd'WUlc of Magwu.ii..-  NMStKttl  un Wi*^^^^^  mmm  mmmjBt  -"*    l ������_  -7? I  ������*  *ms keview. creston; r h  /  ^  Ve s. is against  move for deet  PS_;  Washington.���������Climaxing a rapidly  moving picture 6f war debt discussion, President Herbert Hoover  launch', d���������with the "knowledge "of  JPresident-clect Franklin D. Roosevelt  ���������a request that foreign debtors meet  the December 15 payments on their  war debts to the United" States.  Simultaneously and in the face of  congressional opposition,' he- proposed  legislative creat.on. ,bf an'e^ency to  review international financial pledges  in connection with ' world economic  and disarmament problems.  In view of determined objections  made on Capitol Hill, especially by  Democratic powers in the House,  there seems little chance for such a  United   States k commission.  Only������������������ a" few minutes before Mr.  Roosevelt left Washington and shorter after an. extraordinary, conclave of  congressional leaders at the White  House, Mr. Hoover, issued a lengthy  formal statement declaring flatly  ������gainst debt cancellation but suggesting "other forms of tangible compensation than, cash."  Immediately there followed a chorus of mixed approbation and opposition. Cne senator and representative  after another declared against a  commission to review the debts. The  same men, however, expressed ap-!  proval of Mr. Hoover's stand aga'nst  further moratorium or cancellation.  Some congressional leaders told  President Hoover at the White House  conference that he already had power to negotiate or set up a commission such as he proposed to negotiate  with Great Britain, France and other  European, powers. The same view was  echoed later by other prominent members of congress who'did not attend  the meeting; but in administration,  quarters it was held the executive  had no such power.  Speaker John Nance Garnet, the  vice-president-elect, who led the  Democratic contingent into the cabinet room conference at the White  House, and later into parley with Mr.  Roosevelt, reiterated in public a belief expressed by several at both  meetings.  "Let th���������_m default," he exclaimed in  answer to questions. "Who said they  would default? They won't."  Many  Questions On  .:-       Beauharnois Project  "" m 1 " ,      t r   "  . T~---  Matter Is  Again   On Ottawa  House  .Order Paper  k Ottawa, Ont.-���������-The Beauharnois  power project again figures in ques-  -t'ons -placed ,<on the order paper of the  House of Commons. E. J. Garland,  United Farmer member for Bow River, has a- dozen queries on the order  paper with a view to obtaining further information in respect to the financing of the undertaking.  Mr. Garland first asks for the tabling of copies' of any arrangements  which have been, entered into by the  government in respect to the Beauharnois project. He wishes to know  the total amount of money advanced  by the government to date in connection with the construction and corn-  plet'on of the enterprise.  "What security has the government  been given for the money advanced.?"  he' asks.  - The member for Bow River asks if  the government has obtained any legal opinion regarding the legal right  of the Beauharnois Heat and Power  ��������� Company' tb traxtsmit electrical energy beyond the limits and boundaries  of the province of Quebec.  "Did the minister of finance or the  prime minister approve-of loans estimated at $6,500,000, made by the  Royal Bank of Canada, the Bank- of  Montreal, and the Canadian Bank of  Commerce.; to this enterprise ?" he  asks. "Are such loans permissible  under the Canadian Bank Act?"  I  NEW AMBASSADOR  For Better Understanding  Makes Plea For Closer Union Between  Britain and U.S.  London, Eng.���������Speaking at- a Pilgrims' Society luncheon in honor of j  Robert Frazea*, the new United States  consul-general, Lord Hailsham, Secretary for War, made a plea for close  union between Great Britain and the  United States for the economic salvation of the world.  "Never has there been a time when  lt was more important that our two  peoples should understand one another," he said.-' "We stood together in  arms to protect civilization from violent destruction, I believe that today  we, the two great creditor nations of  the world, must stand together to  protect the world from economic disaster. I believe that the hope of civilization lies in fuller understanding between Great Britain and the United  States."  