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Creston Review Dec 16, 1932

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 i  ...   -   *  ''''   Th '.  provin  ciaV^torarV  jrt***'  ^  CRESTON, B. 0M fjRIDAY*  DECEMBER 16,  __������_  \  -rlVf  I  I.  s  r  November Town  Accounts, $633  Much of Expenditure on Streets  ���������Rink Ticket Prices Must be  .  Moderate1���������Have a Purchaser  ' for Village Lot Victoria Ave.  family tickets ahd rink .'admission prices  generally.   '    ' ^  \   ' -* \  ;    .     ���������.  If the weather milds dp ���������s-auflficieiitly  some minor road repair work ^waa agreed  upon. For the fire and light committee  Chairman Henderson , reported all "the  hydrants had heen tested before, the cold  weather set in.  Httehmnmr  Reeve -. McFarland presided ahd.  Councillors Henderson and F. H. Jack*  son were present for the December  meeting of the village council Monday  evening. The session was featureless,  the month's accounts and the correspondence providing all the real business  transacted.  Amongst the latter was a letter from  one Archibald Hensley of Bloedell, B.C.,  who on the advice of former  Methodist  pastor,    Rev.   Geo.   Knox,   wrotel the  council   enquiring if   there    were  any-  -choice quarter sections of land  within  the   municipality   for    sale   preferably  some that might be available for payment cf tax arrears.   On the occasion of  Mr. and Mrs. W. T. --..mister celebrating their diamond wedding: the couuc-1  sent them a letter of happy -felicitations*  a copy of which was read at tbe meeting  A couple of -months ago the council  purchased    a   narrow  lot   on Victoria  Avenue   alongside    the     Geo.    Nickel  property, known as Parcel 6 ot Block 4,  for tax   arrears and at the November  meetiug     completed   the   purchase  by  passing the necessary by-law.   At this  meeting   barrister   L.   W.   Bell asking  permission   to buy   the  land  for Mr.  L. W. Bell wrote asking permission, to  buy    the  land   for   Mr.   Nickel.   The  council will sell at a price that will reimburse them for all expenses  incurred/  plus 19S2 taxes in foil.  Accounts passed for payment totalled  .-i-^^fiW^WB't'la" -.of. which .was, fat,  vj������^^'������3>di^-^d'xwf-^ir^^i1^t&e biggest  "v single i_e_h\one'of' $66 for street lights,  for Novembers 'The clerk was author-!  ized   fro' evolve some system whereby  payments   for   light used  at  the Park;  pavilion by the badminton   and basket-  -ball    clubs    could   be   expedited.   At  present they have a tendency to drag.  In connection with the' open air rink  on the exhibition grounds the council  went on record as being willing to purchase some needed lumber as well as the  necessary water pipe, provided the  hockey /club,' who are/to operate the  rink, will donate the ���������.labor. ' The  eou ncil will insist on having the fina  ,������������������ say as to the amount to be charged for  Miss Katt^en Demchuk of Huseroft is  speeding s'^fpeek w:th Mr. and Mrs.  Botvey,   v*%Szt  W. h. Kejflje and Stewart Penson were  at kimberf^ at the weekend.  Misa ���������������������ki Botterill   is   a   hospital  patient at^lpent.  Walter Belger lias a contract to cut  20 ricks of wood for A. G   Strudwicke,  and is busy with the work.  The cold spell on Friday froze up - the  water pipes in a number of Kitchener  homes.  $_a|or E. Chambers of Esquimalt  arrived at the <end of the week, and is  at present in full charge of operations at  the airport.   ~~ ' -'  '__  Dr. Thompson of Yahk was here- on a  professional   visit    at  , the' airport   on  Friday.  Miss Gladys Brett, who has been  visiting with Mr. and . Mrs. Jack  Hankey-for the past week, left for her  home at" Canyon on Saturday.  A car of machinery, supplies, etc.,  arrived here at the end of the week, tb  be used on construction work at the air*  port.  A group of 25 men arrived here from  Nelson on Saturday's train to commence  work on the new^ajirport, two miles east  of Kitchener. Another; ten men came  in Tuesday. A few local men are eni-.  ployed for the-time being. The crew are  all quartered in Camp Hathaway at  present���������until the living, quarters are  built at the airport site.  Mrs. Boagfi iof Erick on is at  present  Valley  taking;. trea_stfjent   at   Creston  public, hospital, Creston.  Miss Margaret Fraser is at Creston  this week, - jSjfere she is in charge of  Division ,3:Jo|  the high  School,   Miss.  Smith being-^S. d up with flu.  *-- *-    --" >���������*).  Postmafterf������Telfforc������ can very truthfully ..testify:^ to just how cold it is  these: mornS^s. Under the: new train  schedule ;"h^fe coming along with the  mail at 6.01s m|d 7.42 a.m. town tune.  Development work on the canyon  power go&;Oiprapace. At present chief  activity is catered on getting a high  line across th& river to expedite-the getting of timber down to- the cofferdam  site.      4 - . "vj-,  - :y}  Despite the; cold weather Long, Allan  & Long, Limited are moving three cars  of apples thisrWeek. Two of these are  Extra Fancy"delicious from the R. J.  Long ranch aa# are for the select Christmas trade in> ISastern Canada. One car  goes to the'K-pbert Simpson Company in  Toronto, andjthe other is to an equally  high class firmest Ottawa.  Wynntiei  Lister  Yerbury a couple of guitar numbers  and there were also some negro melodies.  The closing feature was the sketch,  -Bugginsville Uplift Society," in. which  Misses Webster, Peggy Smith, = Agnes  Sinclair, Irene- Wellspring, and Misses  Pearl, Minnie and Margaret Huseroft  had parts and acquitted themselves  most creditably.  Notwithstanding unseasonable weather E-iyision 1 of-Lister school had tbe  splendid showing of 98 per cent, of  perfect in the month's attendance.  Those taking the high standings were:  Grade 8���������Clara Domke; David Gustafson. Grade 7���������Douglas Sinclair, Kirk  Beard. Grade 64-Cyril Bird, John  Riemer. Grade 5���������Alice Wellspring,  Margaret ''Dent. Perfect attendance���������  Kirk Beard,.' Kitty Beard, Margaret  Dent, Clara Domke, Raymond McKee,  Erika. Meyer-,'Bert Hay ward, Manning  Powers, John Riemer, George Rylan,  Douglas Sinclair, Alice Wellspring,  In-diyisioh 2 the showing was 95  per  cent, erf   perfect   attendance,   with -the  following   taking    the    high   standing:  Grade    4���������Johanna     Daus,   Margaret  Sinclair.       Grade 3���������Rosemary    Pans.  Grade 2���������Stella Beard, Mary  Millner.  Grade la���������Arthur SommerQeld, Harold  Osborn.-  Grade    lb���������Dorothy   Millner,  *Bernice: -Dent.   Perfect     attendance���������  Milly Beard" Stella Beard, Harold Daus,"  Mary Daus/Berhice Dent,' Helen  Gustafson, . Eric Jacks,   Dorothy   Millner,  Mary   Millner,   Harold   Osborn, Tonia  Riemer,- Dorothy Rylan, Leslie  Rylan,  Margaret Sinclair, Alfred Sommerfield,  Hugo Sommerfield, Rosemary Wolfrum,  Irene Yerbury.  New Service  Brings Changes  Postoflice Closes Hour Earlier���������  Day's Mail Available 9.30 a.m,  ���������Perishables Cannot be Shipped East by Express.  From the date  of opening  until December 24th  is making a special  Payette .left  where he is  ���������"'*������**_<������> ���������  last    week- for  ^i. present  em-  Offer  With every General Electric Radio purchased before  Christmas we are including,  FREE OF CHARGE a  Modernistic Radio Lamp,  Aerial and equipment erected, and on certain models  we will furnish material and  install double plugs for your  Radio and Lamp at any location depiiwed. '  Why not enjoy the best  music on the air during  Christinas.'  and    the ' New  Year jajiven as on 1 y a Gene _ al  Electric Radio can do it.  Listen to  trie Had to,  own earfl.  .������  a General Elec-  "Believe your  NESS ELECTRIC  "Jus! aidiit.il the comer"  Gilbert  Goatfell,  ployed.- ^  - * ^^ '^_  'Mrs. Mclnnis  returned  from  Nelson*  last week,   accompanied by her sister,  Miss Redpatb.  Miss F. Simpkins is here on a visit  with her aunt, Miss. Chaplin.  School concert and community Christmas tree Tuesday, December 20th, in  the community hall.  A quilting bee was. held at the home of  Mrs. M. hagen on Friday when two  wool quilts were almost completed.  Kev. M.T. C. Percival, the Kimber-  lay-Creston Anglican rector, was here oh  Sunday afternoon for the usual monthly  service.  Fosters are Mp for the usual Christmas  novelty dance under the auspices of the  K.K. Klub. to be held in the community  hall on Monday, December 26tb. The  Crestonian orchestra will supply the  musicy'. Gents;76c.-ladies26 eents.���������..... y.  y'.' Ay'w. adding'"������!' interest-", took'-'place at  th������ ��������� Lutheiniti.'; C hunreh;' parsbhage, T with  \Rey. ....Pi, :BasBe: bfBc iatingr, 'when *" 0v; 3.  'tVisi^n of:!Wyn'iadelahd'Mrs. 'Ericlcson.of;  '.^Lltce ;Stdin;grwete''':united"in marriage'.'  The hewlj. weds.are nt present resiuing  in the former; boardIhg house of Monrad  leri:T$:T-Y-;Y^YYiYY:.v::YY-. :;'::r:s..:y:yr:  David Taylor lert ort Saturday for  Vancouver-on pension business-matters.  Martin Byr__# and;Ben Byer have- gone  to Goatfell,  where they hrve taken a  logging������_ontract^wit__.Chas. O. Rodgers,  and\ WLli'^^np)^^ for /'part,- ot���������.the  .Winter."-"-  ���������'-'." ���������-���������'-^'.''i:-^ r-" ">-',.-"  School will close for the Christmas  -holidays today*   TIfae:annual concert is  being*held at the schoolhouse-on Thursday evening and promises to be of a very  high order.  Lister had two> church services on  Sunday. Rev. M. T. Percival was here  for Anglican worship in the morning,  and in the afternoon Rev. Carl Baase  took the fortnightly Lutheran service.  Commencing with Monday the mail  leaves Lister at 10. a.m., and is due to  arrive back at 11.15, which will allow  ample time to have it .sorted by 11.45.  Store hours will be the same as in the  past, except, opening will be at 9 a.m. to  take care of whatever mail the children  bring with them on the way to school..  The Community Society had a large  turnout for their variety entertainment  on Saturday evening. The obening  feature was bridge, jylth aeyen tables in  play, and high .score Tpizes, going to  ���������Mrs, D. J. McKee and'Chas. Huseroft.  Lunch was then servedv followed by a  short, concc.V ������^ whicn F.  Dodgson   contributted; a reading,   Fred  'T Yla;t.he,deat_r.of Al bert Gregory,; which  blurred'-.'at hi������ home- at Wi/nndel'Sundiay  ntght, this district has lost a well known  arid ; hiEhly respected resident.  Deceased, wboiBjn hia 67th year, was a  native of Cr<.ditor_ Bevohshire, England,  and in the early '90's enme to Canada,  to take up reaidencw.in, Winntpeg, Man.  In 1M5 hp enlistod Sn the 01st Battalion,  and for fo^yonrs:;.pnw, aervi-ie in Qa%n-.  adan-j-^oHiaa;.oyoiJBqaa,';rotiring .'.with. a  peaslon with the rank of sergeant mafor  in '1919. t,T>w0'v yenra later the family  moved,to Wynride], where they httve re-  t.l^qdYByei, Bltvep. ISdscQaacd waa accord-  i_cl military ^onore at- the funeral which  ���������took place cvn ,Tuesday , ofternoon, from  'OhrlB^Chttrblij';Cr������a1:^hr, with' 'Roy, M,  T. .POTcival qlflFldatEiniE,and W.;"V,.'!Jack-  ������onP ^.i3.:($Iqld.or������: 3ohn:.Ken",��������� ahd. t;H, A,  ^owGllj membaiii of Creaton VaHey Tpoat  [..Ci^-ttdiawXygltn, a������ft1n.g \m paHbb^rcrsh  'Post at the graveraldo.   In auldltlon to  hia  widow   deceased leaves  two boub;  Stunloyund Clifford, both, of Wynndel,  'and one ilniightor. Mn\, E,  Andoatod^  '.nUio of.Wyh'H.del, 't-o'"mourn hli_ ^apBlnR:  -and to therm i������i expended the wympothy  ,of the many with whom d������.ce������������ed wan  held In hl������h esteem.  nowmi^  :[ ���������tp:^Pla^e;y^^:}  '���������^Cior..'';.;.  CI     '    ';i''':' '���������'' JH.  \m'  mm   mm     ' km ^ammmW   ^BmW mm    Ol    m** ^^ffl^^^l^ggF  and  .:.:.V''iil������d-"'-.|!;!        [  0". ' ��������� Jf"\ <*'  s  CRESTON  The new C,P.R. time card, wln-eh became effective on Sunday, provides ah  eastbound train leaving Creston at 5.50  a.m., and a westbound train departing at  7.50 a.m. town time. The new arrangement is not at all popular with either the  travelling or express shipping public, as  on the eastbound it is impossible to ship  perishables due the fact that .the express  is made up before closing time the night  previous and sits in the freight shed until the train comes along when it as taken  out, unload d and replaced by the train  crew. For the present the agent will be  on duty from 7 30 to 4.30 town  time.  The postoflice is now operating from  7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Five days a week the  mail is made up immediate! after 6 p.m  but the Monday morning mail ia made  up Sunday prior to & a.m Sunday  mail from the east will be sorted the  morning of its arrival. Starting Monday the mail from Lister and Canyon  leaves the former place at 10 a.m., and  is due to reach Lister 11.15.  The change in times is of considerable  benefit to both the Nelson Daily News  and the Lethbridge Daily Herald. The  former now reaches Creston subscribers  as soon as the morning-.jmail^Js sorted  which will be hot later than 9.80 a.m.,  except when the mails are excessively  heavy as at such time as Christmas  week. The Herald now comes to hand  at 9.30 a.m. as  well,   in  place   of   the  Eric Oison-ls a patient at Creston Valley pnbticthbefrital. He has been under  the doctor's care for some time past.  The three csrd parties and. one .dance  *?^**^'���������lML   *%**-**?*  h���������M-4i_lMe-_M-r^3^ ^  Christmas tree ;.lund . realized -cin-.t;he  neighborhood.^ $70 for this good, cause.  Canyon has been in the .grip of real  winter weather since the middle of- last  week, the coldest touch coming Thursday morning when some thermometers  went-tts low as-12 below zero.  Schoolis due to close*for the Christmas two weeks* vacation today, and the  annual Christmas concert will be held  this evening at 8 o'clock prompt. The  gifts to be given the children this year  will all be of the practical sort.  Chas. Taplin, Jos Pepperdine, T.  Hickey and Geo. Bu.h made up a hunt  ing party that scoured the woods' in the  Kitchener country for deer all day Sunday but came home in the evening without even seeing any of the Banimals.  The final Christmas tree fund card  party was held ih the hall on Friday  evening and attracted a splendid  attendance. On this occasion the grand  prizes wtre awarded those making the  top scores f.r the three-night series of  play, and were won as follows: Bridge,  Miss Ethel VanAckeran and Phonse  Huygens. Whist, Misa Kathleen ���������Clay-  ton and Jock McRobb, jr, Friday nlfeht  cribbagewas introduced ahd the prizewinners were MrB. A. Spencer and Axel  Berggren*  adysaatage of the Calgary TH^fald. as well  as the Vancouver evening papers, which  are now' arriving .the second day after  publication, instead of the day following  publication as in the past.  