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Creston Review Jan 31, 1930

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Array .-c^tjl.; ���������tfiarr "���������*  ��������� -^otrin'oial Library,; I R.^lt^Su!  ~': ^-������ V.:;vfci'^^:r*^--T/;rrK' ���������''"���������  r.������  Vol  XXI.  CBBSTO.��������� B; dv.  .jCM;  .',  Gtiy'Csissfeswle^Sft t& -business' victor  at Bonners Ferry on Satujrday.  Dick Smith, who i������i operafcsng- a trap  line on the flats, had the good lack to  capture a lyu*. Ou������s day last  %eior;CBSTi������iaM^advantaged the  good aleighting thie week to haul the  wood sutmly to Alice Siding school;  J. R. Miller has one of his work horses  onthe hospital list at present. While  snaking oat some logs down, grade on  T*hwreday;Usst-'the'log;grit out of control  and. rolled onto the horae, "kuGeHdng it  down andinfiictitig seriauia injuries.  The Whist Club had as tables of players :at;1!^b^:;ftsslA*B[; meeting at" 'Mrs.  EruhacherV jit" which the priza scorss  weremade by -Mrs. ;"FTankf Simlster. and  H. Tpo^.. The;cTttb:wir*b^  by Mrs. Pease this eyening-,  A .wedding of great interest to Alice  Siding people was solemnized at the  Anglican church at Trail on Sunday  morning, when Gladys, youngest -daughter of Mr. and Mrs, R.  imitedl ifs marriage with  manager of the ^Creston  sons on the farm at Lister.   Deceased is  a brother of Mrs. Habden.  P. B. McConnell, representing the  Canadian Colonization Company, was  fcer������ at the end of the week, and as. $  result severs of the German residesrts;  have now signed their^ agreementalto purr  chase farms and the documenta Have gone  to "Victoria to be signed, sealed and, then  delivered by the Land Settlement Board.  This assures that half the neweom������-  ers now residing heie are likely to remain  permanently, and the other half are likely  to sign up very shortly; /There' are another four who have htki yet arrived here  to reside, and ^hdhave not executed land  purchase affreesaertxs. -.:���������;.������������������'  JANUARY 31, 1930  No. 48  K������i&h&B2������r  "<���������* ������������������   ��������� / ���������'- *.. ���������  tCPT  ft.yi  COMMISSIONERS  W H  BBMOKDr:--" ~  VAlMmUi  ..-: ^-Tilrst thrJ&Jelected.  M   71  64  63  56  52  29  29  Miss Sarah McNeil, whouhas had charge  of Kitchener school* mis -resigned* The  trustees are locking for another teacher.  Mrs. B. Johnson spent the weekend in  Cranbrook.  Mrs. E. Driffil and Melva Arrowsmith  LmRAiMmJSBISCITE  AOASHST������i������..u-^ ...__. 33  ^*m  v������-.  Stewart   was jsPenfc tne weekend in Creston.  C-   Hamilton,  skating rink.  Creston  The young couple returned to  ���������-������������ Tuesday and are occupyln  meats in the postoffiee block.   "Everyone  extends nest wishes for a long and happy  isie. : ' ���������������������������'-'  iffBS39SS  George Winds of Spokane was a visitor  h������?re last week, with his sister, Mrs. Hus-  . croft. . 3������ .was" on fels  way  to   Princs  Rupert. ''.'..  Mrs. M. Ifoung ������EC-estOBwasa visitor  Miss Olga Nelson has  arrived   home  from Cranbrook.  Mrs. Nowiin spent a few days at Creston.. : - ��������� ��������� ��������� s     .  MissBeatrice Thompson of Creston was  -��������� ::Dealfc;:i9t^Tom Hams   ,  .'��������� .-,--��������� ������������������v'.^y'^ %*'���������������������������. ������������������������������������������������������  ',:GrestQii,^as~^st a realoldtim^  cdtizen u?:ct^e ^^ath of Thomas  :Harris, whopsidsedaway on Tue^s-  day aftei^Pjai|^sfe^a brief illness.  Deceased -was ]|5 years of age, and  Had be������3ij a Pe^ent of the village  and district fog- about a quarter  eentu"ry^Vw^ ills and  prospecting   Extensively   up  till  191^?when 11% became the local  blank: contradiction of a statement inade  by Commissioner Jackson when reporting to the council re a; visit to Victoria  during the "summer by Mr. JackBonrin  connection with, his effort to get preference for the village on the surplus wat^r  of East Creston Irrigation District (since  given Goat Mountain Waterworks Company)" Mr. Hayes definitely stated tisat  ois the visit Mr. Jackson never even saw  the-minister of-lands while in Victoria  and that the. money spent on the-trip  was pure waste. This was stoutly denied  by Mr. Jackson. TJndoubtedly.more will  ���������be.beard of this.._'   .'.'.'."'.  Mr. Hayes was also cursosss to know  why. the commissioners did ikot insist  on haying some part of the $ 185,000  w^scb-Mr. Amon assured them ise was  selling the 20-year franchise for, and also  wanted to know why Mr. Amon was not  asked, to^post somei security that would  become the property of the town in case  light  was  not  delivered,  as  originally  ^ Miss LHy Wilson was a visitor with  Creston ttier-ch a few days last week.  r_^Mrj^.]Martin'was a visitor with her  "parents; Mr. and Mrs. Simister at Creston, last week.  Mrs.G. Cam is   a  visitor  with  her  daughter, Dorothy, in Kelson.  Mrs. Dixon wW a   Creston   caller on'  agreed, at September 1st, 1929,  ������*  Mrs. Neil leaves today for a four  months* visit with her mother, in Ottawa,  and a brother at Port Arthur,5 Ontario.  -Vv  G&ny&n City  Mrsr. W. G. Wearmouth is a visitor  at F������srnie tMs week, with her daughter,  Mrs,Walde.  *b*  ��������� a j__.  Chester Faulson of Spokane is spend-;  ing a few days at the ranch.  The news has just rhachecl Kitdsfener  of the-death of C. H. Neligh, which  occurred at Butte, Montana, on January  24*lu TTia passing was sudden and wholly  unexpected, as Mrs. Neligb, who was at  Liev?istonB Idaho, was only warned early  Friday morning and.before the -rain -left  social dance of the Farmers' Ir-  .. .      .>-���������������������������.. i      ^.*      ,-,     t uu.nuayu.guj.at tae   hall  ws������  claimed Commissioner Comfort had ask- largely attesded and much enjoyed by all.  mi ,     ��������� and Alfa  edfor this   security,   and Mr. Comfort | The music was by L. Moberw  ;-#^';;s^were; __  :'. Mr, and.'Mrai,'-iI������Si--W������������od- ���������;;  :'T^e:cc^drsu^^^ch.'beld tbe valley  in its grip for almost three 'weeks broke  on Sunday evenining with a snowfall. .  Road work at Washout is expected to  be In full swing this week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Polbom entertained  at a jolly whist drive at their "home on  Friday evening. The high score prizes  went to Mrs. IT. Ai Bathie and Gilbert  Fayette. Con sqlation prizes were award-  . ed Mrs. Hackett and Murray Hackett.  A very 'dainty lunch followed the presenting of the prizes, the ladies' first helng  an embroidered apron; gentlemah's first,  armbands; boobypriz.es~-nuf.sed.  ing Corupaasy, Ltd.,' and w������  v-^k xsac-tcnsry  sn  Mrs. Neligh has the sympathy of many  Kitchener friends in her great bereay������-  ment, especially as she -ia still mourning:  the demise of her mother-who died at  Los Angles, Calif., on January Sth.  assured the audience that he had made  the demand. However Commissioners  Jackson and Chenington both stoutly  denied any such, sum as $185,000 had  been mentioned A and that Mr. Comfort  had not asked for any security whatever  TUT^vr*; l������V������1-o- D4ver\&. ^-,-lxr *>n-,vt'n������atn<c*   rirnof  of the: correctness of the arguments of.  -. _..,,---..,.,.-,...... .^.r^    .     , . , .,.       Messrs. Hayes and Comfort will also be  road fQ2^m_wp'iaTid Which rjosition ._--v *.!������._,  ^^d?R''^i^^.::*'few' years ap, ;-<Mrs. Mallandaine discussed briefly the  sqsee:.'-^ilCT--;^V "has- been living water situation and openly charged Com-  more OT less ^retired. Decesisedi missioner Jackson with blocking the  Was^^^sii^wer Of Sports, pHlvl efforts of_ the  South Kootenay Water  and   was   a  Liberal  Power-'Company to develop tbe Goat  Briv_r cany_n about a year ago, by writ-  Bond, jr., with an night  lunch. It is expected these dances-will  be held fortnightly for the ha&sice of the  winter.  The Young People's Society had a good  tnrnout at this week's meeting on Wednesday night at which a carefully prepared talk on "Lawrence of _strabia"; was  given "fey Fsindpal Stephens of Canyon  school, riext Wednesday, Sth, 13-ere  wUl be an evening off sociability, and ora  the 12th S-ev. R. B. Cribb wUi deEver  an address on Evolution.   -   ���������  The^watPr supply hx the main pip������  li-.&a ������? the Canyon Water Users' system  "ss-i/������_-' -'''T-iJ*������a_.  ie-ef iMsSKslghts of P^th- "I the power:  A _.-   .       r^       - ��������� ___ '    ��������� * ~     --   ���������        ^_-       -'. .>*���������?      ' to :/w������i  SJ&t&i*  STOn'gTJS^^^r' -������f  the . -Liberal JiBg^inthSster of lands statFng the vil- jis well matritainedi but in a;: numbes of  jsa^r^iililffialW^"aimember. of the jlage was opposed to the company Osaving j ^^^ ranchers are not getting water due  This, of course, was denied to a freesenap between ffae main and the  ,j,,   ..s---_.-.---sl-_i_i-..:::*J������ck6������w!5:' H;-.fc-'-=r1h.v' OWnefs'  house.  .perBon^vfe^^ln^i^'^ ^i&^-i.-:-  :the^^Tesbyte^r^|S^^  interment im Gresto^'^ceraetei^'  A";spn '-and *' ��������� d anghtei^T: '.-Ollie-; --.atid  Mrs.- A.vT.v Gaf]ai3d--'are -here; lrom:  Kaslo for the furierai, as well as a  brother and neice from Vancouver.  :^v.  &:  v$  f  0  \&.  *r  #"  Col. Fred Lister left at the end of  of, the week for Victoria, where ho wttt be  for the next couple of sripntfrs attending  the sessioji^ of the legialature,  ���������, ���������:  '   '���������;��������� ��������� ���������,��������� -���������'���������-..; ;.,������������������ jfT''--'���������������������������- ���������   ',; ;-;..    .  '.  Mrs. VanEfctcn i^-,������l\4^Lb.:ftol^c.ld^b������  is"is.:,y'SBltpr;-.at the-hoino'j'^f her parents,  'Mr������:and'MraLS������iw:!p^ _  Anglfcan Chuirch ''aiftrwiete nt '.the .school-  house or. Sunday morales, ttt -.ll-, o'clock.  Rev. Carl Baase was here last Sunday for  Lutheran worship,  Tho crew and equipment that have  been at work tho pnst six. weeks putting  through the new road to the Idaho boundary, transferred ,'������t' tho first of the week  for operation a at Washout Crook and  to Kuaknnook.  Mre. Qeorgb ManaeU of Snsltatoon,  Sank., in here on ia visit with her sister,  Mrs.; Bill Derachuk.  13. J. Malthouao haa'juet completed the  huul of 30 rlcltfl of wood to the school,  the winter Ripply of fuel  AU tho m'nliiB *������t the Lister WatorworJtii  Company syfltenu are new caiTylna a full  supply of the wetvocnlu, ssud all the ffarm^  that have cornier tod tip. ���������, with tho main  pipe have a splendid water supply.  Duo to tWo Boverlty of tho woather on  Saturday last It waa found expedient to  cancel the Community Society whist  drjve urraiiged for but evonlnff,   >  Seven Candidates-  i Village electiors have seven candidates to choose from in filling  the three vacancies in the board  of commissioners���������the biggest ballot that has ever been presented  for consideration of the taxpayers.  Nomination day was Monday  when Mi^;JE. F. Arrowsmith, re-  :toning officer, placed official o k  on the papers of the following:  GO MFOET* A,, farmer. Proposed by W, G.   Hendy  and   W,  :i.':^b"rrpw. ,.',..".  IJD^O^DSON, T. M., farmer;  Proriosed by A. Brady and J.  ':���������������������������.': F.^Stevieineoii.  HENDERSON, C B^ physiciars.  Proposed by A. JJ." French and  Geo. Johnson.  JACKSON, F. H., farmer. Proposed by C|J. Murrell and T,  Mawson.  KELLY. G. "'H-.f 'druggist. ��������� Pro-  Sosed by J������AP. Johnston and 3M-*  . Boyd.  NICHOLS, G., section foremBih.  Proposed ��������� by J.   F,   Ste venaon  and H. J. Dqwnea* ,   ���������     ���������  ay ers Meet  Well Attended  Commissioner Jackson Reviews  1929 Business���������Grilled on Several Features of Administration���������Candidates '.are' Heard.  erice' with a .boost for fefe"^w������';/:'ia^fio^taf  ���������itesara.-' .���������''���������"Edmoridsoitt-~arid^ Nichols,-;:-re-:  'xoa.rkuDi's that he always backed wissssers;;  "WJ"-JV Truscott asked those present to  vote in favor of the village taking over  the library. C. Murrell had a motion  asldng tha"f. the incoming council he  pledged to purchase some sort of carryall  so that all the fire brigade equipment  could be Rot to a fire at on and the  sain e time. Th e matter was finally disposed of "by an amendment asking the  new council to consult with fire chief  Matt. York to,find the most practical  way of meeting a situation that required  attention.  Local and Personal  PALMER," .'.&'.'���������' ..'���������'L., -  , ���������,- Proposed' by'S.'. A-  ,wW^.Froi^r'':;';���������.���������'.'''.���������.  garageman.  