Attack Duff Report  Its  Relief  On  Mortgage  Payments Is Sought  One Per Cent. Interest Cut Asked By  Prairie Provinces  Ottawa, Ont.���������Efforts to free prairie farmers for one year from mortgage interest and to persuade mortgage companies to reduce interest  rates by one per cent., were put for-'  ward last week by western provincial  treasurers in an interview with officials of these companies.  The Interview, it is understood, took  place at Toronto, nnd the reply given  the treasurers is not known here.  It is understood, however, that the  companies pointed out that few if any  foreclosures are being sought for arrears of Interest, and that the companies are dealing generously with  farmer debtors on the prairies.  Labor      Makes      Attack      On  Recommendations  Ottawa, Ont.-^-Thousands of railwaymen throughout Canada will be  thrown into the ranks off the unemployed if the Duff commission's report is. adopted,-the House of Commons was told when Labor made its  initial attack on its recoaamendations.  Humphrey Mitchell, Labor, Hamilton East, estimated 20,000 railway-  men would lose jobs. " Hon. Peter  Heenan, who returned to overalls and  a locomotive ..cab~-when he.-left the  portfolio of Labor in the King cabinet, placed the number at "ncpny thousands and thousands." '  Branch railway lines would be  scrapped, noted the former minister.  Services would be dropped and curtailed. The Canadian Nat'onal and  Canadian Pacific Railways would be  drawn into closer co-operation. Competition would disappear.  Herr Von Hoesch, new German- Ambassador to Great Britain, is shown  above as hs arrived in the British  Capital.  New Stamp Issue  Beans  Profile  Of King Engraved In  Medallion. Style  Ottawa, Ont.���������A. new stamp issue,  in. denominations of one, two, three,  four and eight cents was placed on  sale by the post office department <on  December 1.  The new is^ue bears the profile of  the King, engraved in medallion style,  and is similar in design to the 3-cent  stamp issued to commemorate the  Imperial Economic  Conference.  At the same time a new 13-cent  stamp will be issued replacing the  current 12-cent stamp that bears the  view of the Quebec capital/The design of the hew stamp will be the  same as that of the 12-cents issue,  but its colour will be violet.  Talked Oyer light Beam  Scientists Make Longest Narrow-  Casting Equipment On Record  Schenectady, N.Y.���������A group of  scientists at Schenectady talked with  another group at Lake Desolation, 2 _  miles away, over a light beam projected across the lower Adirondack  mountains.  It was the longest narrow-casting  experiment on record. During a part  of the experiment John Bellamy Taylor, who developed the method of  transmitting sound over light waves,  was interviewed T_������y Heywood Broun,  newspaper columnist;- who was at  Schenectady, while Taylor was at  Lake Desolation.  A searchlight mounted on a building at the General Electric Company's  plant projected its beam upon a 30-  inch, mirror which, was part of the  receiving apparatus at Lake Desolation.  No Jobless In Jerusalem  May Demand Provincial  Election In Ontario  'Reducing Lfquor"P*ice's  Victoria^ B.C.���������Reductions in liquor  prices on all save continental European brands, ranging from 10 cents to  60 cents a bottle, went into effect in  British Columbia December 1, Hon-.  R. H. Pooley, attorney-general, announced. Government approval has  been given the new price list prepared by the liquor control board.  Not One Man Unemployed Statement  Of Jewish Leaders  New York.���������Three Jewish leaders  from Palestine, arrived on the "Berengaria" on their way to a convention  of the American Misbachi organization ������n Buffalo, boasted that their city  is the one place in the world that has  not one unemployed man.  One of thorn, Aran Bis-Nun, said  the Jewish population in Jerusalem  has  grown from   50,000   in   1917   to  220,000 .tOda^-Y,YY,-..T:;,,A-.YS.,YT  MORE DIVERSITY  OF PRODUCTION  ON THE FARM  Toronto, Ont.���������Radical changes are  required in- western Canadian agricultural practices .before the prairie  provinces' economic picture is again  bright, in the opinion of-a prominent  Toronto banking official Quoted, by the  "Mail and. Empire."  