Quick trips to Spokane and Nelson  are facilitated by the new- time card.  Direct connection for Spokane ts made  at Yahk, and the Washington metropolis is reached shortly, after noon. The  return leaves Spokane at midnight  reaching Creston at 7.50 . a.m.  Passengers now reach Nelson about 11  a.m., and on the return leave that city  about 3 a.m. reaching Creston at 6.66.  Women's Institute Meeting  Creston and District Women's lansti-  tute met in regular December session  on Friday afternoon, witb; the president,  Mrs. T. M, Edmondson, in this choir.  It wbb decided to hold the annual meeting oh January'4th, in the Pavtah Hnll  at 8 p.m., and havo it musical pro-  granTme.  Mrs. R Stevens, president .of the  t_ .>wly"fo. med LucUea' Ho-i|jp>_ta1 Auxiliary  apolco of the meetings held and progress  made in organization, and appealed for  Buppdrt. Mre. Jas. Cook reported ihat  tho Institute hospital committee- 'held  one sowing meeting. A tea on November 80 had been very successful. A  lamp had been purchased for tho Ineti-  tuia ward ut Ifott hospital, unct It w*\u  decided that the cash balance from tho  tea,bo turned over to the new hospital  auxiliary,,.; together with the stock of  linen 'pa'hand,.    v  Mm IWfaUandalnf* gaw a most interesting tail- on the "Gold Standard,"  Tho tea hc.8te������8ei������ w^no Mra- W. G.  Hendy nnd Mr������. A. McKeivey.  For 25 cents you have a chance to win  a d.essed hog or one of two half carcasses of lamb in the benefit drawing  contest sponsored by the local post of  the Canadian Legion. Tickets will be  on sale Saturday. Proceeds to be used  for Christmas hampers.  Ghristmas is  in the Air.  CRESTON BAKERY reminds  that it is fully in tune with  the festive season and is. prepared co serve you well, particularly in the lines of good  cheer.  CuMU\.la3 I JvlAS} CAJKkEab  BOXED CHOCOLA TES  N<?ilson5s and Ganong's.  Smiles 'n Chuckles  Candies and Nuts  Cigars and Cigarettes  CHRISTMAS CARDS  CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS  ICECREAM  Special  Christmas wrap.  For _. lonff and happy life eat the  produ c t of our bakery,  PHASER  li ���������> *ff_&E   REVIEW.    C3TCESTOK.   BL   Ot.  s  WORLD HAPPENINGS  ������*������^g������*������ri������li*������1������������������������������^������������W������_'������������%l  Lawrence B. Jack, honor graduate of  the University of British" Columbia,  las heen selected as the 1933 Rhodes  -icholar for British Columbia  J. Arthur Dupont, director of radio  station CKAC in Montreal, has been  "borrowed" by*-the Canadian broadcasting- commission,, to act as director  of French language programmes.  William Blake, 11, of Lowell, Mass.,  sued his father for $500 damages and  won his case. The boy had been injured by an automobile driven by the  ���������lder Blake.  Seventeen carloads of frozen turkeys from Manitoba and Saskatchewan were shipped from Saint John  for export. It was the first time such  __ large quantity had passed through  that port  British Columbia's losses by forest  aires this year amounted to $5T1,695,  it was reported by Hon. N. S.  Lougheed, Minister -of Lands. Last  year the loss was $1,477,181, and in  1930 it was $1,408,000.  Single unemployed men from the  eities who have been placed on Manitoba farms for the winter under the  $5 a month relief scheme, total 909  since November 15, Arthur MacNsi-  mara, of the relief commission, reported to the Manitoba government.  Prof. Augusta Piccard,. pioneer of.  the stratosphere, has been in Paris ar- [  ranging passage to- North America _  for a lecture tour. While he is there, \.  be said, he will investigate the pos- \  sibilities of a balloon ascension in \  Canada. ;  "There is little likelihood the west- \  ern section of the Trans-Canada \  Highway will be completed within \  the next  two  years,"  J.  M.  Wardle, f  W%n>wwm*������<������w^r\<%r%i  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  &������pypg������.  Most Wonderful Man  By Ruth Rogers  Famous   German   Biographer   Says,  ESd������s.G__ Saw Both Genius and  (Character  Who are the world's greatest living  men?  It's a hard question, but Emil Lud-.  wig, famous German biographer of  h-stoiySs-^iaiita in. mind and action,  tried to .Answer it during his recent  visit tp London.^  Although -ynable ,to give definite  ..������>pimcttiaif__a._to,.the world's greatest,  he admitted with reservations: that  Mussolini, Shaw and President Mas-  aryck, head of the Czechoslovak! an  government, had. traits of greatness  from different angles.  When asked who was the greatest  man he had ever met, Ludwig replied  without hesitation, "Edison. He was  the most wonderful man I have ever  known. 'Not only was he a great inventor, but he was truly great in  spirit and personality."  The famous German biographer is  now writing a book on^the contemporary gr^at men of Europe. He has  lived Ira Intimate contact with many  of   them,   for   months.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER 18  [DEALS    OF    0TKE  CHRISTIAN  _BT7E  Golden Text: "If any man will  come after me, let him deny himself,  and take up his cross dally, and follow me,"   Luke 9:23.  Devotional Reading: Philippians  3:8-14.  Explanations, and Comments  The Christian's Devotional Life.  Ma_ny cares and hard work through  the hot summer months had so used  up the strength and nerves of a  Christian woman that she found herself doing and saying things that  amazed her. She consulted the family  physician. "Just what is the trouble?"  she asked. "Your batteries need renewing," was the reply.  Tf you want to be on the safe side  you would better renew those batteries right "away," he continued.  'And don't forget that you have two-  cell batteries. You have, a physical  and a spiritural store of cells that  need renewing. Neither set will do  without the other. The: Sabbath, iny-  stead of being for you a day of rest  and worship, has always been your  busiest day*   and I know .that   you  SIMPLE    DRESS     WITH     SMART  LINES WOULD MAKE ANY  LITTLE SCHOOL GIRL  HAPPY   j   have had no time for meditation and    Recently he ' spiritual culture.   It is the soul that  <m_������nY"*__.,_ ~v_-������-=Jr ..,_���������������_  tut..������,___������_.ir  <~   feeds  the body, and   the   soul may  spent  two weeks with Mussolini in I starve and we������ out juat as the body  order to study the complete problem j may.    Nothing has gone wrong with  of his personality. your body or soul but what can be  But when it came to a great Eng- j cured" Your l������dy needs rest and  lishman for inclusion in his work, no  one could suggest a man for the distinction, a fact which caused Herr  Ludwig considerable pain and disappointment.  The   wide   box   plait   effect   from I      "it is impossible to pretend to give  neck to hem makes it so distinctive  _._. ...       .       ,       . -     A novelty   rayon   tweed-like   mix-j ,    _       ,     '  chief engmee^of the national parks of = ture made  the  OFig.inah    The white.; declared.  Canada   declared   an   an   address   at ^ pique   collar  and   cuffs   are   so  neat j Is   that   real   greatness   depends   on  your soul needs to feed in the -green  pastures and to lie by the stilt waters  with the Good Sheperd."���������Adapted  from The Youth's Companion.  Tise Christian In the Home.. To be.  a real  Christian   iia  a  home    often  means costly self-renunciation.   Con-  Ludwig has  a formula for great-   trolled  temper,  decent demeanor no  Unlike the standard of great- J matter how you feel, a radiajjt spirit  * even under irritating circumstances  ���������even such simple, elements of  Christian home life are not easy. Car-  lyle did not master that much self-  denial in his relationships with his  wife. "Ah, if I only had five minutes with her,"   he   said   after   her  . J-._-  F -_ <_,_. _   death,  'if only to assure her that I  more  than  a general definition,"  he   loved her through all that."  ness:  ness employed .by tlie world, he goes  deeper   than   the   mere   accomplish.-  ; ment of prodigious feats.   He studies  \ a man's character in its minor phases  | before he affixes the epithet "great."  'My   own   personal   view  Calgary. T  One of the unexplained mysteries'  Dr. Robert A. Millikan found in his \  extensive aerial, marine and terres- ]  tial observation of cosmic rays at j  Lake Cormorant, Man., and other j  places on the continent this year is  that the radiation is slightly more in- |  tense during the night 1  Eleven of the 20 aeroplanes which I  will participate in a flight from Italy j  to the Chicago exposition next June, I  returned  to   their  base after a  successful test flight of 1,500 miles.   The  transatlantic flight is to be made in  formation by way of Iceland, Greenland and probably Canada.  and trim.    See miniature view-���������the j two things���������-genius and character.   In  pattern also provides for Peter Pan*  collar.  It's so easily made and so fascinating when finished. And it will  cost you next to nothing.  Daughter will love it.  Wool crepe in tobacco brown with  orangy-red wool crepe trim and.  matching leather! belt is smart for  early fall.  Style No. 844 is designed for sizes  8, 10, 12 and 14 years.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermcrt Ave., Winnipeg  Receives Copley Medal  amm-mmm*.���������  ������������������������ n m  Royal   Society    of    London    Confers  Recognition on Cadifornian  Advice has been received that the  Royal Society of London has awarded  the Copley medal, highest distinction  given by England for scientific re-  uearch, to Dr. George E. Hale, of the  Mount Wilson   (.Cal.)   observatory.  The   first   American   to   receive   it'  was Benjamin Franklin, to whom it!  was awarded in 1753 for his "curious  experiments and observations on elec- ;  tricity." ;  The   present   award    was    for   re- j  searchers   in   the   magnetic   field   of j  the sun.    First magnetic phenomena!  detected  outside  tho  earth were the i  magnetic   fields   in    sun    spots,    dis- j  covered at the Mount Wilson otaser- '  vatory in 1908.    Later, with the 150  foot tower telescope on Mount Wilson, the entire sun was found to be  a magnet,   with   a   magnetic     field  stronger than  that of the earth  but  much weaker than the intense iieids  In sun spots.  Pattern No..  Size.  Name  Town  assessing whether a man is really  great or not I study his character as  much as his deed. It is not enough  to know how he has acted at certain  historical moments. I wish to know  if he is vain, if ho likes animals, if  he is fond.of. music. His personal  letters, his face, are as important to  me as any acts of statesmanship."  Ludwig believes that there is a  physical law about greatness. Men  are born with physical and mental  traits which inevitably single them  out for fame, he says.  He. pronounces ivtussolini great ber  cause he combines energy with imagination. He attaches much significance to the loVe of music and points  out that Lincoln,.Bismarck and Napoleon all loved music.  And  often  the  demands   of  self-  renunciation in a home   go   deeper-  i When   poverty  must  be    faced    to-  I gether,    when    sickness    falls,    the  ; tragedy  of  which  all   share,    wti&n  ; children are sent to college by parents who cannot afford it, when sin  I wrecks lives which nevertheless love  ; will not give up���������how intimate, exact-  | ing, and continuous are the gracious  self-bestowals of a true home!  Tbe most beautiful possession on  earth which man" has ever imagined  or achieved is a Christian home.���������  Harry Emerson, in The Meaning of  Service. ~ "���������'  Reduce Working Hours .  To Aid Unemployment:  Twenty-Five iVffiUon.Workless Create-  World Crisis for League Solution  Proposals for reduction in hours of."  labor /"throughout   the   world   have--  been laid  before   the y International  Labor organization of the League of  Nations according.to word received:  by the. League of Nations Society in .  Canada.  . With 25,000,000..people unemployed*  the situation has assumed the nature-  of   a   crisis < demanding   immediate-  action, and at the recent'Madrid conference lt was .decided to place the ���������  matter before the Tripartite Preparatory Conference!   In January.    There  was some opposition but   the   Canadian, delegates, Tom Moore and Dr....  Riddell, voted for immediate action.  The  League   endorsed   a   48-hour -  week proposal in 1919, but a further  reduction, it is believed might spread'  out present employment and help relieve  the  situation. ,  The   1919  proposal was a permanent measure. The ���������  conference will consider whether still-  further reduction Should be taken as>  a temporary measure, to relieve the-^  crisis or a desirable permanence.  "In 1919 it was a social problem,*^  said a Danish delegate,  "the object ,  being- to reduce the hours of work in-  order to prevent excessive fatigue for-  the workers; today the problem is an  economic     one, ��������� to-    increase     th������^  amount of   available  unemployment -  and to remedy the crisis.'*  A German representative urged im- -  mediate action. His country was.  speeding three thousand million -  marks on unemployment relief. A.  French delegate asserted there was:  intense anxiety in all countries with,  respect to unemployment.  .The wage reduction question as a-  concomittaht to the reduction of  hours will also be considered. The-  British government announced its advocacy of a full examination of the  reduction problem so long .as the  standard of living Of the wage>-earn-  ing population was not reduced.  Church Shipped In Crates  A complete church, packed in 203  crates, was shipped to the Solomon  Tslands from Sydney. When erected  it will be 85 feet long and 58 feet  wide. It is a gift from Alfred C  Sage, of Victoria, as a memorial to  his son, the Rev. Charles C. Sage, a  missionary.  Recipes For This Wcek  H5y   I.etly   F.arclay*  +  Do You Know?  +  TOWWIWMWWMVWWMflW  Vikings Were Short Lived  Died   Uetweim   A gen  Of  Thirty   And  Forty, Say8. Professor  Vikings who settled In Greenland  centuries ago were senile and worn  out at <_0>, is thc belief of Profofls-or  V. C. C. Hansen, loading Danish  anatomist.  He in now dissecting the frozen  remains of viking., brought back to  Denmark by the Noorlund expedition  to Hotithnawtorn Greenland. Thoy  Indicate tho men wore probably of  stocky build, but not. very lull anil  that they died between ngen of 30  ami 40 yaarn. Thoy Huffiorod R-rantly  from gout and rhei.nu.tlHm, the pro-  teiitutr believer.,  iltmm t  ii',......!...,!.!.i.  