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Creston Review Nov 29, 1935

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 ' -V - v "���������;''���������"��������� >' J.$<J?A ' ���������:.  :^'i  / , -  -    ...������ .:���������..-_ ��������� .   vw^  LY-^1S^^ *piW  ' .***���������  ������������#  <���������*  REVIEW  *   -Y7^  7 i^_^L.  Vol. XXV1,  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1935  4. J -J^ :.-*;&,   .������������������  Hi Girls, Loallo  Motors Winners  Motors Show 'Best Form of'-Season" arii? Humble "Eeyi���������������w���������  Pharmacy Troublesome for Hi  Girls but Lose Narrowly, -v  Commercial League .basketball games  at Park Pavilion on, Friday night were  the best witnessed' so far this season.  The girls' teams especially put up real  games both of which were. very, evenly  contested. The -High Rep. girts are still  unbeaten but were given keen opposition  by Pharmacy in 40 minutes of play, the  former winning 1*7-14.- Creston Review were upset by Creston Motors 12-15,  and the unbeaten Loallo quint, defeated  High School boys 31-9.  In the opener. Pharmacy came pretty  close to downing the nigh girls,- the former putting up their best exhibition  of  the season.   As always the pilipounders  had   nice   combination with a   strong  defence, which the High School found no  easy task to penetrate.   In fact, three  quarters of the High School baskets were  made from far out**  At half time the  score was nine all.   In the second half  the crowd 'went  wild with rooters for  both teams dividing the noise making  honors.  -Mary  Abbott,   although   not  scoring,   did   some    accurate   passing.  Agnes Crane'was the high scorer with  nine of the fourteen points garnered by  herself.  "Moat of  her shots were Converted from passes from Betty Speers  who played  a fine game.   Nell Payne,  centre, for High- School, accounted for  nine points but was certainly hogging  the ball from the rest of the team. There  -were 11 penalties-againat each team, two  of which were converted  by Pharmacy  and the High School benefitted by three  of theirs.   Theo Tompkins played hard  and efficiently, along with  Ruby Palmer  and Thelma Erickson.   Teams:  High School���������Payne 9, Tompkins 3.  Hare 1, Ruby Palmer - 4, Erickson,  Staples, Ferguson, Hendy, Beryl Palmer.  Total 17.  Pharmacy*-���������Learmonth 2, Speers,  <:rane 9, Abboitr TYv;'"feaBelle g^_UJUa������  Belle, M. Moore,YP -MacDonald, "Fay  Tompkins.   Total 14.,       .^ ^  v   _/  In the second gamo Crestoh Re^iejy  was outclassed in every department by  "the lowly Creston Motors. Every plajr  er on the winners lineup played "inspired  basketball from the opening to the final  -whistle. Speedy on attack and with a  stonewall defence Motors were a cham -  piohship squad" as they walked over last  year'8 league leaders. Liz. Armitage led  the attack, with June Browell and Ethel  VanAckeren also having a hand in the  scoring; Review - played, Vpoof ball,  throughout the entire game* and -were  never able to work in. one play, "."aimer  went off for -personals and Bourdon, taking her place, refused to pass to the rest  of the squad. Nora Payne at centre  loafed the whole game, and Marteiio had.  an off night finding the basket. The  whole newspaper squad played poor  basketball and will -certainly have to  show greatly improved form if they intend to stay in the running    Teams;  V  ably backed by York and Goplin. High  School .were a little rougher than . their  opponents having nine penalties against  them, as compared with loallo's seven.  I^or the winners Bale, Young, S. Nastasi  and Maddess" .were responsible, .for a  largj-V portion of the plays, the tatter  accounting for 13 "points. * Teams** - *������������������'   *  High School���������Gus. Morabito" 2.- La-  Belle 5,* York Goplin," Truscott 2* ��������� Weir,'  Rogers, Avery.   Total 9. <      "*;"  Loallo���������Maddess 13. F. Bourdon 6,  Young 2, S. Nastasi 4; Art Nastasi 2,  Dale, Scott.   Total 31.  The evening's referees were'Jim Dale,  Art Nastasi, Doug. Corrie, Jack Payne  and E. Marriott.  Makes Donations  Local Causes  Wynndel Womenjs Institute to  Help Christmas Concerl Fund  ���������-Send Representatives to the  ^ m- ���������       .^ ' v*    .* ������ ������ ,  Central Cemetery Conference  Alice Sitting  Miss Eleanor spratt is home from a  two weeks* holiday visit with fri nds in  Nelson.  Mrs. E. W. Payne and Miss Kate  Payne were Kitchener visitors' on Thursday last for the Cranna McGonegal wedding. ..���������   -  *-  #  Reg. Smith of West Creston has been  on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Constable. He is recovering from an operation for appendicitis.  Miss Gwen Webster, R.N., who has  been on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J."H Webster, for the past month,  returned to Vancouver on Saturday.  Tickets will be on sale at the first of  the week on the raffle of a Christmas  cake, the proceeds to go to the commuu-  ity ball building f una. Tickets are only  15 cents. ���������  Guy Constable was Alice Sidine's representative ' at the meeting at Creston  Wednesday evening, to devise ways and  meansof securing a central cemetery for  Crest on. valley..  * cThe Alice Siding Social Club committee had a meeting at Ron. Smith's one  night last week. No final decision has  yet been made as to whether or not to  commence erection bf the community  hall. -  Wynndel Women, Institute November meeting was held at the - United  Church on Thursday afternoon. 24  members and three Victors were present.  Financial statement and minutes of  previous meeting were read and adopted.  There waa a letter from the department of agriculture with which waa the  grant and congratulating the institute  on work successfully undertaken There  was a letter from Creston Institute asking that representatives be sent to a  meeting' at Creston ..to discuss the  securinfe'of a new cemetery site. The  letter wasthoroughly discussed and delegates'were appointed- to attend the meeting at Creston on November 27th.  Letter, from* the "University of British  Oolunibi^^with;-regard to lectures-was  fully considered Y It was decided tbat  with road conditions so poor it would not  be advisable to set a, date for the proposed lecture". Financial statement of  Otha Scott fund was read and a letter  from tbe-B *C. superintendent of Institutes,^ Mrs. V. S. MacLachlan,' with regard to .handicrafts was also submitted.  Tbe crfailter of a contribution to crippled  children was left in abeyance.  Request for* a donation to the Christmas Tree fund was favorably considered  and a grant of $15 was authorized. A  heated arguement took place on ways  and means of securing institute funds,  and how an institute should be run, but  nothing definite ".was accomplished.~ A  number guessing' contest was one hy  Mrs: Hackett and the prize was a jar of  honey donated by .Mr. Davidge.  ��������� Tea hostesses were Mrs. A. F. Rudd,  Mrs. Eakin sr.,^ Mris. W. Cooper, Mrs.  Hulme' and Mrs. Glasier.-  the past month at togging with the J. B.  Winlaw Company, are home again. Operations have been discontinued for tne  preseht, at least.*  Word has been received here of the  death tit"Seattle of J. G. Porterfteld, who  is known to quite a number here. Dec*  eased was a son*in*-law of the late Eric  Olson, and visited Canyon frequently  during the illness and passing of the late  Mr. Olson.  ' X������. Craig and Martin Nelson have taken  a logging con tract* in some timber operations .at**. Arrow Creek on the Arrow-  smith limits. It is possible a portable  mill may be put in to saw the logs there,  or they may be trucked to the Rodgers  plant at Creston.  Organize Junior  ,   Hoop League  MadeYup of Public and High  School Talent���������Creston Supplies Five Teams���������Canyon and  Wynndel Each Provide Two  Lister  Julius Kranahetter, flunky at the road  camp at Sirdar, was home for the weekend.  Hans Lindhorst and A. Domke pulled  cut on Tuesday on a hunting trip in the  'territory around Goatfell.  Ki&������H������n>zr>:  with. Spokane friends  A. Hanson was  at the-"**eekend.  "- *  A. Lepage is a Cranbrook visitor this  week, .paving on Tuesday.  -   ..    ,v      ''"  Mrs'. H.. H. Redmile was- a Cranbrook  visitor on Thursday, returning on Saturday.  H. H. Redmile shipped out a carload  of-commercial posts to the prairie on  Tuesday.  ~\z '. ' *   "<Y  ��������� Fritz Molander and L.' Balazed won a  consolation arize in Caropbellford variety  show draw. ',  "Miss-Marie Thompson of Kingsgate  was a visitor with her parents at.the M7  ranch, Friday.  John Belanger of Jaffray - arrived on  Thursday on a visit at thehome of  Mr.  I and Mrs. C.-Senesael.  ������OfB$OM  i ..-*'-...%.*������.������. -*.**  ���������J***"  Otto and JohmJdhnsott'have" juSt left  for Yahk, where they have taken a con**  tract at log sawing with the C.P.R.  The milder weather and rains this  week have brought the frost but of the  ground and land operations have been  resumed. - *.  There is considerable sickness in this  district and Dr. Murray is making frequent visits to homes in the area.  "'The pupils of the senior room at Lister  school had holidays   on   Tuesday and J  Wednesday,   Miss  Curtis being on the  sick list  Miss Peggy Smith is at present on a  visit at Rossland with Mrs. Frank Golds-  bury, -after which she goes to Trail to  take a'position.  Ed.VBrudler, Otto Becker, Herman  Sommerfeld, and Chas. Henrickson had  pplendidsuccess at their hun at Goatfell  last week, bringing home five deer, two  of which were blacktails.  Rev. O, Baase of Creston was here foT  Lutheran 'Church service and Sunday  school on Sunday afternoon. This Sun  day Rev. R, E. M. Yerburg will officiate  at Anglican service with Holy Communion.  Miss Ruth Kilgren is at present a patient at Creston hospital where she underwent as operation for appendicitis on  "Tuesday, and is recovering nicely. Ed.  Meyer is another hospital patient from  heEE-,"9uff^-rig frd"_*t������-5hroat troubled -/" ***  '-������-***  '**' -" "���������"     .    Y'..j-Hsiio~  is  back from Southern  he has been for several  with    harvesting   and  Crestoh Motors���������Browell 3, H. La-  Belle, Armitage 6, D. MacDonald VI,  Avery, Wightmann 2, K. Payne, Vah-  Ackeren 4.   Total 15.  Creston Review���������N. Payne 2, Swain 1,  Marteiio 7������ D. Palmer, Bourdon 2, Clark.  Total 12. ,    .      ..:..-;.-;: V7V.  The final encounter, Loallo vs. High  School boys was fast but a little one  Bided. High School worked well and  had their share of the floor play but  could not locate the basket. Wilf. La-  Belle waa the'pick of the losers, and was  Ladywear Shop  In former Premises of LYNNE  FASHION SHOPPE.  WASlt DRESSES,Hoover Aprons  7   SIZES 32 to 46.  Special Price,   $1.00  Millinery at Half Price  Brassiere and Pantie Sets, $1.00  SLIPS, Lace Trimmed  ���������*���������     $l,$1.50,$l.9S .  DRESSES-Sunday Niteand  Afternoon, priced from $2.95  Also a largo tiHsortmont of  Christmas Nopeltic-H, Scarves  Liiwiih,'Hamifccrchiefs,?Etc '.-'.  Mim DOCKERILL exteiide  Cordial   Invitation    to   the  Lndiea of Creston and vicinity  to inspoct'her ptock.  a  Mr. and MrfY-D. F. Putnam and sons  of Erickseh arehereon a .visit, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. CSenesael.  E. Jones of Spokane was here at the  weekend on business in connection with  Creston Hill Mining Company.  Tom Mountford and Walter Johnson  of Wynndel left oh Monday for their trap  line up Goat River at 17 miles.  Birth���������To Mr. and Mrs. A. Lepage, at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, November 21st, a daughter���������Marlene Andeen.  Denis Cyr, D'enls and Chas. Bush,  who have been employed at Cranbrook  with the SaBh & Door Company, .have  arrived home.  Douglas Putnam is at present employed hauling machinery from the Aurora  mine at Moyie for Creston Hill Mining  Company.  7 A charovarl was staged for the benefit  of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Cranna. Saturday  evening., Everyone bad a good time and  woro royally treated, 7777??Y7'IY  Mrs. W, R. Cranna and nbn, Donald  of Penticton, were here Thursday, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael, for the  Cranna-McGonegal wedding.  Mr. and Mrs E. Driffil were wcolcohl  visitors at Cranbrook. Mrn. Art Bowness of Cranbrook lo hero on a visit ot  tho homo of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Chna. Nelson.  Ten men havo juat arrived at Goatfell  west N.D. camp to get 'it in shape for  moro irteri who will ayrlvo from prairie  paint*", and will be located therp for tb������v  winter.   Thin camp has been Closed ������incc  May letii(.t  Mrs. E W. Payne of Creaton wob a  viuitor for tho jamt few dnya. n audit of  Mr. and,Mra, G. Soncaacl, arriving for  thu Crann.i-McGoncuiil wedding. Others  from out of town for the happy event  were Minn Koto Payne and Mra. Goo.  Yoiiiig of Creaton, nnd Mr������. Frank Put-  rnxtA of Erlckoon. ��������� .   '  ?        .:..''  Steve Bedry  Alberta, where  weeks helping  threshing. -*   -  J. Barnett of Spokane,' who recently  purchased the Geo. Leach ranch at Canyon, arrived during the- past week, and  has taken possession."'"  ��������� *\  J. Gardener, who has had the Geo.  Leach place on tease the past two years,  is reported to have* bought the Geo.  Strong ranch, and will take possession  almost immediately.  Now that C. O. Rodgers has shut down  woods operations at Ryan his horses  have been, brought here to winter at  Camp 3. A number, of local men who  were employed at Ryan have returned to  Canyon.  The Jarvis boys. Gus Oberg and C.  Hoglanda who have been employed for  Creston and District Junior Basketball  League, which was such a success last  season; is again to commence..the seas-'  on's play, with the first-games scheduled  for Novembe*r:.29th; at Canyon* and  Wynndel. Tbe initial game at Creston  is at Creston, December 6th,  Wynndel is entering a girls' and boys*  team from the public- school, which will  be in charge of Principal Fred Marteiio.  Canyon will .also-haye boys' and girls*  squads with Principal "Jack Hunden in  charge. Crestoh will supply five teams. -  Three of Ithese will be from the High  School (two girls and one boys), "and the  Public Sehool a girls' and boys'���������the two  latter to be coached and managed by  Principal E. Marriott and vice-principal  Ben Crawford. The High School squads  will be handled by Dave Todd.  The Junior League is a great thing as  it encourages the players and helps to  develop them for senior talent. Many  of the players on the Girls High Rep.  team in the Commercial League were  absolutely new talent last year, and with  good coaching have. developed into fast  hoopsters. Ruby- Palmer, Doris Hendy  and Thelma Erickson, who had their  first year at the sport in 1934-35 with  the junior league, are now on Girls' High  Reps. Beryl Palmer. Helen Staples and.  Maisie Ferguson, who learned tbe game  last season with the High School are also  in Senior company. June Browell and  Ethel VanAckeren, from Canyon, had  only one season's experience and are now  playing regularly with Creston Motors.  The schedule:,    v  NOV. 29th���������Creaton H.S. Girls lst vs".  Canyon Girls, at Canyon. Creston HtS,  Boys vs. Canyon Boys, at Canyon,  Creston P. S. Boys vs. Wynndel Boys  1 at f Wynndel. Creston P.S. G1t1s vs.  Wynndel Girls.*at-Wynndel.   '  -DEC   (S���������.Canyon   Girls ys.  Creston  *_\S: Girls, ;>at Creston.   .Canyon Boys  v '^^J^^m^V^^^^0i\\n^Crw^tmm.  Miss Betty Davies was a recent viator  to Nelson.  x^^mmsi  "s ,2nd  nfcideT";  Christ Church Woman's  AwxiHary;  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary  announce their annual Sale of  Work and Tea at the  Parish Hall  CRESTON  Sit,  ������peii������-ug a*! 2-3������ p.m.  : Plain and Paricy  Homo Cooking  Y Bran Tub  A^H-ERN������CM TEA 25c.  EVERYBODY WELCOMEt  Clifford Bebbington has left for the  Mayo clinic at Rochester, Minn.  Patricia Johnstone was a recent visitor  to Fruitvale, returning on Saturday.  Irene'Karpowich, was a recent weekend visitor with Miss Daisy Rogers, at  Sirdar.  The last of Boswell's 1935 appld crop  are now being hauled to Atbara by W.  Mackie. .  ���������' 7***   .��������� '.  Mrs. Bathie of Wynndel spent a few  days laBt week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  J, Howell.?  Work on the approach to Goat Creek  bridge is proceeding steadily. 12 men  are employed.  . A small crew was at work at the week-  e d at the packing shed cleaning up the  last of the apples.  Born���������At Creston Valley Public  Hospital, on November 27th, to Mr. and  Mrs, R. J. Malloy, a son.  H. Spence of Sanca haB been appointed caretaker of the Sanca Flate property,  which belongs to Mr. Hill.  Arrangements are being made for .  Christmas tree party in Sanca school  20 children are now resident in that  section  A carload of mixed feed for Boswell  Fruit Growers was landed at tho warf  from the steamer Nnsookin on Sunday  afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Lymbery of Gray Crook  have left for a few month.-) holiday in  England. In their absence thoir  property Is in charge of Mr. Wolf heart.  C. Schaub has returned from Nekon  and haa now settled with his family on  tho former Gullett ranch. Mr. and  Mrs S. Gullett are visiting with friends  at Harrop,.,  Frank Nadon of Universal Motora,  Creaton, passed through with two I93C  Ford V-8's for delivery at Croston.  It. Malloy was a business visitor at  Creston, Saturday.  Gonnidering tho heavy raina of the  past few days tho roads are in good  uhnpe. Many Boswell reuhlcnttt plan to  vteit NcIboo for the opening of thc  Auditorium at tho end of tho -week.  Mr. Rnmodon of the circulation staff of  the Daily News. Nolson, wan a weekend  vloltor, He called on Dick Davidson at  Sanca and took a number of photon of  hl������ dog, Duko, doing somo of the tricks  for which ho in woll known, . Mr. Kelly  waa another Boawoll buiilnouu vialtor tho  past wook. ������������������������������������ ���������  Giftfli'.^af'sW-yh^  vs7Wyhhdel Bbysiat Wjrhridel.:-V V  TTDE-OilS���������Wynndel KSHHsTvr Creston  H S. Girls  2nd, at CrestoHii  Wynndel  Boys vs. Creston H: $i Bbysi Y V  DEC. 20���������Creston H.S.YGirls 1st, vs.  Creston P.S. Girls; at Crestoh. Creston  H.S Boys vs, Creston P.S; Boys, at  Creston. 'V'V77. ���������,  Wynndel Girls vs. Canyon Girls, at  Canyon. Wynndel Boys vs. Canyon  Boys at Canyon.  All games will commence at 4  p.m  Friday afternoons, except when Wynnde  is at Canyon or Canyon  at Wynndel  when the games will get under way at  4.30.   