Just returned from a month's intimate study of conditions and prospects in the west, the banker - advo-  cated turning the bulk of Manitoba's  wheat lands, into grass for cattle.  That, lie suggested, would permit Saskatchewan areas suitable for wheat  alone to retain this as a major crop  without congesting the market.  Alberta, he stated, already was  well on the way toward a more balanced production. However, greater  interprovin'cial co-operation was required before the problem finally  could be solved.  There must, in the banker's opinion, be drastic curtailment of wheat  acreage irt western Canada, and he  suggested the best method" of attaining it would be through interproyixt-  cial co-operative measures tending toward a planned and co-ordinated diversity of production, allocating to_  each area the new crops and types of  livestock it waa best fitted to produce. - ���������  Western Canada could not get  along wi th general comfort through.-  out all its sections so long as wheat  prices at Fort William were less than  ���������5 cents a bushel. Readjustments already made had placed the average  farmer in the, position of being as  well off with wheat at 60 to 65 cents  as he was three years ago when it  was selling at $2.  Some Communities and individuals  had so organized their production  they were doing well with 50-cent  wheat, the banker stated. Others in  such areas as southeastern Saskatchewan had not yet exhausted their  cash, surpluses from former years.  Thus, there was by no means a uniform condition throughout the west.  Bright spots ware sufficient in number and variety to mitigate the gloom  cast hy others.  ITALY PASSES TENTH MILESTONE UNDER FASCISM  Progressive   Leader   Will   Introduce  Amendment When House Opens  ~ Toronto, Ont.���������A demand for a provincial election next summer will be  made Immediately after the opening  of the Ontario legislature in February  by H. C. Nixon, Progressive Leader,  who was in Toronto.  He declared he would introduce an  amendment to the moving and seconding of the adoption of the Spsech  from the Throne demanding tlie business of the H������buse be concluded with  reasonable speed and an election died  for June next.  Church Union  Australian Making Study Of Church  Union System In C.inadn  Ottawa, Ont.���������-UI don't think there  to any chance of stopping union/' declared Lleut.-Col. tho Rev. A. T. Hol-  alen,  D.D.,   president-general  of  the  General Conference of the Au������trnliart  Methodist Church, and chaplain-general of tW Australian military forces,  who was a. visitor In Ottawa, Col.  Sloldcn la making a trip across Canada for the Bol6 purpose of studylfig  church union as it exists In this coub-  ���������'try,'so''that he can put forth proposals in hia own country for tho union  of churche������.  Alberta Deficit  IJtecreaseid Revenues Shown In Provin-  ,   clal Treasurer's Report  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Deficit cf $G,-  153,(1.50 in Alberta provincial finances  for the fiscal year, onded March 31,  1032p Is shown In public accounts released by Hon. Ri. O.Reid, provincijil  tronaurer. This compares with a deficit of $2,806,081 for the previous Apical year, 1030-31,  Revenue for tine year which had  been estimated at $i8,441,457 actun' ly  yioldcd $13,402,^30, a shrinkage of  nearly five millloria, expenditures wore  est'mated at ,1_18,828>708, but were cut  to $18,045, _8X.'"''  I;  During the months f^om January to  Beptombar, 1982, Saskatchewan coal  ttnlncn produced approximately 500,000  fi������no. ',.,'''.  mmm <M_-W������������l__|IM*������-������_MMM*WMI������W^  W. ���������   W.    IF.    :s������70  New Bacon Policy  Will Benefit  Canada  British   Markets   More   Opcrif  Than  Ever For Product  Toronto, Ont,���������"Canada will benefit automatically in the new policy by  reason of the 280,000,000 pounds of  bacon per year," declared J. S. McLean, of Canada Packers, Limited, in  commenting on Great Britain's policy  with, regard to bacon restrictions  which are now In effect.  "Her market will now be more  open than ever to receive thla Canadian bacon, which, will take care of  about 50,000 hogs a week," he said.  Great Britain has started cutting  down oa her imports of baoon from.  foreign countries. She is. doing this  essentially as a preliminary to build"  ing up her production."  