I.IU.IMH. i. ��������� ��������������� -in ������  W.    N.    T).    1072  GIXGEB PUDDING  1 Junket tablet  1 pint milk  1 tablespoon cold water  3 tablespoons sugar  !a  teaspoon lemon flavoring  % cup whipping cream  Ginger cookies  Break a small ginger cookie (or  left-over cake) into each dessert dish,  Dissolve junket tablet in 1 tablespoon  cold water. Add sugar to milk, also  lemon flavoring. Wartp to lukewarm  (110 degrees _. Fahrenheit)���������not hot  and remove from stovo. Add dissolved junket tablet. Stir a few seconds, and pour at once over ginger  cookies. Chill in refrigerator, Servo  with whipped cream and a bit oaf  grated preserved ginger.  OUMBHItLAND SAUCM FOR DUCIt  (Serves 4-6)  '/ii  cup orange juice  Vi  cup lemon juice  1 cup powdered sugar  2 tableHpoonH currant jelly  Grated rind 1  orange  Grated rind 1 lemon  1 tttblcHpoon grated horacradtah  MIk Ingredients;   boat, thoroughly!  heat and servo.  When a man can't do anything elae,  ho can develop Into a chronic klokeiv  PhtUtr.fh, C*)uilUn Nattttiml $UmtHtt\i������t  HAT In the Botanical Gardens, Trinidad, tlrltlnb West Indleis," there  ��������� .8 a tree koowri at. tlie Cannon DuCI Troo? It not* Its _.������me from  the ali������pe and alto of Ito fruit, wh(oh la efnown In tlw picture. E������oli  cannon ball welahs about three pounda. Tha tree grow* to a holaht  Aff 1B0 f������et ������Hd ib* b������rk l������ M������i������tl ekt������n-ilv*ly Un _������mm������ltic.  m  JL  Had Doable Grievance  Woman Lost Hat   And   Was   Finect  .*i For Stopping Train -'���������  Everybody must have been tempted,  at some mad moment to pull a train,  communication cord; and it is therefore remarkable that the deed has.  not been committed more often.  Even when a train is stopped  there is usually a very good reason,,  so that a recent case on the Scottish express is all the more worth-  quoting.  A woman passenger was leaning-  out of a wrindow when her hat blew  off. She pulled the cord, and tho=  train stopped.  When she explained her awful loss  to the guard, however, he most unfeelingly refused to let the train,  go back for the hat���������and, to add to  her sense of injury, the passenger  had to pay the ������5 penalty.  Where Horses Are Cheap  One Sold At Quebec Fair For Thirty-  ��������� "Five Cents  Whether the site of the Quebec  Horse Fair, held this year In the vic-N  inity of St. Charles cemetery, had  any effect on the price of the horses  or not, the fact remains that the inhabitants of the district paid much  less for their "nags" than did their-  forofathers.       .  Formerly held in the heart of tho  city, the fair has grown so popular  that it has been forced into the outskirts. This year there were about.  300 dealers and some 2,000 spectators..  One horse sold for a pair of mittens,  another for a watch, and a third.for  35 cents. The prevailing price appeared to bo from $10 to $20 and anyone asking moro wont homo with tho  same number of cqulncs as bo arrived  with.  More Gold From B.C.  Production oiT gold in British Columbia is expected to exceed $d,000,-  000 this year, aacording to figuroa  Issued by the Department of Mlnen.  The lode gold bicrenrjc will be 20 per  cent:, over the previous year, and is  estimated at q.3,800,000. Placor  gold, worth $201,000 last:yoar, will  exceed $300,000 this year.  A man nt the North Polo is about"  13 miles  nearer  the  oentro  of  th*.  earth than ���������one at tlie equator. THE   ^EYIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   *W  /  *f  ^aK'^SteN<a^  tiSG;&TT^f  'p::';:.. .^i.liO-f Nor WcLgia ittyy  ���������:BM&������:' ������������������ -Co;d HLiy e r Oil   .  i-vB Builds  Res.stance  ^~;Ty .; .������������������������������������^���������^T,:y. :.���������'���������:   :y ���������:������������������:.;������������������  yy>';. T :���������  ���������;-Y'^iX;,;'; Easy;/-to: Take  CHAPTER H  To be so plainly ignored by his own  rnaen when any matter of importance  -came up, made him appear a nobody.  "To have Baker issuing orders and getting a patrol ready without first eon-  - suiting him, seemed to him a gross  violation Of discipline.    He had for-  _merly been forced to let Baker have  his way in managing the post;  but  :aow, shocked at realizing "-how: very  little he himself amounted to here, and  -confident that his six months of experience made Mm capable.of running  the detachment himself, he had sworn  he was going to como down on these  Ymen and come down hard;" r:y -.���������'.-;  But the secret and real source of  TT his  anger was   a   deep   smoldering  _ jealousy of Baker because of Elizabeth   Spaulding.      More   clearly   at  ��������� every talk with her, he saw. she trusted Baker,; liked him, and was going  to marry him.   Her cool ihaccessibil-  _ity maddened Haskell; and her comparison between him and a ninety-a-  : month sergeant cut his pride to the  -quick. -'';.,_  Pretty, cool, a trifle haughty, she  was just the kind of girl who suited  him, and was the only person here at  Endurance whom he cared to asso-  elate    with.      His    admiration   had  . mounted, it had quickened:.with passion, it had become a lire in ;his blood  -���������the first _md. only; p^  tion he had ever Jcnovra. KHSflife,^formerly   so   leisurely and purposeless,  .had taken on an aim, a goal.   That  .goal was<$<*vsmash her engagement  . and wrest lier away from Baker.  As Alan now hurried into the cabin,  -Haalcel swung on him:  "jpon^ t you  know better  than  to  come bursting Into an officer's quar-  ~ters without 4c__oclring and asking per-  . mission?   Go out and try it again."  His words went past Alan unheeded. Alan's mind was too much a turmoil. . .Jimmy murdered, Joyce  ��������� alone there on the lonely savage  Alooska, those six bandit strangers  escaping with their loot. '.'��������� ..There  was but one thought in his mind���������-to  overhaul thoso two canoes boforo they  were lost beyond all puruslt.  Forgetting oven his aaluto, he came  across to the desk. As though checked  by the look on his face, Haskoll did  mot repeat the repHiwmi-d. Instead he  Ar 11 NYWsfettltW^  n_T_. . Y._r>_. ..__,.___ __._._!._____  -^'YNbrO'ES.TIO'N;'.1.,  ��������� IMP  W.   N.   0.   1072  listened silently w-hile Alan reported,  the robbery, murder, escape.   :    ,,  "They're heading up the Big Alooska toward a muskeg country lying \  back  there in  the  northeast,"  Alan-)  explained   quickly.     "It's   called   the  Thal-Azzah,     the     Land     of    Many ,  Waters.-  It's a thousand square miles  of    criss-cross      waterways ���������- lakes,  channels, slow creek, and   soup-thin  bog all covered with flags  and willows.    They're heading for the Thal-  Azzah.    That's why they staged the  robbery   at" the   Alooska mouth���������so  they'd have a straight shoot into that  muskeg.    If they reach it we might  never get them.    I'm going to take  the launch  and  the   five   men   I've  got���������"  Haskell stiffened. In sarcastic  -tones he interrupted: "You've got?  Justr-a second, Baker. It would be a  little "better form to give your report  and possibly make suggestions, and  then allow me, as officer commanding  here, to issue orders." .  Alan stared at him in surprise.  After all the long months of-the winter past when he had initiated every  patrol that went out, he was totally  unprepared for this testy reprimand.  An anger rose in him at, Haskell's  choosing to bandy personalities just  now when those two canoes were  whipping up the Alooska.  Trying to fight down his impatience,  he said. "Maybe it was tactless of  me.    But all along I've been���������"  "Yes, certainly���������acting as though  you were O. C. around here. You  didn't appreciate tolerance when you  had it. You can take note from nov-.  on you haven't got it. I'll issue the  orders about this patrol."  Abruptly he turned away to the wall  behind him where a map of the Endurance country was tacked up. A  big six-foot-square mosaic, it was the  inspector's own handiwork���������a synthesis of government reports, explorers' sketches and unreliable Indian  accounts. Though a few of the larger  details were correct, in Alan's eyes it  was a clumsy and ridiculous piece of  charting.  As he waited, swearing at this loss  of precious minutes, Alan happened  to see Constable Whipple over in a  corner,"'^ inaking iri^etttbr^, Entries at  a tabled  -He said: :  '. 'r'y"y"'ry'  "Whipple,you'dbetter knock Off Jon  that  and  get  into   fatigue    clothes.  We'll need all the men on this patrol."  Whipple did hot obey him, or stir,  but waited for the inspector's orders.  Alan   later    remembered,    to   his  heavy cost and sorrow, how Whipple  had sat there in the corner, listening,  scratching  away with  a pen,  while  Bill  and Larry  and Pedneault were  down at the wharf hurriedly making  ready.; ....���������.: y  In helpless exasperation at Haskell,  he thought: "Good Lord, aren't you  ever going to get through studying  that crazy d���������d map ?" Back of this  change in Haskell, this angry decision  to run Endurance according to his  own notions, Alan sensed an ugly hostility against him personally. He was  quite well aware of the cause of that  bad blood, lie had not been blind  these last months; he knew Haskell  wasmadlyin love with Elizabeth.  Presently, turning around from hia  map, Haskell said:  ' !T see that ithe Big Alooksai a*^ut  a hundred miles northeast from its  mouth, dlvldeG Into two ^branches."  To hurry tlils talk up, Alan stepped  around behind the desk, and pointed  at the map aa he spoke. i  "Yes, that forks is called Big Leavings. But It's farther east than your  map shows; it's nearer two hundred  miles, Here's MacMlllan's trading  post; Here's the Forks. Tho right  branch leads. southeast through tills  .'���������'.'���������' .'/��������� it should be marked timber  country, i Tlie left branch goes northeast Into, the big muskeg, About hero  Is "vyhord1 the Thal-Azzah should be  marked. They're heading up this left  branch, for the Thal-Azzah^���������"  ,' Interrupting1. Haskell demanded,  "How do you know they're' doing  that?"'-.'.;,    , ,  "I don't know, but it's a sensible  guess. The Thal-Asszah is a hiding  place made to order, and they're surely breaking for it."  "Humph! Maybe." Haskoll lit a  cigarette, and wont on studying tho  map.   Turning, ho ordorcd:  ���������'You'll take tho launch nnd thjp five  men, Baker, and go up tho Alooska.  If you don't over talco those bandits  before reaching tho Forks, leave tho  launch there, split your party, throe  CHILDRENS  Coins  he was leading and was responsible  for, he 'was thinking that "tomorrow  this time two or three of them might  be dead���������somewhere up the spruce-  buried Alooska.   .    - -   ,  <T.o be Continued)  men each, and follow up both those  branches���������"'  Alan objected, "But three men  against six, the six who pulled  a trick like that robbery���������three  -mightn't be able to handle them.  They've got murder charges over  them, they've got a fortune in their  possession; they're going to put up  a finish fight."  "Three men can handle them. Three  men with the law behind them���������"  "A city cop may be a squad by  himself," Alan interrupted, "but in  the bush a man is a man. A legal  bullet don't kill any deader than an  outlaw bullet. Men who'll hold up a  ���������big steamer in broad daylight and  who face the gallows if caught, aren't  going to be paralyzed by the sight of  a uniform. I believe my party  shouldn't split. We ought to stick  together and whip up that left  branch. That's the fork they'll take."  "You're merely guessing," Haskell  said coldly. "You don't know which  branch they'll take. By my plan you'd  be surei to overtake them on one  branch or other."  "Yes, and have half my men shot  up. I'm responsible for them. I  know what that kind of responsibility  means. You're hog-tying me with  orders I -know are dead wrong."  Haskell tapped the table with his  penknife. v"I've given'you my reasons, Baker, and listened to yours. If  you refuse tb obey orders, you'ii stay  here at the post, and I'll put Corporal Hardsack in charge of this detail.   Take your choice."  Alan was not the fool to believe  Haskell was bluffing. The man would  keep him here and demote him for  refusing to obey a command. He had  been waiting months for just such a  chance. It was a question of holding  out against those ignorant instructions or getting away with the men  and making the best of it. Perhaps,  after all, he would catch up with the  bandits before theyY; reached - the  Forks. ' ��������� ���������'' y-"^'~y'���������'.'..:.  Beaten, weary of arguing, he gave  in: ' 'All right, inspector. I'll follow  both branches."  To cut off further delay he whirled  abruptly on hia heel and strode out.  Burgeon came down from barracks.  A little later Whipple came and timidly took his treat in the launch. Alan  and Bill and Younge .were storing  aboard guns, tent, grub and blankets.  On the terrace above; with a book in  her lag, Elizabeth Spaulding watched  .casually.'. ��������� -.j," '"/������������������"���������.  Then Frank Ped^jaault, demoniac  driver of the powerful launch, slid  into the wheel seat and slipped in the  gears; and headed north, down the  Mackenzie.  They were at last away on the pursuit.  ' ���������    ���������    . '.i.T.Y   ... ������������������'..������������������������������������  But all Alan's ardor had gone. All  his leaping urge to bo on the chaso  had gone. Premonition whispered, and  Its whisper chilled ht__v An he glanced  around at his men, at, tho comrades  Accomplishments Of Prince  Heir To British Throne Is An Expert  Conjurer  Few" people  know   the full   extent  of the Prince of Wales* accomplish- \  ments.   His ability as a dancer is, of ]  course, widely known, but he laments  that he seldom finds? a partner who  can     "tango"    with     the     intricate  rhythm so necessary for the full enjoyment of   the   dance.    The   Prince'  ls also  a past-master in the art of  conjuring,  and/ in fact, had. lessons  from -a world-famed magician a few  years ago.    Such tricks as turning a  handkerchief into a flag and producing rabbits from a hat are small fry  to the Prince.    His ambition in this  line, however, is to be able to do the  famous     "needle-swallowing"     trick.  Several needles are swallowed  (sic),  then a reel of cotton, and a glass of  water.   With the ejaculation of those  very magic words, "hey, presto," the  needles are taken out of the mouth  all nicely threaded together.  