3pe^ra wnd  Thomwaft������. largo furnont at  the ra'tepayers meetSmg on , Tms-  day ������v^eniiiij,'which .was. presided  .overi/' %V.-; EeV.'. ���������. P.- ���������������������������: McNabb, and  the votitfg'yGiite'rday��������� was heavy,  all the candidates seeing to it that  all their supporters were gofc to  I  Mu������h sympathy In felt for Harry and' the poli, despite the snowy weanth-  Ccdrie Holmo, who at  the "and -������������������������������'t^������" eir':thatt prov aS1������*1 -iwwly all  day.'  week were notlM ajFtha de������th of tMr ,'���������   ,.,; \ _ .     .        , ���������  fiathor, Riclsard'tlftline,','v^ho |3twn<Hlawny.!'v' ~>  In Franco, whtoiew ho had gone in tTioiiueat . I-OST-,0*) "Wednoaday, January 20th,  forthh p(ifltthMPyww������,'ffltirl  two ymru l^ave nt Eloview Offleo  wnd  r^HvV'riv-  ngn wpotit about  two  monthm with  hia ward. v ,'-��������� .-v.  There was large turnout of citizen a at  Trinity United Church hall on. Tuesday  evening for the meeting of village ratepayers, arranged "by th������ retirinis council,  and inn free and easy discussion of the  bolance sheet and various other matters  real live interest was snariifest in the doings of tho counoil, for 1929 particularly.  Rov. P. McNaW wan prevailled upon  to take the chair and Jas.' Cherrington  was unanimous^ choice for secretary.  Commissioner F, II, Jackson, chairman  of tho 192Q cowimsBB-1 oners, was first  called upon and reviewed at considerable  length .���������"'Ratepayer'"B,' 1������etter dealing with  fcfio gravelling situation on the lower side  of townr the refusal tjB'the commlsoion-  orswto allow "W. M,--Archibald to uoe tho  Rodgors' light; and alsp discussed tlie  Anion .20-rycar franchise, and. from hln  guarded statements it would appear the  commissioners have now* discovered the  village cannot give ariy; such franchise,  hut hopes* are "held os������t that the "V'Mbho  Act "twill bo amended ho that aomo such  guarantee can be, gjyoti. ������  Following this.'rovtewl/'the candidates  fo������i coraiyitssloncr. Af .C'wxtwb, T. M,  Edmondson, I>r, iHpnd^o^ ^H. Kelly,  Goo. Nlchola, A>������;fc,:^injior���������'.n'M F..H,  Jackson, 0pofc*> brl������ny ���������bin'Wselr roBpeotlvo  platformo, awl tlioii^ the ntQetlng: waa  given ovot to diaelifittlniB the p������at two  ysjurii' work of the counc)ll.  In thin particular C. F. Iluyon threshed  Due to a shortage of space a report of  the annual meeting of Trinity United  Church has to be held over till next  issue.  The primary room of the public school  has been closed ell week.     The tench er,  Miss. Browni is in. Nelson taking treatment for a temporary eye trouble. She  is expected back to resume school duties  on Monday.  Miss "Richards, of the Full' Gospel Mission left on Monday for Kimberley, where  she will assist in the services at the Full  Gospel Tabernacle. Miss McLean and  Miss Price will be In charge of tho work  nt Crebton during her absence.  Copt. Tudhopo and Lieut. Ixsitch of  I-Hljh Etver, Alberta, who are making an  airplano survey of "'aoiithorh B C. with  a view to establishing an air mail service  across Canada via Crows Kent Piibs,  woro visltora hero on Frlday1 being escort-  nd in from Cranbrook by Pilots Jewltt  and MePhee, who ure la vtiui^o of the  Consolidated Mining and Smelting Com*  nnny avSatlon school at Creo.on, Thoy  mude Ute landing at tho Consolidated  airport on the fiats opposite town,,, about  11 a.m., and early in tho afternoon left  for Grand.Forlta.'  Quito a number of Creston householders aro now on tho water wagon.   Puo to  no imow "blanket and four weeks of zero  and.below Keren temperatures tho frost  Crawford of Creston ia  agrain cha^e of the junior roam of the  Erickson schools Miss Walker having  been called to the coast to' attend the  funeral 'off a friend.    ��������� '���������-'���������- - ���������  "-'  W.G-. Littlejohn and W.R. Long left  on Monday for Vancouver, where they  are attending the  annnal convention of .  the B.C. Fruit Growers Association.  Frank Staples got back at the end of  the Meek ifrom a short stay at Beaverdell.  With the  freezeup in  the iirdgation  system water supply a number of residents have re-openatjcL the wells that were  in use before the Sullivian Creek supplj"-  was available.  Bob McMaster, who has been a visitor  at Yahk the yast ten days, arrived home  on Wednesday.  ,   Richard Thurston, jr.,  who has  been  Lome on a three weeks'vacation, left a  few days days ago to re������join his boat at  Vancouver.  out the 1920 gravelling; helow tho track has poiwtratrd to w] unusual depth this  and. secured OoinnaUabmir . Jackson.ra"year, swi������B Hm.'cout^u^ic^' mmy wutor  verfllbn of the mixup. which was rather - servlcoii aro froron nomewhere Isetwpon  cliitorent tlian tho altuatlon dlBclosedhy tho main and the h<ma<whll������;in othor  '���������Rtttopayer."     ' cases the main Is frozen.   As tl������������ co������fc of  In tho discussion of the Itoim of $187 of thawing would bo prohibitive the wotev  Mrs., Lee Heric, who has been at Cranbrook wlish her two daughters, Anita and  Marion, who are patients at the hospital,  arrived home ois Monday. Both girls  are doinfl well, and will be home within  a couple of weeks.  Miss Muriel Thurston was a weekend  visitor at Alice Siding, a guest  of  Joan  Hilton.  Alf. Speaker has joined the mechanical  staff of Creston Motors, at Crcs on.  Mra. Kemp' and.Mt-p. Hookins have reopened the Sunday school which waa discontinued some time ago, and hope for a  big attendance at tho schoolhouse at II,  a.m.  Cranbrook Courier: Deepest sympathy  Is being expressed for tho family of Mr.  nnd Mra, W. L. Horic of Erlckfjon* whose  13-year old daughter, Marion, suffered  amputation of one of her logs below tho  Imon lis honpitnl here, Tuesday, and  whoso younger daughter, Anita, six years  of ago, h confined; to her homo with a  fractured leg. The elder ghl contracted  pneumonia shortly before Christmas and  had partially recovered whan attacked  by gangrene. She stood tho operation  bravely and Is now anid to be doinjs  nicely. Mr. Horic, who is well lm������3iwn  here, h MtiiAaym] m lumh&'i shipper by  the C.P.K, at Yahk,  travelling expensed Mr. Haytw got a point works >aoinp������ny i������ meeting the viituntiun jj a uuppiiy.  by inaugurating & motor tniclc tank <le-  I Uvery of water to mil patrons requiring nrerrv   ^VVTOW.    rTR'TCRTON,  ���������i**1  Air Must Be Charted  Pilots Should Know "Exact Location  Of High Mountain "Peases  Otar increase in sales in 1929  over 1928 shows that there  were over seven hundred  and ten thousand additional  SALADA  users last year*  'Ftesh from the gardens*  ���������<L Canada!  Forward, v.anaaa  l*ying latent In the nature of almost every individual there ts one human  characteristic which comes to full bloom in times of excitementp emergency,  or undue stress. It ia the tendency to indulge in exaggeration, A crowd  assembles for some part'cular reason and the average person est'mates the  number at two or three times Its actual size, or an accident occurs and the  report is immediately circulated that the toll of the dead and injured is many  times greater than the reality.  So, too. when times are good the impress'on "becomes general that they  are better than ts really the case, and a ���������"boom"'" Is created, speculation is  Indulged in far "beyond what the circumstances warrant, and the end is  ultimate loss, and in some cases disaster. Herein the West ind" cations in  any year may point to a fairly large and satisfactory crop yield, and the  inevitable tendency is to make estimates of the yield far in excess of what  the harvest reveals.  Tura'ngr to the other side of the picture, and the same thing will he  found to be trtse. A slump occurs in business, the returtss of the crop season  are below the average, a degree of smempioymeat exists, and almost  immediately the "human tendency to exaggerate comes into play, and everything: is painted in much more somber colors than there is any justification  for so doing.  ' _  This tendency to undue exaggeration is in evidence in "Western Canada  today to the detriment of the whole country, and to every person resident  therein.    Recognizing the fact that the crop of T929 was disappointing and  below the average of many years, coupled with the further fact that the  "burden of the loss has to be borne by certain sections of the country which  harvested little or no grain, the impression is created of a practically total  crop failure, and that the country is no good.      Such exaggeration ignores  *V.Q.  "   Tragic.'- was" the  fate-of  British, airmen who crashed into the'  &Se'..;.l&it'*~&- mauntalsT   hi''.' \*Kbrtbersi/'  ���������Af rlea,..; anil were  killed^ whlle^ at-  teraptfcgpa make a non-stop flight  from _2hgland to Capetown. It is  a reminder that mountains are a  greater-danger to airmen than rocks  are to seamen.  The seas have been so travelled!  that'- almost every rock in existence  Is known, charted, and in some way  marked by s!gna at night. Except  for what earthquakes, may do by  changing the configuration of the  bed of the^ocean, there is probably  no voyaged that any ship can make  without bslng fully prepared to  avoid submerged rocks.  The aiir routes wiU have to foa  marked out in the same way. This  Is not the first t'me that aviators  have come to grief through hitting  a mountain.  The route to South Africa is across  varied terrain. These airmen may  have been flying thousands of feet  high and felt they were quite safe,  forgetful of the peaks which rear  their heads far into the clouds.'  Long distance passenger 'planes  are to increase rap'dly, and the pilots  will have to be provided with charts  which will show them how high they  must fly along the routes in order to  avoid hitting a mounta"n.  Xhiidren vrlll fret, <*fften for, n*  apparent reason. But there's always one sure way to comfort a  restless, fretful child. Castoria?  Harmless as the -recipe on the  wrapper; mild and bland as it  tastes. But _. its gentle action  soothes a youngster more surely  than some powerful medicine  that is meant for the stronger  systems of adults.  That's the beauty of this special  children's remedy? It nsay be  given the tiniest infant���������as often  as there is any need. In cases of  .colic, diarrhea, or similar disturbance,-it is invaluable. But it has  everyday uses all mothers.should  * understand. A coated tongue call*  for a few drops to ward off constt-  'nation; so does any suggestion of  bad breath. Whenever children  don't eat well, don't rest weli, or  have any little aapset���������this pure  vegetable preparation is-usually  all that's needed to set everything  to rights. Genuine Castoria has  Chas. H. Fletcher's signature or*  the wrapper. Doctors prescribe it-  Heavy Charge On Industry  Award For B.C. Astronomer  --������������������   -JMCUU1U   icvutuS   OI   jo-"- -  --*   J  and takes no> cognisance of the fact  !niot!i6risi������ Spoils  a'Sfc #_; *^ 0^ *9 Ba* .TH ajB  SE������*a*M ���������_' *���������        ���������    ������*,���������  aa.a S������i  sr  Mrs.  T.  VV. Roth,  Kelowna,  "B.C.,  writes:���������-"For over  -a   year   I   wass  troubled   'Wlti!   ������y������***t,;h cviin-ar   jnranj jo     nnri  it was impossible for   me   to   walk.  even a short distance, on* account of  having to gasp for breath.  " A friend told me to try  that, taken on the whole, and year after- wear, Western Canada has been  forging steadily ahead. One swallow does "hot make a summer, nor does  one crop shortage, or even failure, condemn a country or provide substantial  ground ���������or discouragement and depression, any more than one bumper crop  establishes the fertility of any section or justifies a "boom." and extravagant  expenditure.  At this time the people of Western Canada,, in city and country alike,  may well give consideration to, and base their actions upon, the a\Terage  of conditions. If the grain crop was smaller than usual in 1S29, in 1928 it  was so big that.it shattered all records: if the 1929 grain crop fell below  the average, dairy production, in Saskatchewan, for example, increased by  three and one half million pounds, aj30 per cent, increase over 102S. The  figures of bu'ld'ng construction in the West, last year, established new high  records; employment was snaintained at a high ratio throughout the first  nine or ten months of .the year, and the present slump is only seasonal and  temporary, with prospects for 1930 just as bright as they were in 1D2&.  "Let us remember that if the export of agricultural products by  Canada fell off in the last half of\1929, the gra"n is still In Canada to he  transported by our railways and sold by our people, and the results will be  reflected in the business activity o������-1030. Let us be encouraged by the fact  that the greatest of our great Western enterpsvises, the Wheat Pool, has  successfully contended with.a sot of the most difficult circumstances. It has  been put to the test, but with the united support of all Canada's banking  inaftutiions and business and commercial interests generally, it is now quite  evident that it is winning out in its great fight to protect the nterests of  Canada's great army of producers.  It is impossible in this world for any person, cousstry, or corporation,  to forever move forward, onward and upward. It is inevitable that.periods  of recession must interrupt such steady progress. The stock market  cannot forever go on climbing higher and higher; it must take a drop some  time. If the pendulum swings too far one way, it must swing back again  because an equilbrZum snust be maintained. Wo cannot always live on the  lurified heights; it becomes necessary at times to descend into the quiet and  repose of tho valleys. ���������  The position of Canada, and of all Canadian industry, ngricutlural,  manufacturing, commercial, is essentially round nnd strong; stronger than  that of almost any other country In the world. There is no jssstiflcation for  nny depression, because no cause cKiots for it. To the extent that it is  prevalent with some poople it is largely a mental condit'on. Reverses have  been suffered by some people in Canada as in other lands, and occasions ar'se  in the life of every one when they moot with a reverse, But a reverse is not  defeat.     Courageously faced it can be turned to victory.  Fires Are Costing Canada Almost j.Gold Medal Won By Director Of  One Hundred Million Annually j Dominion Observatory, At Victoria  Fires cost. Canada approximately J The gold medal off the Royal A.s-  $100,000,000 yearly, according to astronomical Society has been awarded  statement issued toy the Canadian' to-Dr. J. S. Flaskett������ director of the  ChambeT of Commerce in an. effort to ', Dosuinicn Astro-Physical Observa-  introduce to   chambers   and   boards j tory, at Victoria, B.C., it has been azt-  throughout the country a composifon  designed to lower this heavy charge  pa industry.  Business bodies have been classified  into f.uur se-tlsns deter-niscd by  population,' and a shield will he  awarded by the chamber in each section for the organization showing the  greatest reduction in fire loss, the  most educational activity along fire  prevention lines, and the most permanent structural and protective improvements.  which I did, and in a short time  I  felt much better. *  4T can now recommend    them,   to  everyone."  Price, 50c. a box at ail druggists  and dealers, or mailed d'rect on receipt of price by The T. Milburrt Co.  Limited, Toronto, Ont.  I    Tne ���������  begins at heights estimated at her  tv/een! 15,000 and 40,000' feet'aiSove  the ground.  nounced. Dr. Plaskett earned this  high award for valuable observat'oaa  of stellar radial velocities and important conclusions derived from these ob-  wai-Vwa^.i>i-,  H  -*lf, *"?"*l--9-) "X T* ���������** * ������** **3 a*. ������-���������������������_? arfcWftfr fl***  has accepted the Society's invitafos  to hold the post of George "Darwin*  Lecturer for 1930, in England.      *  Record Of Flying dabs  Canada's Airmen Had 15,400 JBIying  .   , Hours Last Tear  Members of Canada's 23 light aeroplane clubs flew 15,400 hours during  1929, figures released by the civil  aviation branch of the Department of  National Defence show. This fly'ng  time Is equ'valent to 1 232,000 miles,  and is ssearly twice that flown in 1922-  Total membership of the clubs is 5,-'  092. At the end of the year there  were 39G solo fliers, while 165 private  pilots and 58 commcrc'al pilots had  graduated from the stiadent ranks of  tho clubs.  The river systemaof the earth are  estimated to carry to the ocean each  year about 6,500 cubic miles of water.  Use asinard's for Neuralgia.  The lowest point for thousands of  miles of the Andes is 10,000 feet  above the sea.- ,  ..   , ������������������ : ���������*;,     I,'  Help For Asthma. Neglect gives  asthma a great advantage. Tise trouble, once it has secured a foothold,  fastens its grip on the bronchial.passage tenaciously. Dr. J. D. Kellogg'a  Asthma Remedy" is daily benefiting  eases of asthma, of .'. I-osg ~stand'n������f���������  .Years of suffering-, however, might^  have been prevented had the remedy  been used when the trouble was in Sts  first stages. Do not neglect asthma,  but use this preparation at once.  Marie: Is it true that Margaret has  a secret sorrow?  Anna: Why, yes; hasn't she toHl  you of it? ,  Mahogany trees do not reach their  full height until they they are 200  years old. -  Hnnn&  >������flu������ t** A**M*-  |W0������O������������TfON  AjCIO o-������<U"<*CH  MttAFcrnurtN  JBlcK uLjiaaciiM. ncmr stomachs nnd  tndigeution usually mean osteon* acid.  The titomatjis norvoti ar%i over-stimulated, loo mucn acid multou the utotis-  acti nnd ininatlmrfj sour.  Allcall KtllB acid instantly. Tho b(?Ht  form in PhllllpH' Milk oi* M*a������?n������Hla, bo-  caune one HarmloHS, ta������telesu done  neutral I ssoh sunny tlmen Itn vohsmo Irs  ncld. since Itn invention, SO yeara ago,  It IsoH remained the uturtdurd with  |)hywlciani> cvorywhos-*.  Reduce  In all infantile complaints that are  the result of the depredations of  worms in the stomach and intestines  Miller's Worsn Powders will bo found  ass effect'vo remedy. They attack Wio  cause of these troubles, and by expelling tho worms from the organs insure an ordorly working of tho system, without which the child cannot  malntalss its strength or thrive. These  powders moan health and improvement,   ������������������    ���������'.  e  Take a spoonful in water and your  unhappy .condition will probanly end  In live minutes. Then you will always  Know what to do. Crude and harmfiu  methods will never appeal to you. CSo  prove this for your own uako, It may  Have a jprcutt: massy disagreeable houm  Be sure to get tho genuine Phillips'  Milk of MngntMila prescribed by physl.  danri for flo yenrjj Hi carrcotlnjr ������jceoaa  acntu, KmU buttle oontalnjs full direc-  tlouu~uuy drugutort-.  Putting Radio To Tost  Soviet JBadlo HI at loo: C'onvei^cu Whh  By lid's South Polar* Farfty  Over 12,420 miles of sea and land���������  tho northernmost and southernmost  outposts of olvillKation.���������coisves'sod recently by mdla.  Tho Soviet radio ntntlon in ''Franss  .Tosoph Land, comiparod weather with  1 teas-Admiral A'clsard El. "Byn^H  tjouth polar party.  The Soviets nScacrEfoed" an ATctSe  dawn, and the Amorlc'ans replied with  a description of an Antarctic nightfall. '        ���������'���������������������������' "/������������������'���������  Bys-cl anlcod tho RliBR'ans concerning  progress of tho oonroh for Capt. Carl  Ben Ifllolfmn, American avlator-oxplor-  or, lost In the Alaskan Ai'ctia eiissco  Nov. 0,  Mlmird's���������The <3re������ttVhlte fJ.nlmemt.  W.   K.   V.   1822  Jt cftJLEJL f  Peonlo nro often too patient with pain.  Suuerlntt when there in no need to suf-  lor. ShonpliMfwIthtt'hoad thutthrobn.  Worltinn thnuKh thoy acho nil over.  Anql -lanlrln would bring them im-*  mecllato relief 1  The host time to talco Aspirin Is tho  *w������ry moment you first feel the pnii?..  Why postpone relief until thepnin ham  reached m, height? Why hcoitato to  talco anythiriar wb harmless?  Head thuprovorsdiroctionfi for chocking coklo, eau3ng a soro throat; reHovinc  hoadnchoa and tho pains of neuralgia,  neuritis, moumatlsm, etc.  You can always counkon ito quick  comfort. But If pain IS of frequent  fttcurrenco m& a doctor ass to its cauao.  %3  <H������WM������HHWgl������������  s /  VTi  THE   ttWJTEW.   CRESTON   B.   C*  FEDERAL AID  naaeas  s Writ  Application     Of  UI'EHIVCU  Marry  Bronfman  <-?.������������������;��������� *.���������_,_   _������ __  "2-,  j        >VAS;*P"BA<^ABVOOAT"I_ j  Ottawa^���������IT the pjpovincer of Canada idlri^ togeQier h^ad-B-lttirig '^^.  they cannot cope y������l^fi^���������t'Moi^^xiyr::  ment sltuaf,on������, the Dominion Obvern-:  ment is prepared to discuss remedial  measures with them, Premier Mac-  feenzie King told a large ^delegation  from the Trades and Labor Congress.  The: Prime Minister added that  the financal position of some of the  provinces did not indicate that they  were unable to cope with the situation, especially aa it appeared to be  largely seasonal. 'Unemployment, in  the first instance, said Mr. King, appeared to be a municipal rasponsi"  bllity.  If it "became too serious for the  municipalities to handle, their appeal  lay to the provincial government.. If  She province found.that St could not  cope w'th it, the problem became a  national one, and the Dominion Government would expect to be asked .to  ass'st its. solving It-- But,, in the absence of an admission by all the provinces that they were faced with a  problem which they could not meet,,  the Dominion Government did hot feel  ealled upon to take action.  Both the Prime''Minister and Hon.  Peter Heenaai,.tMinlster" of Labor,  dealt with the ^ls^empIoyIrient s*tua-  lion. S������rv King- informed the delegation the goyerrun.ent has "been  pursuing1 a policy of keeping men. employed on government contracts at  Work.  Both Mr.,-Heenan and Mr.. King referred to the demand for a: national  aiii employsieat cuofe t������5SC������3-  Mr. Heenan insisted that he had  asot given, the impression in his state-  snents that he was unaware of unem-.  Ployment. He knew there was unem-  ployment, but he felt the calling of a  national conference would e_3Egger-  Ate its importance in the public mind  and perhaps accentuate the situation.  This was the view expressed by. the  dear that Mr. Heenan had voiced not  Energy Ws-personal view of the^snat-  feer, but the cp'nion of then the unemployment question.  Ottawa.���������-A writ of habeas corpus  was- issued; "by the Supreme- Court, of f  Canadar:' .<_a    apphcation.. of '.. Harry I  Bronfman,  wealthy liquor dealer of  Montreal, who is uad&r ind'ctment h<e>  ;for^;:'S^!ba^hew  ig^v^givbsit f;e������-e^ge&.^  li'actfoi^^ThV on  February 1, on which date.' Bronf man  will "he brought before the Supreme  Court.  Saskatchewan authorities will then  be required to .show cause for his detention.  Th's Is stated by court offic'als to  toe the first time in 25 years that  a writ of habeas corpus has been  granted in the Supreme Court.  The motion was maoe in Chambers to Mr. Justice Duff. Counsel included Eugene Lafieur, K.C., - and  Gregory Barclay, K.C., both of Montreal, and A. G. MacGiliivray, K.C., of  Calgary. As the application was es-  parte no one appeared on behalf of  Saskatchewan authoritieh.  The prosecution is 'defective, Bronfman's counsel contended, because the  charge Is laid: under the Crim'nal  Code, when it should have been laid  under the Customs Act. Furthermore,  if laid under the Customs Act, the  prosecution could not succeed because  the charge would be outlawed. The  Customs Act requires that charges  must be laid within three years of  taaevtime the alleged offence was;coris-  &itted; -:'--��������� \. -  ixr-itr a  Will "  rower xiant"  Edward W. Bok, editor, author,  philanthropist and earnest advocate  of international peace, who died at  his home in Lake Wales, Florida, recently at the ag-e ifv66. ������ _  Letter Carriers Ask  ftlooso Jaw Surges&BS Decide To Sell  TTr^o������������������rJ**lg^fc j������������ ai\juLj"C*riC������i3i "GCa^CCaFS-  Moose Jaw.-���������After a quarter of a  century of municipal, ownership, the  city ofrMooae^ Jaw* consented to the  sale of its electria- light and power  plant to the-, Iowa Southern Utilities  of Delaware;.. Davenport* Is., "by a  isweephag' vote of over three1 to one..  The 2_unxber of hurgesses voting- for  was 2,250, and the number against,  744, a two-thirds majority being required for the by-law to carry.  By the passing of *th~s by-law, subject to ratification by the Saskatchewan legislature, the larg-est power  transaction in the history of the province will have been completed. Involved in the offer which has been accepted by the city .is a sum in. the  neighborhood of $3,500,000, the largest s'ngie sum of money to be offered  for any public utility in the province.  