Oil From Oklahoma  Would Improve Bacon Mogs  Toronto, Ont,���������Advocating a higher (quality of bacon hog suitable to the  demand of the Great "Britain consumer, Hon. Robert Wolr, Dominion Minister of Agriculture, addresned Boveral  hundred farmoro nnd exhibitors at tho  Royal Whaler Fair luncheon, I'eeaaUy.  Since that October day, ton yoai a ago, when tho black-ahirtod legion, led  by an almost unknown agitator, Benito Muaaoltnl, man;<ched Into the Eternal  City and ritartod Italy on its comeback to grQafcneawi rojany changen have  taken place in tho land of the Caesars and Popes. Tho most remarkablo of  those changes, to tlia lookctst>n,' haa been tlie allmb to power of l^usaolinl.  I-il������ word lo law in ovory comer of the country. He In hated by many, feared  by many, adored by rmmy~~~bift; obeyed by all. Fngictata .claim that II DuCo haw  built up tho economic structure of Italy to a position It hrifl not enjoyed for  decades.  Tralnload Of Crude OH Leave*  Seminole For Regina  Seminole, Oltla.���������A tralnload of 40  cars of crude oil will leave here for  tho Imperial OH Company, Regina,  'Sask.  Tho train will provide 120 working  days for railway employees In Canada  and the United States. The railroad  men call it the "King George Special."  It la the flrst tralnload of Seawinole  crude oil to be shipped to Canada in  months. There used to be three a  week.  Seefl Bolter "TlmcH  Toronto, Ont.���������Prealdcnt Frimk A.  Rolph told the annual meeting of the  shareholders of tlie Infrporlal Bank oi!  Canada here today tku.ro iu a greater  feeling ������.f, optimism throughout the  country tiiati tliero lima been for two  yearn, 'that.:opportunities, are ottered  for developing bualnaafc due to the  imperial economic conference, and  that further atntiiication mny be bx>  pectod from the coming world ecbtLo*  ii-iic iiOiJ.Cw_k'C.UCC.  Y-l  f['������|  it-  If  _    .5  ' i  !? I  J :  I'V  ������r-j  1  ������������������m  M\  vf-ll  '1  '4(1  '.^������������������fi  : It: TMJ__   L.J_tl������������TU_N   KJKVUKW  Local and Personal  OBoys* rubbers at special prices at V.  Mawson's.  4  FOR SALE���������Single bed spring and  mattress, $8 cash; brick lined heater, $8  cash.   H. A. Powell, Creaton.   ->  ** **.-****>-***>* a* -_������������������'��������� m*'a'aW***-A*-*-**'a-a-i'Q  Christmas  GREETING  CARDS  Now is the time to place that  order for Personal Greeting Cards. Call in and  look my samples over.  You are under no obligation to purchase unless  you find what you want.  I have a full assortment of  Christmas Cards in regular  kinds, as well- as   Comic  Christmas Ciards���������a  new  feature for this year.  Prices ranging from 2 for  5c, to SOc. each  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  Q_ ���������������������������_���������'������������������ ���������������������������������������������������_������ ������������������������������������obi" ��������� ���������_���������������������������������������������������������������-������J3  Leather coats and jackets for sale at  V. Mawson's.  FOR SALE���������Two section kitthen  cabsnet, $10.   John Bird. Liste.  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. PoWell,  Creston.  Birth���������On November 26th, to Mr. and  Mrs. J. V. Lockhead of West Creston, a  daughter.  The Girls W.A. of Christ Church have  their annual bean supper at the Parish  Hall, Wednesday, December 7th, from  6 to 8 p.m. to which all are invited,  invited.   Tickets are 35 cents. '  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY. DEC. <*  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning- Service..  7.30 p.m.���������Evening Service.  Mr. J. S. COULTER of Kimberley  will preach.  Col. ! Mallandaine was a business  visitor at Nelson a couple of days at the  first of the week.  Mrs. E. Martin of Sirdar wag a weekend visitor Here with here parents, Mr.  and Mrs'. W. T. Simister.  >   -    -      ,. .;, ,*  PARSNIPS���������For sale, parsnips, $1.25  Ser  50 lbs., delivered In town.  -Foot,  'airvie^ Ranch; Croston.  Miss Bessie Matthews of NelsonJs re.  newing acquaintances in Creston this  week, a guest of Mrs. Cecil Moore.v v  Ericksoii Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  have    booked ,' the   night   of, Friday,  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL WOOD  SEALED EENDERS will be received  by the undersigned up to Monday,  December, 6th. 1932. for a snpply of 40  cords of 3-foot Fir or Tamarac for  Creston schools. 