CANADIAN WOMEN  FIND DUSTING  DISTASTEFUL  Dust cloths going into discard;  Unpleasant to use; a bother to  Wash  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  Alto* Mi  ESCAPE  aa���������mmm. '   T  When life has vanquished me.  And baffled, whipped, I stand  Where granite walls of misery  . Rise high on either hand,  .Do I in meekness bov^  My head to bitter fate,  And weep for every broken vow,  Each pillaged hope's estate ?  When life would crush and rend,  I have a secret stair  By which my spirit can ascend.  The still, white way of prayer;  And up and up I climb  From out my prison-place,  Until I walk in realms sublime  Before Love's shining face!  Life cannot shut me in ,   ...;   ;,.  Its dungeons of despair,-  For I my sure escape can win  Along the way of prayer!  Plane With Robot Pilot  "Flying Laboratory" Is Being Tested  By Frank HpjwIss  A "flying laboratory with a robot  relief pilot built into its mechanism,  has been completed at Los Angeles  and is ready for trial flights by Lieut.  Commander Frank Hawks, speed  pilot. The low-wing 200-mile an  hour monoplane is equipped with a  mechanical device known as a. robot  pilot, which through atr pressure design, wlll fly the .ship while Hawks  rests After testing the craft he will  fly it to New York.  APPLEFORD WONDER PAPER  HAS  GREAT  VOGUE  Of alL household tasks, that of dusting ia  the least appealing to the majority of  women.  However, this condition, like many another connected with housework, is undergoing radical change. In a great many-  Canadian homes-the women are discarding dust cloths entirely, and are using  Appleford Wonder Paper instead, because  it actually^ dusts���������as it cleans���������as it  polishes, doing a better andmuch quicker  job than the old dust cloth ever did.  This new, and extremely modern Wonder  Paper, is made from clean rags, and soft  paper pulp, treated in a scientific- way  ���������with a high-grade furniture polish; and  absorbs dirt instead, of spreading it.  Appleford Wonder Paper comes _n handy-  size package-;, twenty-five large sheets for  twenty-five cents. You crumple a sheet  into a. soft wad and go over tne surfaces  requiring attention'. Then when one side  is soiled or worn, turn the Wonder Paper  inside out. After you have givea a quick  and lasting finish to furniture and woodwork, you can still use Wonder Paper on  thc floors j if you wish.  And when you are through, there's no  old duster to shake out or wash. Throw  thc soiled Wonder Paper away and you've  completed the most tiresome cart of  housework in half the time and with half  the effort.  Wonder Paper is made by the makers of  the famous PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed  Paper in the Green Box.  Special Offer  Most grocery, hardware and department  stores have Appleford Wonder Paper in  stock. If yours hasn't, we'll be pleased  to supply you from the factory. Just fill  in and mail this coupon.  Appleford Paper Product*, I_u_.,-  Hamilton, Ontario.  Enclosed find 25c for which please  send me one full-size package of  Wonder Paper and your 100 recipes  for " Left-overs."'  7V4_t_i3__.   ���������  ^���������^.***^...................................���������������...............  ���������maMmaSmA ...........m..^.......mmmmm....................m  ll.Mtlt.lV.il. ������������������������������������Mtt|������l.������MMIIIII.MMIHMIt������tia  ,        _ . ,   - . - -  My dealer is....  ������_���������_>������������������������ ������_t ���������**-***���������:  ��������� **a****mm*o**.*****.*n*m***m*m������.*Hm*m**mmm*m**m* *******  421  JOIN    SONGWRITERS   CLUB  Keep money in Canada. Submit aii your  ���������ongs tor criticism, advice, commercial revision,  and publishing.  CANADA   MUSIC   PUBLISHING  CO.,  623 Selkirk -_\ye., Winnlpea.  CIGARETTE PAPERS  LARGE DOUBLE BOOK  :-:'lm;CLJ_������_������_s_<_ESj___i  r. I1MEST VOU  C AN. HM V .  AVOID   IWIiTATPONS   ,  Lii-le Helps For This Week |  Asthma Cannot I_ast when the  greatest of all asthma, specifics is used.  Dr. J. TD. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  assuredly deserves thla exalted title.  It has to Its credit thousands of cases  which other preparations had failed  to benefit. It brings help to even the  most severe cases and brings the  patient to a condition of blessed relief . Surely suffering from asthma  ia needless when a remedy like this is  so easily, secured.  Sounded -Final  - "I do not love you!" said a young  woman who knew her own mind.  "But," persisted the young man,  "couldn't you learn to love mo?"  "No,", she replied; "I have learned  a good many difficult things, but thoy  have always been things that I  wanted to learn t'r  Col  ic  _n_s  "I found that BABY'S OWN TABLETS   relieve colic  pains  almost At  once", writes Mrs. Mildred Nn.ldfn,  ���������Long Creek. N.B, Many other Wfothcrs  rcport equally happy bejnefita from glv-  inR their children these Tablets,  IJAUY'S OWN TABLETS are recommended  by   Mothers  for  teething  troubles,  upset Btomach,  indigestion,  colic, almple fevcra, constipation.  Then, ia no need for YOUR child to  suffer. BABY'S OWN TAIIL1STS can  be given with absotiHe safety���������see analysts certificate in each 25c pacHage.  Dr. Wllll.m������r 2-U  IftiVBtiVf. OtftlM' TABLETS  "!.'..__?JT?^S.Iy,|T?    tJ       tI7      ^^^^ ^f ^T **m^**i        **i **r^*M**m*w tmm tMmw. h ^aw  One of tho commonest complaints  of Infant's is worms, and th<6 most effective application for them ia Mother araves" Worm JDx terminator.  Suro To Bis Searched  When a boll goes ting-a-ling at  the St. Louis Jail; or a certain light  flashes on, persons ''visiting prisoners  there niight as well lino up to bo  searched. An apparatus lenowri as  a. "dctcctograph" haa been installed  at the jail door to give the alarm  when anyone Is attempting to smuggle weapons, saw������ or files into the  prison. Tho metal attracts (thc electrical   apparatus.  "He that dwelleth in the secret  place of the Most High shall abide  under the shadovtr of the Almighty."  ���������Psalm 91:1.  They who on the Lord rely,  Safeiy dwell -though danger's nigh;  I_o, His sheltering wings are spread  O'er each faithful servant's head.  When they wake   or   when   they  ,  sleep,  Angel guards their'vigils keep;  .Death and danger may be near.  Faith and love havo nought to fear.  ���������Harriet Auber.  "There shall no evil befall thee,  neither shall any plague come nigh  thy dwelling," Is a promise to the  fullest extent verifled in the cose or  all "who dwell in tho secret place of  tlie Most High.'* To them sorrows  are not evils, sicknesses are not  plagues; the shadow of the Almighty  extending far around those who abide  under it, alters tho character of aU  things which come within its influence.���������Anon.  Small farms and gardens for the  unemployed aro being opened in  juutcli Gultum.  1m~i~'mji a o tt  Ba EL EvB i# w 9  FLAT,ON  Aching back I Will  It never nop? She's  nearly denpenue.  LycUdB. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound has relieved  "-cjnintoe troubles!'''  lor over 50 ycutu.  p'."i'.:"i^.::i'���������'*ii THE   CREST02.   REVIEW  It was  almost like  having  her home  "We were just sitting down  to Christmas dinner when the  telephone rang," Mr. Smith  was telling the neighbors.  "Would you believe it, it was  our daughter Mary, calling us  from out there in British Columbia to wish us a Mer_*y  Christmas. My wife and I took  turns talking to her. It was  almost like having her home."  Although many miles may  separate relatives and friends  at Christmas time, the longdistance telephone can bring  about a happy reunion.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  Local and Personal  __________ -,���������-���������., - -J��������� ~7���������: ^-   ....  Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook, the  Kootenay indian agent, was here on  official business at the end of the week.  Creston L.O.L. meets in annual  session this (Thursday) evening. J. P.  Johnston is the retiring master of the  lodge  Orin Hayden has been named ice  maker for the curling, club for this  season, and commenced work on Thursday last.  STUMP PULLER FOR SALE���������Most  powerful made, 200 feet cable and attachments, $75. R. Sinclair Smithy  West Creston.  SEWING���������Sewing of all kinds done  reasonably. Making over for children a  specialty, at no extra charge. Apply  Box 17,Review Office.  Revenues at the Creston office of the  provincial police were down to $276 for  November, the biggest single item in the  intake being $95 for hunting licences.  At the December meeting of Cretson  and District Women's Institute on Friday it was decided to have the annual  meeting on Wednesday, January 4th.  Under the new train schedule C.P.R.  agent W. B. Martin announces that the  station hours will be from 7.20 to 4.30  p.m. town time for the next few months  At the meeting of-the council on Monday --night confimation Was given the  appointment of Jack Young as care:  taker, at the fireball for the winter  months, at a salary df $8 a. rnont|i.   > V  The 1932 deer shooting season closed  at sundown yesterday. Due so much  rainy weather in November and a lack of  snow this month, the take of venison is  not as heavy as the past two seasons.  Due to counter attractions the meeting called for Monday night at the commercial Hotel to organize hockey and  skating rink matters failed to attract an  attendance big enough to do business  with.  Creston is in the grip 6t quite an extensive flu epidemic, which has had a  weakness for laying up school teachers.  Miss Smith of the high school, and  Misses Wade and Hobden of the public  school s*aff. all being "off duty this week.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  are behind a splendid move to secure  funds for Christmas hann peris for those  needing them in this section. Their are  having a drawing contest for a dressed  hog and two half carcasses of mutton and  tickets are 25 cents. Drawing takes  place Friday evening, December 23_d.  The prizes are on display at Burns &  Co. shop. '  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance,  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY,   DEC. 16  Armistice Poppy Sale  If you are planning to purchase a new  radio for Christmas look up the Ness  Electric advt.. for a very special price on  the well known General Electric model.  Rev. M. T. Percival, the Anglican  rector of Kimberley-Creston, spent the  fore part of the week in Creston making  calls on members of the local congregation.  FOR SALE���������Parsnips, 50 lbs., $1.25;  Carrots, 50 lbs., 50c.; small size  Delicious apples, without box, 50c; delivered in town. Foot, Fairview Ranch,  Creston.  at the hospital and made off with  18 jars of canned fruit.  The appropriation for the  Dominion experimental farm at  Invermere has beetf cut' 60 per  cent., and.in some quarters it is  feared it may be closed-  No matter now .fast the lawmakers may move the Bonners  Ferry Herald claims it will not  be less than four years before the  sale of beer can be leagalized in  Idaho.  At Summerland sheep are being  pastured in the orchards in an  effort to control the mice. Thev  tramp down the cover crops thus  making it difficult for the mice to  tunnel.  Up to the middle of November  70 carloads of poles have been  shipped from Nakusp to  Minneapolis, Minn. Due the  bad weather shipping has now  ceased.  The Herald is demanding that  Pentieton council at once enact a  by-law to prevent people keeping  pigs within the town limits.   One  man is operating a  100 porkers at the  Main street:  piggery with  east fork of  Grand  Theatre  The Year9s Loudest Laugh I  A Riot of Fun!  CLAUDETTE COLBERT  EDMUND LOWE  STUART ERWIN  in  '-'Misleading  Lady"  It's a howl when an escaped lunatic (harmless but funny) invades  the hideout where a pretty flirt  by   a "treat-em-rough" Romeo!  Musical Comedy  Neto*  ������k i.mmmSi Ah i %  i A.ii AiiA.ii  School closes for the Christmas  vacation today and tn the recess the  trustees are having the interior of the  old high school building kalsomined and  repainted.  A considerable amount of petty thiev-  The sale of poppies and poppy ing is goh-g on in Creston at present.  wreaths in the Valley in connection with j 0ne Barton Avenue resident had the  Armistice observance amounted to' clothesline completely stripped one  $53.50, according to the ptaiement sub-'  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  mitted at the Legion meetinn on Tues-  dap night. Sales in the village are  pretty touch on par with other years,  but the outside points show a fallings off.  The sales by districts: y^T  Creston���������Phyllis Lowther   4.10  Drug Store and others 10.00  Thelma Lowther  -.. 4.10  Louise Parry...  _  4.05  Gladys Dawes���������  4.05  Erickson���������John Hall    3.55  Miss Walker  3.55.  Canyon���������L. W. Stephens .... .95  Lister��������� Miss Curtis ..?.  3.75  Kitchener���������Miss White  1.40  Alice Siding:���������J J. Freney  2 55  Wynndel���������D. Butterfield��������� .... 1.05  Mr. McGregor.. ....:���������.. 80  Sirdar���������A. Robertson  3.45  Wreaths���������K.P. and Village -  8.00  ;,   " '."      =   $65.35  The secretary of the Legion  wishes to  thank   all those who sold  poppies  their help in a very fine cause.         for  night this week. "���������  Mrs. Watkins of Grand Forks was a  weekend visitor at Creston with Miss  Helep Nystrqm- She left % on Monday  for Yatik vifhere Mr. Watkins is relieving  C.P.R, agent Walthers.  The November vital statistics   would  indicate that the stork was on  vacation  last month, no  births having heen recorded   at  Creston.    There    were    two  marriages and two deaths.  You help a good cause and have a  chance to win a dressed hog or half a  carcass of mutton by buying a Legion  Christmas hamper benefit drawing  contest ticket at 25 cents.  Christ Church Sunday school will  have the usual Christmas tree and  entertainment at the Parish Hall Thursday evening, December 22nd. All  Anglicans are invited to attend.  t  *  it  _>  f  m  m  ������  **������������������___ i ^ ii A ii i-l-1 A ������_ft ������4^ J_r<if>_iA������ifV . -l������i_A_ AnA_irfi>Aiiiifc������Aiiigi. rr  GRESTON FARMERS9 INSTITUTE  WITH ?  AND  BIG 5 LAYING MASH  gains popularity and HOG  MASH sales increase  BIG S         $LGS  with Pilchard Oil and Lsiymoro Meat Scraps.  HOG MASH L10  Wheat Middlings, Oat Middlings, Barley Chop and Bran.  MARQUIS WHEAT  1.0S  Plump, amber eolored grain especially aolpeted to  boost production.  _____*.  