On.   afternoons when   no   boys'  games are posted exhibition games may  be  arranged between   schools playing.  Playoff games will be arranged at the  close of the season if desired,   The management hope to stage games in town  without charge for admission.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. S. W. Fraser and family are  deeply grateful for all the kindness and  sympathy shown them by their neighbors and friends in their recent sad  bereavement, and for all the beautiful  flowerB.  Recital  and  i^iogQ g| yj|^3* Q  B*CPS EH m\\ m \m\\ m fl^saPH R *&  by the  Piano and Elocution Pupils  off Mrs. J. E. JOHNSTON  assisted by  TrlitItyUnltotl Junior Choir  in the  United  Church Basement  at EIGHT p.m.  ^MU&ICAL AND LITERARY  NUMBERS YOU'LL ENJOY.  Jll ^lMy|B,jgittay|Bd"|*s*n       **SiS/j������>. Wm. <j^*^5iiw*M;������fo.���������->j"5  ������������������������������������������������������ ���������-   ii ii H iJj.iLLL.JU-.lJJJ Ujuwilli'ii PBipwiii ���������ii|iiiim|ii i iiiiiiiii wiiiiiwjiiiiimuiiiiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiwiMyiiiii^M^rTT^ iTTT- moi  BSHHaW!**  THjS  beyTew.  CRESTOH.}  !S*     Os  <..  4 to 5 TIMES  More Quickly  Digested than  Cod Liver Oil  Tired, jaded appetites need  the stimulation of Cod liver  Oil. Scott's "Emulsion helps  give you a healthy, normal  appetite PLUS added- digestibility and vitality because  It is an emulsified Cod Liver  Oil in a solution o������ fcose-  building Hypophosphites of  lime and Soda. PLUS  VALUES you get only in  Scott's Emulsion.  SCOTT'S  EMU LSI0  THE DIGESTIBLE COD UVER  OIL. WITH THE PLUS VALUES  FOR SALS *f Y YOUR D*FtOGGl*E������T  City BaiH In Three Months  Turkish Dictator Wants- His People  To "Lead Outdoor "Lives  "Build* a city by the sea, near Istanbul, where the masses may go and  enjoy themselves. It must be -finished within three months. It must have  a hotel, a casino, a bathing beach. It  must have all other attractions of a  first-class watering place. It must be  a national playground for the people."  Turkey's dictator, Kamel Ataturk,  formerly Mustapha Kemal, gave these  orders to the mayor of Istanbul. The  mayttr put 8,000 men on the job.  Within three months to a day the  seaside city sprang up.  The place is called Florya. It is  on the European side of the Sea of  Marmora, about 30 miles from Istanbul. It is the Turkish version of  Monte Carlo, minus the gambling.  The first one to plunge into the  sea at the resort was Kemal, as an  example. He wants to free the people from centuries of traditions, from  latticed windows and harems. He  wants them to lead outdoor lives,  like Americans and Europeans.  .  ;***_'  ,;,^>  '  Londoners Had Thrill  It was no optical illusion. The cows  were there, beyond a doubt, stabled  in the entrance hall as snugly" as if  they were in the country.  The cows were "put up" for a  season of three weeks, to act as living cafeterias for the milk marketing boards "drink more milk" campaign. Their milk, cooled and tested, was being sold by four neat and  attractive milkmaids, over a milk  bar, at fourpence a glass, either  flavored or in its natural state.  Subway Housed live Cows Used In  Milk Campaign  A living cow cafe in an underground  station is a new thing even in the  The Irish Free State formally ac- metropolis Qf London where anything  cepted the British invitation to at- may fcappen without causing undue  tend an international naval conference | excrement. People arriving at Char-  In December. | jjjg. q^ss SUbway station recently  The Queen Mary, giant new British j received a thrill when they came  liner, will begin her maiden voyage j face to face with two Jersey cows,  from the Clyde to Southampton on  March 23.  King Ibn Saud and his government  were determined Arabia should observe strict neutrality in the Italo-  Ethiopian war. The country has refused to export camels and sheep to  Italy despite the high prices offered.  The Nobel committee decided that  no Peace prize should be awarded for  1035. This year United States Secretary of State Cordeli Hull was widely  mentioned for the prize, as was Emperor Haile Selassie of "Ethiopia.  A dust storm���������bugaboo last spring  of the southwestern grain lands���������  was reported recently at Liberal and  Elkhart in southwest Kansas and in  parts of the Oklahoma and Texas  Panhandles. Dust clouds floated high  over Dodge City.  Depression has brought at least one  benefit, a remarkable growth of literature, believes Dr. G. H. Scholfield,  New Zealand parliamentary librarian.  He said in Winnipeg it had been one  of the greatest blessings of the past  few years.  Lieut.-Col. R. J. Birdwhistle, secretary of the Dominion of Canada  Rifle Association, announced Baron  Tweedsmuir had accepted the oflice  of patron of the association during  his term of office as governor-general.  Dr. Hermann Gortz, a German,  was arrested at Hawrick, England,  authorities announced, charged under  the Official Secrets Act. The Official  Secrets Act is applied in cases where  a leakage of secret information is  ���������suspected.  If You Eat Starches  Meats, Sweets Read This  Th*tty*re;All Necessary Foods  ���������-But Alt Acid* Forming.  Hence Most of Us Have "Acid  Stomach'* At Times. Easy  iVoto to Relieve.  Doctors say tliat much of the so-  called "indigestion," from which so  many of us suffer, is really acM indigestion . . . brought about by too  many acid-forming? foods in our  modern diet. And that there is now a  way to relieve this . . . often in  minutest  Simply take Phillips* Milk of  Magnesia after meals. Almost immediately this acts to neutraiize tho  stomach acidity that brings on your  trouble. You 4^_orget you have a  stomach l"  Try this just oncet Take either the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS'", or,  now the convenient new Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia Tablets. But he  sure you get Genuine "PHILLIPS* ".  Also in Tablet Form:  Phillips" Milk of Magnesia Tablets  are now on sale at all drug stores  everywhere. Each tiny  tablet is the equivalent of a teaspoonful  of Genuine Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia.  Phillips'  /wtmlAm tr AfmmVMtjeteetm-  MADS IN CANADA.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER 1  EZRA'S 'MISSION TO JERUSALEM  Gold Production In B.C.  Of  Divinity Fudge  No  Trouble To Make It This  Easy  Way  ZYs cups granulated sugar  *������ cup "Crown Brand" Corn Syrup  % cups water  % teaspoon salt  2      egg whites  l*i_  cups chopped walnuts  1      teaspoon vanilla.  Method: Cook the sugar, "Crown  Brand' Corn Syrup, water and salt  to soft ball stage (238 F. degrees).  Take out Vn cup of this syrup and  cook the remainder to the hard ball  or brittle stage. Stiffly beat the two  egg whites and gradually pour over  them the first half cup of syrup,  beating constantly. Then, add the remainder of the syrup; add the nuts  and vanilla, and continue beating until thick and creamy. Pour on buttered sheet and cut before it hardens.  Is  Expected   To    Reach ������* Value  45,000,000 For fear  British Columbia metals and minerals have added $17,000,000 to the  annual value of production in the  last three years, are expected to exceed $45,000,000 this year, compared  with little more than $28,000,000 in  .1932, or a gain of some 62 per cent.  This is conceded by British Columbia mines officials, who added  $1,000,000 to all previous estimates,  due to record gold recoveries in the  first nine months of the,;current year.  British" Columbia gold production  is now running at the rate of $1,000,-  000 a month, with not less than $12,-  000,000 in Canadian funds as the expected total for the year.  That compares with gold production which brought producers on  B.C. properties, but $3,250,000 in  1929, and marks' the greatest single  change in the min*Big industry within  the province.  Golden text: The hand of our God  is upon all them that seek him, for  good.    Ezra 8:22.  Lesson: Ezra 7:1 to 8:36.  Devotional reading: Pslam 03:1-8.  Explanations And Comments  Ezra Comes to Jerusalem, Ezra 7:  6-10. Ezra was a learned priest and  scribe among the exiles in Babylon.  As "a ready scribe in the law of  Moses" he not only studied the law  but copied it and interpreted itr He  Bought permission of Artaxerxes, the  Persian king, to lead to Jerusalem a  large company of exiles. His request  Was readily granted, thanks to the  favor of the Eternal his God (Mof-  fatt's translation). With the company were priests, scribes and singers for the temple service, porters to  keep the temple gates (1 Ch. 9:17),  and Nethinim, attendants for the  temple (I. Ch. 9:2). They left Babylon the first day of the first month  (Nisan, corresponding to March-  April) of the seventh year of King  Artaxerxes' reign, and reached Jerusalem on the first day of the fifth  month (Ab, corresponding to July-  August), after a journey of nearly  four months.  Ezra had set his heart upon teaching in Israel the statutes and ordinances. As for himself, he- had set  his heart upon' seeking to know the  law of Jehovah, and, what is more,  of doing it.  Between the knowing what should  be done and the doing of it there is,  alas! too often a gulf never bridged.  In the words of Horace Bushnell, "Do  the good you mediate, or if you never  find the time for doing it, have the  frankness to confess that your good  intentions are hollow .and worthless."  Letter of Artaxerxes, King of Persia, with its Instructions about Beautifying, the Temple, Ezra 7:11-28.  Artaxerxes not only granted Ezra's  request, but he gave him much gold  and silver for the temple; and also  a letter in which he directed his  officers in Judea to do whatever Ezra  might ask. "Blessed be Jehovah, the  God of our fathers," exclaimed Ezra,  "who hath put such a thing as this is  the king's* heart, to beautify the  house of Jehovah; and hath extended  his lovingkindness to me."  Gifts for the Temple Weighed,  Ezra 8:24-30. The treasures of gold  and silver and sacred vessels which  the   king   and   counsellors   and   the  STOP  BEING A BURDEN  toyourse/f  Stop being nervous, irritable*  weak, run-down. Take PHOSFERINE. Just a few tiny drops  each day will make a world of  difference in you. From the first  yournerveswill.be soothed. Sleep  will come naturally. You'll wake  refreshed and energy-filled. Start  taking PHOSFERINE now.  FOR %  FaUsue���������81ecpIessneM���������General Debilitjr  ��������� Retarded Convttfeacetace ��������� Nerves ���������-  Anaemic Condition���������-Judication���������-Rheu-  matlua���������arippc^���������Neuralgia���������-Neuritis���������  "Com of Appetite.  PHOSFEillllE  THE GREAT BRITISH TONIC  At Your Drug Store���������fo Liquid or fableS  Form at the following reduced price*  3 Sixes - 50c - $1-0������ - $1.50  The SI.00 <1i������ It nearly fow ttats tha 50e ������!i������  and Ida $1.50 ilta It twtee the SI .0O slsc.  Israelites had given for the temple,.  Ezra had weighed and counted and  given into the charge of 12 priests  and 10 Levites, making them, responsible for their safe-keeping until the  treasure could be again weighed and  counted before witnesses in the  chambers of the temple���������the store  rooms around the outer walls of the  court of the. temple.  On the Way to Jerusalem and tlio  Arrival, Ezra 8:31-36. The river  Ahava was left on the twelfth of the  first month, and Jerusalem was  reached on the first day of the* fif th.  month. God delivered them "from  the hand of the enemy and the l'er-  in-wait by the way." After resting  three days, the treasure was weighed  in the temple, and burnt-offerings  were offered.  Shoe manufacturing was introduced into America in 1629 by  Thomas Bearg, who brought hides  over on-the Mayflower.  Giant Globe In Moscow  A P^uda^ &iUiiBccm^e lh'$���������a$t������  Women Executives  Old Spinning Wheel  In Perfect Condition Still Turns Out  Good Homespun Cloth  In perfect condition and still able  to turn out as good a quality of  homespun cloth as the day it was  built a spinning wheel more than 100  years old is in thc possession of Mrs.  Joseph Poirier of Sydney, N.B.  Of small design thc wheel carries  the Scotch manufacurere's name as  "Alex Macintosh, built in 1818." Mrs.  Poirier has used It continuously for  20 years. Previous to her ownership  It was used by hor aunt, Miss Catherine McPhee at Grand Mira, who used  it from i������7fi to 1010. The wheel is  stated to be good and light as well  as strong and fast and tho present  owner could not bo induced to part  with  it any price.  Many Hold High Positions On Railroads In United States  Miss Ellen Raymond is assistant  general freight and passenger agent  of the Green Bay and Western Railway; Miss Prances Dorothy Allen Is  Interior Decorator for the Now York  Central lines; Miss Pearl Andrews Is  in charge of cookery on tlio New  Haven dining cars; Dr. Catherine  Lankford is surgeon for the Pennsylvania; Miss Daryle Hockman is  counsel for the Baltimore and Ohio,  which also boasts half a dozen lady  passenger representatives, and there  are a number of other women holding  executive positions on railroads in  tho "United States, says tho Canadian National Railways Magazine.  Shows In Relief -Many Features Ih  Various Countries  A giant revolving globe, fifteen feet  In diameter, is being erected by the  Atlas Institute in the Central Park  of Culture and Rest at Moscow. It  will show, in relief, all the frontiers,  railways, waterways and airways of  the various countries. The globe will  be illuminated inside by means o_  electric lamps and from the outside  by projectors. It will revolve slowly  on Its axis, making six revolutions  an hour.  *Uts  tub* j  ScteW  Q\atu������-,  VMitit&Cm.  Tan  ���������PATTERN     5009  A SAFE  OINTMENT  Soothing  ''Hmjal.iwq-  125c, 9**c (tub*), 30c, ft  Grandmother's Pan���������the very name suggests romance and olden times.  This quilt design���������an heirloom from the quiltmaker of long ago���������has all the  charm the name calls to mind. It's made of scraps���������oh, lots of them���������each  fan a more colorful block than the last. Your quilt will be as economical  as it is beautiful, for odds and ends of left-over materials from your favorite  dresses are all you'll need.  In pattern 5009 you will find the Block Chart, an illustration for cutting, sewing and finishing, together with yardage chart, diagram of quilt  to help arrange the blocks for single and double bed size, and a diagram of  block which serves as a guide for placing the patches and suggests contrasting materials.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dept., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave.  E., Winnipeg.  Thoro is no Alice Brooks pattern hook published  A fow drops of kerosono added to  wator makes an excellent wash for  windows, mirrors and plcturo glass.  i<2&&*  *l  ���������\J\tf  l**  ICKS-COUGM-DlRQR.  Gold Production  In tho first olght months of this  year Canada's gold production  amounted to 2,007 ounces whilo tho  output in August set a new high  monthly record whon 294,361 ounces  woro produced. During September  Manitoba and Saskatchewan mines  accounted for an output of 13,583  ounces.  In old Italian paintings of ��������� tho  Madonna thoro Is sometimes detected  a tiny hole in tho faco explained by  tin- fact that tho artist pivoted his  compass thore In swinging tho circle  for tho halo. Xi'M  WtftrcKiouttes Aft CuBjfury* H4iSivkiiiiKoii������ Reftiiitt lint* V/iuiiiiie^ ���������"        ������ im *V������-"'  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B-   C  Guess But  Know  Whether the "Pain"  Remedy You  Use  is SAFB7  ^,T-'Dck't?������-9t,lll^-Y<w  Own or Your Family's  Well -Being to Unknown  Preparations  *T*HE person* to ask whether the  ��������������������������� preparation "you or your family  are taking for the relief of headaches  is SAFE to use regularly is your  family doctor. Ask him particularly  about "ASPIRIN."  He will tell you that before the  discovery of "Aspirin" most "pain"  remedies were advised against by  physicians as bad for the stomach  and, often, for the heart. Which is  food for thought if you seek quick,  safe relief. *  Scientists rate "Aspirin" among  the fastest methods yet discovered for  the relief of headaches and the pains  of rheumatism, neuritis and neuralgia. And the experience of millions  of users has proved it safe for the  average person to use regularly. In  jjout own interest remember this.  "Aspirin" Tablets are made in  Canada. "Aspirin" is the registered  trade-mark of the Bayer Company,  Limited. Look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every tablet.  Demand and Get  11 fl ^D!WISJ,f  fidri  L  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  CSuistin&* Whiting Parmente* ->  Author   Of  ���������"One  Wide  River To Croat*** ���������  Tbo  Unknown  Port",  Etc Y  J  CHAPTER XXIV.���������Continued  The girl spoke softly, her dimple  showing for a moment; but to her  surprise Jack: answered Jin all seriousness: "After What you did during  the blizzard? "you know better, sis.  But Matt's different from some boys,  and I wouldn't like to think you'd  hurt him." V  Said Nancy, endeavoring to m  her voice sound light: "You t  like Aunt Judy! She imagines that  every boy who looks my\way has lost  his heart!"  "Well," observed Jack, "most any  one would think that Matt had; but  I never saw him act so happy ahd  keyed up as he did this evening���������  and last night too. Say! will you  ever forget how excited Mr. Adam  was over your finding that crucifix?  I think they're the finest family I  ever knew, Nance. So enthusiastic,  all of 'em. Do you suppose Dadn'  Mother'U let me come back next  winter? With Mark in California  studying forestry they'll be short of  help hero at tho ranch; and gee! I'd  like it moro'n anything!"  'TH say a good word for you,"  promised his sister; and then: "Get  back to bed, Jack. We must be up  in good season, and it's long past midnight."  Despite her -wakefulness, Nancy  was up early next morning, though  not so early as Matthew Adam, who  had, according to Aurora, delivered  milk at the Tubbs abode before she  was out of bed.  "He spoke through the window,"  she related, "and almost frightened  Victor into a collapse. He said I was  to tell Jack to be ready to ride down  on the truck along with the trunks,  and Mark and Luke and John (young  John, I mean) and Mary Taylor ahd"  Juan'ta. I told him it would look like  a straw ride, but he said, 'Who  cares?' I'll have to admit that for a  feller who's sweet on a girl that's  goin' two thousand miles away where  he'll likely never lay eyes on her  again, Matthew Adam looked pretty  well resigned. And not more'n three  days ago he resembled a man just  comin* from the cemetery after  bury in" his last relation. He's to  drive the Ford with his father and  mother and Miss Columbine and you,  Nancy. I declare, if I wasn't quite  so fleshy I'd squeeze in between on  the front seat and go too."  "Why not go down on the truck?"  suggested Miss Columbine, emerging  from her bedroom.  "Among all them trunks and young  folks and milk cans?" retorted the  good woman. "No thank you, Miss  Columbine, I have my pride, and  there's house cieanln* to do even if  you are,going home with Eve Adam  for over Sunday. I must say it was  real considerate of Eve to ask you,  for this house'll seem about as cheerful as the tomb till we get used to it.  Well" (she sighed mournfully), "the  last breakfast is ready, and you'd bet  ter eat if you've any appetites,  which I haven't myself. A cup of  coffee, and four doughnuts was all I  could get down this mornin'. I've took  the liberty of inviting Victor Tubbs  to dinner, Miss Columbine. I need  food, and goodness knows I couldn't  eat a bite if I "was to be here alone."  The truck -was gone at last, leaving, Aurora ^^ttered,, _and rosy at  Jack's farewell  kiss.  "ItX"Just as well," she said, waving her apron as a last-salute, "that  Victor wasn't here to see. He's still  jealous: Nancy, after more than 20  years of married life; and though  ���������Jack didn't mean nothin' in the world  by kissin' me good-bye, Victor Tubbs  might have! misunderstood."  "Which ^ proves that there's no  fool like ah old fool," declared Miss  Columbine tartly. "Here comes the  Ford, Aurora.   I'd rather have Mark  must have kissed Cousin Columbine  three times! Isn't she the dandiet old  sport, Nance ? Kept a stiff upper lip  right to the last ;i#nute, but I miss  my guess if she didn't want to bawl.  Made me feel bad just to look at her.  But* some one will understand and  cheer her up, sis. .Of course somebody will!"  Jack was right. As the wheels  moved faster and Miss Columbine's  steady lip began to tremble, a firm  young hand drew her away, back  from the crowd that still stared,  stupidly, it seemed; at the departing  train.  "Listen," said Matthew. "Li-listen,  Miss Columbine. It's not quite so  awful as it seems, having her go. I  promised not to ?tell even Mother till  ���������till Nancy got home and could tell  hers; but she left a note for you in  ���������in case you seemed too lonely; and  anyway, I'll probably explode if I  don't   tell    some Ypne,    so���������-so    you  666 *      a-      ������      ��������� >  This was the old, shy Matthew,  hesitating as if there were no words  with which to say this thing; but as  she glanced up, puzzled, Columbine  Nelson surprised a" light upon his face  that startled her;  "What are you trying to tell me,  Matthew Adam?" she demanded  brusquely. "Stop stumbling over  your words like that. I'm not a  .stranger. TDon'tkeep me on tenter  hooks a ^ainute longer or I'll do the  exploding.* What are you trying to  say?"  And. at the reappearance of her  own brisk self. Matt laughed, while  in the face and eyes of an astonished  baggage-man, he caught the oddly-  attired" lady in a bear-like hug.  "Only that Nance is coming back,"  he told her joyously. "And���������and  next time, Miss Columbine, she'll  come���������to stay!"  The End.  A NEW  SERIAL STORY  Arrangements have been completed for presenting to our  readers a new serial entitled  "Fleming's Folly", by that well-  *- known writer,'iSawrence A. Keating. This JS an absorbing and  exciting story*7of the western  plains, and those" who follow the  installments as they appear each  week, will be thrilled by the intensive -situations. This story  will be commenced in an early  issue..   Be sure that you do not  ErictesOm*  NABOB COFFEE is rich and full flavoured . ��������� . It !���������  thermalo roasted and perfectly blended.    NABOB  comes to  you in  vacuum, packed  glass jars or  .   cans.      Ask your grocer for NABOB coffee today.  Write for Free Premium Catalog to  KELLY, DOUGLAS & CO. LIMITED  C*3 VANCOUVER. CALGARY & WINNIPEG  Wmm^WB^MWmW.  *������������������*:'  Phenomenal Doll Sales  t    Hemy Campbell is on a visit at Cole-  'man, Alberta, leaving on Sunday.  .������*������*������, ~**wx������. ^������ xo.^* x*������vC a*i.*tnv , Mrs. Geo, Cartwright ^wasjvisiting  Adam drive us down the pass, but'] with Cranbrook friends a few days last  no doubt   Matthew   will   be   careful  f^i^H*i&iMn*\*$Mwk4*W'  ltf**"V*)M'i*M"^  WHEN  WORK & WORRY  PULL YOU  DOWN  ������sm.  IB*E__ti,liEiO_IT  . '"'   V !"    ',*   !    '��������� ��������� ��������� '        ' ��������� ' ���������   ' , ���������" ('  "  Y-r7r^lA'T:v,'SOOTHPS;?N"RRVES-T'''?-':*?'>'  Y:Y;,?^'*-'-ENRI0HI.S,-'Bu6QD'--v.*.>-r  L.lY,,Sy.'������p!S,.N^  ���������'.'������������������������������������������������������I...     :-<      '.���������..���������A..'!.,.':.,--    Ir?'? ^. .(.,-..,, ...,l.,|,,  J,.-.   ^ , ������������������ I-,l ,,,������������������   ,-������������������ ,;.j,.,8..  ..AIAA>..A..>.^ ........ ..;.^'.;.'v.^ .v-^'>������'.,.... jVf~.��������� ^,..i.i^,.;. y*.*! .,���������.' l'������............ w .,���������������������������,. ..,..���������?��������������� ������.*..% ,  J_, ^M].>,7.^1lV!H>!'hinioJt(;f;,JJ'iJchiV ..'.���������.;���������..  with his. load of old folks. Where arej  you going, Nancy? I thought every-]  thing had been brought down." |  "I must have one last look at the]  view from my tower," the girl re- i  sponded, laughing; but once in thei  familiar room she tip-toed to a care-!  fully closed closet and drew forth |  something sho had hidden. |  "Will you send Matt up to get myf  suitcase, Aurora?" she called wlthf  charming innocence from the headf  of the steep stairs. "Those stupid i]  boys have overlooked it." I  The last ride down tho historic passf  was over. The station came into  view, with an impatient "delegation,"  as Jack called it, on the platform.  All too soon a gigantic engine roared past the waiting crowd, and slowly stopped; while, dazed and breathless, Nance found   herself  mounting!  week.  Lloyd Cartwright left this week^for  Kuskanook, where he has a log hauling  contract.  Mrs. Wheatly of Spokane spent aiew} ^aa#  days here the past week,  a guest of hereon, Lee Herkv |  Mr. andMrs. H. Armstrong of Cran  brook, spent the weekend here, guests ol  Mrs F. Speaker.  Publicity Was Largo factor In The  Success Of These Toys  Dolls have been the outstanding  best sellers in the toy sections of  departmental stores in the United  States this year,_ according to na������  tional survey reports of toy *fworld.  Shirley Temple dolls, Dionne quintuplets and fairy princess dolls, the  latter prompted by Colleen Moore's  fairy doll house now touring the  country, have won first place in over-  the-counter sales.  I Needless to say, the newspaper,  movie and magazine publicity has  'been a big factor in the success of  these toys. As a result of this year's  phenomenal doll sales, the stores also  report a fine demand for doll clothes  ahd accessories.  Velocipides and bicycles, held a firm  place during the summer months and  are  expected  to  maintain  a  strong  \ position with Santa Claus this Christ-  little Helps For This Week  The four best selling games of the  past month, according to the survey,  were "Monopoly," '"Finance," "Banded Parcheesl' 'and "Badminton," all  For I reckon the sufferings of this  present time are not worthy to be  compared with the glory that shall  be revealed in us.   Romans 8:18.  Believest thou in eternal things? >  Thou knowest in thy inmost heart  Thou art not clay, thy soul hath  wings  And what thou seest is but part.  Every contradiction of our will,  every little ailment, every petty disappointment, will if we take it  patiently become a blessing. So,  walking on earth we may be "in  heaven; the ill-temper of others, the  slights of the world, the daily accidents with which God hath mercifully  strewed our path, instead of ruffling  or disturbing our peace may causa  His peace to be shed abroad in our  hearts abundantly.  Instant Relief From  ITCHING  made by different manufacturers.  Old Chief Enters Movies   M;  steps    into    tho    Pullman,    a  dusky  -$|lM������p|lp|f(^ff|  *���������  *     ���������    ��������� ���������"��������� *���������������������������������yi i*  porter armed  with  luggage  leading >  her on, and Jack behind, stopping to;  call something to somebody.   ...  "Section olght. This way, lady."  From hor window Nanco looked out  uppn a sort of composite plcturo of  that friendly gathering.   Then, as tho  whools    turned,     sho     caught     tho  glimpse her eyes woro socking: Cousin Columbine   ln   her scarlet middy,  with Matt  close  by,   bareheaded no.  Bho   had   soon   him,   flrst���������hia hand  slipped .through tho   old   lady's   arm  protoctingly.   .   ,   .  Dear Matt! Sho'd forgotten to tell  him to look out for Cousin Columbine, but ho know. Something tightened in Nancy's throat. Tlio landscape blurred. , Then Jack was saying?  ? "Thank hoavon that's over! I  never folt so���������oo conspicuous in my  life. Did you ltiaa ovory member of  tho Adam family? I donno but I did!  I'in Htuo I hlwi-mi Juanita Tubbs���������by  mistake, of course.   And 1 bollove I  Miss Anne Bale left on Saturday m for  Vancouver where she is at present visiting with friends.  Miss Annie Botterill left at the end o|  the week for Trail, where she has secured Aged Indian Dresses   In   Ceremonial  a position, and will be remaining. j    Costume And Dances Sun Danco  Mrs W. Woodhall and two children off Chief David, 109-year-old Saahlch  "Nelson are visiting tot present ^wlth thefIndian of Vancouver Island, danced  former's parents,  Mr. and   Mrs. Jot***jhla way Jnto . the   movIea   recentiy.  *Ha"* j     jWhen cameramen making a picture  Jas Brown and N. Swain of Speedpa**, ^^ inqU*rc(3 for someone who could  K *S__TSSSS_v"���������������������o������dS'������tMpret tta oacient, sua   dance   of  convention and dinner. tho tribe, this grizzled old chief put  ��������� .    . ������ i V'njr-u;-- c^^rini- on   his    ceremonial   headdress   and  Pr ncinal Cobus and Miss Sanford ar  rn"-*-*���������-- *���������i-u-   .-.���������i ������������������igrunted his readiness to begin.  busy with practices for the school con  cert. Mrs. Cobus is training the chiV*  ren for a number of dance features.  Tho Anglican Church  service at t  ~*t���������������i,ftl���������n fm*.r>tinv afternoon, wasjeal  ROUGH HANDS? NOI  ������&"  Hinds restores smoothmss  which soap and water tasks  steal aiuay from your hands  M)0  F^ ���������. Wmt mm, m. ���������������      H mm^W^m.' r^mwmr^ t  ��������� ^ A/1 88.     Ill'li  He went through the difficult movements of tho danco without faltering.  Thon ho J-pId about hia boyhood���������  how ho hi"id watched his tribesmen  attack old Fort Victoria back in 1848.  J  Are you tormented with the itching tot -,  tures of eruptions, eczema, scale/*, rashes or  other skin afflictions? For quick and happy  relief- use pure, cooling, antiseptic, liquid  D. D. D. Prescription. Its gentle oils sooth*  the irritated and inflamed ffkio, thus aiding  nature itself to hcul the disorder. No fuss  ���������no muss. Clear, prcaseless nnd stainless  ���������dries up almost immediately. Stops tho  most intense itching instantly. A 33c trial  bottle, at drug atores, will prove it���������or  money back. D. D. D. Prescription b  made by the owners of Itauan Bai__.  Substitutes For Food  High Grndo Barley  About 500,000 bushels of high  grado barley havo beon placed ln  atorago at Calgary by a malting company. Another million bushels is now  boing collected. Much of tho present  storage stock has boon secured from  growers .who utilized special seed put  out by thu company in tho spring.  People    In    Hungary    Aro    Buying  Foxes And Orows  At tho market at Keeskomot (Hungary) crows aro on sale, whero thoy  aro fetching as much as three cento  each. Thoy aro bought by tho poor  who make them into a form of  ���������������������������chiolcen broth." Foxes aro also  being sftld by the farmers at a shilling a hood. Never since tho war have  tho inhabitants off this .wealthy district been forced by hard times to  resort to such substitutes for food.  Ono Chinese army compels Its  soldiora to bo thrifty, Ten por cent,  of tho rate pay must bo saved  monthly, and none Is exempt.  Tho   Australian   government   will  aond a trade delegation to India.  Squirrels use thoir tails for parachuted In long jumps. 212ft  DOCTORING YOUR  nAinv MPRIH '  gP_^r  _^^^T������ Hj H^B>   afflf Q     u mWmV BaT^S* fBjfl**  Cows aren't machines. They can  get sick or hurt. But Minard'a  Liniment makes it easy to caro for  thoir ilia. Mra. Thou. Bulmer of  Xanrdo, B.C., found ono of her herd  with a lump in her udder. "I  rubbed it with Minard'a Liniment",'  she ������*y������, "and it noon ������ofc b-jtter,1*.  Mlnard'tt la best for Cuts, Bruin**,'  'Colic,. DIU-tc:v;*-.cr, etc., aftd ^*._l������-.  good In stable or In. hous*.   Well  ������amod "King' off Pain", <_* irt*mmtf*m*������rfvWH%!i*j  ������-^ii������W^���������WWWW^^ "  Jggj'SI^Sp'^^ ujjj^,4a_L.i^^4^_uim,i.j,....jjLLL..i.iw������aiiw  TEOLm   REVIEW.   ORESTONiV B.   O.  i������   iiawri  _J���������na#*M���������i  a>a_.  4 to 5 TIMES  More Quickly  Digested than  Cod Liver Oil  Tired, jaded appetites need  the stimulation of Cod Liver  Oil. Scott's Emulsion helps  give you a healthy, normal  appetite PLUS added- digestibility and vitality- because  it is an emulsified Cod Lives  Oil in a solution of bone-  building Hypophosphites of  Lime and Soda. P L.LJ S  VALUES you get only in  Scott's Emulsion.  THE DIGESTIBLE COD LIVER  Oil. WITH THE PLUS VALUES  FOR SALE ttY YOUR DRUGGIST  ���������--���������-������������������.      '���������        ������������������    m, atass'  g-isamaBBMiiiiHiwii^i11 iriiiiiiiiii ri iiiiiiiiii  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  City Built in Three Months  Turkish Dictator Wants His Peoplo  To Lead Outdoor Lives  "Build*, a-city by the sea, near Istanbul, where the masses may go and  enjoy themselves. It must be finished within three months. It must have  a hotel, a casino, a bathing beach. It  must have all other attractions of a  first-class watering place. It must be  a national playground for the people."  Turkey's dictator, Kamel Ataturk,  formerly Mustapha Kemal, gave these  orders to the mayor of Istanbul. The  mayor put 8,000 men on the job.  Within three months to a day the  seaside city sprang up.  The place is called Florya. It Is  on the European side of the Sea of  Marmora, about 30 miles from Istanbul. It is the Turkish version of  Monte Carlo, minus the gambling.  The first one to plunge into the  sea at the resort was Kemal, as an  example. He wants to free the people from centuries of traditions, from  latticed windows and harems. He  wants them to lead outdoor lives,  like Americans and Europeans.  Londoners Had Thrill  The Irish Free State formally accepted the British invitation to attend an international naval conference  ���������8*_-i    T"*%*v**8������*3������rir������V\*"*������**������  The Queen Mary, giant new British  liner, will begin her maiden voyage  from the Clyde to Southampton on  March 23.  King Ibn Saud and his government  were determined Arabia should observe strict neutrality in the Italo-  Ethiopian war. The country has refused to export camels and sheep to  Italy despite the high prices offered.  The Nobel committee decided that  no Peace prize should be awarded for  1035. This year United States Secretary of State Cordell Hull was widely  mentioned for the prize, as was Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia.  A dust storm���������bugaboo last spring  of the southwestern grain lands���������  was reported recently at Liberal and  Elkhart in southwest Kansas and in  parts of the Oklahoma and Texas  Panhandles. Dust clouds floated high  over Dodge City.  Depression has brought at least one  benefit, a remarkable growth of literature, believes Dr. G. H. Scholfield,  New Zealand parliamentary librarian.  He said in Winnipeg it had been one  of the greatest blessings of the past  few  years.  Lieut.-Col. R. J. Birdwhistle, secretary of the Dominion of Canada  Rifle Association, announced Baron  Tweedsmuir had accepted the office  of patron of the association during  his term of office as governor-general.  Dr. Hermann Gortz, a German,  was arrested at Hawrick, England,  authorities announced, charged under  the Official Secrets Act. The Official  Secrets Act is applied in cases where  a leakage of secret information is  suspected.  Subway Housed Live  Cows Used In  Milk Campaign  A living cow cafe in an underground  station is a new thing even in the  metropolis of London where anything  may happen without causing undue  excitement. People arriving at Char  ing   C^ss  giiKwnv   station   recently  received a thrill when they came  face to face with two Jersey cows.  It was no optical illusion. The cows  were there, beyond a doubt,-stabled  in the entrance hall as snugly" ais if  they were in the country.  The cows were "put up" for a  season of three weeks, to act as living cafeterias for the milk marketing boards "drink more milk" campaign. Their milk, cooled and tested, was being sold by four neat and  attractive milkmaids, over a milk  bar, at fourpence a glass, either  flavored or in its natural state.  If You Eat Starches  Meats, Sweets Read This  They're All Necessary Foods  ���������-But All Acid"- Forming.  Hence Most of Vs Have "Acid  Stomach'* At Times. Easy  Now to Relieve.  Doctors say that much of the so-  called "indigestion," from which so  many of us suffer, is really acid indigestion . . . brought about by too  many acid-formino foods in our  modern diet. And that there is now a  way to relieve this . . . often in  minutes!  Simply take Phillips* Milk of  Magnesia after meals. Almost immediately this acts to neutralize the  stomach acidity that brings on your  trouble. You *>forget you have a  stomach I"  Try this just once 1 Take either ttwf  familiar   liquid   "PHILLIPS'",   er,  now   the   convenient   new  Phillips  Milk of Magnesia Tablets. But be  sure you get Genuine "PHILLIPS' ".  Also in Tablet Form:  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets  ar*; now on sale at all drug stores  everywhere. Eachtiny  tablet is the equivalent of a teaspoonful  of Genuine jrhillips*  Milk of Magnesia.  