The voting bring- to a close one  of the bitterest- fought hattles in  the city's history, the power situation  having: been-a. hone of contention and  discussion for over 12 xnonths--��������� The  Board of Trade supported the sale;  the local press opposed it.  tf*/**   ram**vim? r*fi6iT\Y*  " Al?'' Al .Q17DT A  HMLTH W*W*  aa.������ Mi atiaatft Ma-        "ifcJUaa. B if, BW'WM'  Killed In Crasli  in  . .._���������_���������*���������������������������������  Reporting Naval  _���������������*_-* ^b^-3*?  Thr^e Weeks'"''^.  Cleveland, Ohio'.���������Ten children and  s  bus  d-iwsr were kille*"'   at- Berea-  Ohlo, near here, when the bus was h't  by a New York  Central mail train  bound  for  Chicago,   at the  Sheldon  Head crossing,    near    Serea.    Three  other children^ seriously   hurt,-were  taken tolthe Boca hospital.  -Cause of the tragedy was not ex-  iplained^   "Weather    conditions ..'were-,  clear, and officials were unable to ac-  . count for the driver's failure fas seer  the, train. "''  l~. Mosti.,or,^the. viQstlraa .were'-Eauall;  children "who attended from, the first  to the sixth grades. *  The bus was said to have beeri carrying betwen 15 and 20 cildreh.  The crash was the fourth bus tragedy in Ohio in the last three months.  Civil Service Cotssxnissioners. Promise  Delegates To Co-ssider Bequest  Ottawa���������Serious consideration, was  promised, hy the civil service eo-suxiis-  sipners to requests for.higher salary  schedules for alt letter carriers pre-  sented by a d%legaU^i. ^  ..., .The   delegation     presented     data  showing salaries paid in comparable  employment, arid   discussed  sides of the question with the commissioners.'   -The matter of increases  in mail carriers' salaries occasioned a  considerable amount of discussion in  the last session of parliament.     Hon.  P. J.  Veniot,  postmaster-general  at  that time expressed himself in sympathy with the ^arrles-s' position, but  pointed out the matter was purely one  for decision. b_������ tlie -civil, service commission/, '"'" y'-'  Canadian Beat Rammed  Calgary.-^State msdicins i& certain  to/ be established, ia, Alhexta "and  everywhere e!se_"' according: to Hon.  George, Hoadley, provincial mnister  of health, speaking to the annual con*  ventiosa of the United Farmers of  Alberta. rH6 addmitted he had no  anology to xaake for the accusation  that his approval of public health  el'nics in Alberta is the thin edge of  the wedge of state med cine.  Comment  from   the  Alberta  cabinet  minister   followed   approval   by'  the convention of a resolution widening   the   scope   of   the   travelling  he  './���������  clinic  World  Will JRecelve  Kewa  Sisrougls  Four Hundred Correspondents  T_ohdon, England.���������The world will  receive news of the five-power- naval  negotiations through > nearly 400  newspaper correspondents. accred'ted  to the conference, y/ho will have  offices in St. James's Palace throughout-the proceedings.  An historic room of the palace, the  guard room, where tradition has It  King- Charles 1. slept the night before  he was beheaded, is the local point of  a network of cable , and telephoise  communications extending" to the four  corners of Use globe.  IFsaited States Coastguard Vessel Said  , To Have l!*iarsae������i Vancouver  Hkfotw JBoat  . yancouyer.���������The   new   Vancouver  deep sea motor boat "Tsiheiyo Maru'^  was  rammed by  the United  States  coastguard vessel "Bonham.1'"' on January 17, and lias been*beached on one  various  of the Guadaloupe Islands,    off    the  Mexican coast, according; to advices  received by the vessels owners, here.  A protest has been sent to Ottawa  concerning the incident.  Captain J. Butler,, master of the  ."Taiheiyo" states that his vessel was  in ballast,' bosind for home when she  was pursued and run down by the  "���������Bon-ham." She had no liquor onboard  ator had. carried; any on:the trip,, he  states.  Lawyers  Burn Jfinyelope   Containing  -.. '������������������:.<"������������������  ���������'  -irf';,*'y-;V"lIffonffl8ia,ee-, y^..'     '..-���������..���������..'  Dondon, England.������������������The ODaily News  says that the *sealed^envelope containing the name   of   the   late   General  llramwell Booth's nominee to succeed  Sheep Breeders  Of Saskatchewan  OxScers    Are    Eaeeted    At    Annual  Meeting Held In Moose Jaw  Moose Jaw.���������-W. G.   Heron,    Hun-  toon, was elected   president   of   the  ! Saskatchewan Sheep Breeders' Asso-  Press w'res run. direct Into St. J  James's Palace for the use of a special corps of ntaff correspondents  representing the Canadian Press,  the^Associatcd Press, and other press  cervices, while direct telephones also  uro available for everything from  local calls in London to trans-  Atlantic calls.  Kept Link Uukokea  Itadio 3-cgineer "Used His Body As  Current Splice  ' New -York.-r-His arms twitching  with shocks from electric current,  Harold Vivian, a. young rad'o engineer, literally spliced.with his body a  broken link in the vast hook up nnd  made it possible for listeners-irt of 59  North American, radio stations to  hear the King's speech at the naval  conference.  Just before the King began some-  | body in the control room of the brood-  casting company tripped over the  wires of the generator. Vivian grasped the wires'together in his hands? to  restore the circuit. Leal-age of current tlsrough hia , body.', to, tha floor,  shook his arms without a break, for  20 nVnutes until new wires could bo  oonnectcd. *  him as head of the Salvation Army, I elation, at the annual meeting held ta  W'  *  Loft Snusll Estate  Liverpool, England.���������The estate of  tho late "Tay Pay" O'Connor, dean  of the House of Commons, eminent  writer and journalist, proves of a value  of only $1,500. This was foroaast by"  tlso Canadian'Press at the time sat hiu  death. Tho gold anuff box, preaentotl  by members of the Houso of Com-  mosBQ,, la, loft to the, Houso .of Com-  mons. H's portrait by Beacon is loft  to tho Walker Art Gallery, hero, No  provision is made for hta wlfo, bsst she  la otherwise well prwsvldod. for.  was burned unopened by the solicitor  of the Army, in the presence of several commissioners.       _  The envelope had figured[prominently In the discussions of Army  affairs leading up to the removal of  General Booth a year ago. Many  guesses had beer, made as to the  identity of the man.whom the. general believed best -fitted to succeed  himself.  Grant Hall Hotel.  Other officers of the association  are: Charles Buffman, Bechard, vice-  president; directors: I. J. Rushton,  Rocanville; W. D. Lyon,-Deveron; W.  I*. Morrlsh, Oxbow; James Whitehead,  Nutana^.A. Richardson, Semans; William Durnliprough, Laura.  Of  Advantage To  Customers  London, England.���������We have established during the year a bank in Canada, in the city of Montreal. We  have every reason to be satisfied that  this direct line will be of advantage  to any of our customers carrying on  ltylstilng Piano "Found  XMoppo, Franae.���������Mv* persons wore  liilled when a tnxi-aoroplano erashcel  Bgaissst a cliff near- Dfoppo. I^our, of  tho dead wore pnssengers and tho fifth  wtui tlso p'lot. Tho piano had boom  (missing for two days, and it was as-  eumod tho amolshup emmo In tlsero-  eesst storm.  ' ������!'���������  JSiinoty per cent, oi uuuoial'H army  la compooeel of pennant boys..  Mounlie Wins Promotion  Inspector   W.  W.  Watson   Will  Bo  Stationed At Lethbrldgo  Ottawa, Ont. ��������� The promotion of  Sorgeant-Mnjor W���������. Vir. Watson, to  rank of inspector Una been announced  hero at lsendquartors of the Roy al  Canadian Mounted Police.  Durlnp; h's 20 years of sorvico wltfe  tlso forco inspootor, Wabon Isaa boon  Btationod at various points in Wentorii  Canada nnd iri tho Capital. Ho served  hero in tlso Bureau of'Criminal Investigation. "Inspector Watsons ; will  now ba ifltSttonod .^.t Lett-bridge, hbad������*  quavtora for the aouthom Alberta. District.  -   * Lloyd George Missed Speed.  London, England.���������Rt. Hon. David  Lloyd George was left out in the fog  while the King delivered his address  at the open ng: of tho naval confer- i business between Great Britain and  ence. The Liberal leader, and war-j growing Kaarltots: of Canada, otatcd  time preniler, needed am hour and J P. C. Goodenough, chairman of Bar-  three-quarters to make the short jour-J clay's Bank, Limited, in his address  ney land missed tho plenary spectacle I at tho. annual meeting, ofaharcholdera.  altogether. J hold hero.  Named After Premier^ Daughter  iS   O.uSt    (.O    jjiVO   xrCe  annual' medical examination to  every rural school chid. Among" a  score of resolutions carried, was one  favoring hitrried completion of a  Peace River rail outlet to the Pacific  Coast.  The Peace River resolution urged  the importance of fulfilment in the  near.future of Premier W. L. Mad*  kenzle- King's prom'se In 1924 that  the    line   would   be    completed "as  3ogb as humanly possible."      Intention of the farm hody will he'communicated to tu��������� -Soxnlnlo-t Go������ver_s- "i-'  ment, .  the    Canadian 1" Pacific,    the  .  Caiia^'ian->-Natid^al-''va'a^  ern Alberta railways*    It was stated -  that the route was now not finan---  cially d'fficult; that    production    of  Peace   "River    area'   has  . increased  since 1924,   and   that     10,000   new  homestead  entries  have  been  roade  in the district in the last two years.  .A    +_*_.������������������*  rf%-P ���������������aaoiO������HrvfAo ���������rl^i*>-m->������i'ars_^   &s\  #>^.A  ���������a,���������*     va. a.4^     **i.     a>>*h-a^V/'a'������i������av.������,Vt'������VaMhr    a.������aia_ ���������**���������**��������� aa-aar-aa*     ~a-*i*-       ������aaia. ai  Dominion Government favored decis- .  ion by parliament, rather than by the  Canadian prime minister las setting  the date of Dominion elections; suggested legislation, to require food products h_.oontais_ers to carry the name  of their country of origin; and requested- appointment of a committee  to inquire into the feasibility of grading all products offered for sale In,  Canada,  .Mr. Hoadley*s forecast on the future ofstate taedlcf a������ involved a  statement that larger-units than the  munfeipaiity, as organized at present,  would be necessary in development.  He believed that the units would have  to Tap large enough to be able to support equipment adequate for cure ancl  prevention pf disease. * Previously. _  the convention had instructed the central TJ.F;A. executive to make' a full  investigation of state medicine in all  its branches.  If the Alberta 3egislature provides  the necessary finances, Mr. Hoadley  mentiiosscd, the Department of Health  intends to employ a specialist hs connection with examination of the eyes  of children. He stated that since 1024,  24,000 school children have been  treated by tho public health clinics of  the province, tho only system in existence on the continent. Not a single  death, he said, had resulted in th's  time, though 4,054 tonsil and adenoid  operations had boon effected.  Saskatchewan Resources  _ _ <^uelieot*s,,'|MtM������lm!M������ Wago.-;,.,  Quobec, Quo, ������������������ A minimum wago  for women worlcorn in tho province of  Quobao, outside tho city of Montreal,'  has boors adopted, by tlso mlnlmujti  wag'O comsn'nnlon, stipulating: that  wos-I-ors with two '���������yoBiri' OKporlonoo  aho������Jd Iba paid at least 510 par weftSc.  Appirontlbos will roeelve $C por woole,  with tiro rato increased ������jy wffl!0 fjoiiat  f^jmwtotoa. '   "��������� -  . ,������������������,;��������� ��������� ������ -  Toworlnn* 0,440 feet into tho nky, tlso nowly named Mount Istobol, ������������  ,oall������a,after Mluu Islsbol MacDonold, daughter of tho Lmbor Premier of Great  Britain, Is located about twelve* miles wont of Banff, in tlso Canadian llockleo,  overlooking: bountiful Mystic Lako. Tho Canadian Government havo paid  Misa MaoDonnld this graueful eositpllsisent in ���������DOsnjo.eusoratlosi W iioi' owu and  her father's visit to Canada last FalL. Tho nonlt la visible from Muoitlvc, on  tho Canailfan PaelAo Kullway, and oliio -torn tho roadway botwoon Banff and  Lalw Xjouise.   Xn������ot Mln������ lahbol MacDonald,  Provincial    Government-    Win    Not  Agree To Commission Suggested..  By Premier King  Regina, Bask.���������Saskatchewan will  not agree to the commission (suggested by Premier Kng in his proposals  for tho return of tho natural resources. .Tho Provincial Govprnment sug������<  gests a commission of. three; one  chosen by tlso Federal Government,  oho by tlso Provincial Government,  and a third commissioner chosen by  cither tho Imperial Government or  both tlso Povlnclal and, Federal Gov-  ersiments. This comm'solon would  hear tlso claims of Saskatchewan for  all alienations subsequent, to 1005,.  