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  ������  y*  EGG   PRICES Effective DECEMBER 16  EXTRAS  38C  FIRSTS  36 C  PULLET EXTRAS  f.o.h. CRESTON  PEE WEES  23C  Ltd.!., Stool. Blocs,' Dairy Salt, Coft.HO Salt,  Table Suit-  Saltpetre, ftpnom Suit, Poultry and Stock Regulator..,  SpiruletH Worm OajMuteH, Flax, Flux Meal, Oil Cake Meal, Calf  M.i.'i.l, Bono Meal Oytttor Shell, Grit and Ground Limestone,  LiclcH, ladiwecl  Bmolci. Sal!  WANTED   20 Head pod Ranee Heifers  ^������^������yw^>'y^������M^ypy^tiy������yw^yy������i|r'^*>|. ^y^y'y*  Ferine's 1932 fall fair was a  meney maker to the extent of  $61.  At Kaslo the city-owned skating rink has just been rented for  the season at $10.  Kaslo had 6.42 inches of rain  during November. In October  the moisture supply was 3.44.  At the first of December there  were still 1678 cars of apples unsold of the 1932 Okanagan   crop.  Buildeng permits at Pentieton  for November totalled ^2100.  In October the total was $10,500.  The Herald reports tax payments at Bonners Ferry this year  as rather better than was expect-  :ed.   ��������� ������y-o'   ������������������'.���������' -.:.._: /'���������  As at today,Fernie is carrying  a city deb|^. of $502,000- To  meet this there fe a sinking-fund  of $282:000;-' ;���������;'; ���������:-/���������,s;;-;f..  Notwithstanding. the depression Trail smelter employees will,  as usual, be presented with a  turkey for Christmas. *  Men clearing- land in the  neighborhood pf Fernie are suspected of stealing powder from  the city council warehouse.  After being ?'m the restaurant  business at Gifanbrook for more  than 11" years Geo. Anton has  been forced to.close the Victoria  cafe. .���������'���������.���������  It is expected the Great  Northern Railway will install  automatic safety signals at the  Main street crossing at Bonners  Ferry. ',  1932 fishing at ��������� the lake at  Kaslo was the poorest known in  years. Fishing in the creeks for  brook trout was up to the  average....  The Vernon News claims that  over 1000 families in the Okanagan now depend upon cream  cheques to pay their , living  expenses.  In order to move the Okanagan apple crop before the end of  April 15 cars will have to roll  every shipping day between now  and that dale. ' y  Rossland Merchants complain  of young girls stealing small  articles from stores. Recently  three of them were in police court  on this charge,  Due to unfavorable weather  all month the 1932 kill of deer at  Bonners Ferry this year haa been  very light.   The season closed at  November SOth. . *  Ray Wombacher of Bonners  Ferry has left with a tr uckload of  about 1000 Christmas trees which  he hopes to sell "at Omaha, Nebraska at $2 apiece.  ! Now is the time for Fall Repairs  We can supply all your Building Requirements:  .<_������. __.,_-.__.__._V.__.__.A.__.__.__���������_-���������  .__���������__.  .__.__. A.__.4_.__._>..__._���������������  t-___u__n*-__fl__%___-_fc-__k  4  4  SPECIALS  ��������� 2x4,  2x6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00*  Dressed .-$-14.00  4  '4  4  I  <  I  4  No. 2 Board?, F&L Rough, $14.00;   Dressed.  No. 1 8 and 10 inch Spruce Shiplap .  ....  No. 9.F&L 1x6Shiplap ...........::L.._..;......... ....  We carry a full stock of Lumber, Shingles  Gyproc,  Cement and Brick  15.00  21.00  16.00  CHAS. O. RODGERS  4  I  1  4  4  *���������.  .  4  VWafmfWm'War-W'w ���������vwar.%i.vap'W������'*mvail yv,'  ���������������'?'*'������ *���������*���������*���������*���������  LCAa^iZiSMG  We have just installed a VULCANIZING HOT PLATE and  y    ^ are ready- to handle repairs tp anything m Rubber.  ��������� ':":'���������"������������������,.    -^.T^IJTJ.   4...-   . .      v.v?"^?-,4 . t^^i^y^y.,^-.. ..... ;,  Rubbers and Rubber Boots rips and tea.s  neatly and satisfactorily mended.  Specially adapted for work on Inner Tubes and spots on Tires.  Let us show you how efficiently our new machine works-  ^.  Phone 16  CRESTON  Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim's Creston-Nelson Freight line.  ������������������....:>..'B.owness' Creston-Cranbrook Freight line.  e@DE8f3-Sl-Mi-l-������ig__.  f������2iii--������TOS^tss-E^  Do Not Lose Interest  Cranbrook  up to ten  free] on a  lot   about  The unemployed at  will be allowed to cut  cords of   wood each  gov<ernm<_nt   timber  three miles from town.  Sneak thieving is becoming prevalent at Kaslo,   One night last  week someone invaded'the cellar  un  by "delaying   to    deposit   your  TF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest regularly, flD0  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch * R. J. Forbce, Mannger  1  ^.A__k_A_il_ mV ____i_ 4__ mJk  > ___L_I_ _ ______ _____��������� A'______.-A _ _i______l_.__L_>._k_._i_l_._____.__k_ __k _���������___. _.___.-. Jk. m,mm,mfa.^A\mAm.-4A^Mm ��������� ri^ ^ |������Bf, ^.f|'.J^|'M (ft, fc. A JT l^  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.  Sokl by:    Creaton Valley Co-Operative  Crestland Fruit Co.  Lonff, Allan B Long  :���������     The Consolidated Mining &  ; Smelting Company of Canada,- Ltd- THE  CMESTOJ.   REYIE77  *&9*nmwAa&A&������&AmAA&^  IT PAVS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  KEEPING HOUSE  . -i-the biggest business in Creston and District  ���������made easy and pleasurable by shopping at  the Imperial.  #0*  Last Basketball  ���������;.;.,.-;-jUiitil January  Centipedes, Still Continue Wins  ��������� Giroce teris Shaw Poor Form  and vl?ake 21-11 Trimming���������  High Reps Still Unbeaten.  Currants.    Raisins,   Peel,    Figs,    Dates  Pineapple Rings,   Cherries,   Shelled  Almonds and Walnuts.  .        LADIES  -.-!.    p.     w.  High Reps 4         4  Ex-High 6         5  Meds v 5        2  Highflierd ..!...4        1  Dominoes \���������5        0  L.  0  1  S  s  5  Pctge.  1.000  .833  .400  220  .000  ".         MEN  . .    ;v,v    p.   w.  Centipedes:..: ...3        3  Bearcats:-_-__._.'...:. 2        2  Imp. Groceteria .4    .   1  High. ..;.r 3        0  L.  0  0  3  Pctge  1.000  1.000  .350  .000  had disconnected the gas pipe line between the vacuum tank and the  carburetor. Thinking there was dirt in  the pipe, he blew on it. Some of the  gasoline must have spra ed on the hot  manifold for at this instant flames  flashed. McFee was burned slightly  about the face a d hands and his clothing caught fire in several places. There  has been no interruption in the service,  however, as McFee now runs through ta  Spokane with the smaller bus ne is compelled to operate between here and  Bonners Ferry due the unsafe condition  of the big bridge across the Kootenay  River at Bonners.  Saturday and Monday Specials  5  ft  S  _  JAP  ORANGES  $1.00 box  Mixed  3 lbs.  NUTS  50c.  >ueen  OLIVES  14.  oz.  ������  s  s  i  i  _  **  36c. bottle  Corn Flakes  Sugar Crisp  3 pkgS- 25c.  Le Lys Toilet  Soap  3 cakes, 19c,  H.P. SAUCE  29c. bottle  Eddy's  MATCHES  Full count 400's  THREE-BOX pkg.  29c.  SOUPS  Royal City  Tomato, Vegetable  3 tins, 29c.  BARGAIN  ChrimStntmWS  and  Mew Yeats*  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Ors. SUNftHACKHEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  MOrfDAY,   December 19th  Anyone wishing to consult' him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  WATER NOTICE  |    Fruits and Vegetables   in   season  S     FRIGIDAIRE safeguards   the   food  you buy here    8  Warn )9__  IMM__fc*_������-__-h-&<-3!_U-&-^^  ��������� m* **.m a* ���������������������������_��������������������������� ������������������ ��������� ���������__���������������_ ���������_���������_���������������������������_  a-.- ���������  r.  ��������� ������������������������������������IIMIIIII ������������������a.Ulllill IMI  JrnH     ___________      SB  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 DRAV rNG job  ���������large  or  small���������-phone  us   and  attend to your wants promptly.  The continued popularity of basketball was - shown Friday night when,  despite the extreme cold, a moderate  crowd saw the last League games before  Christmas. The next regular fixtures  will be on, January 6th.  In the curtain-raiser, the Centipedes  doubled the score on the Imperial  Groceteria^ winning 21-11. The game  opened with Herb Couling scoring on a  pass from Brother Art and for the first  half the game promised to be an even  Rattle. The Centipedes played a hard  forward game but their shooting was not  so good, at half-time they weie 4 points  up. After the intermission they changed their tactics, playing an almost airtight defense. Farris and Freeney  played a nice game on the forward line.  Earl Christie was the pivot around  which the Groceteria revolved and Art  Couling did. some nice breaking for the  losers. '. -.. ....yy,        .���������.."'.-.  The second, game was a sloppy affair,  the Meds winning from the High Fliersi  11-7. The Meds showed to good advantage against their lighter opponents,  who played i hard-checking game. For  the winners Mrs. Davies and Mrs.  Fortin played a nice game while Ruth  Hare, Doirqthy Palmer and Phyllis  Macdonald -showed up well for the  losers.  The Dominoes held the Ex-High for  one quarter and then, went to pieces,  9 points down on tbe short end of a  16-7 score. The Ex-High fielded onl>  five men and lost one on four personals.  Immediately afterwards the Dominoee  lost a man and v^Vy feportingly' refused  to substitute. Dorothea Macdonald  played the nicest game on the floor,  with Helen* Browell showing her usual  skill as g=uard. For the losers, Marion  Macd onald and Nora Payne starred,  Centi pedes-^Tully 2, Webster 6,  Farris 6, JVfafrriott 7, Freeney, Moore,  Levirs, Sostad::', Total:   21.  Imp. Grpceteria���������Robinson, A. Couling, Robertsor}, H. Couling 4, Spencer  5, A. Miller, H. Miller, Christie 2 Kelly.  Total:   11.   Referee, M. Levirs.  Meds���������Fortin 4, Nystrom, McKenzie,  Lewis 2, Davies 3, Weir, Levirs 2.  Total 11.  Highfliers: Tompkins, Phillips, Macdonald, Palmer 4, LaBelle 2. Lewis,  Hare 1, Downes. Total 7. Referees, E.  Marriott and J. Freeney.  Ex-High���������M. Armitage 3, McGonegal 1, Macdonald 6 Browell 2, E.  Armitage 4.   Tbtal 16.  Dominoes���������Payne 4, M. Macdonald 3,  Henderson, Sanford. Downes, Walker,  A. Macdonald, Cartwright. Total 7.  Referees, F. Levirs and J. Johnston.  we  cCREATH  COAL  WOOD  FLOUR  FEED  la.  ID  ay..A.A.*..Ja.m.A.A.A.A.A.A.ma.q.A.A..A.A..A.A..A.A.A.aA.A.A.A.aAaA.A...A.A.A..A.^A.^AL.A^A..A^.AL  1/  ft  k-f  Samples of WINTER WEATHER have already warned you  to prepare for colder days and nights.   Don't wait  until you start to shiver.     ORDER COAL NOW I  We can supply you equally, well with .Wood  CRESTONTRANSFER  P.O. BOX 7ft ALMftitT DAyiMS ..PHON1Q-1������  m.. ������,,', ,_.., ������.,.,_,,, M.f.Jk������ A- A.. A.. J* . &..&..&..&.A..J..A *AmJ~~A������^~^*m..Jm.J..mi*f,Ja.Ma,*#...aM.Amm%.  Between all Points in Canada  For CHRISTMAS  One way. fare and one quarter for round  trip going December 23, 24, 25, 26. Good  to return until December 27th.  Far N&W YEMRS  One way fare and one quarter for- round  trip going Dec 30, 31, and Jan. 1 and 2.  Good to return until Jan. 3.  For Christmas and New Years  , ...���������..���������--.... ��������� %.  One way fare and one third for round  trip going December 22, 23, 24. Good to  return until January 3. .-,y--r-r  Plan your Christmas and New Years trip  now. Afk the Ticket Agent for full information.    :  Auto Bus Burns  Jack McFee, who operates the motor  bus between Creston and Spokane, had  the bad luck to lose the Pageol coach,  which he. handles , between Bonners  Ferry and Spokane by fire on Wednesda  last. The burning took place at a point  on the highway between SamuelB and  Elmira. The engine h d not been func  tioning prnperly and Jack McFae, driver.  Grand  Theatre  The Year's Loudest Laugh !  A Riot of Fun!  CLAUDETTE COLBERT  EDMUND LOWE  STUART ERWIN  in  U  nig;  It's a howl whon an escaped lunatic (harmless hut funny) invades  the hideout whore a pretty flirt  by  a 'ifcreat-iem-rough" Romeo!  M&sieat C&mcdy.  Ncivs  ���������  CANADIAN  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE    NOTICE     that     Giovanni  Battista   Fiorentino,   whose   address is _  Box 831, Cranbrook, B.C.; will' apply for  a license tb take and use 20 acre-feet of  water out of Elsie Holmes Creek; which  flows Westerly and drains into  Creston  Flats about 1  mile South-West of  the  South-Westerly corner of Sub-lot 63, Lot  4595, Plan 970. K.D.    The water will be  diverted at a poi__t about 400 feet east  of the South-Easterly corner of Lot 20,  Sub-lot  63, Lot 4595,  Group  1,  K.D.,  Plan 970, and will be used for irrigation  purpose upon the land described as Lots  15 and 16, Sub-lot 63, Lot" 4595,  Gr.  1.  K.D., Plan 970. * This notice was posted  on     the   ground   on   the   1st.   day of  December, 1932.    A copy of this notice  and an application pursuant thereto and  to the "Water Act" will "b filed in  the  office ol the Water Recorder at Nelson,  .B.C-..  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder or  withthe Comptroller of Wat������sr Rights,  Parliament   Buildings   Victoria,   B.C.,  within thirty days after t e first appearance of this notice in a local newspaper.  The date of the first publication  of  this  notice is December 9th., 1S32.  GIOVANNI BATTISTA FIORENTINO,  Applicant.  ~Ey Alan Graiisin, Agen.  MINERAL ACT  Shoe Repairing  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed. '������������������:  _ ,  Am Mfcaheiii  Shoe_ and   Harness  Reoairiner  FORW F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  CONTENTION /Mineral Claim, situate  in the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay 'District.'" Where located:  Near Creston, B.C.  * TAKE NOTICE that I, _R. P. Brown ,  acting as agent for W. 'M. Archibald,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50582-D,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to- apply to the Mining Recorder for a  ^Certificate of Improvements for the par-  po'sarof-obtaining a Crown grant of the  above claim.  'And -further take notice that action,  under"'Section 85. must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this, 24th day of October. 1932.  W ADVANCE SHOWING %  *~HRISTMAS  GIFTS"  Choice  \Xj( English Vases  Ja^  filled with Lavender  %���������. Bath Salt    j  Toiletries, China and  General Gifts, all  suitably boxed.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  R.-ESXA_LL STORi:  GEO. W. KlS-LIiY  lffmmVmamrmam^*mV������m������nfnam^^  | Try Our Service-You'll Like It! S  ITUUE UP TOR WINTER '  I   ���������'.       . . .   .  3 Let us .cheek that sluggish starter���������inspect and adjust your  generator and thoroughly check your ignition system.  