10 cords to be delivered by January 1, 1933, and the balance  prior to February 1. 1933- Lowest or  any tender not necessarily accepted.  For any other information apply GEO  NICKEL, Secretary School Board.,  Creston.  9  t-  *  _���������  P  m  ���������  w  ������  m  w  ���������  m  ���������  ���������  ���������  1  >  w  *-  *  *������������������  ������������������, ������������.���������������*���������  n   _>__*���������������*.  __k_  CHRISTMASCAKE  1 lb. butter. 12 eggs. 1 lb. sugar 2 lbs. currants. 2 lbs  raisins. 1 lb mixed peel- 1 cup molasses. 3Hs cap sour milk: 1  orange rEnd and jmee, 1 lemon rind an<t juice, 1 lb almonds. 1  lb. flour. 1 cup or more dates. Hi lb. cherries. Few chopped  walnuts. 1 teaspoon soda. 1 teaspoon each, mace, cinnamon,  nutmeg, cloves, allspice, flavoring.   Bake in slow oven. 3 hours  Cfom^isfmWiMmAf GmOmfeintg  To secure the best results in preparing your Cakes and  Puddings you must be sure" of the quality of the ingredients.   Take no chances;   make your purchases here.  CHRISTMAS PUDDING  1 cup Five Roses Flour, 14 lb. chopped beef suet 1 lb.  currants. H lb. sultanas. }_, lb. seeded raisius. 14 Mb. mixed  peel. 1 cup dates. 1 cup brown sugar. 1 orange and lemon rind  and juice. H pint milk. I cup grated carrot. 3^ lb. bread  crumbs. 1 tablespoon molasses. 4 eggs. 2 oz. shredded almonds. 1 wine glass of brandy or wine. M. teaspoon salt. 1 teaspoon baking powder. 1 teaspoon each cinnamon and nutmeg.  Mix fruit, sugar, etc Stir well, cover overnight. Beat in eggs in  the morning, add baking powder,   Steam 7 hours.  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  -m..m    -_<���������,    ���������_,    _,.,_-.__    __..  CRESTON  .m.A.lm.A.  .__.__.__._-.__._-.-_.___-_---_-_ _,-k.__.__  .__.__.__.__��������� __.,_> .A  m������&mmmmmwzmmmg������m  -���������i'^^W^^i^'-^^^P^^^-^^^^^^V-^^^^*^^'^  WE ARE OFFERING  ;>(T  both  in  January 6th, ������dr their annual bridge.  MURDOCH McLEOD, Registered  Optometrist, will be at Cranna's jewelry  store, Creston, Saturday, December 3rd.  W. H Fortin and H. Cornwall of the  Bank of Commerce staff, were weekend  visitors at Nelson, returning on Sunday.  Monday Is the last day for receiving  bids for the 40-cord supply of stovewood  Creston school^board will require next  year.  Certainly no two winters are alike. A  year ago there was skating on the flats  and ice making was well in hand "at the  curling rink.  Creston.Reclamation Company, Lim  ited, shareholders meet in annual session  on Monday night.   C, O. Rodgers is the  retiring president.  FOR RENT���������Three room house, good  location, etecrtic light, water, cement  basement, newly painted, and papered.  Apply S, A. Speers, Creston.  The curlers are now ready for colder  weather.   Three   ventilators have been  put in at the rink and  other improve  ments completed ready for icemaking.    1  <Rev.) N. G. Smith will take the  services in Kimbeiley Presbyterian  Church on SundSy, in an exchange of  pulpits with (Rev.) J. Simpson Coulter  of that town.  The warm spell*of weather is bringing  the poultry-back into lay and the intake  of eggs- is steadily increasing. The  Farmers' Institute station is _y.ill paying  43 cents for firsts.  Creston and District Women's Institute have the December meeting on Fri-,  day afternoon next, 9th. at 3 o'clock.  Mrs. Mallandaine will read a paper on  the Gold Standard.  Trinity   United   Church Ladies' Aid  were well pleased with business done at  the annual bazaar on Saturday afternoon  in the church basement.   The  cash in  take was about $90.  Remember the annual bazaar with  afternoon tea under the auspices of  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary at  the Parish Hall; tomorrow afternoon,  3rd, from 3 to 6 pJm.  The depression does not .appear to  effect the users "of telephones. There  were 134 phones in use in Creston at the  first of November-as compared with 136  at the first of the year.  A meeting o^ the newly-organized  Creston Women's Hospital Auxiliary will  be held in the town hall on Tuesday,  December 6th, at 3 p.m.   All ladies are  invited to attend iarid join. .  While the weather is anything but  ideal   for    deer 'hunting   the  take  of  venison is quite heavy at the weekends.  