Phillips'  *���������'������������������ 9  MADK tN CANADA.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER 1  EZRA'S MISSION TO JERUSALEM  Gold Production In B.C.  Is  Of  Divinity Fudge  ���������H ��������� I     ���������^1     -    I������������������  No Trouble To  Make It This Easy  Way  3*>_ cups granulated sugar  % cup "Crown Brand" Corn Syrup  % cups water  **>_ teaspoon- salt  2      egg whites  iy2 cups chopped walnuts  1      teaspoon vanilla.  Method: Cook the sugar, "Crown  Brand * Corn Syrup, water and salt  to soft ball stage (238 P. degrees).  Take out Vz cup cf this syrup and  cook the remainder to the hard ball  or brittle stage. Stiffly beat the two  egg whites and gradually pour over  them the first half cup of syrup,  beating constantly. Then, add the remainder of the syrup; add the nuts  and vanilla, and continue beating until thick and creamy. Pour on buttered sheet and cut before It hardens.  Expected    To   Reach ������ Value  45,000,000 For Tear  British Columbia metals and minerals have added $17,000,000 to the  annual value of production in the  last three years, are expected to exceed $45,000,000 this year, compared  with little more than $28,000,000 in  1932, or a gain of some 62 per cent.  This is conceded by British Columbia mines officials, who added  $1,000,000 to all previous estimates,  due to record gold recoveries in the  first nine months^ of TtheTcurrent year.  British:v Columbia gold production  is now running at the rate of $1,000,-  000 a month, with not less than $12,-  000,000 in Canadian funds as the expected total for the year.  That compares with gold production which brought producers on  B.C. properties, but $3,250,000 in  1929, and marks the greatest single  change in the mihjig industry within  the province.  Golden text:* Tne hand of our God  is upon all them that seek him, for  good.    Ezra 8:22.  Lesson: Ezra 7:1 to 8:36.  Devotional reading: Pslam 63:1-8.  Explanations And Comments    ;  Ezra Comes to Jerusalem, Ezra 7:  6-10. Ezra was a learned priest and  scribe among the exiles in Babylon.  As "a ready scribe in the law of  Moses" he not only studied the law  but copied it and interpreted it"*: He  sought permission of Artaxerxes, the  Persian king, to lead to Jerusalem a  large company of exiles. His request  Was readily granted, thanks to the  favor of the Eternal his God (Mof-  fatt's translation). With the company were priests, scribes and singers /for the tempi������ service, porters^ to  keep the temple gate* (1 Ch. 9:17),  and Nethinim, attendants for the  temple (I. Ch. 9:2). They left Babylon the first day of the flrst month  (Nisan, corresponding* - to March-  April) oif the seventh year of King  Artaxerxes' reign, and reached Jerusalem on the first day of the fifth  month (Ab, corresponding to July-  August), af ter a joiiraey of nearly  four months.  Ezra had set his heart upon teaching in Israel the statutes and ordinances. As for himself he* had set  his heart upon seeking to know the  law of Jehovah, and, what is more,  of doing it.  Between the knowing what should  be done and the doing of it there is,  alas! too often a gulf never bridged.  In the words of Horace Bushnell, "Do  the good you mediate, or if you never  find the time for doing it, have the  frankness to confess* that your good  intentions are hollow^and worthless."  . Letter of Artaxerxes, King of Persia, with its Instructions about Beautifying the Temple, Ezra 7:11-28.  Artaxerxes not only granted Ezra's  request, but he gave him much gold  and silver for the temple; and also  a letter in which he directed his  officers in Judea to do whatever Ezra  might ask. "Blessed be Jehovah, the  God o**: our fathers," exclaimed Ezra,  "-who hath put such a thing as this in  the king's heart, to beautify the  house of Jehovah; and hath extended  his lovingkindness to me."  Gifts for the Temple Weighed,  Ezra 8:24-30. The treasures of gold  and silver and sacred vessels -which  the   king   and   counsellors   and   the  "STOP  BEINSm BURDEN  Stop being nervous, irritable,,  v/eak, run-down. Take PHOSFERINE. Just a few tiny drops  each day will make a world of  difference in you. From the first  your nerves ���������wfll.be soothed. Sleep  will come naturally. Ybu 11 wake  refreshed and energy-filled. Start  taking PHOSFERINE now.  FOR  Fatigue���������SteeoleMneaa���������-Gk-aentl Debility-  ������������������ Retarded Convaleocence ��������� Nerve* ���������  Anaemic Condition���������Jtndlgeation���������-Rheu���������  matlain���������Grippe���������-Neuralgia���������"Neuritis������������������  Lom of Appetite.  PH OSFEKIR E  THE GREAT BRITISH TONIC  At Your Drug Store-���������In Liquid or fablct  Form at the following reduced prices  3 Sizes - 50c . $1.00 - $1.50  Tli- SI .00 tic* It newly few Uhm Us* 50e tis*  and th* SI .58 via* it iwic* Hi* Si .00 tis*.  Israelites had given for the temple,.  Ezra had weighed and counted and  given into the charge of 12 priests  and. 10 Levites, making them responsible for their safe-keeping until the  treasure could be again weighed and  counted before witnesses in the  chambers of the temple���������the store  rooms around the outer walls of the  court of the temple.  On the Way to Jerusalem and tlio  Arrival, Ezra 8:31-36. The river  Ahava was left on the twelfth of the  first month, and Jerusalem was  reached on the first day of the* fifth  month. God delivered them "from  the hand of the enemy and the i'er-  in-wait hy the way." After resting  three days, the treasure was weighed  in the temple, and burnt-offerings  were offeredT  Shoe manufacturing was introduced into America in 1629 hy  Thomas Bearg, who brought hides  over on the Mayflower.  A P^fudm* (kuiUBemusc lh'$������a$ty  Giant Globe In Moscow  OH Spinning Wheel  In Perfect Condition Still Turns Out  Good Homespun Cloth  In perfect condition and still able  to turn out as good a quality of  homespun cloth as the day it was  built a spinning wheel more than 100  years old is in thc possession of "Mrs.  Joseph Poirier of Sydney, N.B.  Of small design tho wheel carries  tlie Scotch manufacurcre's name as  "Alex Macintosh, built In 1818." Mrs.  Poirier has used it continuously for  25 years. Previous to hor ownership  It was used by her aunt, Miss Catherine McPhee at Grand Mira, who used  il ft-om 1875 to 1010. The wheel la  stated to be good and light as well  ns strong nnd fast nnd tho present  owner could not bo Induced to part  with it any price.  Women Executives  Many Hold High Positions On Bail-  roads In United States  Miss Ellen Raymond is assistant  general freight and passenger agent  of the Green Bay and Western Railway; Miss Frances Dorothy Allen is  Interior Decorator for the New York  Central lines; Miss Pearl Andrews is  in charge of cookery on the New  Haven dining cars; Dr. Catherine  Lankford is surgeon for tho Pennsylvania; Miss Darylo Hockman is  counsel for the Baltimore and Ohio,  which also boasts half a dozen lady  passenger representatives, and thore  arc a number of othor womon holding  oxecutlvc positions on railroads In  tho United States, says tho Canadian National Railways Magazine.  Shows In Relief Many Features In  Various Countries  A giant revolving globe, fifteen feet  in diameter, is being erected by the  Atlas Institute in the Central Park  of Culture and Rest at Moscow. It  will show, in relief, all the frontiers,  railways, waterways and airways of  the various countries. The globe will  be illuminated inside by means of  electric lamps and from the outside  by projectors. It will revolve slowly  on its axis, making six revolutions  an hour.  Men)  BmoU  Q\t.wt(fr:  motliek'd  Tan  A SAPS  OINTMENT  IlealiVtq  125c, "13c (tut**) .HOe, ~f 1  PATTERN     5009  Grandmother's Pan���������the very name suggests romance and olden times.  This quilt design���������an heirloom from the quiltmaker of long ago���������has all the  charm the namo calls to mind. It's made of scraps���������oh, lots of them���������each  fan a more colorful block than the last. Your quilt will be as economical  as it is beautiful, for odds and ends of left-over materials from your favorite  dresses are all you'll need.  In pattern 5009 you will find the Block Chart, an illustration for cutting, sowing and finishing, together with yardage chart, diagram of quilt  to help arrange the blocks for single and double bed size, and a diagram, of  block which serves as a guido for placing the patches and suggests contrasting materials.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin Ccoin preferred)  to Household Arts Dept., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave.  E., Winnipeg.  There is no Alice Brooks pattern book published  A few drops of keroHono added to  water makes an excellent wash, for  window'-, mirrors and plcturo glass.  t*������m*mm*mmmmmmm* .a.������>m8l>.>.iiwili.i������a������j, mm i lmm,mm.,>mimmm*'>mmmm**mmmMM*mwmlmiim*mlwml.M*immm*m  ���������n****"*      A mJr  o**eoW*-������  **������SsS___.  \J\c>*  irK-q COUfrH PRf>P  Gold Production  In the flrst eight months of this  year Canada's gold production  amounted to 2,097 ounces whilo tho  output in August sot a mew high  monthly record when 294,861 ounces  were produced. During Soptombor  Mnnltoba and Saskatchewan mines  accounted for an output of 18,583  ounces.  ���������***&*.*!*  -.M^'.ctq'si  ���������������-*^-^K>������  In old Italian paintings of ���������the  Madonna thoro is sometimes dotocted  a tiny hole in tho faco explained by  the fact that tho artist pivoted his  compass thoro in swinging tha circle  tor tho hulo. 2120  ^Jr+Ar^Jfrim  ^Ql*  ''*#/>  *t%4sy  ipV������������i*MIt'1ti*iW^W^  h  If* ja\t!*^������M^ WW^ MyfopH&ltf -  ���������we^^Y*'  ,,WW.../^\,f%i, Ife... lLmW., ,',  W&retwiases Ai CaSsrary, EdrcsonteK, Ecgiaa ������;;*! Wuinipcj a. 0 *  .^" j -  -rprs   EEVHSW.   CRESTON?   B.   O  Don't  *   *���������     ��������� _  Guess But  Whether the "Pain"  Remedy You  Use  is SAFE?  Don't Enjtmst Your  Own br Your Family's  Well - Being to Unknown  Preparations  ���������npHE person to ask whether the  ���������*��������� preparation you or your family  are taking for the relief of headaches  is SAFE to use regularly is your  family doctor. Ask him particularly  about "ASPIRIN."  He will tell you that before the  discovery of "Aspirin*' most "pain"  remedies were advised against by  . physicians as bad for the stomach  and, often, for thc heart. "Which is  food for thought if you seek quick,  msafe relief.  Scientists rate "Aspirin" among  the fastest methods yet discovered for  the relief of headaches and the pains  of rheumatism, neuritis and neuralgia. And the experience of millions  of users has proved it safe for the  average person to use regularly. In  your own interest remember this.  "Aspirin" Tablets are made in  Canada. "Aspirin" is the registered  trade-mark of the Bayer Company,  Limited. Look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every tablet.  Demand and Get  " A CD] D.I M"  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By-r  Cbristine**Whiting Parmenter -  Author   Of  *"On������ Wide IjUvrer .To Crowf*/  The  Unknown  Port",   Eta. 7V  CHAPTER XXIV.���������Continued  The girl spoke softly, her dimple  showing for a moment*; but to her  surprise Jack* answered in all seriousness: "After what ycu did during  the blizzard? You know better, sis.  But Matt's different from some boys,  and I wouldn't like to think you'd  hurt him." *  Said Nancy, endeavoring to malf.e  her voice sound light: "You ;ta*n_  like Aunt Judy! She imagines that  every boy who looks my way has lost  his heart!"  "Well," observed Jack, "most any  one would think that Matt had; but  I never saw him act so happy ahd  keyed up as he did this evening���������  and last night too. Say! will you  ever forget how excited Mr. Adam  was over your finding that crucifix?  I think they're the finest family I  ever knew, Nance. So enthusiastic,  all of 'em. Do you suppose Dadn'  Mother'll let mo como back next  winter? With Mark in California  studying forestry they'll bo short of  help hore at the ranch; and gee! I'd  like it more'n anything!"  WHEN  WORK SWORIflf  PULL YOU  DOWN  ������������������.'���������     '��������� ��������� ���������������������������'  .'      -f<     'I'  ''   ,���������"'  ��������� , I '"-I ���������,������������������<   ' i ���������"' ��������� '���������' V"'  *>';.. ������������������ "  ., , ./TV./ '* ** ������������������"T" ������������������ Vi'1'. \j' ������������������ ��������� ���������:' '"', '���������  '������������������' ?,? ���������    ';.���������'���������;     7; ������������������/*"' yy :,?l,?i t. / ,7y :'  ���������',  '7   ?   ..ENRICHES .Bfc'O'Q'P'.-Y':'''.  !' ?    ftlilJ.ll.,DS; *^Pi>rV!' VIC3QMR     '  'f'K~���������V- ,^^Ov.,..;..,.U,.������,^.,...?^.,.W,;. ���������,-.,.: >,,,-..,,,, J. >,  A"f'������1'"������    '���������-' ���������-.-  j,....-:.-.-..-..^:-..   ..���������<..J.,!.-.-.-:-,-,,,.* ���������=��������� ,.l-^..- ������ .,-  V(Yil7-]|Vqd'PfU(i; A   D������n", Sto/<u'  '  fllk'VAoyMilji.Tirtrrjild J    RllqMr    ,  j.J,.,.y,..Ay.,r,.Ht-,.������.o.'i.iti',r loion'Oi'v-" ...en'���������"  'TH say a good word for you,"**  promised his sister; and then: "Get  back to bed, Jack. We must he up  in good season, and it's long past midnight." 7?   __ ,_7;,-Y  Despite her wakefulness, Nancy  was up early next morning, though  not so early as Matthew Adam, who  had, according to Aurora, delivered  milk at the Tubbs abode before she  was out of bed.  "He spoke through the window,"  she related, "and almost frightened  Victor into a collapse. He said I was  to tell Jack to be ready to ride down  on the truck along with the trunks,  and Mark and Luke and John (young  John, I mean) and Mary Taylor and'  Juan'ta. I told him it would look like  a straw ride, but he said, 'Who  cares?' I'll have to admit that for a  feller who's sweet on a girl that's  goin' two thousand miles away where  he'll likely never lay eyes on her  again, Matthew Adam looked pretty  well resigned. And not more'n three  days ago he resembled a man just  coxnin* from the cemetery after  buryin* his last relation. He's to  drive the Ford with his father and  mother and Miss Columbine and you,  Nancy. I declare, if I wasn't quite  so fleshy I'd squeeze in between on  the front seat and go too."  "'Why not go down on the truck?"  suggested Miss Columbine, emerging  from her bedroom.  "Among all them trunks and young  folks and milk cans?" retorted the  good woman. "No thank you, Miss  Columbine, I have my pride, and  there's house cleanin' to do even if  you are going home with Eve Adam  for over Sunday. I must say it was  real considerate of Eve to ask you,  for this housell seem about as cheerful as the tomb till we get used to it.  Well" (she sighed mournfully), "the  last breakfast is ready, and you'd bet  ter eat if you've any appetites,  which I haven't myself, A cup of  coffee, and four doughnuts was all I  could get down this mornin'. I've took  the liberty of inviting Victor Tubbs!  to dinner. Miss Columbine. I need  food, and goodness knows I couldn't  eat a bite if I was to be here alone."  The truck was gone at last, leav-  ���������-^g.,.Aurora ^^ttere^-and   rosy   at  Jack's farewell' kiss. :!"  V*I������s"7"}ust as Well," Ishe? said, waving her? apron as a lasts salute, "that  Victor wasn't here to see. He's still  jealous. Nancy, after more than 20  years jof married life; and though  Jack didn't mean nothin' in the world  by kissinV me good-bye, Victor Tubbs  might have misunderstood."  "Which proves that there's no  fool like ah old fool," declared Miss  Columbine tartly. "Here comes the  Ford, Aurora. I'd rather have Mark  Adam drive us down the pass, but  no doubt Matthew will be careful'  with his load of old folks. Where are  you going, Nancy? I thought everything had been brought down."  "I must have one last look at the  view from my tower," the girl responded, laughing; but once In the|  familiar room she tip-toed to a carefully closed closet and drew forth  something sho had hidden.  "Will you send Matt up to get my  suitcase, Aurora?" she called with  charming innocence from the head  of tho steep stairs. "Thoso stupid  boys have overlooked it."  The last ride down tho historic pass  was over. Tho station came into  view, with an impatient "delegation,"  as Jack called it, on ��������� the platform.  All too soon a gigantic engine roared past tho waiting crowd, and slowly stopped; while, dazed nnd breath*  less, Nance found herself mounting  stops into tho Pullman, a dusky  porter armed with luggage leading  her on, and Jack behind, stopping to  call something to somebody.   ...  "Section eight. This way, lady."  Prom hor window Nanco looked out  upon a sort of composite picture of  that friendly gathering, Then, as tho  wheols turned, alio caught tlie  glimpao her oyco wc_o seoklng: Cousin Columbine In her scarlet middy,  with Matt close by, bareheaded as.  sho had scon him first���������his hand  slipped through tho old lady's arm  protoctingly,   .   .   ,  Dear Matt! Sho'd forgotten to toll  him to look out for Cousin Columbine, but ho know. Something tightened in Nancy's throat. Tho landscape blurred, , Thon Jack was saying;  "Thank heaven that'-, ovor! I  novor folt ho���������ho conspicuous in my  life. Did you kiss every member of  tho Adam family? I donno but I did!  T'm nurri T klfiwort Juanita, 'Tubbs - -by  mistake, of course.   Aud I believe X  must have kissed Cousin Columbine  Oiree times! Isn't she the dandiet old  sport, Nance,?r.Y-IC||������ifc a stiff upper lip  right to the lasi*^ I miss,  my guess if she didn't want to bawl.  Made me feel bad just to look at her.  But* some one will understand and  cheer her up, sis. Of course somebody will"'"    7      Y  Jack was right. As the wheels  moved faster and Miss Columbine's  steady lip began to tremble, a firm  young hand drew her away, back  from the crowd that still stared,  stupidly, it seemed^ at the departing  train.  "Listen," said Matthew. "Li-listen,  Miss Columbine. It's not quite ao  awful as it seems, having her go. I  promised not to tell: even Mother till  ���������till Nancy got home and could tell  hers; but she left;a note for you in  ���������in case you seemed too lonely; and  anyway, 1*11 probably explode If I  don't    tell    some    one,    so���������-so    you  860*        mmm  This was the old, shy Matthew,  hesitating as if there were no words  with which to "say this thing; but as  she glanced up, puzzled, Columbine  Nelson surprised a light upon his face  that startled her.  ^'What are you trying to tell me,  Matthew Adam?" she demanded  brusquely. "Stop stumbling over  your words like that. I'm not a  stranger., "Don't; keep me on tenter  hooks ^-minute longer or I'll do the  exploding.1 What are you trying to  say?"  And at the reappearance of her  own brisk self, Matt laughed, while  in the face and eyes of an astonished  baggage-man, he caught the oddly-  attiredf liady in a bear-like hug.  "Only that Nance is coming back,"  he told her joyously. "And���������and  next time, Miss Columbine, she'll  come���������to stay!"  The End.  C-3  NABOB COFFEE ������s rich and full flavoured . . . It is  thermalo roasted and perfectly blended* NABOB  comes to you in vacuum packed glass jars or  cans.      Ask yotsr grocer fcr NABOB coffee today.  Write for Free Premium Catalog to  KELLY, DOUGLAS & CO. LI fill TED  VANCOUVER, CALGARY & WINNIPEG  1VABOB  :������;���������&  ������m%   |^||_, v������  SERIAL STORY  Arrangements have been completed for presenting to our  readers a new serial entitled  "Fleming's Folly", by that well-  ~'~ ^ known writer, Lawrence A. Keating. This is an absorbing and  exciting storyte of the western  plains, and those who follow the  installments as they appear each  Week, will be thrilled by the intensive situations. This story  will be commenced in an early  issue.    Be sure: that you do not  Phenomenal Doll Sales  ���������....~ .*,������. ������.  ���������' ��������� --���������--���������  -������%,*> ntaca  Publicity Was Large Factor In Hie  Success Of These Toys  Dolls have been the outstanding  best sellers in the toy sections of  departmental stores in the United  States this year^, according to na--.  tional survey reports .of toy "worldi  Shirley Temple dolls, Dionne quintuplets and fairy princess dolls, the  latter prompted by Colleen Moore's1  fairy doll house now touring the*-  country, have won first place in over-  the-counter sales.  Needless to say, the newspaper,  movie and magazine publicity has  been a big factor in the success of  these toys. As a result of this year's  phenomenal doll sales, the stores also  report a fine demand for doll clothes  and accessories.  Velocipides and bicycles, held a firm  place during tl&e summer months and  are expected to maintain a strong  position with Santa Claus this Christmas.  The four best selling games of the  past month, according to the survey,  were "Monopoly," '^Finance," "Banded Parcheesl' 'and "Badminton," all  made by different manufacturers.  Old Chief Enters Movies  ii  ROUGH HANDS? NO!  Hinds restores smooithness  which soap and water iaslis  steal away from your hands  Hie  Aged Indian Dresses   In   Ceremonial  Costume And Dances Sun Danco  Chief David, 109-year-old Saanich  Indian of Vancouver Island, danced  his way into the movies recently.  When cameramen making a picture  there inquired for someone who could  interpret the ancient sun danco of  tlio tribe, this grizzled old chief put  on his ceremonial headdress and  grunted his readiness to begin.  He went through the difficult movements of tho danco without faltering.  Thon ho told about his boyhood���������  how ho had watched his tribesmen  attack old Fort Victoria back in 184.3.  High Grado Bnrloy  About 600,000 buchcla of hJgh  grade barloy havo beon placed in  storage at Calgary by a malting company. Another million bushels is now  being collected. Much of tlie present  storage stock has boon secured from  growers .who utilized special seed put  out by tho company ln tho spring.  Ono Chinese army compels ita  soldiers to ho thrifty. Ton por cont.  of tho rato pay must be saved  monthly, and none is exempt.  Tho Australian government will  send a trade delegation to India,  Ii.de Helps For This Week  For I reckon the sufferings of th"  present time are not worthy to t  compared with the glory that aha  be revealed in us.   Romans 8:18.  YlSelievest thou in eternal things?  Thou knowest In thy inmost heart  Thou art not clay, thy soul hath  wings  And what thou seest is but part.  Every contradiction of our wil  every little ailment, every petty dia  appointment, will if we take i  patiently become a blessing. So  walking on earth we may be *ii  heaven; the ill-temper of others, thi  slights of the world, the daily accl  dents with which God hath mercifull:  strewed our path, instead of ruffling  or disturbing our peace may caus<  His peace to be shed abroad in oui  hearts abundantly.  Instant Relief From  ITCHBNG  Are you tormented with the itching torJ  tures of eruptions, eczema, scales, rashes or  other skin afflictions? For quick and happy  relief use pure, cooling, antiseptic, liquid  D. D. D. Prescription. Its gentle oils soothe  the irritated and inflamed _kin, thus aiding  nature itself to hcul the disorder. No fuss  ���������no muss. Clear, prcaseless and stainless  ���������dries up almost immediately. Stops the  most intense itching instantly. A 8fic trial  bottle, at drug stores, will prove it���������or  money back. D. D. D. Prescription is  made by tho owners of Italian Balm.  Substitutes For Food  Squirrels use thoir tails for parachutes In long jumps. 2120  People    In    Hungary    Aro    Buyln������  Foxes And Crows  At the market at Kecskemet (Hun  gary) crows aro on sale, whero the]  aro fetching as much ns threo centi  oach. They aro bought by tlio poo:  who make thom into a form o  "chicken broth." Foxes aro als<  being sdld by tho farmers at a shill  Ing a head. Never slnco tlio war hav-  tho Inhabitants of this .wealthy dis  trict been forced by hard times t<  resort to such substitutes for food.  DOCTORING YOUR  Cows aren't maohlnes. They can  grot sick or hurt. But Minard'a  Liniment makes it easy to caro for  thoir ills. Mrs. Thos. Bulmer of  JLardo������ B.C., found one of her herd  ���������with a lump in her udder. *t  rubbed it with Minavd'o Llnlm������nt'V  ���������he tm.y������, "&nA it soon ffofc better,**.  Minard'a hi host tor Cutt, 'Brins-W  Voile, DInter.".pc*, %.*,<*., mhu ������HiuMiiw->  good In stablo or In hou/������������. Welt  laomed "IUutf ol F*tn"������ '    ������������ CRESTON JRBVKBW  Your  telephone's  Have you ever stopped to consider just what your?telephone  does for you? t.:YY  Think of the many lonely clays  made cheery by telephone visits  with friends or relatives; of the  countless trips that it saves to the  butcher, the baker and the grocer;  and think of its value in emergencies when you need help in a  hurry. It is the quickest way to  reach doctor, police or fireman.  Yes, your telephone is a good  companion, a faithful servant and  a great protector at a small cost.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd,  groom was supported by his brother,  Donald Cranna of Penticton. The wedding march was played by Miss Clara  Hunt, who also favored with an appropriate instrumental during the signing of  the register.  The bride's mother, Mrs. Senesael,  wore mauve figured silk crepe and Mrs.  Cranna, mother of the groom, favored  blue cut velvet and lace. The groom's  gift to the bride was a leather purse, and  to the matron of honor a gold compact.  The best man received a fountain pen.  The bride's gift to the.groomYwas a  monogrammed leatnerbelt.  .After the service the guests Were served with wine and a toast was given the  bride, Fourteen guests sat down to a  sumptuous wedding .dinner. The table  waacehtered with a three tier wedding  cake. The rooms were prettily decorated  with small chrysanthemums and ferns.  After the reception the newlyweds left  by motor for Cranbrook. For travelling  Mrs. Cranna,wore brown with coat and  accessories to match. On Tuesday they I  left for Penticton where they will visit  for a week, after which they go to Beav-  erdell, where the groom is employed.  The invited guests were Mrs. Cranna,  Penticton;   Bars.  Frank   Putnam.  Mrs.  E..W. Payne. Crestoh; Mrs. G. A. Hunt,  Mrs. N. P Molander, Mrs. B.  Johnson,  Mrs. A. Howard, Mrs  E. Driffil, Mrs. A.  Manuel,  Mrs. H- H. Redmile. Mra.  C.  Foisy,  Mrs. G.  Young,  Creston;   Miss  Clara Hunt, Miss Kate Payne. Creston;  Mr. and Mrs. D.  F.Putnam, Erickson;  Sirdar  J. S. Wilson is a business visitor to the  Crow district this week.  Arthur Rutledge was at Creston on  Friday, taking in the high school dance.  M. Colombo left for Tye on Thursday  at which point he will try the deer hunting.  Gino Bugura left Thursday for D rew-  ery where he will be working for a short  time.. Y  The Legion sold $143 worth of  poppies at Kimberley at Armistice weekend.  The city-owned rink at Grand  Forks has been leased to the Gyro  Club for $50 for this season.  at the camp  business on  SHOES IN GOOD CONDITION SAVE  MANY A DOCTOR'S BILL  ,������..^.4fc.a������  Champion Anglers  Donald Cranna. Penticton;  Belanger, Jaffray.  and John  The prizes awarded by Vic. Mawson  in connection with his annual fishing contest have just been awarded as follows:  Tbe fishing basket awarded lor the largest black bass was won by Ed. Lewis  with a sample weighing 5 pounds 8 ounces; 22 inches long, and a girth of 15"*^  inches. In this class the second prize of  fly book was annexed by W. Keirn with  one weighing 5 pounds 2 ounces; length,  20?^ inches, and girth 14 }������ inches.  In the trout class the silk casting line  for the largest rainbow becomes the  property of Harry Webster who led the  field with one weighing 2 pounds 15  ounces, 21J4 inches long, and a girth ten  inches. Julian Cartwright takes the  casting reel for highest honors in silver  trout, his prize catch weighing 2 pounds  1H ounces, with a length of 17 ^ inches,  and girth 8jV_ inches.  ; Y  Bud Lowther is awarded the champion'  ship in the boys squaw fish catching  de artment with one weighing 3 pounds  12 ounces; 22 inches long, and girth 12J_  inches.   His prize is a hunting knife.  Vic.  Reports  competition  in the bass  class pretty much on a par with  1934,  but there  is a  slight  falling  off in  the  trout entries.  Wymntten  August Benedetti was a businesss visitor at Nelson during the weekend.  Mrs. M. Wigen, who ha3 been a Nelson visitor, returned home on Sunday.  Gilbert Payette, who has been employ  ed at Glenlilly, nas returned home, operations having been suspended.  Mr. Dickie of Vancouver and W.  Vance of Nel?on were weekend visitors  here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri.  The Dpceraber meeting of the Ladies'  Aid will be held at the home of Mrs.  Slingsby on Thursday, 5th. at 2.30 p.m.  Misses Agnes Crane and Mary Abbott  were at Kimberley on Saturday -playing  on the Creston ladies' basketball team  in a league game that evening  Rehearsals are under way for the  Christmas concert which promises to be  good this year. Mrs. McGregor has had  her piano installed in the school to facilitate practices.  Wedded at Kitchener  A very pretty wedding was solemnized  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael,  Kitchener, on Thursday afternoon last,  when Miss Hazel Sarah Bertha McGonegal, second daughter of Mrs. C. Senesael and thelate Edwin Lloyd McGonegal,  was united in marriage by Rev. J. A. T.  McLagan of Creston, to William Archibald Cranna, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.  W. R. Cranna of Penticton.  The bride entered the room on the  arm of her stepfather, C. Senesael, looking lovely in a pale blue satin dress of  princess lines floor length, with matching jacket with short puff sleeves. She  had a silver bando ornamented with  pink and pale blue roses. She also wore  silver slippers and carried a boquet of  pink and white chrysantnemums and  maidenhair fern tied with silk bow with  streamers tied in lovers knots.  Mrs. Douglas F. Putnam, sister of the  bridp, was her only attendent. She was  attired in Copen blue silk crepe of simple  lines and carried bronze and white chrysanthemums with maidenhair ferns.   The  35 YEARS' EXPERIENCE !  W. Standen  PABNTER and HOUSE  DECORATOR  INTERIOR WORK A  SPECIALTY.  PAPER HANGING OF  ALL DESCRIPTIONS  SOLE AGENT for  RAMSEY PAINTS, VARNISH  ENAMELS, Etc.,    .  AH Work *Guuraiit.e������<L  GIVE ME ATRIAL.  Miss Hilda Hagen was a weekend visitor at Creston a guest of Miss Ruth  Hare. Miss Annie Hook was a Creston  visitor on Thursday even'ng wheTe she  eoptribiited to the musical features: of  the Catholic Ladies' League whist and  at home.  The K.K. Klub meeting Wednesday  evening featured military^ whist at which  the winners were Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs. A  Benedetti, Mrs. A. F. Rudd and Mrs.  D. Butterfield. Consolation honors  went to M. Hagen, A. Hagen, J. Martell  and Mr Tomlin.  Mr. and Mrs J. G. Abbott and John  Wigen were at Creston on Wednesday  evening, representing Wynndel at a conference under Creston Women's Institute  auspices to devise ways and means of  securing a new central cemetery to serve  the whole valley.  Wynndel basketball club opened the  season with two games .at the hall.on  Wednesday evening both of which were  won by the locals. The Dynam'ters of  Creston lost 36-10, and Wynndel Intermediates trimmed Creston reps 25-10.  There was a good turnout of the fans to  witness these games,  A very enjoyable military whist was  held in the hall on Saturday evening,  under the direction of the Co-Op. Fruit  Growers Association. The winners were  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cooper, Mrs. Taylor and M. Wigen. Consolation honors  went to S Benedetti, J. Bathie, A. Davit*,  and A. Hagen. Mr. Dickie gave a talk  on fruit marketing after lunch, and answered many questions a<*>ked by the  growers. During the evening G. Lunt  and Mr. and Mrs W. Greig favored with  instrumental musi-*al numbers, and Miss  Annie Hook contributed two vocal soIob  in splendid fashion.  The school children  were hosts to the  grownups at the hall Friday evening, the  features of which were basketball and a  couple of debates.   The latter were carried out by Nesta Huscroft and Syd.  Wi<"on, negative;   ond Lillian Johnson  and Gordon  Martell, affirmative.   The  subject, "The Indians havo not boon unjustly  treated," waB   debated  and tho  winners were the negative.   On tho subject, "The Rich   Man's Chile! " Thelma  Johnson   and  Dennis Huacroft on the,  affirmative won from iBohel Hngon and  Rolfo Hindley.   Those taking a hand in  thc basketball play were OlinetJri, laobol  Hnp-en, Alice Glasier, R. Wolfrum. E.  Dalbom, E. Johnson, J. Pearson, N. Huscroft,  T   Johnson, L. Butterfield.   The  boy** ftquads woro made up of G. Martell,  D   Hunr-Toft, F.   Hagon, A. Davit*, S.  Wigon, O. Uri, R   Hindloy, H.  Steiner.  R. Sail, R. Wood,  G. Ogilvie. R. Davis,  D. Uri, N. Markin. S. DavUlgo. F. Hcbb,  E. GuatofBon and T. Butterfield.  Hugh Taylor, timekeeper  here, was in Creston on  Thursday.  Pete Cherbo, who has been employed  logging at the Christie tie camp at Sanca,  has returned home. 7.;  A. Palmer and Engineer Chas. Moore,  of Creston, were on a business trip at  Grey Creek on Wednesday.  Douglas Cam, who has been employed  all summer at Milk River, Alberta, has  returned to Bpend a short vacation.  Mike Taiarico. who has been relieving  assistant agent at Kimberley for some  time, has returned to his home here.  Harry Horton and Gordon Bennett,  who have been hunting here for a few  days, left for their home in Nelson on  Saturday.  Dominie Pascuzzo and his team were  engaged delivering a car load of coal for  the C.P.R. to the various buildings for  fuel this winter.  A worlc train under conductor S. Jackson is working in the vicinity of Mile 88,  removing rocks and cleaning up the side  of the rightaway.  A .mild spell of weather has prevailed  all week, in consequence of which the  local ranchers have been able to resume  the shipping of fruit.  W. R. Smythe, Frank Smythe. J.  Harkness and Charles Munroe returned  to Nelson aftpr a few days spent in hunting near Kootenay Landing.  Vito Carnevelli is on the sick list*'and  went to Cranbrook  hospital for medical  treatment.   During his absence his place  will be taken  on the section by Tony  Kopeck.  Lloyd Couling and Percy Robinson  along with Edith Couling, Jean McCreath and Lillian Lewis made up a party  on Sunday trying their luck over the  flats on a hunting trip.    .  Allan Speers and Gordon Young of  Creston were among the many hunters  operating here over the weekend. Dr.  Henderson of Creston paid a professional  call here the middle of the week.  Too often colds, bronchitis, even pneumonia can be traced to wet and  cold feet; the result of shoes that need repairing.  Prevention is always better than cure. Don't delay; have your shoes  repaired today. We will do a good job that will make your old shoes good for  many weeks' longer wear. It not what you pay; its the quality you  get that pays. ...  SKATES SHARPEMED HOLIGW GROUND AND HONED DY EXPERTS 2S Cents  Courtney'& Shoe Repair  .   Next door to Liquor Store, Creaton  S  \  ������������������������'��������������������� vy'f't'rt't'fw'f1  I  W.W.W.9. y.^.y ^ na,'  ���������"v****' aa, -m' y������"������'t"'**'**  H������  LU  We are in a position to supply  your requirements in  Rough and Dressed 1 and 2 Dimension, Boards  and Spruce Shiplap.  KILN DRIED FLOORING  Gyproc, Shingles,  a>  a,,  a.  Our  prices are right.    You  order and full  temenr.  get the grade you  measure.  CHAS.O.RODGERS  CRESTON  ���������3  *_���������  ���������B  wm ma  I       The Consolidated Mining &  ������ Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. |  s  TRAIL, . BRITISH COLUMBIA  9.  5  1  The Bulmai fcfarfnetfy at Ver-  -non claims that their stock of almost 400,000 boxes of cull Mcintosh apples that were stored in  bins have survived the October  winter weather witlva minimum  of loss. *;.W-'  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates .      Complete Fertilizers.  , - .... . Y 7. ?*Y7Y Y?T'   -    -       -'���������*��������� ** ��������� s   o*   .-,-.-v , .-..-  Producers and Refiners of  -������ TADANACf BRAND METALS |  8        Gold, Silver, Lead, Zincj Cadmium, Bismuth       $  l**-**b-*y*_gt^������--g<^^  1  Dai  ������  are offered to the man. with  ready money*  Accumulate a fund so that  you may be able to take  advantage of just ������uch  opportunities. Systematic deposits in a Savings Account  will enable y<5u to do this.   a������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creston Branch  _������. J*  Aager  Excursion  Winter  CH_H HMk MH''Mm_i WMN       JN__ III il _K_k Wlk  EB       Hfl B& HBffl W    ' -^J* MM fflffi l|p  AViIhoi*. Av������%       CIIWMTON  Und Door from lleviiw Office.  ���������pooioT* CHI II^C'IHI  CRESTON  REV. It.E.M.YRHBURGII, Viaor.  LAND, ACT  Notice of Intcn.tti'ow. to Apply to  Purchase L.nii������!  