Have us fill your crank case with winter grade oil and  change your gear grease. Now ia ihe time to flush  your radiator ami refill with ANT 1-FREEZE, We  are thoroughly equipped to service your car in all its  various phases,   Lights are important.  CRESTON MOTORS  |      CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE, OHESTON  aV*������**Am'mmt*ay.*Ati'.*m**W^  m wry  lEBpE   Birra^ NTBjitt  mmmm  To Keep OneV Balance  \ '..������������������������������������'. ���������  In the years prior to the great market crash in the Fall of 1929, when  Stactically everyone was. employed and wages high, crops good and prices  gh, both import and export trade at a record high level, railways busy,  ���������nd activity manifest in every line -of business, any person who gave voice  to a note of warning, who urged a slowing up of the pace at which goods  Were being produced and sold on the instalment plan, who offered criticism  Of the reckless manner in which people of all classes -were going into debt  because credit was easy, who expressed the opinion that our industrial structure was being expanded far iheyond the needs of the country,���������such a person  was regarded as a confirmed pessimist, a "back number," non-progressive,  almost disloyal as a citizen because his viewpoint and attitude was regarded  as detrimental to the advancement and welfare of the country.  In three short years the attitude of the general public has swung to the  other extreme. Because hundreds of thousands are out of work, wages have  been sharply reduced, crops liave failed or been reduced in volume, prices  have dropped below costs of production, the trade of the country has been  all shot to pieces and imports and exports cut in half, with the railways  in the doldrums, with every industry and business struggling to keep going,  and with the mass of the people now confronted with the- obligation of paying those debts they so cheerfully contracted only a few short years agfo,���������  because of these things any person who may now sound a note of courage,  who declares that the depression is, after all, only temporary in character,  that business will revive, workers again be employed, good crops and better  prices come, and prosperity be again established, is laughed at as a hopeless  optimist, a dreamer of dreams, or he is derided as an upholder of Capitalism,  one who is incapable of learning anything, who is opposed to advancing and  improvement in methods, and who lacks all sympathy with those who are  suffering at the present time. In a word, it is the person who now looks to  the future with hope and courage that is regarded almost as lacking In  patriotism.  This swinging from one extreme to another is characteristic of people.  So many of us have what has been termed "a one-track: mind." We follow  the crowd, fail to think for ourselves and exert our individuality, are  swayed .by the psychology of the mass. We hate to be thought of as  "queer" or "different," and pointed at as a pessimistic crank at one time or  an optimistic crank at another time, when, as a matter of fact, we are but  remaining normal human beings, refusing to be stampeded one way or  another.  When public opinion thus sways en masse to one extreme or another,  the inevitable effect in any democracy is that governments are forced into  the taking of actions which the considered judgment of the members of those  governments would oppose: which even a majority of the people would  oppose in their calmer moments, and which they later do oppose and blame  the governments they themselves forced into the taking of such actions.  People individually and collectively can be protected and safeguarded to  some extent from making- m:stakes, but they cannot be prevented from  making them. Once made they must pay the price of their mistakes.  Nobody and nothing can save them from the obligation to pay.  So it is that at the present time, when masses of the people refuse to see  any light ahead, any hope for the future, and are obsessed with the idea  that the present depression is not a temporary, an abnormal condition, but  that it has become chronic and will remain as a permanent condition unless  everything is torn up by the roots and a new sta_t made all over again,  policies are being advocated and demands made in the light of existing difficulties as if they were, in truth and fact, a permanently established condition. -  Such an assumetiTon is false, and policies grounded in a false assumption can have but one result,���������the making of disastrous blunders if effect is  given to them. Times are difficult, but that does not mean they will permanently remain so. Problems calling for solution are many and great, but  they are not insoluble. Changes are necessary, but they are being made  every day; always have been and always will be because this is an ever-  changing world. Reforms of many kinds are called for, and they, too, are  being effected. Changed conditions create the necessity for reforms. They  have always been effected. There are periods in the world's history "when  the cause of reform seems to lag, almost stop, but it never stops. The  movement is ever onward and the direction is ever upward.  Facing the danger of being termed an optimistic crank, we have no  hesitation in saying that the present condition is not a permanent condition,  not a normal one. We go further and say that for people to regard the  existing condition as a normal condition, and to adopt policies based on such  a false assumption, would be just about the greatest blunder they could  possibly make. They would find out, when it was too late, that they had  made a mistake greater and more serious in its results than those other  - mistakes which have landed tlie world in its present state.  If the democratic ship of state -has sprung a leak, we must man the  pumps and close up the leaks; not iud the ship on to the rocks and smash  It up. If our social and economic structure has developed weaknesses, if  cracks have appeared in Its foundation and walls, if it has shifted somewhat  out of plumb, we surely have the brains, the ability, the energy to repair the  damage wrought, and are not forced to the extremity of blowing up to the  whole structure or tearing it to pieces.  And because wc were all too optimistic three, four and five years ago,   and entered upon policies we now realize were mistaken,���������are we not just as  apt to be making the second mistake of being too pessimistic now and again  embarking upon equally mistaken policies, but more serious Jn their results  because they are of a destructive, rather thhn of a constructive, character?  Conditions are not normal. Because they are not normal, our outlook on  life is not normal. And when neither conditions nor ourselves are normal is  the worst possible time to decide vital issues affecting our whole future.  Huskies In Discard  Airplanes   Replacing    Dog    Teaming  OtttOI Kie Pas  T>og prices slumped at The Pa3,  Manitoba, to a hew low level when  a beautiful team of huskies, plus  harness and Alaskan sled, sold for  $75. There were live dogs ih the  team. They were the property of  the provincial police, and were sold  "on the bid."  They were bought by the Western  Trading Company for a trapper at  Churchill.  Three years ago this team would  have sold for $300. The sale has  more than passing significance. Dog  teaming out of The Pas is now coming to an end. The railways and  aeroplanes have put an end to  freighting with dogs.  At present all signs point to great  activity in the God's Lake gold  country to the northeast. In other  years many dog trains would have  been put into service to handle  freight and equipment.  So far this winter there have been  only a few calls for dogs. Prospectors and miners want to use planes.  The trip from Mile! 137 Hudson Bay  Railway to God's'-Lake will occupy  eight days with dog. team. An aeroplane will do the same trip in a  couple of hours. So dogs go into the  discard.  Persian Baku���������the one toilet requisite for the dainty woman. Delightful to use. Leaves no stickiness.  Swifty absorbed by the tissues.  Delicately fragrant. Imparts a velvety loveliness to the complexion.  Tones up the skin. Soothes and banishes all unpleasant roughness or  chafing caused by wind and other  weather conditions. Makes hands soft  and white. Creates an elusive, essentially feminine charm. Persian Balm  is indispensable to women of refinement.  Missionary Believes  Dwarfs Disappearing  Tiny Race New Under dependency Of  African Negroes  Returning to England from a.  lengthy study of the pygmy race in  equatorial Africa, Father Louis Shebesta, noted Austrian missionary, believes this tiny race wilf disappear  entirely."  According" to Father Shebesta, there  are not more than 20,000 pure pygmies left in Central Africa and these,  together with jsemi-pygmies called  Batshwas, totalling some 50,000 inhabit a territory covering* sbm������ 100,-  000 square miles limited by the Ituri,  Lenda and Lindi rivers and distributed among some 333 tribes.  Little by little, he says, these  dwarf tribes have come under -the  dependency of negro tribes with  whom they exchange game' against  cereals, fruits and arms.  The negro has come to look upon  the pygmy as an inferior race and  as slaves, Father Shebesta' says.  Also the meeting with the negro and  subsequently the white man has rendered the py������my familiar with alcohol and infectious: diseases.  Nothing short of governmental or  private initiative liable,' in "the  opinion of Father Shebesta, to halt  the downward trend of the dwarf  races, which science and civilization  are; equally interested in preserving.  Puzzle For Customs Officer  Age Of Cat Mu____n_ty Seems Question  .   For_Expert ";*������������������ '  Papers in London printed pictures  of an Egyptian mummified cat  guarded by a customs officer, -which  has been held up at Croydon pending  proof it is more than 100 years old,.,  and so entitled to be admitted free of  duty- ' '.:.' ���������":������������������ ���������.  The animal, pictures show, is seated on its haunches, and appears  about 18 inches in height. It is entirely stripped of its wrappings, and  so appears as natural as life, with  whiskers and ears in perfect condition. The Cairo agent who sent the  xnuinmy alleges it is the most perfect  specimen'ever taken from an Egyptian tomb, and it is, at least 2,000  years old.  Customs officials admit they are  not sufficiently versed in the burial  ritual of ancient Egypt, and it will  take an expert from the treasury to  determine the age of the mummy���������at  least to determine whether it is below or above the century mark.  Decorated For War Service  French Commander Now A Private  Marshal Henri Petain, the "Savior  of Verdun," and one of thc world's  greatest soldiers, has become a private in the ranks. The distinguished  French commander has accepted  membership as a private on the staff  of General W. McK. Evans, commander-in-chief of tho department,  army of northern Virginia, TJnited  Confederate  Veterans.  Wrighte: "Brown may have hia  faults, but he has the instincts of a  gentleman."  Flight:    "Do you think so?"  Wrighte:     "I'm  sure of It.    When  he asks his wife to bring up a scuttle  of coal ho always gets up and opens  the door for hor."  Screenings For Fuel  Demand  For   Refuse  As  Feed   Haa  Practically  Ceased  One of the interesting effects of  the present low prices for grains is  shown in the fact that screenings  which during periods of high price  found sale even in the export market  as a constituent of feeding stuffs is  now being used for fuel. Demand for  refuse screenings as feed has practically ceased and getting rid of this  bulky and fast accumulating material  was quite a problem for the elevators  until a market was found for Ita lise  as fuel at heat and power plants In  Northwestern Ontario, In Manitoba  and even as far west as Saskatchewan.  Twins    Were    Wounded    In    Same  Battle During War  For 43 years, William B. and  Joseph Sebastian, twins, have been  doing interesting things together.  Born at Lynchburg, Tenn., they  went to the same schools and enlisted in Company E, 119 th Infantry,  30th Division, in 1917.  They sailed for France on the same  boat, were wounded ih the same battle and returned home on the same  ship.  Recently, the War Department  decorated thern with the Order of  the Purple Heart for "-Military  merit." The twins are automobile  workers in Detroit.  Protecton Against Forgers  Paris v Banks Otoink Perforating  ".������������������'"' Creques Would Help  Banks in Paris have just taken  up the idea of perforating as well  as crossing- cheques as a protection  against forgers. One of the private  members* bill tabled for %he consideration of the new Chamber of  Deputies provides forsuch -''ameasure. There have been many cases  in France in which thieves have, by  means of chemicals/removed the two  diagonal hues and cashed the stolen  cheque. The bill states that perforation will prevent this.  Barber's Itch and Ringworm are  relieved by the use of Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment; quick, certain results. Relievos the most obstinate  cases.  Babson say3 the depression will be  worn out by 1934. So will we.  Headaches and Dizzy Spells  Nerves In Bad Condition  Mr. Neil Crawford, Hamilton, Ont., writflfl!���������  "My nm-vwi woro in mi eh bud emu..tion I fntrnd  it iilmout impoiioiblo to got a good night'h nloop.  I waa aluo bothered with headachea iu_d dixey  vjiella,  I tried many different romodlon, but thoy did  wot mom to rrivo mo much relief, but after X luul  tftlcea Milburn'n Hoart and Norvo Pllb I could  hardly boliuvo tho change tlioy hud mado in  my condition."  HIk Interpretation  The Indian student, writing a letter  to tho superintendent of the mlssloh,  desired to end with the words: "May  heaven preservo you."  Not being quite confident of the  meaning of "preserve," he looked up  a dictionary. When the letter ranched the superintendent it ended with  the words: "Ancl may heaven pickle  you."  Tho longoat wavoa in tho ocoan are  tfonorally found In the South Paclflo  and sometime.* attain lengths of 1,000  foot.  ���������.������������____! ������-_>|IWWW_H������M<l������l������l|������'l������ll|IMIIlW������Wll*������WWMil| I II Til ���������l_-__������__l>---_������WI-_-������|_*_������������-W^^ |*M  ST/.      X*.      U.       1072  Cheapest of all Olla,���������Considering  the qualities of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil it Js tho cheapest of all preparations offered to the publLc. It ia to  be found ia every drug store In Canada from coast to coast .and all country -merchants keep it for sale. So,  being easily procurable* and extremely  moderate In price, no one should be  without a bottle of it.  