The Provincial Government Is prepared to refer ita claims to the Supremo Court of Canada, subject to an  appeal to tho Privy Council, should.  the contentions of tlso Provincial Government bo upheld by tho courts. Tho  question of tho accounting faotwciem  1870 and 1005 would then bo referred!  to tho olsoaon commission. On agreement bolng arrived at, tho question *)������  compensation and tho amendment to  tho constitution would then bo submitted to the Pcovlnc'a! Lesinlatur'S  at an oarly date" that It might ho given effect to by, tho Import*! Government.  ^.. THE   CBESKOH   REVIEW  One tree put  twenty=s!x  circuits out  of order  *  Twenty-six long distance telephone circuits were put out of  order when a tree was blown  down on wires in the Green  Timbers, south of ��������� New Westminster, at 1.35 p.m., Thursday,  January 16. The wires were  torn down for a stretch of  about 200 feet.  As the result of speedy work  by telephone men all of the  lines sffected were restored to  service the same afternoon.  Circuits _put of otder were:  Vancouver" to Seattle, eight;  Vaucouver to Portland, one;  Vancouver to Langley, three;  Vancouver to Abbotsford,three;  Vancouver  to   Cloverdale, six;  their services. I������ the absence of proper  responsiblity %o all concerened, we consider this state of affairs hardly correct,  and feel justified in challenging their  right to hold such a valuable position.    -  It was stated recently that $2,500,000  had been received on apple accounts.  Comparing: the returns already received  by growers with the f.o.b. prices at which  the different varieties were ordered to be  invoiced, we find deductions have been  made by the shippers apparently amounting to 20% of the invoiced  value.  Are we to believe that  an amount in  You have"fee -rsstC You have the wheat ;���������  Your clirnstet���������-;itjjis hard to beat;  Yet others you let take the lead���������  No doubt they think you're gone to seed!.  There Nelson sits with jealout eye,  To snatch the'front from off your fly.  And Okanaga^jjookher cue  And gained'pl^eeaence" over you,  . ������m% - ��������� ���������/. ���������  For twentysj&ars you've been asleep���������  Don't taHrta^fibas,  'twoald make them  wee|6?Ri'L"' **  But if time's thief is procrastination,  f" From ihs������there has been no cessation.  I And if a^ftsan to you should come  ,  ���������With plans to make the wheels to hum;  Don't always try to get bis goat,  TV T   .sew  THT ��������� ,J   vv estmuiS n_.  J T 1   three;.    New   Westminster  Cloverdale, two.  to  Kooiena? Teiepiione Go.  LIMITED  fHE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  excess of half a million dollars is a proper  accounting of the. selling   costs   in   this j But help him keep his schemes afloat  sum?    Taking    into    consideration   the {      .  Committee's  orders preventing the" ship-   ^[t^-ofSSl^^  * *.t n      :���������.i        a���������      a ������.,-_  g. others had what's yours'to own  They'd be. as xiueens upon a throne.  ping of the smaller-sized apples and rigorous grading of the fruit, pur losses are  very serious,  We agree that the Produce Marketing  Now^^> BOt your <*&**������&>  ��������� wnSw H"t5| ^"^B ess &r"~i  S    ,:S ������1 SB aW^S  When Your Water Freezes Up  umbing  Pmmn.qny  a  1  I  a  and we will be there!  Act, as a measure  of  socialized control- f An(j ^on^ ^pajjSj'ker unieM y0u or'ter.  can be of great benefit to the industry, * But as your lights now shine afar,  and that this legislation could progres to  Note where-your sons and daughters an  a point at Which all our problems coutd ������ ���������      ,   __.      "j>: ���������   . '     %   ,    '  he aM^b dealt with: but ���������e do not I I^^^gLlX un^       '  consider  our interests will be  property   ������n������| Eric, (son )j;Ss can be seen,  taken care of until the farmers have con- j Grows apples Jit'lor king or queen. >-  of the distribution and all that is involved j       '~       '* ���������-       - '  thpr^in There's Alice, with her cherries   red  r- ! And sweetest "honey for your bread;  ' And Crestwood with her golden grain,  To help you crt the road to lame.  CKESTQN*   B  ,C3   FRIDAY; JAN  31  a*.   .  | LETTERS  TO THE EDITOR  Demand Democratic Control  Editor Review:'  Belief that the basic problem  facing the growers today is to be  found in the disastrous competition caused by so many shippers  was freely expressed at the annual meeting of the Creston Farmers' Institute. It was also point-  ed out. that until this problem is  solved there could be no independence in the collection of accounts,  and growers would continue .to  suffer heavy deductions on their  returns, That the shippers,  through their Federation, would  exercise anything like effective  control over distributEon of their  own competition was also considered extremely doubtful.  The meeting, which was a representative one, finally sanctioned  direct action along the lines of a  report submitted by the fruit  committee. This took the form  of a letter to the premier explain^  ing the views of the members  of the Institute, and a decision to  ask affiliated institutes to support the cause of democratic control.   The text of the letter follows.  PREMIERS. F. TOLMEE,  Vhtoria, B.C.  Dear Sir,���������Tho members of the Institute, aiming to keep pa-ce with the developments beiing forced upon them by the  Produce Marketing1 Act, with which each  has to reckon equally, and In view of the  forthcoming report of the royal corcirms-  aon, desire tine liberty of .isddreHsing you  personally concerning the constitution of  tho British Columbia Growers (SrShlppcrs  Federation, and a proposal of the mem-I  horn designed to enable the industry to  progress on the fnh'er basis of democratic  control.  In n-'gard to the nonstHutlon of the  Fedora-ion an ex a entrust I on of tho by-laws  reveal** the f������ct thnt it is nn nmnlRnmat-  ion of Khepporn. It is. not. Ihoroforo, mn  ulliunrr.' or union betweon tho growers on  lho oca* hand and tho Hhippers on tho  other, hh Hw mi mo irnpliwr', The power  to okfOt tho iropraHontativwi to I ho Com-  mlttod ut Piro������:!.lo'4j ronl>i l������:.'t\yeori two  joint HtofU ������'omrmri"k������, Jtirorpo^iti'd by  roKlKtrniion ur-'J'-r I ho fjompi'nlni' Act,  trurlint; with n lUihilllty I i mi-tod by m hares,  and Mgunlpiid for llj'C puipono ������f gain.  Am little hIhUm within l-lio Hl.ato, thpy nro  alroruly vnry powerful, unci aro iiotnnlly  c?.<irt>\miti, untU'v tho a������t, n gnvarnmontal  control ovor tho induHl-ry of tho  fjsrmorn  ������������!*  {)���������-���������   jMI'.iu'r,   \i T.mj   HH1     l ������j,..viih,������ S H    of  At the annual meeting of the Institute ]  the following resolution was adopted:  Whereas, The B.C. Growers' & Shipp-i  ers* Federation in appointing representatives to the Committee  of Direction  is  exercising a governmental  control over  our industry;   and  Whereas, This Federation has failed to  form an alliance or union between growers and shippers, and is an amalgamation  of shippers;   and  Whereas, The success of the Produce  Marketing Act d?pends upon the goodwill of the growers, and their consent to  the orders of the Coanmittee;    Therefore,  Resolved, (t. That the Creston Farmers' Institute requests that the minister  approve a successor to_the aforesaid Federation. (2). That the society so approved be named "The Federated Growers of  British Columbia.'" (3). That- alk farmers, the marketing of -whose products 3s  i controlled by the Produce Marketing  J Act, shall be the members of the society,  and in properly deftne-d districts shall'  elect their representatives by ballot, with  authority to appoint the two members  to the Interior Committee of   Direction.  "We propose that a charter society be  formed in which every farmer may have  represesstation on democratic lines as  outlined in paragraph 3 of the resolution.  And in addition to the powers of the  present Federation, we desire that authority be embodied in the charter whereby  the society may, if unified control would  result in more economical management,  evolve gradually into a status similar* to  that of-the holding company of the manufacturers under the joint stock system.  We consider that ���������'control"' should be accepted as of capital importance as between the farmer and the society; and  the latter, by virtue of its responsibilities  should subscribe to a proper code of regu-  ations imposed by the Province.  FARMERS' INSTITUTE.,  And, Lister, where the lambs do play,  Has turned its forest land to hay.  And Cs~hy������_TVWit"h';its waterfall  Could furnish power-enough for all.  Then have an eye, and have an ear,  For things that men account  most  deaT,  And try and -walk in fortune's wake  For all your sons and daughters' sake.  Fair Creston with your lights aglow,  That shine and glitter o'er the snow;  Each light a sprite, each sprite a gem,  Which makes for you a diadem.  ���������L.L.F.  ���������3.  STEENSTRUP:  A.'KEED  I  in   spending  less  than  Ghrlst Oiiiiroiie Oreston  SUNDAY.  FEB. 2  CRESTON���������8.S0 a.m., Holy Communion. " 7.30 o.rn.. Evensong.  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  _������1  ..,Qpnsist$.  yon earn.  _,X������ by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings  bal*^  * ances   and  shall   welcome your  account. ������������  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20^000-000  * Reserve Fund $20,000,000  i   Creston Branch - K. J. Forbes, Manager  mgmsamstiamsB^aaaaaiiumskm  If A  /  An Oatssde View  From CrestwoocTs pleasant heights we aef*  Pair Creston shine electrically;  Each light a gem, each gem a sprite,  Whichdanceand glitter through the night.  Fair C.'eston, has it dawned on you  How wealth and happiness accrue?  There, hush your clatter���������clear the way,  There is for you a brighter day.  Come, get you up, and view your town  Go >n and out, and up an I down.  And see if there could ever be  A. pla;e tnura bl9*t twist sea and sea.  i*  THE NEW  Raglan Sleeve  Wirsdbreaker  Siaen:  ALL   WOOL  3tf, 3H, 40, 12,  In  ft variety of  csnloi'8  wpoeirtlly priced at  and  ������__!������*!  ���������""*_* ���������������"!  ������"pO������>oO  Cull in u.ti<l look thorn ov<-r,  U.  'Tt-  A STOCK Exchange is  essentially a Public  Service doing its best to  makfe trading secure and  efficient, ���������.,  While* this -work has far-  reaching results, the first  principles of operation are  simple. Somebody gives a  broker an order* By cable  or phone the broker's ���������  ",flooii,1-i!aa.n. get's the  orderufor execution. The  priceipald for the.stock Is  the official quotation on  the ���������'���������"floor" nt exactly that  time.1 The seller writes a  triplicate record1 'of the  traissnction; timed mechanically to with a tent Is-  "second. Buyer, seller and  Exchange each retain one  copy*' So- every sale Ss permanently recorded and  made known on the  ticker.  Stock prices, on tho floor ���������  of the Exchnslite are controlled by orders received  from the FubMc; to buy;  msd sell, Tho Exchange  exercise s no control o ver  fluctuations. Like"������loudspeaker 1t simply broad- .  casts the trad hi ft nslntste  by mluuto. Reftulntloisa  ftovornlnfl. trailing wore  nccep ted by th o 1*row Incial  Parliament in session in  1907. No trading can take  place "betwepn anernbero  off tho���������*��������� floor," Tho Stock  Exchange Itself has nothing to do with arrangements between frrokora  and cllonta. Being mom-  bora of the Exchange,  brokers nro directly norv-  ants   off   tho   Investing  nysryySnW* fP^W.'W^.^T'J'WJWW,''*,**,  Public and must follow  the instructions of their  clients. Every broker depends on his business to  keep the confidence of his .  clients. Obviously* it is  against his own best interests in any way to do  anything but to supply  clients with the facts  concerning a company or  a market situation.  The principles governing  the Vancouver Stock Exchange are similar to  those of London and New  York. And as London's  nnd New Yoffk's exchanges  !h.aiv& performed great  services to business In  Great Britain and the  United States, so must  one <3greo that tho Exchange In Vancouver, has  influenced investors to  pay attention to industries in Western Canada.  The securities of these  duntrles have been affected by recent unsettled  conditions.     