In Nolmm  Lund  lte������*ovtltn*|  District  of Koolcnuy ffPfi^U-Jct, a*-,*-.*-! situate  ' mniv Thrumrt, B.C*  ,  TAKE NOTICE that George Popoif  nnd Jacob PolovnilcolX of ThruiriH, B.C.,  occupation, runuhora; intend io njjply for  pbn������i������flion to  doBcrlbod londa  i)  purdhtiHo tho following  SUNDAY. NOV. 24  B.80  CRESTON -Holy    Communion,  ]        a.m.    Kvonnong 7.HO p.m.  WYNNDEL ��������� EvonnoMB, 8.00 p.m.  'CAMP   LISTER -Holy    Communion  i        13.00n.iu.  CommoncinK lit a pout planted at  tho N.B. corner of Lot 0898, Kootonay District, rljonco wont 20 chain--;  thonco north 20 ohninH; thonco out-t  20 clinim-; thonco aonth 20 chninu;  und containing 40 ncreu moro or lorn.  giqowgk t������bP6Fir  JACOW ,-J*OLOVNIK.OVF.  AppUcantfi.  Dntod Oct. 10,10Hft.  EASTERN CANADA  DaUyDcc.XioJan.5.    Return Limit 3 Months  CENTRA!. STATES..  Daily Bee. 1 to Jan. S.    Upturn Limit 3 Months  SPECIAL PARES  WTBRMKDMATE   ami   COACH   CLASS To Vancouver,   Viviortn*  Smittlti. Portland and California Pointa���������On mla daily NOV.  , 1J.,J9$5, to MAY 14, lOS6-rRetur.m limit tf months J  U ������4Y FIRST CLASS to SoaUto. Portland mul Caltfornta Point*, on  wife daily DEC. I to DEC. Jl and JAN. 3 toFlSl9,14.  Your nonrcot Canadian Pacific Ajtonfc will cladly quote Wo���������,  ���������':* "Y    Trfc!riSOTvl^-*M^  IPcn m ������i tfl ii ������__ #__ ���������. H**  m^am.angnsamim.m������ejem^ ��������� j__T y^A.A  CRESTON REVIBifr  ���������mS\,  Mf^.-.\  FOR YOUR  FURNITURE  REPAIRING  and  Upholstering  ���������     t  New   Furniture  'ftflade to Order  "i t  Doers and'  Windows  AH Work  Guaranteed  G.V. Furniture Shop  Wilson Ave.      CRESTON  2nd Door from Review Office.  Local and Personal  The December meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be at the home of  Mrs C. W. Allan, Friday, 6th, at 3 p.m.  Christ Church W.A. remind of their  annual bazaar and tea to be held Saturday, December 7th, at the Parish Hall.  A.  Dickinson of  Creston Motors waa  at Cranbrook on Tuesday for an East  Kootenay auto  dealers conference and  banquet.;:        J'���������".-���������".  Christmas Specials in Permanent  Waves at Esther's Beauty Parlor will  commence December 2nd, at $4, $3.50  and$2.60.  Mrs, F. * Garrett and -daughter,  Beverley, of Blake, spent a few days  with tbe former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  F. LaBelle.  Mrs. O. Parry is again in charge at her  beauty parlor, having returned a few  days ago from a few weeks' holidays at  Vancouver.  The valley is enjoying typical fall  weather, with a minimum of sunshine  A quarter-inch rainfall was encountered  Monday afternoon.  W. M. Archibald returned by plane on  Thursday last from an extended business  visit to eastern Canada centres as well  as at points south of the line.  Buy a ticket on the Legion Christmas  hamper raffle and have a chance to win  one of half a dozen prizes���������dressed hog,  two half carcasses of lamb. Shamrock  ham. turkey and five pound box of chocolates.  F RI DAY and SAT U R DAY S P E C i A LS  FOR RENT���������Three rooms and  kitchenette. MisB Avis Fleetwood,  Creston  Miss Marjorie Crosby is a visitor with  Vancouver friends at present. She left  on Monday.  High School inspector. J. B. DeLong is  making his Official visits to Creston and  Canyon high schools this week.  With every purchase at Corrie & Sons  Store on Saturday a 10c. package of  Princess Soap Flakes will be  given free.  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Murrell are Nelson  visitors this week. The former is attending the semi-annual conference of the  West Kootenay central Farmer's. Institute.  Mrs. PARRY'S  eauty She*  VICTORIA AVE.    CRESTON  Next United Church  ROBIN HOOD PRODUCTS  Dandy Pastry, Standard Oatmeal, Graham and Whole Wheat Flour,  Cinderella Flour.    Prices are Right.  With every purchase oh Saturday you wil receive  one 10c. package of Princess Soap Flakes FREE*  BISMARK HERRING/Spiced, glass jar   -  SPICED HAM, Hormers, Is    -     -     -  ROLLMOPS, Spiced, glass jar   ���������     ��������� '-.; ���������  ������������_iO  -    .43  Xmas. Speeials  From now until January 1st  Permanent Waves  COMBINATION OIL  $4.00  PLAIN CROQUIGNOLE  $2.75  For other SPECIAL RATES  please enquire.  St. Paul's Lutheran Church is this  week being moved from its site at  Victoria Avenue and Hillside Road to  its permanent location alongside the  parsonage on Creston Avenue, opposite  the hospital.  Keep the evening of Friday, December  6th, open for the recital and entertainment of the piano and elocution pupils  of Mrs. J. Johnston, who are to be  assisted by Trinity United Church  junior choir.  Universal Motors invite you to call  and inspect the 1936 Ford V-8's.  Manager Nadon now has on display a  sedan and a deluxe sedan in the new  models, which are evoking much favorable comment.  The ten acre ranch on the K.V.  belonging coO. D. Bliss is reported sold  this'week to J. D. Cursoll, who has  already started to make improvements.  Mr. Bliss moved to Kellogg, Idaho, to  reside several years ago.  Wednesday, December 4th, is the date  of the Heather tea under the avspices of  the Legion- Ladies' Auxiliary at the  Legion hall, 3 to 5.30 p.m A sprig of  genuine Scotch heather will be given all  who attend.   Tea 25 cents.  A junior basketball league comprising  five teams from Creston high and pubiic  school?, and two teams each from the  schools at Wynndel and Canyon has  been* organized, and play commences  this week on a series that will last until  spring.  Outside circulation manager Ramsden  of the Nelson Daily News is here this  week and has inaugurated a morning,  delivery of the News in Creston with  Jack Truscott in charge of delivery.  This favorite daily may be had for 15  cents   a   week delivered  to your  door  The High School Athletic Society  dance at Park pavilion Friday night was  a great success, about 300 people attending. At supper time tap dancing was  featured with- Misses Beryl Palmer,  Thelma Erickson and Maisie Ferguson  providing two numbers, both of which  were loudly applauded. A number ofthe  high school students presented a vocal  ntmber which was equally popular.  Music for the dance was by Al's Four  Aces.  Vic. Mawson has a box of Delicious  apples in his window that never fails to  catch the attention of the passerby.  They are the Turner All Red variety,  from a foui-year old tree on the ranch of  Jas. Murphy. Erickson. The trees are  from the Riverside Nursery of which  Vic: is local representative.  There was a fair turnout for the  annual meetidg of Creston Curling Club  on Tuesday evening at which Stan. Hendren was elected president. W. J. Craig  is secretary-treasurer, and the ice committee is made up of Dolf Weir, A. L.  Palmer and G. Sinclair. Ice making will  commence as soon as colder weather  arrives.  Representatives from some of the outlying school aistricts as well as delegates  from interested local organizations met  in Trinity Church hall Wedn sday even  ing to discuss the proposed new central  cemetery for Creston Valley. The chair  was occupied by Reeve F. H. Jackson  andl the decision was to have those present consult with the residents of their  districts regarding the cemetery and re  port back to a meeting to be called early  in 1936.  At a meeting on Saturday, with J. P.  MacDonald as chairman, it was decided  to form a junior badminton club to be  'under- the supervision of the senior  organization. It will _ play Saturday  afternoons. Any bo/*or girl beween the  ages of-14 and 19 years will be allowed  to join. The president of the new club  is Lloyd McLaren, with Nell Payne,  secret ary-treasurer. The fees have been  set at $1, but it may be necessary for an  additional assessment later.  A.Jk.A^A,w<v.A.A.*.A.J������.A.A.A.A.A.JL.*.������..ft.>.*,.������i.4.*.*   *.a>.*.4.<Ti.4.*~*������A.A.A.A.ift-  Good  at ECOMOmSGAlm PRiGZS*  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  URNS &C0MP ANY, Lt  PHONE 2  i  ^>*<������-y  ��������� ���������������.������������"������������ t*vt t*������'y������*8r 8������-^������-<���������������������������������*wm ww^*<r*i*y*  Ernchson  .m4%tm^hkmJm\mmmmUI <m4mm. IH  An 4%* l>^L<8__^������Ma*fta>a������-B-a_A__J_h ���������  A al mM*oJmmmmJm^0*Jmmm*%mn,tm A m. 4_8 lAl  a#Miilk* A*a_haa_i'lh.*iAt><aft-_l\a������aA_alA-_^  NOW ON DISPLAY!  -a. a, m. _,,_,,  ���������_k_4k..X..A. ������  .A-4.A.������.A..A.t.t.l.i.A-l.,l.t>.*.t.,    t.l     m.    M.     *.-*.  Beautiful new lines aiicl colors.  Easier steering and gear shifting.  New interior beauty. Super-  Safety brakes. Timc-provccl V-8  performance, economy, and reliability.  See the  Kinest   Ford car  ,  ever 'built. *    Today ''at  J  astt^Ma^   an. tn&    mM   jgfflg^^ RlAjjn j^JQW  jAyfiS&m  Bg������M H ^^ff A_nH^*QB������'_#*H  lilQ W ^8**-^BI   ^2?������S������BI  CRESTON  otoi^s  ^*V*W*#.V*V^*W*V**l'*V*V*WV*^f*V*V*V*'VvV*V*,V*Vl<V  ���������  Henry Campbell is on a visit at Coleman, Alberta, leaving on Sunday.  Mrs. Geo. Cartwright was visiting  with Cranbrook friends a few days last  week.  Lloyd Cartwright left this week for  Kuskanook, where he has a log hauling  contract.  Mrs. Wheatly of Spokane spent a few  days here the past week, a guest of her  son, Lee Heric.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Armstrong of Cranbrook, spent the weekend here, guests of  Mra F. Speaker.  Miss Anne Bale left on Saturday for  Vancouver where she is at present visiting with friends.  Miss Annie Botterill left at the end of  the week for Trail, whero she has secured  a position, and will be remaining.  Mra. W. Woodhall and two children of  Nelson are visiting at present with the  former's parents, Mr: and Mrs. John  Hall.  Jas Brown and N, Swain of Speedpay  Motors were Cranbrook visitors on Tuesday for an East Kootenay auto dealers  convention and dinner.  Principal Cobus and Mies Sanford aro  busy with practices for tho school concert. Mrs. Cobus is training thc children for a number of danco features.  Tho Anglican Church service at the  schoolhouse Sunday afternoon, waa featured by a baptism of the youngest son of  Mr. and Mrs. Doug. Putnam, who waa  given tho name of Wayne Douglas.  Prior to thoir departuro for Vancouver  Mioses Edith and Winnio Palfreymnn  woro tendered a surprise party by tho  Erickson Hospital Ladies' Auxiliary at  tho Palfreyman homo. Both wore ro-  memborod with appropriate gifts and a  frit-meant oociul afternoon was apent, wEth  unch at the closo of proceedings.  Those remembering with flowers on the  death of Samuol W. Fraser, and whose  funeral took place Thaw-day laal, were;  Family, Sadie, Archie and family. Vancouver; Mary, Fenton and boVa, Kimbcr*  Ivy; Erickson Ladles' Hoapltal Auxiliary.  Mre. M. A. Dodds and family. Mr. and  Mrn. Hn������l"in<>, Mr. and Mra. Sam Scott  W. J. Boll. MK and Mrn, R, M. Tolford,  Mr. and Mra. Fra**ilc Putnam, tho Herlca,  Huygonn and VanAckeren, Mr, and Mra.  Richardaon, Mr. and Mra, R. A, Palfrey-  man, Mr. and Mro. E, Nouglor, Mr. nnd  Mm. J. Monmot.  Now is the Time to Fill Your Coal  Biiis for the Winter Months.    Try  Jewe// Goal  Coal That's Coal���������Clean and Clinker less.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79 ALBERT DAVIES PHONE 13  'w' wwr*wfww'*"vwr*w wp"vn^wwfmwwmwf"m"v*"ir"*w'wrmwr"V v<r*o*o**y wr' ���������������?**��������� ***<  &~+~  ^���������.^auiuA * ***8_ ii m\\\ .11 A i fk ��������� m% m im i (m\ m A ��������� ilffci i A.iA ��������� r^i hi _th_ Im. "i **ir_fh - ^h ~ ^*_ r "a* 'A*ArA~ ArA'"  No Job Too Large or Too Smell  PHONE 21  ���������-and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  n. . *wi������. ivi cl> t\ iiw f\ i n  COAL,   WOOD,       FLOUR,   PE-ISJ}  a^^^^^M^upwUMMMm ^w^pi t^p  torn  -EJ  CliKlSTiillS SIIIIPPlN-a  It will pay you to drop in wmu Sootk  ovor our stock off Christmas Gifts. You  will IS nil many Items to chooso from In  Toilet Sets,    Fancy Stationery,    China  Silverware, Perfumery, Fountain Fen Sets  TOYS,  GAMES,  BOOKS  i  \    Ci^ston^ Dftig & Book Store     j  ��������� - ���������      .���������..'., s ::JMJ  THB   BEVXEW,    CRESTON.    B.    C  ������  Green tea drinkers will  find a sheer delight in the  exquisite flavour of Salada  Japan tea.    Try a pack*  < J-APAKTlA>  40  Push Sale Of Canadian Wheat  Western Canadian farmer organizations, are on the right track in taking steps to launch a well defined and co-ordinated program of publicity  -with, the promotion of greater consumption of high, grade wheat in customer  countries as its objective.  Within a period of a couple of -weeks two of the large farme*. marketing organizations have given their blessing to such; a move. These are the  central organization of the Canadian wheat pools, whose plan to place an  all-Canadian wheat loaf before the British consumer was endorsed at the  annual meeting* of the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool delegates and the United  Grain Growers Ltd., who, at their annual meeting in Winnipeg sponsored  a publicity program for Canadian wheat overseas.  Briefly, the U.G.G. Ltd. propose to interest boards of trade and other  organizations throughout the prairie provinces to sponsor a. request to the  Federal government to set up a. special sales promotion body to be known  as the Canadian Wheat Institute with offices in consumer countries, the  objective being to develop greater consumption of high quality wheat, which,  of course, means wheat grown in Canadi**n fields.  The necessity for stimulating overseas consumers' interest is cited in  the following quotation from the directors* report at the annual meeting  of the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool: "In spite of the fact that Great Britain  remains the best Canadian overseas customer for Canadian wheat, our wheat  is invariably used only for blending with other wheats, particularly in the  English mills. The British peoples generally are not familiar with the high  ���������quality of bread which can be baked from Canadian. Sour."  In support of the argument that a publicity campaign should be conducted in Great Britain, figures were quoted at tlie TT.G.G. convention to  the effect that while world consumption of wheat has dropped 31 per cent.  in the past five years, Canadian wheat exports have been lowered by 49  per cent, in the same period.  While this may be true, it does not necessarily mean, however, that  Canada is not holding her own tn competition with other wheat exporting  countries as total exports have dropped faster than total consumption due  to the self-sustaining efforts of a number of the former customer countries  in Europe. It does, demonstrate, on the other hand, a material reduction of  consumption of wheat, during the period under review:  Unfortunately, there is evidence that there Is actually a reduction of  consumption of wheat in Great Britain, Canada's best customer for high  grade wheat. Representatives of the Scottish Co-operative Wholesale  Society, while in Western Canada this summer, testified that while the  Scotchman insists upon bread made of wheat of high protein content, as a  result of which .bread sold by the Co-operative's affiliates and subsidiaries  contains 93 per cent. Canadian wheat, he Is also eating less bread than  formerly and, incredible though it may sound, Is consuming less porridge.  The Caledonian is substituting more expensive fruit, bacon and eggs and  other comestibles, for a percentage of his erstwhile substantial diet of bread  and oatmeal.  There are indications that a similar situation exists in England, where  the popular taste is for a lower grade loaf than the Scotchman demands,  for within the past year the British millers have found it advisable to institute a five-year advertising program at considerable expense in an effort  to persuade the population south of the Tweed and the Cheviots that they  should eat more bread.  With many of the former markets virtually closed to Canadian wheat  and the British market showing a tendency to shrink, due to changing  dietetic tastes, or whatever the cause may be, the outlook is not reassuring  to the Western Canadian farmer.  The farmer organizations are becoming alive to tho need for taking  some steps to deal with these conditions and it 3s to be hoped that somo  effective program can be devised with all interests working together to a  common aim.  In some quarters it is suggested that this fs an opportunity for the  Canadian Wheat Board to tako the initiative in co-operation with the Department of Trade and Commerce. It is pointed out that the Wheat Board,  under the Canada Wheat Board Act, is vested with wide enough powers in  section. 8, sub-section B, which gives tho board authority "to sell and dispose of, from time to time, all wheat which, the board may acquire for such  price as it may consider reasonable with tho object of promoting tho salo  *ind use of Canadian wheat In the world markets."*  Some recent experiments in tho home market show that the public will  respond to a loaf made more attractive by flavorEng or other devices and it  is possible that similar efforts to woo the British consumer would pay dividends.   At any rate it is worth a trial.  Terminates Annual Gifts  Rockefeller Believes Sectionalism In  Cliurch Is Wrong  Forsaking ? tliie traditional practice  of his father, John X>. Rockefeller, Jr.,  has terminated his annual monetary  gifts to the Northern Baptist Church  in the belief that inter-denomlnatlbn-  alism is the best servitor of Christian  religion.       -    ,.tv.  In a searching letter to the Northern Baptist convention, written  March 7 last, but revealed only recently, the son of the founder of one  of the world's greatest fortunes informed the church that henceforth  any future gifts would be only to  specific agencies of the church.  "I have long felt," he wrote, "that  thia denominational emphasis is a  divisive force in the progress of  organized Christian work aind an  obstacle to tho development of the  spirit and life of Christ among men."  To hold young people, Rockefeller  said, who are largely unconcerned  with denominational distinctions, the  church must work with them "in  relegating the non-essentials to a  place of secondary Importance and  stand with them for tlie fundamentals  of Christian duty."  Rockefeller, the largest individual  donnor to the" Church, has in the past  made annual donations ranging from  $250,000 to $1,000,000 to the general  budget of the Northern Baptist convention.  