The average age of the ant is ton  years. Unfortunately its instinct to  attend picnics uninvited in hereditary.  Miller's Worm Powders will clear  the stomach and bowels of worms, so  that the child will no more be  troubled by their ravages. The powders are sweet to the taste and no  child will pbject to tailing them. They  are non-injurious In their composition,  and while In some cases they may  cause vomiting, that' must not be  taken as a sign- that they are nauseating, hut as an indication of their  effective work.  Coffee grown at Grand! Comoro Island, off South Africa, Is said to contain no caffeine.  Building Giant Bridge  Largest One In Europe Will Bo Constructed  by Denmark  Denmark Is preparing to construct  what is believed to be the largest  bridge in Europe. It will apan the  Storstrommcn (Great Stream) ba-  tween Sjalland and the island of Fal-  ster, and will be used by railways and  vehicles The total length will b������  10,&27 feet and the height 85 feet.  Tho cost will total approximately $6,-  723,000. Work wlll ho started immediately and the structure Is to b������  completed In 1940, It Is the first  link in tho proposed route between  Copenhagen and Hamburg.  A if* "������"��������� Af% |y| i!-ig������'  ST>j_Ti1_ _M___M;_������__. ���������__r"^ H.l  TABLFTQ  HI        ������^a%n\*M\     ^Sgtg^B     ^^aaaa    gM^gM        EM       ^S|^^jp  A PWIVA^IQ FORMULA THAT  HAS'WON .VHOpjSANDS  OF  aitATiaFUi_".' FiuiraNiis    in  WESTERN CANADA,;,3rHHS. IS  THK ONLY ORIGINAL AND  OI-NUINIU ACTON STOMACH  TABLItlT ON ITIU3 JMAllKiar.  Wondorful' relief for ������<mr Hlomiurt.i., gas, acidity, nml excellent in the  treatment of ulcorfli  SOLD ON MONEY BACK GUARANTEE AT YOUR DRUGGIST  7 day tilnl treatment only $I,0Q  SO ������Iay lull treatment  how  $8,50  AC TO 1*3 LA63OB?AT0R_IES (WESTCTIW) :  2(07������A gtavanfth Avo- ShaI CALGARY  amamamammammmm  ���������'mi .i." TKE   S-EVTEW.   GRESTON.   B.   OL  #o?  BRITAIN TALKS  OF IMMIGRATION  TO DOMINIONS  Arms Conference  London, Eng.���������The House of Commons passed a resolution urging the  government to take immediate steps  hx>kingr toward co-operation- with the  Dominions in comprehensive schemes  lor migration within the BrLtish Empire.  Several members who urged the government consider new migration  schemes asked what had been done  under this head'at the Ottawa Economic Conference last summer.  Sir. J. Sandexnan Allen, Conservative, reiterated .the frequently repeated assertion that numerous persons deported- from Canada had to  become criminals in order to be sent  back to the United Kingdom.  J. H. Thomas, Dominions Secretary,  replied to questioners by saying delegates' to the Ottawa conference had*  been busy hammering out schemes for  improvement of trade which would  lead to prosperity in the Dominions  and increase their capacity to absorb  immigrants from this country.  Mr. Thomas said he hoped the return of prosperity in the Dominions  was not far distant and that when  it came the problem of migration  would be revived.  United   States   Representatives   He-  veal Results They Are Striving  To Attain  Geneva, Switzerland.���������United States'  representatives at the five-power disarmament negotiations disclosed some  of the "concrete results" which they  are striving to have incorporated in  a proposed temporary protocol.-  Aims of the delegation include: -  1-���������Reduction in the size of land  forces. ~-    >  2.~Definition of the term "home  defence troop's"' as apart from colonial troops. ���������,  3.���������Abolition- of movable  artillery  ffl-Ot.     1 f_^    -i_i-i.tm-tfr_t������i     _*.     .>_,.__  REJECTS FUND ONUS  t 1 o r*arem-\*  bre.  /&. h^-?:'���������?,-_*���������___  World Trade Wanes  Xhree-Fifths Of Trade Is Destroyed  Since 1929  Toronto. Ont.���������Three-fifths of the  world's trade has been destroyed since  1929, and the destruction is still going  on, J. A. McLeod, general manager  of the Bank of Nova Scotia, said recently.  In a statement outlining a study of  world trade conditions made by the  hank, Mr McLeod pointed out while  Canada has no direct interest in the  present discussions regarding war  debts, her indirect interest is enormous because of her position among  the great trading nations. Canada, he  said, did not need to borrow from  1917 onward in the United States to  finance war expenditure.  Statistics fnom 20 nations, including Canada, the United Kingdom and  United States, mentioned Mr. Mc-  Leod's statement, show that for the  12 months ending September 30, 1929,  aggregate gold value of aEl merchandise exports was $24,500,000,000 In  the 12 months ending September 30,  1932, the figure for combined exports  was $9,900,000,000, a loss of $14,600,-  000,000, or 60 per cent.  North America shows the greatest  shrinkage, according to the statement, with a 67 per cent, decline.  -Other decreases were: Asia, 64 per  cent.; South America, 61^ per cent.;  Australia, 00 per cent.; Europe, 55  per cent.  4.���������Limitation of the tonnage and  number of tanks.  5.���������Limitation of J_he number and  size of military aeroplanes and the  fullest publicity ^ regarding their size  and type. ^  6.���������Complete abolition of chemical  warfare.  7.���������A naval treaty between France  and Italy.  8.���������Recognition of the- principle of  state supervision of the manufacture  of arms and. the trade hi arms.  It stressed that the proposals did  not exclude regional agreements  which might later be incorporated in  a general disarmament treaty.  The representatives of the five powers���������Great Britain, France, United  States, Germany and Italy���������met for  only an hour as many of them wished  to attend the'session of the League of  Nations assembly at which the Manchurian. question was being considered.  Hon. R. A. Hoey, Minister of Education for the province of Manitoba,  who testifying before a commission  enquiring into $1,000,000 shortages in  college endowments, placed full 're-  spoasibility for control of University  of .-Manitoba finances -on the board of  governors.  Golfer Escapes Bandits  British Resident Of China Uses Golf  Clubs With Telling Effect  Victoria, B.C.���������When W. N. Han-  sell,   British  resident  of  Manchuria,  was playing a round of golf on. the  Harbin course, he was attacked hy  bandits who sought to seize and hold  3-Jm for ransom, but he fought them  df������ with bis clubs.  His assailants, however, did not :3ee  before they had wounded him in ths  arm.  Bandit Captured  Bank Manager At Vancouver Over- J*"  takes Man Who Held Up  Employee ,.  Vancouver. B.C.���������G. E. Devereaux,  manager of the Royal Bank of Canada branch at 16th Avenue and Oak  Street, boarded a street-car to capture at gun point a man who had just  held up the bank and taken $276. The  man gave the name of Harold Knight,  24,"^and was later charged with robp  bery with violence.  "FU drop this bottle of nitroglycerin if you don't hand over the  money," the man said to I^vereaux,  as he held up the branch. Seizing  the inoi_ev, as it was t_sj___ed over to  him by W. C. Scott, teller, the bandit  ran out and caught an eastbound  street car which had just swung  around on 16th Avenue. _ Devereaux  followed him with a gun and stopped  the street car as it was moving away.  Knight was on the front platform  and Devereaux took him off at gun  point, lined him up against the outside wall of the bank, keeping- his  gun- at the man's ribs- and ordered  him to keep his hands high. Constable Albert Barker arrived within, a  few minutes and handcuffed the prisoner.  HOOVER MUST  BOOST TAXES TO  """ODffll  DAL  ANCE  Three Wounded In Explosion  Saskachewan Game Act  Slay Have Amendment  To Prohobi.t Rifle Use For Shooting  Game Birds  Saskatoon,    Sask.���������Prohibition    of  the shooting of game birds with rifles  may be sought by-the Saskatchewan   bandits as they closed in upon him,  Discarded Souvenir Bomb  Cause Of  Accident In Toronto  Toronto, Ont.���������Explosion of a discarded German war  souvenir  bomb  sent three men to hospital here seri-  I ously wounded, two of them lifted six  feet by the explosion, and the third,  . 50 feet away, struck by a flying piece  j of shrapnel. A flash of flame and a  With his wounded-arm in splints   anower   of  debris  and supported by a sling, Mr. Han-  sell reached here aboard the "Empress .of Canada," en route to London,  with his wife and daughter.  The golfer put up unexpected a*e-  sistance an<l used his steel golf clubs  with telling effect on the heads of the  Fish    and    Game    League    through  amendment     of    the    Saskatchewan  ! Game Act,  it was  stated by A.   E.  Bence, .K.C., president of .that body.  Mr. Bence said he had received  numerous complaints - from farmers  throughout the province requesting  that legislation preventing the destruction of game birds by rifle fire be  sought at the next session of the legislature.  It was pointed out by Mr. Bence  that whole coveys of pra'rie chicken  and wood partridge can be picked off  with a rifle, which It would be impossible to shoot with a shotgun'.  Farmers, according to Mr. Bence,  are fearful that the pheasant crop  raised last year will be practically  wiped out unless some provision  against rifle shooting of game birds  is inserted in the act.  The attention of others on the course  was attracted and as help was in  sight the bandits made off.  accompanied   the  explosion.  Harry Belkalk, 17,^ and John My-  kliuk, 39, his stepfather, were combing a dump for bottles and rags when  the youth picked up a cylindrical object, unscrewed the cap and saw a  ring underneath. He pulled the ring  and a few seconds later a terrific  explosion blew him and his stepfather  into the air.  Washington.���������Slashed $500,000,000  and more below this year's appropriations, but depending upon taxes and  economics which the United States  congress has firmly refused to impose,  the final budget to be drawn up hy  outgoing President Herbert Hoover-  was submitted recently.  To avert a deficit In 1934, the president told congress, it would be necessary to impose a general manuf actur-  .ers* sales tax of 2% per cent.; cut  government salaries 11 per cent, more  than now; slash compensation and  pensions to veterans, and retain the  gasoline tax of one cent a gallon.  The present fiscal year, he said,  will end with. a. deficit now estimated  at more than $2,140,000,000.  The only way h$ could see" to balance-next year's .budget, after the  departments had completed cuts netting $397,553,000 of savings, was to  enact legislation to save $182,000,000-  more and to raise $492,000^000 additional revenue.  The president waa silent on war  debts and made no mention of prohibition or of beer. The latter wa3  not estimated- in the estimates of internal revenue receipts of the treasury-  Congress received the new budget  perfunctorily. The .opening pages of  the message were read and then the  bulk document was referred to the  appropriation committees. The chairman of the House Appropriations  Committee said most of the reduction  made by~the budget was in unemployment relief benefits.  Women Is Public Life  Western Winter Fairs  Trade Treaty Approved  Irish Free State Guarantees Lowest  Tariff1 Duties To Canada  Dublin, Irish Free State.-���������The Dail  Aireann has given its approval to tho  Irish Free State's Ottawa conference  trade pact with Canada.  Ottawa. y~Canada's trade treaty  with the Irish Free State was one of  the four negotiated by this country  at the Imperial ISconomio Conference.  It guarantees ta Canada the lowest  tariff duties imposed by the Free  State against any country, In return  Canada grants to the Free State the  rates applicable to goods from Uio  United Kingdom. Cnnnxlia, ratified the  treaty 10 days ago.  Grain  Many ItnlUvovkorft Have Ifceon <_11von  ��������� Work In Maritimes''��������� y.t  HnllL'-.xiN.S.���������Moro1 than 200 rail-  workei'.! In the maritime have been  glvon t. employment sineo grain nnd  other eowimocUtiea Btt������rtod: to roll  .eastward toward. Halifax from tipper  amcl woatam Canada. Grain Ih r.tlll  pouring Into the bins at tho elevators  aa ������������8t as It can bo,handled. Five apo-  olal trains'pulled hito Halifax within  34 houra ami more are achoduled to  arrive ahortly.  Trapper Is Murdered  Coro.ner's    Jury    Decides    Manitoba  Victim Met With Fowl Play  Pine River, Man,���������A coroner's jury  investigating the death of John Dhuh-  mlk, 27-year-old trapper, who was  found riddled with gunshots lying in  a snowbank along,his trap: lines early Tuesday, December 6, has decided  he������w.as murdered by some person or  persona unknown.  j The/.jury heard evidence of., the  young man'svrelativbs>)vho found him  not far from his parehts" lioi^e after  he had been ml_sing from homo all  night. Me died before ;,regalnl.nfi:'con-  sclouaness and Royal;;. 'Canadian  Mounted Police have boon unable so  far to d:������cover any trace of th^ .murderer.''!   '       ' y : ?���������''>''<���������:./���������, T '������������������  Dates Are Set At a Meeting Held In  Regina  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Saskatoon's winter fair will be held this year during  the week beginning March 27, it was  announced by Manager S. W. Johns.  The dates for all class "A" fairs in  western- Canada was set at a meeting  held in Regina recently.*  The Brandon fair will start March  13, running for six days. Regina's  winter fair will open on March 20,  while the Calgary winter fair wlll be  in operation during the same week as  the Saskatoon fair. Edmonton's winter show will open on April 3.  Agriculture Must Be  On Profitable Basis  One    Of     Greatest     -Essentials    To  Revival Of Business  Chicago.���������President Henry Har-  riman of the United States Chamber  of Commerce described indications of  reviving business, but said the restoration of agriculture "to a self-respecting and profitable basis" was one  of the essentials if prices and employment were to increase.  Mr. Harriman brought the viewpoint of business before the annual  convention of the American Farm Bureau Federation.  ANOTHER STAR REMEMBERS  GOOD ADVICE  Lady Nancy Astor Talks To Women  Members Of U.S. Congress  Washington.���������Vivacious Lady Nancy Astor, British M.P., talked no international matters before the United  States House Foreign Affairs Committee, but she did. foregather, in the  interests of feminism, with all the  women members of congress.  A greater place for women in public life was her theme. She also urged  more attention to legislation benefitting women and put in a. plea for the  federal children's bureau.  