Whether  ftrice, have Iboen high or  ow, their real vahse consists In what properties  can earn from year to  yenr. Recent market  tnovemossts have been  lftrtjej.y Illusory. "Western  Canada's resources, aisd  productive cei pncltleshavo  not boon aaToctcd.' On tho  contrary the PACTS Indl- '  cato ovongretttor development, The Stock Ex-  chnna.o and Its mentbors  stand pledged to piny  their part in mal-lnl 4  this progreai nonnd nnd  wholesome.  V- MAWSON  UKKSTON  ih  .. ^fofljjio Jtowr **nroh!0������ mrv important io buain'i-sa . . . ttitiiv irMfrfui,  pdrfrtrtmtncit ia matter of honor nnd integrity to all lioeesem doatrlng  tiontlnumt good relations with the Vuhttcund th* Stoah Exchange.  \ ii'.  TMn adv*mU*m*nt h puMhfitttby M*mtnn of tft* Vmtwitr Stack JlxtHam*  tfhitMltuit* Infortmtlmt eonr������mlna th* fmctiont, at a Stnck Exchansa ������j������hI ���������������������  Siiyws and SeltlnR Senarltttit.  lit mrtl*r la  Bmlneip' <oi  ;,. Jli, THE  CRESTON. REVEgW  Local and Fersonal  Estimates given on kfilsoialnlag and  painting.   A.:������������������&. Penson, Emkaon.    "  FOR SALE���������Cypher*.) incubator, 250-  e g capacity.   Sans Moon, ^"vyriisae!.  FOR   SALE���������Baby   buggy,   in  good  condition.   Mrs. W. B. Martin, Creston,  FOR SALE���������Violin, fine old instrument, $100. Creston Drug & _3ook Store.  VST    UJT  tT.    ATA  . "Archibald.' "left" 'the" latter  ��������� '" ti������B.  part of the week on a visit with friends  hv jcvOB������uui.a.  "  ���������. Harniltdnl, mstf&ger of Creston skating ririk, vas abusiness visitor at Kelson at weekend.  Const. Price, of the "RiC.|������.P., Fernie,  was here oh official business on Monday.  He was making enquiries in connection  with some applications lor naturalisation.  Vic.'MaWsosIiB;6f������ering getsuihe briar  pipess assorted beht and straight   stems,  at;25 cents :each^||||| * y ;.;, ; ,;;  ��������� Miss Brcw_iB>'^������^B3r of ;ithe primary  r������?c������s at Creatoa Js^oolt -was a Nelson  visitor at the weekend.  m  Our Service  The Bank was established in 1875, and  during a. period of more than fifty years  Branches have been, established iron, time  to time at carefully chosen points. The service at all Cranches is local and peusonaS,  but it is also world-wide in scope. Ajmoder-.  ate sized Bank���������not top machine-like���������-  with a friendly interest in its clients.     t8s  I1VIPEBJ  E  .,:K    OT CANADA.'  CRESTON BRANCH - - C W. ALLEN, Manager.  Bnu&chw at Xvenner������. Cranbrook And Fercase  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������tllllK��������� ������������������������������������������������������)������������������������������������������������������������������������������  El  sussg g -jr___  SBf        SBf   ��������� Mho jflr  1^������������������ li^-L^-a    . ������gg\ .      i^"���������IT  .  Give us a call.    We are handling the MAPLE LEAF  Brum, Shorts? Middlings* Corn.- Cracked  Corn, Wheat9 Oats, Crushed Oats, Oaf Chop  EsLrley Chop, ���������*nd everylhinsL else in this line.  Maple Leaf, Robin Hood and  Prices are right.        Try us once and be convinced.  . "FOFv SALi--^- <|*tcie;'cook stove, atsKosi  new, $20. Can be seen at Creston Hotel.  M. J. Beninger, Creston. ���������    *  Creston. Valley:'iRodand Gun Club  have taken St. Patrtck'^ Day^ Monday,  MarcK 17th, for theiannsaal ball.  COCKERELS "EOE. SALE���������Six "White  Leghorn cockerels from R.O.P. stock.  Mts. Ahgjss Camerdis, "Erickson.     -  FOR" SALiEr-Ironsng boards," beat on  the market, $2.   Skates hollow ground,  2& cents.   Morrow's Blacksmith Shop.  FOR SALE���������Hand loom for rug mak  ing, ete., complete with materials, ready  to use.   Mra. J- W; Hamilton, Creston.  Men's and "Women's Rubbers in low,  ���������medium and high' heels, new goods, 75  vents per pair.   Creston Mercantile Co.  WANTED���������Young cow;just freshened  jor due to freshen shortly, Jersey or part  Jersey preferred. A- N. Cpulsng, Creston.    ��������� ��������� . , "��������� '"���������'������������������"'���������  APPLES  WANTED-Wagener, Del-i  sctous and other good   varieties.   State  rice and quality- .McKeown& Coulter, *.  "���������ernie*- _ .'"I;... ���������"  FOB.  SALE���������One  horse   cultivator  new, shoes, xnouldboard, etc., complete,  $10.   A, Stuart Evans; opposite Camp  2, Gamp Lister*  FOR-  SALE-^-Saxaphone,   burnished  silver finish j C melody, low pitch, with  case, $?S0 c sh for quick sale. Creston  Drug & Book Store.-  The February meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary will be held  on j  Friday next, February 7th, at the home  of Mrs. G. H. Kelly.  Play this week at the curling rink is in  the grand challenge event for the Fraser  cup, the finals of which will be reached  by the end of the week.  Chas. Feck has recently arrived to take  over the management of. Creston Meat  Market, and announces that the firm is  in she nmrk^i io buy livestock. l  ' FOR SAL^E���������Beaded buckskin Indian  suit, au'to knitter, double bed, springs  and mattress; and one separate bed-  spring (double), Mrs. Pakenham, Erickson.    ,��������� .'...��������� '.; ..^-.;.:    ..  The local Masossic Lodge is starting  the social, season with a bridge on Wed  nesday evening,.February   5th,. at .fcii^  hall, for members and their wives and  ladies.  Optimistic reports were presented at  tise annual meeting of Trinity United  Church on Wednesday of' l?2st week.  Total contributions were $200 in excess  of 1928.  "Alex. Pierre, a Bonners Ferry in dian,  was up before Magistrate Mallandaine on  Friday and was sentenced to six months  in, jail for supplyine liquor to Isabel Leo,  an 18-year old squaw  .   His lordship the Bishop of Koootenay  is expected to visit Creston at the end of  'oS&feSi'/'atid' the rector Rev:.; A. - Qarlick,  is starting a class of instruction for candidates, for .eonfirxnation.        .     ' .<  A welcome break in the weather came  en Sunday with light snowfalls en the  Sabbath  and   Monday  mornings, since  which thus the srsreury has kept above  zero. According to Foster the end of  the month is to see the coldest weather  of the winter"; '.."���������*���������' .���������','���������  jra.  IA/^l*fQAnl  REKi,E3TATE::: -v  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B-C.-1'  l������,v<ly|T'������,T,ry,������,l������,r������lrt'f"\i'������ij'ry"'r,v"^'y'y'������,r������ ve'i* "*���������"*," v*'o-^-w  WIRE YOUR HOUSB  for ELECTRIC LIGHT  jkvai work guaranteed to pass Government inspection.  Neat and   serviceable   work   at  Standardized Electrician Rates f  IMtVlOfl  WESTINGHOUSE DEALER  Electric Supplies a lid Fixtures.        Efadios, Radiolas  I _h if*SinA 11#* iAii irtinJli ^rAi AiAi 4   A i fc_  ^AT**rJ*~'*th-1^--i* r>i**l~-J���������''  ���������htn^  m*������^+Akm*^������^^4k*^****1e^/e\m^^^*%+4t*  meoooa-oo. ������������������---���������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������B >lll���������l8allllg[  n.   O.   iViQ\>rEE.ATH i  5 Sole agent for <������ALT (jG"&& \ |  . .:. ... ;   . ������������������  ffta o aaco a_sn bbbb aa������������ ��������� b������. ������i ��������� ���������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-*������o ���������������)*��������������� ���������������������������������.���������������������������������'_.��������� BBBBB-o bo H  i.iiiiiwiiiwiiMwi ������������������ immwmmm*mmm*Btmmm^la*mm*mmmmm^mam^mam*mm  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50 delivered in towij; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  oarly.    ��������� ..       ���������..';"';/?  Qaramount  {picture  OHAS.O.'R  Light!       Light 1       Light!  Tho "juice". will soon be here. Let us give you ail  eatimat������ on wiring^ your house. We keep a complete  stock, of material and   bur  workmen   sire   the   best.  We are now in a position to do work  in a workmanlike manner both in Acetyl  leno    Welding    and   ^Cutting,   Tinamithihg,  Plumbing,   Heating.    We 'hiive*1 just received   a  mplete stock of Pipe and Fittings.    Premier Acety-  Wolding,     Tinsmith    and     Blacksmith    Shopi  IMq oro Oitiinir Swau Ffpo  FIFTY RECORDS���������lOO Selections  Four Albums, and pair Album Ends  $62.50  value with   every Ortho-  phonic Victrola Model 6-10 at  the  regular price of   $175.00.-  These are for sale for a very limited time and may be  purchased ori the Easy Payment Plan.  -  m  THE  REXA1.L STORE  ���������" ... GEO. "K. 'Kfi'ULY  13.  ADOL>H IUK0R wlUK LUH������ m������������  mw**> i-   ^.  com  lene  p j^ j^r jyj j jj������; j^    GARAGE  PALMEFI   A.    IVIAXWELL  QERVICt ON MVTHINQ OPERATED OV GASOLINE  Hfi  . |  ���������:  1  1  ���������  ���������  i  i  *.,*,. ^r .i* rf-rfMT������,r <*" T" *������������������'���������* i* '��������� *��������� ,m ^ r'i'i'T'tir w ir-r*,frrf"'rri^-^;-yr-^-'i^:...l-li,... #tu  1 arte 4<>OBi������so.iicllo,'fcc,ci iflifi'ifi^" 0%.  Smletitig Compariy of Canada, Ltd.  Office, Smelting and, Refining Department  TRAIL, Britinh Columbia  Smelters jBrfid/ Refiners; .  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orea.  Producers of Cold, Silver, Copper, Pits Load and Zinc.  "    TADANAO BRAND  '  \  DIX continues to bat 1000.  "Tho Quarterback," "Sporting Goods���������he hasn't muffed  once. He "delivers a fast  one in this ideal mixture of  comanee and baseball.  New Store  We'invito you to inspect out  new stock of  Men's Sha������&  ffubfo&rw  warfk S&ak&  Warik %%i&w*D&  and  Full stock.    Priced right.  jjm      mmmMMPjS^jnf^mffM  *-UA������Ani>������4'aafc������a*^'������AasAiiA������AiAi 4k.  * r**ii tftimft- 1A1A1 t-���������An#iAi  Below Zero  i  We have.plerfty of excellent IMPERIAL LUMP COAL and  DRIT FIR and TAMARAC CORDWOOD for these  very cold wintry nights.   Try a load and a cord.  1\ CO I  IfcBG WATSON ALBEKT DAVIES  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,    COAL,   WOOD  .|l-|...y.ly.ly|.y.y_y1.y1|y|_| m  ���������\mrm\  'HraJ<v������'w|)*Mty'w������pfa14W  4  4  LOW  ia  .**"���������������** '������������**���������.������*'������������������-#',���������  .^<j;  Sh'O^ wind   fwoiM4itt������   JNteptairinff  BANFF  ��������� TICKETS ON SALE  _ r TO   ff" ttmSStt  4af  WINTER  SPORTS  from ritntiomi its Alberta and lis  B.ltteh Cotusnblft <RovolntoUo,  K-ool;onny LondlisK ondEtiat),  LIMIT FJQB. 10,ffla0.  rARCd  i���������rnsuwinii i mil mimiiih  CARNIVAL  t j  EEB. 1 .to. 8-.  Rejuvenate   in   the   Exhilirating  Mountain Air.  Ski-joring  Skating  Slcighitisj  Hookey  GurJinrt  Tobogganing  Packing  Snowshooing  Trapshooting  Swimming  Dancing  I  For Ml informiktkm mU the Tioltet Aijont or wrtto d. D. BRGPIIY,    '  Dlntrtef. PauHviSKor Amani,. Cunudiius 5Jm:ilU; Railway, CALOAEV, Altur    '  ������������������flUv^.^^t*^.-*v^*^iJ^.#4������*ra.j.|l^ *. 4tt m Jk, ��������������� A*. A..*. <4i ��������� nls.n.^.*A.^ttK^, Jk'.w *i*> ������,M i nSkm dk m. *# *>*%, ���������0W/wtM������niLftM*������������n> w-i  fcftlWWp���������"  ^  TETB   BEV1RW.   CJlrflHTOEr.   B..O,  ^REMEMBER?  f  i  l  iraTSIT&  OW^   I  L  CHliiDHOOD j  J > Give C6d-������iverOff   jj  1^ S  Ac.^^jn  Wfiat Year Is This?  WOELD HAPPENINGS  ���������  BRIEFLY TOLD  A search is now bebsg conduct  an old post of tHe Hudson's Bay Cora-  pany, and the fort of the Northwest  Company which, once stood close to  the Saskatchewan River, about SO  miles north of Saskatoon.  Hon. P. J. Cash's, Iil'nister of Finance In the Newfoundland CSovem-  meitt, told the Canadian Press that  Newfoundland would balance its budget this year for the first time in a  decade.  Owing to the increase in. the number of cheques drawn by persons who  have not sufficient funds on deposit to  meet them, the banks of Ottawa, have  dec'ded to make a charge of 50-cents  for every such, cheque issued hereafter.  Cbmsnissioner George Mitchell, international secretary for the Salvation Army^s work in Europe* and in  the British IX>m;.nTons. died recently  tn I_ondon. "He began his career with  stay- Be Even 3_ater Than  We Aro  Sating It  Although, the past year Is recorded  aa 1929, it may really be, says an article in Tit-Bits, 1933, or even later.  T&Is faei Is isdieated "by s, record of  an eclipse of the moon. Bible history  __-���������*    4~.^������.    fOHU'_t���������*.    ���������.._,_   Vm**���������.    J..���������>���������._��������� ' #%..'_.  ,St*Jfo_ wiat. L'Ui Mb, vraa. uOi U Vtut   **fc':, ,������?"