Poukry Congress In Leipsic  Exhibit  Was  Building In Berlin  Destroyed By Fire  Owing to a serious conflagration in  the city of Berlin, Germany, the large  building in which the live bird exhibit  of the Sixth World's Poultry Congress was to have been held In 1936  was destroyed by fire. As there was  no other hall in Berlin large enough  for tha purpose, the Congress  authorities decided to hold the Congress In Leipsic. According to official  information, this arrangement will  give better accommodation than was  possible tn Berlin, while at the same  time the delegates .will have every  opportunity of seeing the sights in  and around Berlin itself on the occasion of a pre-arranged visit. Provision is also being made for the dele-  grates to visit the Olympic Games,  which will be held on the outskirts  of Berlin. A Canadian tour Is being  arranged, and already there have  been some definite bookings and a  large number of applications for information.  "**������,  Made Noise Like 'Plane  Swarming Wasps Routed: Pack Trains  In B.C. This Year  Wasps were numerous throughout  British Columbia this year. Hundreds  of nests honeycombed the rocky  ground of the Cariboo district and on  Vancouver Island.  "You could stand still anywhere in  the woods, listen quietly, and hear a  humming like a flock of distant  aeroplanes," a logger in the Court-  enay district of Vancouver Island  reported.  He told of finding an area where  a bear had demolished a dozen nests  In the space of a quarter of a mile,  feasting on the young wasps it  found. ..'*���������" ' V  Many nests were situated On the  Forbidden Plateau and pack trains  were often attacked by the stingers.  Horses rear and plunge as the  swarms sail in to the attack. The  stings remain with the horses only  a few minutes, however, and they are  soon quietened.  ropane Gas Has Many Uses  Can   Cool   A   Refrigerator   Or   Run  A Motor  One of the products of oil and gas  wells is a condensible gas, progane.  Under compression It is a liquid, but  If released to atmospheric pressure it  becomes a gas. When it changes  from a liquid to a gas it has properties similar to dry ice, solid carbon,  dioxide. It has frequently been suggested that propane could be used for  a dual purpose with completely opposite effects. It could first be  evaporated from, the liquid state  through coils of pipe to cool a refrigerator and the vapor could then  be run to a gas stove, where it could  be burned as fuel. A parallel application applied to motor trucks transporting perishable foods Js described  in "Food Industries." The propane is  first used for refrigerating the body  of the truck and is then used as fuel  for the motor instead of gasoline.  Unique Picture Gallery  Has Been Hobby Of Hotelkeeper For  35 Years  Trail, a little mining town in British Columbia, boasts a unique picture gallery. It is owned by Pete  Levesque, a hotelkeeper, who has  made it his hobby for 35 years, and it  covers every inch of wall space in  his lobby.  The gallery includes a photograph  of every prominent man or woman  who has visited Trail since 1900, and  many of the photographs are autographed. All carry a short biography  of the subject In Mr. Levesque's  spidery writing, each ending with the  word "died," followed by a blank  space to be filled in when the time  comes. Some of the subjects have  thought this meticulous attention to  detail a trifle premature.  ��������� Told Astonishing Story  Fishermen On Caspian Sea Marooned  For Five Days       '  Thousands of. Caspian fishermen  told an astonishing story of having  been marooned on the bottom of the  sea for five days, dispatches to Moscow stated.  Their report was that at the  busiest period of the fishing season  the sea itself retired from, under the  fleet.  It receded along 150 miles of the  northern shore line of the Caspian  Sea, leaving the ships high and dry  several kilometres from solid earth.  Airplanes dropped food to the  marooned men until the tide flowed  back and allowed them to refloat  their ships.  Toole Name From Islands  The Canary Islands were called  "Canarla" by Pliny, because of the  multitude of dogs of great size found  there. The domesticated canary tool-  Its name from the island, and not the  islands from tho bird."*  Canada's Chief Loss  In the event of Italy retaliating by  refusing to buy from Canada the  chief loos would be In wheat, according to thc exports for the last fiscal  year when wheat to the value of  $1,096,624 was shipped to that country.  "Language Dying Out  Manxmen are ceasing to talk  Manx in spite of tho efforts of enthusiasts to keep tho language alive.  There was not ������ single aspirant this  year for a prize for the best scholar  in the Manx language offered at King  William's College in tho Islo of Man,  At that very first  i*f������i>MiMiC; ���������citiiiei?! i  wWif%i%iiiiirii^yp <niirri-!  . ���������. Use this unique aid for preventing  colds, especially denigned for nose and  throat whore most colds start. Used in time.  Va-tro-nol helps to avoid many colds,  ViCKS VOTROHNOL  ARE YOU WEAK?  Mrn.   W.   Bowman   of  JO Wheeler Ave., Guelpli,  Ont.,  onld:   *'I  hnd l09t  .welBiit throuRli  poor appetite,   I   hnd   backaches  and   headaches   and   felt  miserable.    X    took    Dr.  Pierce's   Golden   Medical  Discovery  and  was  noon  enjoying splendid health."  AH driiRBlsts. New ���������.������*������", tablets 50 eta.,  liquid $1.00. Lnrffe alae, .tubs, or liquid, $1.35.  Write Dr. Picrce'fl Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y.,  for free medical advice.  99  Don't  "Chisel  Yourself  Don't "chisel" yourself,  wnen  for so little you can  get the best. You have  always enjoyed Ogden's  and now that times are  better, you get back to  Ogden's and pleasure.  And don't forget to roll  it with the best papers  "Chantec!er"orMVogue,\  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  OGDEN  F IN E     CU  Your Pipe Knows Ogden a Cut Plug  The large, white, funnel-shaped  "blossoms" of the calla Illy are not  tho true flowers at all, but outer,  leaves. The real flowers are tiny, Inconspicuous things, crowded together  on the club-like spadlx in. tho centre.  Unique Design For Windows  South Africa's New Post Office Using  Replicas Of Stomps  South Africa's new post office  which Is now under construction is to  have stained glass windows In the  form of enlarged replicas of the  Union's halfpenny, penny, twopenny  and fourpenny postage stamps. Interwoven with the stamp designs are  representations of a streamlined  train, aeroplane, a motor ship, and a  radio station emitting sparks. A  pair of symbolic poles help to balance  the design which are supported by  medallions, sketches of mall coaches  and other old methods of postal  transport.���������-L. A. Barnes.  Some people are noted for their  ability to recollect things that never  happened.  Java Has No Poor  Native IMei; Is Frugal And JUveryone  Has Enough  Speaking of thc world tour of Lord  Baden-Powell and (herself which recently concluded with thoir visit to  Canada, Lady Badon-Powoll mentioned their stay ln .Tava, and added: "I  might say thore isn't a poor -person  in all of Java. Of courso the native  diet is frugal���������a handful of rice and  a couplo of bananan Is. sufficient each  day. But wo could learn a lot from  tho attitude of theae inaatem people.  Their kindness,' their friendly spirit  and thoir goocjiiesa shine from thoir  ������yoti." .  2126  The poisonous  edible mushroom  family.  toadstool  and   tho  are   of   tho   same  To "Learn English  In the last two years nearly 4,000  foreign girls have gone to "England  to become domestic sorvants, most of  them being well educated and of good  family, but adopted this means of  Improving their knowledge of "English.  Don't forget that you aro a part  of all of tho popplo who can be  fooled some of tlio time.  _F_!l^ft/*lB __���������__���������__���������&__������____ B*_i!_  cS%e cz/eojdt<yL&~  *TH'E FAMOUS  ElkM ���������#*' Wm. ���������**" "%_���������"**  H^H IBS R VmP   H  F       mm mm 'jkf  _���������__��������� m_E9 ������������������__��������� .     ���������   >-  A product of    Th** CANADA  STARCH CO., Limited  i *-jr-~,  THE   REVJLblWV   CRESTON.   B.   C.  hOrnS  &  ITALY PLANNING  FOOD SUPPLY TO  MEET SANCTIONS  Rome.���������Premier Mussolini satisfied  himself that Italy can feed herself  regardless of the. economic siege laid,  down by League of Nations countries  opposing h!s war in Ethiopia.   V  He approved regulations to limit  certain crops whose exportation has  been halted by sanctions and to grow  others which formerly came from  sanctionist countries. The plans  affect every one of Italy's 3,646,000  farms.  Details of the. program were carefully withheld.  The farm plans were made at a  secret meeting at which three big  objectives were outlined:  First, to maintain, aad increase,  where necessary, production of foodstuffs and fodder.  Second, to increase immediately  production off certain things needed  by Italian industry in the manufacture of substitutes for articles formerly imported.  Third, to limit certain products,  some of which have been exported in  the past, and devote the land thus released to crops for home consumption.  ..Geneva.���������Ethiopia served, notice on  the League of Nations she will make  no peace that would permit Italy "to  reap the reward of its crime."  Answering Italy's Nov. 11 note to  the powers, an Ethiopian note flatly  refused to entertain any proposal for  settlement of the war that might be  based on territorial gains by the Fascist armies.  The protest accused Italy of un-  jusffied aggression perpetrated under the most unfair conditions," military barbarity and oppression and attempts to buy traitors for cash, ahd  charged the invading armies have  bombarded defenceless towns, killing  women and children.  Italy's northern African army  stiffened its defences for an anticipated counter-attack. Officers said  thousands of Ethiopians were massing; in southern -Tigre province* | and  that one columnj even? was marening  on Selicot, only? eight-''miles south of  Makaie.  Reports of decisive Ethiopian victories���������but at the cost of hundreds of  casualties .'��������� reached Addis Ababa  from the southern front, where Emperor Haile Selassie encouraged his  defenders in person*. In one engagement, south of SasaBaneh along the  River Fafan, the casualties were said  to number more than 150 Italian  Somali dead and wounded and more  than 300 Ethiopians.  War Flyer Under Arrest  ,    mm      ,,    ���������    . , ***���������>  German Alleged To Have Spied On  British Airport  London.���������Dr. Hermann Gortz, German war- flyer, was under arrest  charged with contravention of the  official Secrets Act and a war oflice  statement indicated another person  was sought on a similar charge.  The war office communique said:  "The .charges against Dr. Gortzare  that at Parish Broadstairs and St.  Peter's between Sept. 18 and Oct. 23,  1935, he acted In contravention of the  Official Secrets Act and that between  Sept. 18 and October 24 at Broad-  stairs he conspired with another person not in custody to commit offences  against the same act.''  Dr.".- Gortz was arrested at Harwich on Nov. 8 and held in Brixton  ���������jail following preliminary question at  Margate. He was alleged, to have  spied on the Manston airport near  Broadstairs.  The Daily Sketch said his arrest  was a sensational development. It  stated there was an allegation that  Gortz had documents contrary to the  Secrets Act.  The newspaper said a beautiful  ���������golden-haired young woman sometimes accompanied him on his frequent trips to England. The girl,  understood to be h's daughter or his  niece, returned to Germany this fall,  it was stated.  A, BEVERLE1T BAXTER  J  Alberta's Finances  New Zealand Trade Pact  New Era For Farmers  Will   Encourage   Shipment   Of   Cars  From Canada  Ottawa���������--With, extensive revision  of duties on Canadian motor vehicles,  including parts, the Canada-New  Zealand trade pact expiring next Nov.  24 has been renewed to July 31, 1936,  Hon. W. D. Euler, minister of trade  and commerce, announced.  The new rates will only become  effective next May 1, while further  trade negotiations will be carried on  between the two'countries..  The changes in the New Zealand  tariff were made at the request of|  that courftry in order to encourage  the importation into New Zealand of  unassembled cars that the assembling might be done there.  Canadian exports to New Zealand  have been increasing steadily* from  $3,608,500 in the year 1932 to 1933 to  $7,344,785 in the year 1934 to 1935. In  the last eight months alone, exports  to New Zealand reached a total of  $4,326,593���������an increase of $800,000  from the corresponding six months  of the previous year. The chief item  of export was automobiles and parts  exceeding $1,000,000.  Imports from New Zealand have  also been increasing steadily. In the  year 1932 to 1933, the* amount was  $969,704. This increased in the year  1934 to 1935 to $2,534,678.  Speaker Visualizes Better Days For  Agriculturists  Toronto.���������Canada is beginning five  or ten years of the greatest progress  its agricultural industry has ever  seen, declared Hon. Duncan Marshall,  Ontario minister of agriculture,  speaking to representative farmers  and stock raisers from "every province, together with prominent guests  from the United States and overseas,  at the annual dinner of the Royal  Agricultural Winter Fair.  "'One-third of the wealth of Canada is In thc hands of the agricultural interests of tho country," said  Mr. Marshall. "The men and women  behind this great Industry have had  their hard times, thoy havo been  through the lean years off depression.  But a now day is dawning for the  farmer. Canada, is coming into its'  own as ono of the greatest agricultural nations of tho world."  British Naval Hero  Joins Royal Air Force  Only Boy Accepted From Saskatchewan Ih 10 years Old  Unity, Sask.���������John Aedy, a . 10-  year-old boy who has the distinction  of being the only boy In Saskatchewan to bo accepted as a cadet ln the  Royal Air. Force is en, route for England, whoro ho will attend the R.A.F.  school for threo years, He iu a son  of Capt. Aedy, M.C., of Rovonuo district, and was educated at a country  school. The examination sot by tho  air ministry is considered to be exceptionally difficult for a boy of his  years.  Death Comes To Lord Jclllcoe In His  76th Year  London.���������Lord Jellicoe, outstanding British naval figure in the Great  War, died Nov. 20. Death came to  the admiral in his 76th year. He was  born Dec. 5, 1859. Lord Jellicoe rose  to his greatest fame as commander  of the grand fleet at tlie battle of  Jutland in 1916.  The immediate cause of Lord Jel-  licoo's death was Illness contracted  Nov. 11 during the Armistice Day  ceremony at the cenotaph. All tho  members of his family, including his  wife, wore at his bedside when ho  died in his homo In tho Kensington  district of London.  Canadian and former editor of the  London Daily Express, who wins seat  in British elections.  Montreal Rioting  Exciting Time At Opening Of Election Campaign  Montreal. ��������� Ripe tomatoes and  frozen pota*Kses^v*irer6 burled through  the windows and into St. James  market at-the first meeting of the  Quebec election campaign to be held  in Montreal by Premier Taschereau.  By actual count: 21 windows were  smashed while Iff others were struck  ���������by the vegetables thrown by members of a crowd which formed a solid  cordon around the outside of the  -building. Seventeen men -were arrested and lodged in the cells.  Most of the missiles were fired at  the beginning of the meeting during  the speeches of Hon. Irenee Vautrin,  minister of colonization, and Premier Taschereau; While Hon. Fern-  and Hinfret, secretary of state,' delivered his half-hour speech there was  only one break. By that time the  crowd outside had been largely dispersed.  A chorus of boos also coming from  outside of the hall greeted many remarks of the first two speakers.  Provincial police inside the hall joined municipal contsables outside and  cleared the market place of those  who failed to give good reason for  being there. .  In the middle of his speech Premier  Taschereau was interrupted by a particularly loud window breaking.  "That's all our opponents are good  for," he commented���������"destruction,  nothing constructive."  While there were a few catcalls  from inside the hall, it was from the  outside the demonstrators led the  trouble. Loud-speakers carried the  speeches outside the hall and choruses  of invective, "boos" and catcalls  punctuated the oratory from within.  Even when the barrage of tomatoes and potatoes was at its height,  Premier Taschereau broke into a  wide smile when a woman in the  audience shouted, "It's too bad we  don't have the vote. We'd show  those gangsters what we think of  their methods."  Of the 17 arrested four were released on bail of $10 while 13 were  placed in cells over night. All were  booked on charges of disturbing the  peace.  New Government Is Working On The  Problem  Edmonton.���������Addressing the 27th  annual convention of Alberta Association of Municipal Districts here,  Hon. Charles Cockroft, minister of  municipal affairs, stated that the  actual deficit of the province for the  fiscal year ending March 31, 1936,  ���������"will be something over $9,000,000."  "By March 31, 1936, we will have  an apparent deficit of $4,500,000 but  that does not include direct or agricultural relief charges" the minister  explained in stating problems facing  the government.  After stating the estimated deficit  for the fiscal year the speaker declared: 4T am giving this information so you can see something has  got to be done."  The government had obtained the  services of R. J. Magor to' study a  means of decreasing expenditures  and . increasing revenues without  harmful effects, he continued.  "I am pleased to say that after  discussing this matter with Mr.  Magor we have come to the conclusion that something might be done  to correct the ills in the province at  the present time," the minister  stated.  "It must be obvious to all we would  have to increase taxes in order to  balance the budget."  The first question was that of refunding debts and in this connection  "our information is most encouraging," he said. "We expect to return  to the province with encouraging  news���������encouraging not only to the  government but to the cities concerned."  