The plan for a quiet appearance of  Lord and Lady Astor before the committee concerned with House legislation touching- on European matters  was nipped when it attracted interna  tional attention  Use Canadian Wood  Industrial Insurance  rtWWWJW������W--4_MW*_**������*^W*V"l������^l^*������*'^'  W.   Xt*   tt,    18172  Would Provide Fund To iPny Cos-1 Of  ���������������������������';������������������'<������������������'������������������'��������� YtJnemploynient.JBolio* ���������; ���������  :> ^imtty^^ of/leg--''  Islat .cm to provide noma form! of;Industrial insurance to "provide.''a fund  tjq pay the ,'cbst of unemployment-><i-  llef was recommended to the provincial , government at a convention of  the Union of Manitoba MunicipalItioa,  "Resolutions favoring the Insurance  'scheme and a re duet'oh- of Interest  charged on loans to munlcipulitlon received unahlmquti wupport. W. C.  Wrath,\of.Xl.jce, Wto...,, warfro-elected pro.*)ldon.t ofth<s union*  Lumber From Canada To Be Used In  British Buildings  London, "Eng.���������Announcement was  made in the House of Commons that  Canadian soft woods are to be used  in place of European woods ln all major building contracts that come under the supervision of the commissioner of works.  W. Ormsby-Gore.^commissioner of  works, told the House he had been  advised that there would shortly be  available supplies of the Canadian  products that would be used for carpentry, internal joinery and genera,  building purposes.  It won't ho long' now until the festive season Ih upon ua. At this time  one ctm'ofltor no more sound advice than to repeat the old ulogan: "Do your  Clniotmaf.'--hopping early." Hero la lovely'Marlon Nixon, Screen ������tar, who  holloveRi in being well ahead of achortulo. Not only ban uho done her buy-  ,tng������ but already Blifllma dwpatoliod mowt of hcr prcaentn. She l������ shown  about to difcipojie of anotlier oar������������.  Alberta Coal Output  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Increase of  304,074 tons in coal production In Alberta from 3,435,901 tons in tlie first  ten months of 1931 to 3,789,975 tons  for tho ten months of 1932 ended  October 31 was shown In a report  iaaued by Hon. It, G. Rcld, Alberta  Minister of Lands and Mines. Tho  output for October, 1932, was 550,751  tons, an. Increase of 148,089 tons over  October, .1931.    ���������  lioy Accused By Chum  'Dcrtolt.- Gilbert Stunrt, 12 yearn  old, who had convinced authorities the  shot which killed his father was accidental, waa back in tho juvenile detention home accused by a schoolmate  of having planned to nob his father  ol. his week'., pay and embark on ft  career of crlmi*. THIS   L.KJh.8XOJN. JWBVUKW  CA/?Z> Oi7 THANKS  Mrs. Albert Gregory and family of  Wynndel take this opportunity to express a full appreciation of the sympathy  and many kindnesses shown them h_  their recent bereavement, and are  particularly grateful to Creston Vall������������y  Post Canadian Legion for services so  kindly rendered.  Local and Personal  Jap oranges at V. Mawson's.  FOR     SALE���������Two  section   kitchen  MinkiMAf      <t* fk TfvUwt    *Dit"*1       T   _o4*a  VUV114X. V)    *A*am.\rn UUUU     JJiiUl      -UIDVVi  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston,  To keep your hair bright, soft and  lustrous you must keep your scalp in  healthy condition. Any .form of  Seborrhoea Obasa or Seborrhoea  Sicca being present will cause falling  hair and if neglected, in time you  will become bald.   Therefore our  SCALP  TREATMENTS  are  Recommended  They invariably combat disorders sueh as dandruff and  hair loss, and stimulate the  functions of the scalp.  Scalp Treatments . . .   75c.  SPECIAL ON  Permanent Waves  $4.50  PETITE BEAUTY SHOPPE  MISS HELEN NYSTROM  the sales staff  Store for the  Herb Couling has joind  of Creston Drug & Book  holiday rush.  FOR SALE���������Set fight sleighs. Also  democrat with shafts. Richardson,  Erickson, B.C.  ALFALFA FOR SALE���������UA tons  alfalfa. $15 for the lot, cash only. John  Bird. Lister, B.C.  FOR SALE���������Wyandotte pullets and  cockerejg for sale. For prices apply  Fred Powers, Camp Lister, B.C  Mrs. Cecil Moore was on a visit with  Mr. Moore at St. Eugene Hospital.  Both he and "Red" Cranna are coming  along quite nicely, but it will be early in  the year before either of them can leave  the- hospital.  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY. DEO. 13  10,30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service..   Subject:  "The Reawakening of Mysticism."  7.30  p.m.���������Evening Service.     Subject:  "Is Sin our Fault."  Popping corn for sale at V. Mawson's.  Creston Board of Trade will not have  the usual banquet in connection with the  annual meeting in January. This was  decided at the December meeting on  Tuesday night, a frill report of which  will appear next week.  The annual meeting of Creston branch  of the B C. Fruitgrowers Association  will be held Saturday afternoon, December 17th, at 2.30 o'clock prompt Ln the  United Church basement. All orchard -  ists are asked to attend.  Mondays December 26th and January  2nd have been proclaimed public holidays, and will facilitate the observance  of Christmas and New Years on the  Monday rather than''Sunday, on which  day they occur thta year.  FOR SALE���������I)=ssirable  10-acre  erty,   in  Canyon district, good  some   orchard     and small  fruits, near  school,    or   will " eKchange   for  village  roperty.   Apply      Norman      Strong,  rickson, or enquire Review Office.  Johnston, Mrs. W. I_. Bell and Miss  Irene LaBelle. There were recitations  by Miss Lorraine Olivier, and piano  solos by Misses Margaret Henderson,  Kathleen Bundy and Irene LaBelle.  B* ���������-"-���������������������������-���������������-������������������-"J"ji������jui" *.*.****m* ****** ������������������������������������������������������t3  ��������� ���������  s ���������  ��������� a  \    Christmas    \  prop-  house.  >_>.*.__,.__._>.j*.__. _..__,-_,_���������������_>,������������..__..-..  ���������  ���������  >  ������  ������  ���������  *  *  t  ii t% i  lUl -  A ��������� iT>*~ ii  1%      "^   '  ft ��������� ik ii  __j___h-_jftl-������_i������>a_-_.A������-<___-__---___-a  Let Your  Christmas  Gifts be  Useful  J.  Bg/If������b      Ji  tsMArlT  For DAD  Slippers.  Socks.  Shirts.  Sweaters.  Ties.  Handkerchiefs.  Tobacco Pouches.  Pipes.  BROTHER  Garters.  Arm Bands.  Mufflers.  Ties.  Handkerchiefs.  Pocket Knives.  For MOTHER  Stockings.  Slippers.  Wool Underwear.  Silk Underwear.  Fancy Bridge Sets.  Bungalow Towels.  Pillow Slips.  For SISTER  Boxed Stationery.  Boxed  Handkerchiefs.  Bridge Slippers.  Powder Puffs.  Silk Stockings.  Silk Slips.  Dance Sets.  ��������� We have in stock a line of Gifts for the whole family at  prices that are reasonable.    Here are a few suggestions:  A PRACTICAL HOUSEHOLD GIFT  98-lb. sack FIVE ROSES FLOUR,"special Xmas. sack, $225  Grestaei Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  _A._a_.__.__k_  CRESTON  ^ *. .^ ^ a.I..i  .__.__.<>..__.<*.__.  .__.__._..__..--,���������  .__.__.  ���������sni'-^sW-ssss-  'iffm^mmmQ  tAaiSSSSM  Mi_������l!ta_$ !.. ������MM__-  .fpwtetd  With this idea in mind we have placed  in stock holiday goods which Ave hope  will   meet   with   your  approval.     Our  stock consists of Gifts for  MEN  Neckwear.  Gloves.     Mitts.  Caps.    Socks.  Handkerchiefs,  Suspenders.  Garters.  Shirts.  Slippers.  WOMEN  Hosiery.  Handkerchiefs.  "Lingerie.  Gloves.  Slippers.  Hankies in boxes.  Fancy Towels.  CHILDREN  Mitts.  Gloves.  Hosiery.  Silk Undies,  Slippers.  Pocket Combs,  Sleighs.  Wagons.  YARNS and FINE WOOL for KNITTING  A good range of colors.  Our GROCERY STOCK is complete in Fresh Fruits  Peels, Nuts, Chocolates, Candies  Prices lowest for years.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  i  m^  :<4-^a1i:;;.*^Bw:i.T'-������k������ikLTT:J>������*������N-;ii!i^  .iii nt1  ii.lv  ���������j.. i i-.i  ^wikuMM"  Ice was available for curling on Monday night. Work on the open air skating rink is progressing and flooding  should be under way before the pnd of  the week. This latter proposition is  being done by voluntary labor hence the  rather slow headway.  For 25 cents you have a chance to win  a dressed hog or one of two half carcasses of lamb in the benefit drawing  contest sponsored by the local post of  the Canadian Legion. Tickets will be  on sale Saturday, y Proceeds to be used  for Christmas hampers.  The cold weather that set in on Tuesday evening of last week is still with us,  most every morning showing temperatures close to zero, and no relief in  sight according to weather forecasts  coming over the radio. The weather is  cheerful, however, with the days bright  and sunny.  W. M. Archibald and Page MePhee  made the trip by plane from Trail to  Cranbrook and- return to Creston on  Friday. McPhea was flying one of the  Consolidated biplanes to Cranbrook for  winter storage, and Mr. Archibald  accompanied him in his Pus Moth to  negotiate the return trip home.  With, the new train time now effective  the postofHce Will.be ope a from 7 a.m.  to 6 p.m.���������opening and closing an hour  earlier than usual Mail to go out Monday morning should be mailed Saturday  night as the Monday mail will be made  up Sunday .3.u_- Closing time for all  other outgoing mails will be 6 p.m.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  are behind a splendid move to secure  funds for Christmas hampers for those  needing them in this section. They are  having a drawing contest for a dressed  hog and two half carcasses of lamb, and  tickets are 25 cents._ Drawing takes  place Friday evening, December 23rc\.  The prizes are on" display at Burns &  Co. shop.  Creston is now provided with a fully  equipped electric shop and mechanic in  charge who can handle anything in the  way of electric installati ns, repairs or  supplies. The new firm in Ness Electric,  in charge of A. B. Ness, a qualified  electrical worker, who has opened up in  the former Card Btore, next door to the  Farmers' Institute. Drop in and get  his prices on electrical work of any kind.  The decidedly cold weather kept  down the attendance at the Anglican at  home in the Parisjh Hall Friday night to  give the members and adherents a  cha ce to meet the new rector, Rev. M.  Percival. Bridge and cribbage featured  the entertainment feature and the high  score prizes at the former went to Miss  Edith and R". A. Palfreyman. and the  consolation honors to Mrs. Putnam and  Mr. Crosby. The affair was in charge  of the Woman's Auxiliary, who served  lunch at the close of the evening.  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  had a largo tuvnqui for tho regular moot  ing on Thursday night, on which  occasion thpy were favored with a visit  from about; two tjloaeri iwombore of Acme  Lodge, BonnorE^lPWry, the feature of  which wob the efficiency shown by  chancellor commander A. C, Hepworth  and lather officer^,of, the viplting lodge in  conferring tho./ijhttlatory degree on a  Creaton candidate. At tho clone of  lodge thoro was a banquet spread and a  number of short,talks that rounded out  ri most satisfactory international ro  union.  Tho Young La$iea' Hospital Auxiliary  had a largo turnout for their ton nnd Bale  of cook!jig at the homo of Mrs, R. J.  Forb������H on Saturday afternoon, the affair  o joying ft cash intake of $17.25, which  includod $8.50'Wow.'a'rnfllo of a doll on  which Mrn Goo. H. Kolly held the luaUy  ticket. ProcendlniCB wore brightoncd hy  muBiuul and literary ..timherB through  the'aftnmoon. -TIhw.. contributing to  thla fonturo woro Mian Franco*. Knott,  Mra. Geo. IT. KVlly m.������l Minn Floroir.cn  Conoll, who woro accompanied  by  Mra.  THIS IS YOUR  INVITATION  to visit my shop and  see the  USEFUL  PRESENTS  I have placed in stock  for Christmas. Prices  are right, ahd you will  be under no obligation  to buy unless you find  something to suit you.  I   V. MAWSON  j  I CRESTON. \  ��������� : a  ��������� ������  ��������� <_>  (���������]��������������������������������� _���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������__ ���������������������������������������������������������������__���������������������������_������������������ s.aa aaQ  GIFTS the  HOUSEWIFE  APPRECIATES  When you buy Christmas gifts at  your hardware store you are certain  to plea .e. with presents that are useful and durable. We have in stock  hundreds of useful, practical gifts at  prices ranging from 50c and up.  ^���������VC^^ '^..^^^jbX"'     ������������������������������������ ���������'--.'��������� ?  Plates and Cassaroles.  ^Carving  Sets  Roasters  Electric  Iron  Electric Toasters  KNIVES and FORKS  Dessert and Table  Stainless Steel  Fancy Tea Pots  Coleman Lamps  Gifts will be held until Christmas on  payment of a small deposit.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  , ^���������^-^-^-^-^-^-^i,-t-^A--^B_t--A-A.-A^A.-__a_,A-A-A-A______.  i>-lk_ktft___l-_K-lk-MflMuM_BAMMaW  LOCAL FRESH KILLED  Choice Buffalo Steaks and Roasts  Choice Beeff Pork, Veal and La nib  Delicious Cooked Meats  Cooked Ham,    Baked Ham,    Blood Pudding  Bologna,- Tongue, ; Tripe^   Summer   Sausage  HeiadCheese.   l-Veiners.  Sausage _&olls,   Pork Pies,   Chopped Suet,   Mincemeat  All vasieties of Smoked and Fresh Fish  Extra select Fresh Oysters  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  V������'  ���������vrf *}���������*���������*'���������*���������*'���������  ���������wa,'aw"am'  illVTliw<r."i''^">r'^'  ���������a*-wm\m-ai/'  4  "<  *.  4  4  4  '���������    4  rrm~aj  ^__._g>������ A������a*W\m mftkmAm^m-mWmmami  ,_A___fe. _-_^_.___������.__ A _.._*.. <������V_ _tV _.____. _ ___._.__t____.___k|_[___(1 ^-,'n^ - f-m-fi   ij*t_ii-1!_i n*"Ai ifti nAr  YOUR CHRISTMAS STORE  \T*am*'-^mm'- mm.,M^mw^am*'amm'atma.^-4m* *+*> m*^ -^^^-P-^1^^.^^1 ********   m*   _^  ***��������� Alt *** *%*>*** ^.a_��������� ^ mt  WE HAVE THE LATEST IN  Suitable Christmas Gifts  to sell at greatly reduced prices.  Ladies Silk Hose.  Rayon Underwear.  Pyjamas.  Slips.  Nightgowns.  Silk Scarfs.  Women's   Kid  Boudoir  House Slippers.  Fancy Boxed Handkerchiefs  Diroot shipment from Belfast, Ireland?  t_inen Luncheon Sets. Maderia Tea Napkin?.  Rayon and Serge Dresses.  Carving Sets. English China.  Electric Lamps and Shades.  Gifts for Men, Boys, Children  Beatty Washing Machines.  Singer Sewing  Machines.  Congoleum Rugs.        Westinghouse Radio.  0I1RI8TMAS   BAKLNG���������Oiir stock of Groceries ih  Fresh and of Best Quality.  C^������r?CVV* 'QmWmmmVtAL- MmOMAMT  X? ^ ^    ���������C^^&Tm^N^SaOm^^^''  :  .^aaj,.^. ),a^i*^^ifv^a^ff.afa,^i^.^a.t^f.^.^.w.^i.^r.%   4


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