���������_-  relgis of Herod the Great. But Herod,  died in the spring- of 4 B.Cl, the next  date ''""being fbcedl "by a lunar���������" eclipse  which took place the night before his  death. Obviously, therefore, Jesvis  must have been born not later thait 4  B.C., and possibly earlier. The Church  had no definite "knowledge of the date  of Christ's b'rth.. It fixed the year,  ���������month, and day of the month arbitrarily. Astronomers are able to calculate the dates of past eclipses as  accurately as those of the future, and  so have determined the very day and  hour of tise eclipse that ushered Herod the Great out of this life.  r SCHOOL LESSON  Royal Bank Annual Meeting;  ': :;Ji*������fr! ���������      .   j : Assets Exceed Billion"Dollars  ir������.> jl j_x_-������ui <utOO 19 Kk.li.% ���������jr**"������jr-������-. _*������^*  Golden,Text; "Seek ye first Hia  kingdom, and Tfia righteousness; and  all, these fch/nga shall be added unto  ���������*MM.Ch^mUM*^TW-*Mm%0%l'm   ,  ' liessftn:- "vKattlsew 6.1r3-.   ������������������  I>evotl6:aai"Keadio.g: Fs^sim _._o.i, 2,  7rl3.r   .'���������-:;'..'>i',;:':: Jj.  ,   "' . ���������;.;;'.      ��������� .   v  THIN-BLOODED PEOPLE  "!s_xplnsiai_ons and Cosssanents  Genuine C3sart$yv verses i-4. '-��������� "Ye  formulation and ��������� Secu^j���������������*������  tive measures for the maintenance of  that equilibrium which would ensure  stable 'prosperity. ������������������      '   ..''���������''������������������...'���������'   ',  .  vice-President's Address.  C. * E.   Nefll;   vice-president   amj  .-���������     ^.eaaerirto- Erector, submitted to ,J������e->  director, , an^,Morris .'W.    Witeon,  meeting ���������^W^&Kv.  general manages*! f  - -! by which Canada might ^neftt_to_a  Sir   Herbert;   trs   fiddvesslng   the far greater extent from, the tremen  shareholders,   pointed   out- that    in  dous  tourist  traffic   ^at^comng  spite of the losses incurred by thou- I annm'Iv -<rito  the country from me  at-  mil-  j The annual meeting 6������ sharehold-  ���������ers of The Royal Bank of Canada  not only marked the close of the  most successful year :6rr record, "but  waa rendered specially? interesting  by, construct!vs- address* _ 85, ������3eliv������red.  by Sir Herbert :^^:j^^^im%i~C< R.  f&ns  ._.-^^fcai^'-  thereforesniisfc bsP perfect,   even   aa  sands   of investors throughout   Can-  "United States.  . ' N ,-,    4<i  vour heavenlv Father is nerfect" are a*3a &*& the linked States, the 3 "Canada, saia ***.** e"*������ B mt|i  Se clolJS^rds1 5 oEgtSV. of length of the business structure is ^^^^^^r^^t^  ikTsLtthAW^Ant. t������so-H ������f i������.������t week. The : such that there is no reason to look ,Tlon  visitors  a year,    inis 5".  Matthew, osst lesott of last week. The . _ _.  citizens of the new kingdom must ex- sorward to more than a moderate rc-  cel the Scrlbea and Pharisees in , cession In business during /930. -  r'ghteousness. Matthew next records ���������* ���������*>&***& With cond tlosss in Canada,  Jesus' words about almsgiv'ng. pray- si***er_2?rt stressed the fact that  er��������� nnd fastin������y_fhrfifi forms of erood neither the prospects in foreign trade  works of which the Pharisees boasted.  nor tfte situation in Canadian tndus  nual m'gration presents an unparalleled opportunity for increas ng  our trade.. As yet there has been no  cbheerted effort to build the tradition that there are purchases which  can be made in Canada more advan-  Indnstrlal Advisory Council  into it no thdught of what others may  j say or think should enter. Almsgiving, \ Af te- dweiiing on the success ob-  | charity, that is genuine will not be : talned,by Present Hoover in secur-  1 given tn order to receive the praise of t fM_. the Active co-operation of Indus-  men* i trial leadership throughout the coun-  Genuine Pfawr-.    verses   5-R.���������The ��������� tr" in the recent cris's   Sir Herbert  Jews had cetain times for prayer, and   urged that it" w.oxild"i^~to~^e~a^van-  wherever a mass was when the pray-   tage of Canada to establish a non-  To   Withstand   the   Rigors   Of  "Winter the Blood Must Be  Rich and Pure  Thin-blooded people easUy become  discouraged, Thev lose strength^ gr3p,  .influenza and ordinary winter colds  seize them and. they find it exceedingly hard to shake off any of these  troubles. They feel chilly all the? time;  their nervous-"system becomes ?t'  wreck; they cannot sleep and life becomes a burden.--*  To overcome this deplorable state      of bealth good blood is >essent'ali This  than 40 years ago. j to ejther prevent colds and grip or to  Executors of tise late Gen. Brs_n- ' banish tlieir dreaded aftes--affects. IDr.  well  Booth,  former Salvation  Army j WiiUams'   Pink  Pills  is   the perfect  _ ___      ,       _.      - j,.  .>,_._*,__   ; blcod butlder���������they never fail to make  aieau. oave -������- o���������������erc?5 m> ii.- -~-  j seW) riclL,  red tolood.    They are the  eery court  to turn  over "to  General i ideal ton'c for winter use. Concern-  Higgins,^ who now heads the  Salva- ' ing  their  use  Bdiss  Kate ������j.   Grant,  sufficiently  ske a difference of more  than one billion dollars a year in  our trade."  General Manager's Address.   m  Morris  W.   Wilson,   general  nsan-  a������?er.> reviewed   the  60th   annual report and balance sheet, for the ye������f   ^    _      o_  ���������  , ending November 30.      The figures,  er Bsour arriveel, there he stood and partisan Advisory~Cou^iircomposed both of assets and profits, constitute  prayed. Some there were, hypocrites, o������ men of outstanding ability, repre- >a new record for .Canaan ban iong.  Jesus called them, who deliberately ! sentative of industry, agriculture and = Total assets of -^1,001,44^,74-. axe  planned to be found at prayer t'me labor. This council would br'ng i shown, being an snerease or  in conspicuous places in synagogues, j about a closer approachment be- | $92,046,856 forthe jyear. Deposits  or at street corners.   It was the ap- j tween government, industry, agricul- ihave   gained  pearance of righteousness that they  coveted, not the righteousness itself;  they sought to gain a reputation for  piety just aa Ananias and Sapphira  tried to gain a. reputation for generosityv and '":'������������������ seK-sacr'fice when they  were far from possessing either quality.  'Verily X- say *i������t������ you, They have received their reward. The Greek word  ture and labor that would assist the I stand, at $772,067,768.  $64,620,923    and   now  Pay Big Bividea^s  Misse4 a Fortune  Ignorance'Of iJoplogy Wsw Coat-y-For:  How -a foE-tune v/as  *vr--*&cin������������-  tion Army, property \'alued at ������1,000,"  000  C$5,000,000).  The beacon light of Brandon Aero  club has been put into operation. It is  one of the first in Western. Canada.  and it will be used to guide night  fl['era, not only on the regular air  mail routes, but other airmen as well.  Its flashing rays   can.   be   seen   for  mi.es.  Persian Balm���������the one toilet re-  quEs'te for the dainty woman. JDelfght-  ful to use. Leaves no stickiness.  Swiftly absorbed by the tissues. "Delicately fragrant. Imparts a velvety  loveliness to the complexion. Tones sip  the skin, soothes and banishes all un-  Eleasant roughness or chafing caused  y wind and other weather conditions.  Makes hands soft and white. Creates  an elusive, essentially feminine  ���������shams. Persian Balm, is indispensable  to women of refinement.  Merlin, Ont., writes:���������"I was very  much run. down but found health and  strength through the use of Dr. Williams' F3j_k Pills after other medicines had failed to help-* me. Two  years ago I feLt tired all thejtime; had  no appetite; was nervous arid cold all  the time. Nothing I took seemed to  do me any gocd till I began, the wse  of !>r. Williams' Pink Pills. After a  short treatment with them the drag-gy  feeling left me; nay appetite improved;  my blcod became warmer and my  sireEgth gradually increased. This encouraged me to continue the use of  the Pills and now I am feeing better  than I have done for years."  I>r. Williams' Pink Pills do one  thing but they do It well ��������� they  build up and renew rich, red health-  giving blood thus making weak, rundown men and women strong, active  and happy. These /Pills are sold by  medic:ne dealers or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr, Williams.'  Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont..  About Twp hundred and Fifty-3M1-  lions Paid To Stock Holders' In  Canadian Corporations  Approximately    $250,000^000    was ! result '0-f a Gold Coast prospector's  Ett������S?SZS*&^3^l������2 .j***? aM<ten,te *? St������f -SET" "s001^* of ^^ ^ sealed b,  have received the fu!l reward wHioh I CamMim corporations in  1929.  ac-  they sought,; they have been seen of cording to an estimate based ort actual disbursements of more than. 500,  securities listed    on    the    Canadian  on  3-*���������>-..#4  men, they have no claim whatsoever  to any further reward.  "ITou. c~ bes- tails to 'bfq5__! 'ir_!.t!_s������?' ??i  beaven when you'are by. yourself.  When you _>ray, counseled-Jesus, shut  out the world and shut yourself in  with*God���������enter into thine, inner  chamber, your secret place where you  can be alone 5 with God, and having  shut the door, pray to your Father ���������  who is in secret. For Nathaniel the regular quarterly dividends  place for prayer was under the flg_  tree; for Peter it -was on the housetop. Jesus; Himself, made the mountainside and the garden His closet,  the places where He .. could ; have  privacy to commune with God* Jesus  is mot disparaging public prayer,  which He elsewhere commends; He is  emphasizing the test of sincerity  wh:ch private prayer affords.  held by the general public.  During the year a number of bonuses  or   extra  cash  dividends   were  also  paid. In the final three months of last  j year about $10,000,000 was added to  Paring a corn is both r'sky and ineffective.. It is much better to use  Kolloway's Corn Remover and eradicate thomieutirely. *  Sir Albert Kitson at the recent meeting of the British Association. The  prospector in  search of gold dug a  aole and unearthed manganese  ore.  Thinkln**- it v'ss iron or<?; he took no  notice of it. A geologist found the  old hole and realized the value of  the ore. The spot has sice proved to  be one of the largest and richest deposits of manganese ore in the world.  ^���������Discovers New Drug  Having all the antiseptic properties of iodine, but not stinging when  applied to open wounds, a new drug  has been discovered by Professor  Hans Frledenthal. a physlolog'st of  the Berlin "University. He has named  the new antiseptic "metajodin," which  is said to be made by combiasing  iodine with oxygon.  Sunlight and Health  "The   African  is   the   only 'happy  human I have  come    across,"    said  .    . -_.     _, .. General Smuts, at  Oxford, recently  ���������^ISL^S^f.S.0 Seetb !������ SeCret I "No other race is so easily satisfied,  so good-tempered, and so care-free.'*  shall recompense thee.  Port Arthur's Population  Port Arthur's   population,   according to the assessment commissioner,  Is .3.ow\ 20,0-2, or an ���������'-increase-; of ISO  over last year,      ' ��������� '.. ;':'"  Grandmother Knew���������She Used -VEta-  ard's.  "Whets the sewing machine for shoes  was first introduced one man could do  as much as 60 had: done before ���������'by  hand.   .  Denttst: 4'Which tooth do you want;  extracted?";. - ;���������   *���������;..     ;"_,"  Pullman Porter: "i-ower seven-.'' <  The area of the world which, "boasts  the least illiteracy isi western -Europe.  ���������tri^cHRF1.... ,;���������..:  Bores Heal QstCckly.���������Have   you   a  ?������jrslstettt sore that refuses to lieal?  hen, try Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil  tsa the dress'ng. It will stop sloughing,  carry away the proud flesh, draw out  the pus and prepare a clean way for  the new skiss. It is a recognized healer  among oils and numbers of people can  certify that it healed where properly  applied. ^ *  Made Poor Job Of It  During a recent wedding, tho bridegroom fainted, but the ceremony proceeded after a delay,of twenty Minutes. A-cynical correspondent aays  Osat the brlclcgs'oom evidently hnius't  learnt how to faint thorossghly.  WHY SUFFER  FROM YOVR  UVER?  Why be handicapped with wisiulittV'  blotches on the face,, cyea with yellow'  tinpte and that tired and SanKuid feeling? Thi* indicates a torpid Uvct  Headache, Dizziness and Biliousness'  ������urcly follow. You .must stimulate..  your lazy liver, start the bile flowing  with Carter"** Little Liver Pslia.    ,  They alno act an a mi la laxative,  pmc\y vc������cl;d>Se, Swan trotn calosncl  einil iioittonoua drufls, omall, ������W to  ���������wssllow, and not habit Eorinlng. They  ore not a purgative that ,cmm|������8 or  ������z'*i!ir nnplcamnt alter nlfeet Mlow-  itiff, on the contrary tj. bow! to������w.  