Regarding refunding the minister  said: "The element of sanctity of  contracts comes in but I* am convinced in nay own mind that a bond  can have.no greater value than the  market value allows." Loans were  being offered as low as one per cent,  to-day, he said.  of  Captures Wheat Prize  Royal Winter Fair Award Goes To  Alberta .Farmer  Toronto.-���������Howard P. Wright  Airdrie, Alta., won the Yfirst major  championship in the grain and seed  classes of the Royal Winter fair here.  His sample of hard red spring wheat  was adjudged the best in the show.  An Ontario grower, Roy C. Chambers of Fenwick, showed the best  wheat other than hard red, and may  be Wright's chief opponent when the  judges decide the grand wheat champions of the fair. Other placings in  the wheat classes Were not announced  with the division champions.  H. G. Neufeld of Codette, Sask.,  captured the oats championship. The  championship for peas travelled to  British Columbia, winner being B.  Young of Koksilah, B.C.  First place in the flax division was  captured by William Suchwold of  Cardross, Sask., with Nelson Langry  of Homewood, Man., second.  John Hamilton of Coaldale, Alta.,  captured first place with his exhibit  of field beans, other than small white,  j in the grain and seed judging. The  I Alberta department of agriculture at  ' Brooks, Alta., won second prize in  ' thc small white beans competition.  TURNER VALLEY  OIL FIELDS MAY  REDEVELOPED  Ottawa.���������Prospects of a much  more intensive development in the  Turner Valley oil field in Alberta are  being studied b^  can Oil Company, H.H. Bronston,  controller of the company, told the  tariff heard.  He said his company wasstudying  a process for the production of a  third grade of commercial gasoline  from Turner Valley naptha which, if  successful, might result in the closing of British. America's refinery at  Coutts, Alta., and withdrawal by the  company from the Cutbank oil fields  in Montana.  At present the company produces  crude oil from its properties at Cut-  bank -and pipes it to its refinery at  Coutts to supply its customers in  western Canada. Mr. Bronston said  his company was now interested in  Turner Valley in a small way and  there waa a possibility this interest  might develop along lines which  would make the importation of crude  oil from Montana unnecessary. He  declined to give details of the scheme  when pressed by J. J. Frawley of the  Alberta attorney-general's department.  The tariff board's hearing into an  application from Saskatchewan cooperative associations for removal.of  $he present gasoline duty continued  with presentation of a brief on behalf of British American Oil. Mr.  Bronston was questioned after the  brief had been submitted.  Mr. Frawley asked the oil company  official why his company needed the  duty in-so-far as its Alberta business  was  concerned     His   reply   was   to  outline the prospective development.  The    Alberta    government    representative said   this   proposal   was   a  complete   surprise   to   him   and   the  company should supply more details.  At present Alberta' was   opposed to  continuance   of   tariff   protection on  gasoline "but   if   that province, with  Saskatchewan   and   part   of   British  Columbia,   could    be    supplied    with  gasoline by a development at Turner  Valley the province might take a different stand.  Mr, Bronston said he -was wilfihg  to lay all the facts at his disposal  before the tariff board and counsel  for Alberta and was satisfied they  would substantiate his statement. He  objected, however, to disclosing them  before a public hearing of the board.  Duke's Son Christened  King  For  MAKE UNUSUAL MOVES ON POLITICAL CHESSBOARD  Shepherd From Prairies  Sheep-Dog SkllB Eq Shown At "Royal  Winter Fair  Toronto.���������a shepherd from tho  prairies brought down tho house at  tho oponlng of the Royal Winter  Fair.  Tho crowded Coliseum at tho Canadian National Exhibition ground  cheered to the echo tho display of  sheep-dog skill and intelligence given  by William H. Martin of Maplo  Crook, Saslc.  Tho tliroo dogs rounded up shoop  and geeso, guided by low commands  and a faint "hiss" from tho shepherd, 2126  And   Queen   Godparents  Prince Edward Of Kent  London.-���������The first-born son of the  Duke and Duchess of Kent was  christened Prince Edward George  Nicholas Paul Patrick in the private  chapel of Buckingham Palace, in tho  presence of his grandparents, the  king and queen.  The ceremony was performed by  the Archbishop of Canterbury, using  River of Jordan water dipped from  the same golden font from which tho  infant's great-grandfather, King Edward VII., was christened.  Seventh In line of succession to tho  throne, the king's young grandson  will be known generally as "Prlnco  Edward of Kent."  His godparents were the king and  queen, the Prince of Wales, Princo  Nicholas of Greece ��������� his maternal  grandfather���������and the Duke of Connaught who was represented at tho  ceremony by Prince Arthur of Connaught.  Fato was kind to ono former British Labor Cabinet Minister when It  allowed him to regain his seat in tlio House of Commons, but It dealt a  totally opposite blow to his former cabinet colleague, Loft Is former Premier Ramsay MacDonald, who wont down to defeat in tho General Election,  whilo, right, Is tho Right Hon. A. V. Alexander, former fellow cabinet minister of Ramsay MacDonald's who regained the seat ho lost in 1081,  Women As 'Plane Pilots  Not Generally A Success Opinion Of  Flying Instructor  Toronto. ��������� Tho average woman  makes a poor plane pilot in the opinion of Ken Main, chief Instructor at  the Toronto Flying Club. Ho admits  Amelia Earhart, Ruth Nichols and  Amy Molllson aro exceptions to tho  ���������rule.  "Tho biggest fault of .women flyers," said Main, "is thoir poor judgment of speed and distance. Iff you  don't believe this, Just ask a woman  to estimate) tho speed of a paflflln****  auto or to measure by eye the dl������-  tanco between horsoU* and tonic object. l *'���������.���������"��������� .   '~n  t*wW* m?W^*V>tf\mm\  Christmas Cakes -and Puddings should be,made at least three weeks before they are  required, that they may have time to acquire the mellowness that marks the best products.  To ensure success in the making of these two, we offer for your convenience the following  Recipes:  *  *  *  *  *  *  CHRISTMAS PUDDING  T Plum puddings should be made at least a month  before they are required in order that the puddings may  have time to acquire the mellowness that ma ks the  be*t products  1J4 cups Five Roses Flour. "y_ teaspoon cinnamon.  lA teaspoon nutmeg. Quarter teaspoon of ground  mace. }4, teaspoon of cloves. J^_ teaspoon of salt.  IH cups stale bread crumbs. IH cuns shredded  suet. IH cups sugar (Brown). 1 cup sultana raisins.  1 cup muscatel raisins. % cup seeded raisins. 1 cup  currants. 1 cup chopped figs. 1H cups chopped peel.  $i cups almonds, blanched and cut in slices. 1 cup  halved glace cherries. H cup strained honey.. 4 eggs,  well beaten. H cup fruit juice, wine or brandy.  Between H and two-thirds cup of milk.  This pudding is delicious! Tbe amount of milk  will depend on the staleness of the crumbs. Mix  ingredients in the order given. Two-thirds fill well-  buttered moulds- or bowls. Cover with strong paper, tie  down with pudding cloth and steam for 5 hours. Steam  for two hours longer before using.  CHRISTMAS CAKE  1 cup butter. 1 cup sugar. 5 eggs. H pound  walnut meats. - H pound dates. 14, poun i candied  cherries.    IH pounds seeded raisins.    1 pound currants.  2 ounces almonds. ^ pound candied pineapple. H  pound mixed peel, shredded. .}_ teaspoon allspice and  cinnamon. One-third cup strong cold coffee. 14, cup  grape  juice or  jelly.   IH  teaspoons  baking  powder.  3 cups Five Roses Flour. .  Pour coflfpe over the mixed fruits and allow them  to stand for three hours- Beat shortening until creamy  and light; add the sugar gradually, beating between  additions. Then add the eggs, unbeaten, one at a time  beating each onfein thoroughly before adding the next.  If the mixture curdles, add a little of the measured flour,  then continue to add the eggs. Add flavouring. Add  dry ingredients and liquid altera ately. Add prepared  fruits and nuts. Citron peel is placed on the batter, in  layers, as the batter is put wto pans*, almonds are  added the same way. Steam slowly for 5 hours, then  dry cake slowly in moderate oven, or bake 3H to 4  hours in slow oven.  A full supply of the ingredients can be had at the CO-OP., with our guarantee thatthoy are all new stock  and will satisfy.  LLEY CO-OPERATIVE A  THE FRIENDLY STORE  PHO/VE   12  WE DELIVER  :<  dance will take the form of a novelty  frliCand the Bluebird orchestra of Cran-  brook.will supply the music. There^will  be a charge for supper, 'and"daric!rigis at  9 p.m.  The bridge and whist drive in the dining room of *he King George Hotel, on  Thursday evening, under the auspices oi  the Catholic Ladies' League was rated as  a decided success. Adding greatly to the  pleasure of the evening were .the vocal  solos kindly rendered by Miss Annie  Hook of Spokane, whose splendid voice  completely held ber  audience, and who  Q������aa aaa a ������������������tiifttjpaaiaaBaB ���������.������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������.��������� ���������aafl|  was ably assisted by Mrs. W. Fraser.  The winners at cards were: Bridge, high  scores, Mrs. Chas. Davis and J. G. Con-  nelf consolation, M**_-*MvYoung and F.  Celli. Whist, high scores, Clara Schmidt  and George Bilyk; consolation, Mrs Patrick and Adrain Kromhout. A delightful lunch was served.  w ���������������"���������������������������������  ���������wm ���������*-wwrt v*������*<r ���������w^m>'^,wwm'wwr"wwf'mw  .^. v.^i ��������� a *���������*>'���������������������������������)'< 'W *  ��������� ������y ��������� ^y i. ^m . ^i ��������� m * ar * m ' ay' V ' ^'' ^|i * y ' y' ^. < ^   ^ ' ^  Local and Persona!  FOR SALE���������1928 Essex coach, cheap.  C. Adams, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Model 26 Ford light  truck, Ruckstell axle, good condition.  Will trade for wagon or lumber. E. K.  Haynes, Sirdar.  ramting   ana  moderate prices.  x-aper  R. G. Penson.  Hanging  at  WANTED-  must be good  ton.  -Milch cow. just freshened,  milker.    P. Bofifey,  Cres-  The continued mild weather has  the frost out and ploughing operations  were resumed on the Reclamation Farm  at the end o? the week.  .m.m,  m  m. m t%  m m,. tm..m.  .a i\.jm m m\ j. m.m.A.  ���������a, m^m.m.m.jM.m. m.+,.m,  m  m  w  ������  w  t-  MEW MAGIC TOME  MEW WORLD WiOt. RECEPTION  the uxrrlcFs a stage . . . and you the audience  1936 GENERAL ELECTRIC RADIOS  4  4  ���������    4  >  4  4  ���������  4  4  . . ivith the .**  4  ���������  4  For you can "dial the world" from  Berlin to Bogota, Melbourne to  Moscow, with these new marvels of  tone and performs ce. Listen in,  too, on exciting police calls, amateur  transmissions and thrilling aircraft  conversations.  In addition, standard broadcasts-  come in with new "Magic Tone".  You hear your favorite radio stars as  in person���������and enjoy every program  with a true-to-life realism, never before before believed possible.  The 1936 General Electric Radios  utiliz-- the wonderful new Metal  Radiotronsr with amazing- results  Small and sturdy, these new tubes  are sealed-in-steel and self shielding.  They reduce noise to a minimum and  greatly improve all reception, particu  larly on the short-wave bands. Metal  Radiotrons are an achievement of the  G E House of Magic���������the greatest  research triumph in years. * '  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.  CAHYOH STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  ���������r'yv  ,������,*rvt'T,i',f<i,f  fi������**^!ft*?i  g-Jiisa-wsai-n  A FULL LINE OF  Ogilvie's Highest Grade Products  as supplied to their Majesties Household, including  FLOUR  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  98s,        49s,        24s  GLENORA FLOUR  98s,    49s,    24s  BUFFALO FLOUR  49s,    24s  WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR  24s,    10s  Graham Flour, 10s    Rye Flour, 10s    Buckwheat Flour, 10s  ltrui.ston\s Australian Soft Wheat Flour, equal to  the  highest grade Cake Fhtur, 10s  Rolled Oats, Minute and Standard, 20s       ,8s  CEREAL  WUeat Hearts, 6s    Corn Meal, 10s    Granulated Oatmeal, Ss  Pot Barley, Pearl Barley  MISCELLANEOUS  Cracked Wheat, Laying Mash, Bran, Shorts,  at Louwst Market Price  bRCd 8 Uli lYIEltbfill 1 ILL  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  *" *���������"r..ji*_Biint''"" ^t  FOR SALE���������Ford coach, in good condition. Apply Mrs. F. Ingham residence,  opposite new school.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Good stock, ready  Nov. 20th. $4.50 cash. Ron. H. Stewart,  Phone 42T. Creston.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  December meeting will be held Tuesday  evening, 3rd, at the hall at 8 o'clock.  In the absence of Manager F. C. Rodgers on a business trip to prairie points  there will be no show at the Grand this  Saturday evening.  Leslie Mawson of Kimberley was renewing acquaintances here at the end of  the week, a guest of his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. T. Mawson.  Invitations are going out this week for  the annual dance of the packing house  employees. It will be held at Park pavilion next Friday evening, December 6th.  Creston's senior" basketball squads in  both the men's and ladies' sections visited  Kimberley on Saturday evening. Both  were beaten, the girls 23-10 and the men  52-21.  LOST���������Red and white yearling steer,  X brand on left hip. Reward to party  giving information leading to recovery.  Notify Mrs. R. B. LOWERISON,  Canyon. 7 ' '  F. C. Rodgers left on Sunday on a box  factory business trip to Lethbridge Calgary. Medicine Hat and other Alberta  points. He expects to be away about  ten days.  LAND FOR SALE���������Well watered,  partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per acre. Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200. R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  . Local electrical workers report the busiest fall season they have, ever experienced. . There is an unusual rush to wire  houses that are being finished up prior to  winter setting in.  The Rodgers box factory closed down  for the season on Friday. The make of  apple boxes is slightly greater than last  season, and there is a big gain in the output of berry crates.  Some idea of the lateness of the Beason  and the increased fruit* crop may be  gleaned from the date of the packers ball.  In other years it has usually been the  last week in October.  F. Nadon of Universal Motors and A.  Walde were business visitors to Nelson  on Saturday, returning on Sunday with  two of the new 1936 Ford V8's, which  are now on display at the Universal  The ladies are reminded of Trinity  United Church ladies aid annual sale of  needlework, cooking, etc., with afternoon  tea at the church basement Saturday  afternoon from 3 to 5.30.   All are invited.  Jas. Anderson of Vancouver was here  a couple of days the latter part of the  week, ond made a thorough inspection of  the dykim** operations at the south end  of tho Reclamation Farm. The Dale  dragline ia working three shifts and making excellent progress  According to'the latest statement of  the B.C. Tree Fruit Boand Creston Valley had shipped 199.74*1 boxes of apples  up to the middle of November. Ol these  47,099 had gone to export. At that dato  tho estimate was for a balance of 104,698  boxes yot to be marketed.  There was one upset in the Commercial Lcnrrne I* ftplcotbnll enmes on Friday  night, It waa provided by Creston  Motors who trimmed Creaton Review by  three point. High Reps, had difficulty  iij subduing Pharmacy, but Loallo woro  easy winnors ovor tho High School boys.  Permission to pack and ship iipplcs  frozen during the cold spell nt the firat  of thomonth wasgitven by the Tree Fruit  Board at tho end of tho week. Packing  commenced on Monday and nhipping  wa*. permitted on Wedneaday for orders  only. They are going out stamped MFor  immediate ubo," and at ������ price of 76  centH a box.  Tho annual Packora' Ball will bo hold  at Parle pavilion, Friday evonlnir* ���������Doc-  omher 0th. No one wfll be admitted  without an invitation, nnd oach Invitat-  on will admit but ono   portion.   Thia  ouse  MAZDA  LAMPS  Most Hours per Lamp.  Most Light per Dollar,  NEW REDUCED  PRICES:  15,25,40,60 Watt Lamps, 20c.each  100 Watt, 30c. each  150 Watt, 50c. each  200 Watt, 85c. each  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  a>Q  Suggestions  for,  Christmas  Gifts  Pyrex Ware  Silverware  Sandwich Trays  Cake Plates  Tea Pots  Bon Bon Dishes  Flower Vases  Bulb Bowls  Water Sets  Smoker Sets  Child Sets  Card Tables  See these and many others in  our window���������and note  the price tags.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  1  *  A  mm  1  I Q  'TT #*%**<_- TO PAYCASH m\T THE IMPERIAL  t R1DAY-SATURDAY SPECIA  SMR DATES, 2 lbs.   $ .17  New Crop.    Fresh.    Clean.    Cello wrapped.  Seven Spices to choose from, in Salt and Pepper Shakers.  SYRUP; Rogers <^ldeii, 5-lb. Pail ...  .43  YELLOW SUGAR* B.C. Fakcy, 3 lbs   ...... _    .23  CLEANSER, Royal Crown, tin .  . .. .07  Brightens the home.  TOMATO JUICE, 16-oz, tins, 2 for    .......     .17  Drinkmore.  Cut Mixed Peels, Currants, Raisins, Sair Pitted Dates,  Glaced Cherries and Pineapple, Walnuts and Almonds  ft  i  s  |  i  I  s  fi PHONE 20.    We try to do the impossible  ffi. ���������please everybody.  7m9mXnmt?Wmmnit&it&i*&ttt  i   I"**. . Jmm ������Jfcai m\m m m\ w m\ iiilt8^i__-A_aAiAiaTlAl|a_hwA������a_k_iA-A������_fc������8<l-8*a.#i,'._h������ A ��������� A ������ A m A - A ��������� A W ^_*j ��������� a^ki , A m A ���������*������ fl-h *w m%i<m A ��������� A i* A ��������� A ��������� m% lA|  Here's Where You Save  on Dresses  New Shipment of Lovely New Dresses.    Stunning  new  garments in   Sunday Nite and  Afternoon Styles  A  very  fine variety of choice.   Many of them priced  very  low.    Full  range off sizes, 14 to 20 at  $3.95       $4.95       $6.95  Do Your day's mileage in  Gracia and Percilla Shoes  ���������because they are well lasted and comfortable  and made in Ties, Oxfords and Pumps.  Priced reasonable  $3.95 to $4.75  SA       *C '"D _C_?  _E_? l^fc  4_y  ������        JiM. #       4tZ?    A rn^mi    L-af    J^V*. *������^  Dry Goods.       Clothing*       Hardware.       Furniture  <  4  i  4  4  4  4  '������  4  ���������  ������  4  4  4  4  4  4

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