Just at present th# most likely hunting  grounds are arouipi Sanca and east of  Kitchener. '%'  <>'. ..''������������������  After a couple -of, days of somewhat  sunny  weather  e^arly   last week, rains  have been of daity ttccurenc? ever since,  and 31 begins to look as if/; there might  be some truth as; \tb the winter being  short and inild..y:;^;T;'^yl-';'  Mrs. Cecil Moore'and Mr. Walde were  at Cranbrook at the weekend, where the  former spent ia) few days with hcr  husband who is in the hpppitnl. Alorifc  with' leifrlnjuriea^Cecil verier* alpf. a flu  victim the latter ftjaijt of the mouth, but.  is now nicely oveiitbat -and coming along  fine, ,:������������������!;���������*;-';':'.' ' ���������.    ���������ji.jv\:^'r ]'y '���������������������������^-.:iS''-  The Young Ladies'- Hospital Auxiliary  are having ixn afternoon tea with sale of  home cooking and candy, at the home of  Mrs. ������,. J. Forbes on. Saturday afternoon, December 10th, 8 to 6 p.m.  There will be a short musical  programme.  Members of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legipn are reminded that an  important meeting of the Legion will be  held in the Legion hall, Mallandaine  block, at 8 p.m., Tuesday, December  Sth. Special features of the meeting will  be the address of the president, Walter  V. Jackson, which will review the  activities^ the post for the past year.  John Hall, retiring secretary, will present  a summary of 1932 work.  For the regular meeting next Thursday evening Wild Rose Lodge Knights of.  Pythias will have ja visit from members  of Acme Lodge, Bonners Ifewry, v.hose  dfegree team will coijfer the rank of  knight. ,y.-   ..  /I  SPECIAL for  SCHOOL GIRLS  FINGER WAVES  35c,  MARCELS  35c.  au vantage Oi our  CHRISTMAS SPECIAL  Permanent Waves  $4.50  Scalp Treatments..���������. 75c  Scalp Peels.... -_._.._- 75c  Hot Oil. Shampoos��������� 75c  RINSES   with  SHAMPOO  Lemon....... ....  65c  Vinegar..���������......I... 65c  Brightening...... 65c  PETITE BEAUTY SHOPPE  MISS HELEN NYSTROM  for  m a  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  ������;,���������i������������^..T.:,-^^  if  BASEB^ON':THE ������������������  '"��������� STORY,   .  "I, JERMY* TAKE  THE$pJOAN"  by Cleo Lucaa.  i'  COk'EDY:  HAREM SCAREM  News  Christmas  Gifts  Christmas is just three weeks  away so it is not too early to  be looking around, for a good  store at which to buy useful  Christmas Gifts, and what  could be more acceptable than  something in  PIE PLATE,.  BA* ������ DISHES  sv, _. ���������������������**��������� rr*> _"_���������_��������� *>������  *r\ 1        m- ���������       -~W m  -rvuunu ur i/vui.  UTILITY DISHES  CUSTARD CUPS.  OPEK BAKE DISHES.  SiLWERWARE  PIE PLATES.  KNIVES & FORKS  Sets or Half-Dozen lots.  Electric Irons and Toasters  G. Sijiclair  Greston Hardware  4  4  ���������  4  4  "4  ���������4  i  4  <  i  4 '  4  I  ���������4  I  4  I  4  I  4  ���������  4  4  ���������    t  4  i  4  i  4  I  4  I  4  ..*_<-_______.  .~_���������__^______���������_____���������  -m.-*.~*.-m.-m..m..m   __.__.   _.___._���������_���������   __-__-_.__>. a. _l-,_>   __.___.  time is  Roast time  our appe-  Treat the family often to  tizing roasts of  BEFF,   PORK   and  :���������;..    la|_b  Better Meats, that please the palate  the |>alate and the walle%^ rMeat bas  a definite place in ^he economy  budget.    It is the king of foods.  BURNS U0MPAN  PHONE 2  ���������av*y  ���������-"v vy  mmmmfm*T^a^.aamma aa"a*.aM.  ��������� am.-wm'ai"?'*'-  m^^mtm9mm tm tiAmmmmmmmt  -a---a-a--Al-j*--a-j*'   A--'ir*iiit.i____i"iiifciii  .,ft.A������AMJkw  nA.4n^.A.4,A,_,  STERLING VALUES  in  i  .Here are some real values for your   present  winter npeds,    X0,,r dollars will do wonders  in this department.  Men's Fleece Lined Combination/  Underwear, $1.7S  Boys* Fleece Lined Combination  Underwear, fl.SfS  Menss six-holed Laced Rubbers  cleated soles, $3.25  Men's Code's Woollen Socks, 35c,  Men's Work Shirts. $L50 to $2.75  Children's Pullover Wool  Sweaters, 75c.  MONARCH' YARNS  Danes, Rainbow and Fairy now in stock  ���������.m?A#S*LZm&  ^ ^ w :.Q^msrCm^a*Om   v ^ v  t "' '      ������������������' ���������������������������������������������'    ..���������      ���������.���������   "'���������'��������� ... :���������'":..'  '      ':' '       ,  ii


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