AH Druggists 25c ������r������d 75c red filega.  Ultra-VIolet Bays Are Necessary To  3-ife and Health  Have you ever noticed your lawn  where a board or flower-pot has tain  for a few days. The grass will be yellow and will eventually turn, white or  die. It Is the lack of sunlight and the  ultra-violet rays which are necessary  to the health and life of plants aa well  as human beings, animals and birds.  Possltrymen have   discovered   that  tho ultra-violet rays of the sun prevent leg weakness and other diseases,  and promoto growth In a marvellous  way.   "Unfortunately   ordinary   glass  rTons   not   allow    these    .vital    rays  to pass through it with tho red and  other rays which we know as sun-  Hght. Howover there is a glass nub-  st'tute  called   "Wlndolite"   which  Is  flexible and yot ussbroolmble and that  allows full penetration of these Important ultra-violet rays. Up until.a.  few years ago, turkeys wore .dliMcult  to raise, in conflnernont, taut-with. ,Wio'  brooder houses flttod with "VVlridollte"  they thrive aa well as In natural sunlight and got n, splend d start Jus life  before they are allowed outside, especially when tho weather is cold and  wet. " j  "WissdolitG" ia now being uao������3 extensively nil aver aanada for potiltry  Isousqh and dairy barns as well b-b earn  ronn-n, aud in hospitals, and aani-  tariuma whore sun baths aro a reg������  ulai' part o������ the treatmesst of certain  cl'sciaraew.  ;������llIIIIllSU|]HlEllII3itlllIltlllHIII!linill!ll{EI1llllllll|]|IIIIllllIIIIIITII3lllllllllllllllBllllllllllllllllll^^  mm. ��������� ��������� **m  I Make  Your  Windows   Pay |  a  =3  ������3  W  Ew8  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADID     IN.   BNGlLAI<fD     SINCE   1017     ON     ORIGINAL    PATENTIH  Thin    unbreakable     glass     substitute     in  light   and   flexible,   easy   to cut and fit,,  will   withstand   extreme   changes in tem--  perature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  riMktt������MMi*NN������n*  w. asr. u  xasa  Iftrltlnh Columbia Salmon  Balinon canned in Brlthsh Columbia  Ur.erportnd to over thirty sautttrloa In  the world. Tlso annual misrliotod value  t?i Uki D.C, K^-'oduot In ikktik'u llkUki via,-  000,000.  COTWOWN  votiR ixiaaif:a  BY INSTAX.IilKfd  WINDOilTE  allows   the   full   sunlight   to   enter.   Including    the    health-giving     Ultra-Violet.  Rays,   which   do   not   penetrate   ordinary  glass.        ,       * ���������������  ��������� ���������jv&m.   .  W1ND0LITE  in ; _  XOCOODIfilt  IIOUSKS  XAYING P1QNS  DAIRY -JAWN3  SI7"NROOMS  WWJ.  Canadian breedero of poultry and. Uves-t oclc are finding Windolito a moat satiufactory  *ind profstablc investment. Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weakness and dloense and WiHl thrive in confinement under Windolite. Windolito cornea in rolla  any length, but 36 inchen wide only.  I Di  stributors; JOHN  thMMAwwMMWv1.! \*H*rt*Jk**>qivr*m.u .ilnn *******  Cllieeh 1 ullinic Httlr with Ml������*ar������r������u  51 Wellington St* W.    ,   - - -     ���������  --, '     TORONTO, 0N1\  UB������BUBlHlllU)BRlllIllBiaillSBIietlIll������|lllflll|MHIIlllIIIBIlfiBlllll|lKIHBIBIIIRBl>D^  "I"  A.  \  'i  ������r  n r\/-  W&WS^TSSVT.   CTRESTONV   B.   a  *e?  w  ^^9  VSj^^���������������������������SK'Q  _---__ . _-_...l;���������������'a������^B,,  N@������^iS������fc"biSs'  'Di  *   1  h  j  Children, n ate to o@  "������������������dosed/* When nibbed on,  ^Vicks relieves colds 2 ways  *t once without "dosing" 5  (1) Its healing vaporsy  '-released by the body heafc*  -are inhaled direct to the  air r>assaee3: > ��������� :���������'������������������;���������  <������) "It draws out*? the  soreness like an old-fashioned poultice.  .feVAPORU������  The Singing Fob!  By HUBERT DAft.  C5j������yr!g;JiJ���������     1323.     t?am������r  Pictures. Inc.  J  SYNOPSIS  Al Stone, singing waiter at Blackie  Joe's New York night-club, marries  .Molly Winton,  a ballad s nger,  not  knowing- be is loved by Grace Farrel,  a little cigarette girl. After Al wins  fame as a composer of popular songs,  Molly elopes with John. Perry, taking  ���������fier baby, Junior."   Al, broken by his  "loss, beeoines a derelict, "but IsJ saved  -by Grace Farrel.   Molly obtains a. divorce. One n*ght, while Al is appear-;  :ing in a Broadway revsse, he is called  breaks down on. the stage while tiying  sto sing. Months later he recovers from  -this blow. Then he and Grace are  ��������� married at the Little Church Around  the Corner.  Affor    Vila    'K/yir'q    /'������B*'H-A1  ���������,'." jsow serange to yflnd ��������� ZQe';\ "aer-,"*',  whispered Graca softly one evening,  "as"."jshe' snuggled, against Al's enc'r-  cling" and protecting arm. "I who  worked at Blackie Joe's bo long, and  Uvea) indthe canyons,.and^a-vyftne sky  only in smallr patcb.es. Now rims oar top  of the world,1'' ~\,������    .  ";^:^::of?iite; world/' Al repeat- j  ed, tightening his   arm  .about   her]  Waist;. *:''fyes,'i"that's'where we'both  are, and that's where we're going to  'stay. But not in New. York."  ������ "Why not, darling?" Grace turned  to him qu'ckly.  Al's smiling eyes ./grew serious.  "Because���������well, I've been thinking  Grade, X dotft want Us to stay  around Broadway too long. Broadway's all rrght, and we've conquered it ��������� thanks to you ���������- but  there are other parts of, the world."  "That's true, AI. "Do you want  to go some other place to live?"  "Yes, why not. Yesterday wheii  the revue closed, I told Marcus I  was through with the stage. No  more burnt cork make-up, no more  singing ��������� that Is, not professionally.  X want to devote all ray t?nse to song  writing, and I can do that anywhere.  So���������whv not California."  "Yes, to live. Do you think you'd  like it?"  "I'd love it!"  ���������"Then that's agreed." - And Al  leaned over and. "���������kissed Grace.  "We'll live in California and whenever we want to come back to  Broadway we can. It w'U be new  to us and we'll have a swell tirne seeing the sights. And if we want to'go  visiting to the Alps, or to India, or  China, or the South Seas-���������we can. In,  fact, we'll go anywhere your little  heart desires." '  Spring days, summer days and two  figures, small in the distance, standing on that- . h'gh balcony, talking iaa  "whispers of their love and their life in  the future, which seemed to stretch  before them Ike a silver highway  melting into  the mist.       And  then  -1  JuOHKXanimDSX  If  fs  r* ������_ *.#._ __ Jfta  ��������� 51? 'mm  Advises Against Skyscraper  Jy^������^:fa^.ed-*ff������  CHAPTER XXXII.  Grace came out of the church door  proudly, leaning on Al's arm, to face  the news    photographers who    had,  -somehow, learned of the event. The  cameramen did not have to tell Grace  and Al to smile. Their faces were ra-  ~diant. When ��������� this ceremony was over  they  stepped  into   a limousine  and  went whirling up the Avenue among  ���������the fsatast-C; skyspraperstbat seemed  w Grace all rosy and pink against the  deep blue afternoon slcy.  .... And later?  Spring days came and the mellow  approach of summer. Up and down  Broadway and in all the cities, towns  and hamlets stretching; across the  continent they were singing the songs  Al had written���������new songs that reflected the happiness of his -sew life  with Grace. ;'';'.  Grace and Al lived in a bower  apartment in one of the new F.fth  Avenue buildings, forty floors above  the roar of the city streets, with a  little balcony .that was like a hanging garden of Babylon. In the long  early summer twilight Al and" Grace  could stand on that balcony and look  .down on the nsost fabulous c'ty of,ariy  age. The rivers twined their, silvery  way on both s'des of the island of  .Manhattan, the great liners came in  ������roin the sea, and Broadway at night  <mt; illtci a yellow streak, diagonally  . across '��������� tho.. island. ';"���������.,/-���������������������������'������������������     ;; '   ...  -Slight on Broadway once more,  with the expensively garbed , after-  theatre crowds drifting into the  Club Bombo.     The  name was   the  same, but ..there were new ownes-s,  and a hew, master of, ceremonies.  r~ The jazz' band played; the dancers  ���������swayed, and ��������� the master of cere_nott-  ies exhorted everybody to be friendly  and''have; a -good. -..time..'' When.';\tne''  music ended and^the couples left the  A Friend to Women  1  MummmmiM.,i0ymto***ammm������mmmmmm&mmmim0  ^Bm^mmd^^SBnBKSwtmm^m>^^  Lydia E. Pinkliam's  SWDIA. E. MNKHAM MEDICINE CO.  ILynn, ivihim,, d.I.h.Ai  *nd Cobouric, Out., Canndd,  rtSZ  W.  N.   u.   :lw  floor the master o������������ ceremonies looked  about for a celebrity to "introduce.  Finally he found one jand caught the  attention of the crowd.  Ladies and gentlemen, he called  through his tiny megaphone, "we are  especially honored tonight by ttue  presence of that famous star ' and  songster ���������'��������� Broadway's 'Singing  Fool!'"  Al and ' Grace occupied" a. table  against'-the far wall. As the spotlight shot across the room and found  them, Al rose slowly in response to  Grace's urging: There was the old roar  of applause that had greeted him so  many times In this place, and calls  for a speech and a song. He raised his  hand and the room became silent.-  '' "Ladies" and gentlemen," he began,  "as most, of you know, this is where  I had my first taste of success as  master of cereSnonios. So it's only  rjight^I ahould cqme^ hero pto:-say good-"  by. As I bowod.ln/so ahall I bow osst.  To my pals and Use place that treated  me so kndly I have only the beat in  nay heart... '-,- ,.; .;.  "Somebody once said, IGo west;  young man/ and I'm taking that ad-  vlcb, Broadway's been both my menace and my playmate. Ton'gist we are  parting���������friends, I'm going west Btr>,  companlad by tho little girl who has  stood by mo so loyally, Graco Farrel  Stoise���������my wife!"  Once mora tlso thuisderous applatBse  and onca more A^s,,raised hand, ro-  qisostlrig.alienee.'',',',','.'',���������';'.'''      ;: ''.'  ''X!Moh"'t%^t:youlto'':'^lnU.rm g!v  Inb up Bong-w������ltlns^,������'I,J8lsall ������ont"*n������uw  to; write songs and someone else will  Hlng'ttlsom', ��������� Anjd"fplkai--lf any'of you  ������^ina6''to;-'-Qttli������'Qrhlpu'X': want you to vdalt  Graco 'and mo. You'll And tins not In a  Uttlo gray cottage, but in a forly-  two room chateau by the blue PacWlc;  with a Jap vftlot and a polo pony or  two. If wo'ro not In, tlnvbutlor, or the  second man will tell you wiser0 to, fluid  us, . . . , May you sleep well wild  laugh Iri your ctraamii. aoodby."      *  The crowd   Ulcocl   Al's .liumoi"ou������  wyeouli, )ml Htilll the volcuu row*, <(3u~  mancllng a aong. "fling to us, Al,"  ilsoy 'called, , "Jurat once, for old  'tlrAe'ii s'alto',"   ,'   ' '  Al turned to Grace: "What shall I  give them?"  Grace blushed srghtiy. She had  been thtnkihg of a song she wanted  h!m to sing, but she didn't know  whether she could nauster up courage to ask him.    But finally she said:  "Al, do you remember the first ballad you ever sang���������down at Blackie  Joe's?"  "Of course I do.. But I shall sing  it to you as well as to them."  He walked across the room and  stood beside the piano, just as he had  done that night four years ago at  Blackle Joe's. Grace saw him confer with the pianist, then turn to face  the audience.v Then the famil'ar  music came toward her, with Al singing- the words���������-the poignantly appealing words of "Always."  They seemed to come ^winging  straight to Grace in the stillness of  the big room-���������words she knew by  heart, words that had once meant  pan to _ser.~ She knew she would  never-forget how Al. had once, sung  them . to another woman���������Molly���������  while she, Grace, had stood against  the wall at Blsokie's club, her tray  of cigarettes before her and her  eyes * fixed on the handsome young  singer, in Complete adoration. How  she had sssfcered that night, knowing  _.������._    ������������������~__      _������-'���������   "t _���������������������������a    . __,    ���������,.���������.-_3.._ .������������������    _.-*-���������  uiic  xuitu  siuts  iuvcu   wSS   y\ju.i.i������L&   Q������v  Ms heart to the other woman!  Again (he song ended in a moment  of breathless suspense, to be followed  by ringing applause. And Al, slowly  wend*ng his way among the gay  drinkers and diners, who reached out  to shake his hand and pat him on  the shoulder, finally reached Grace.    ",  "How was it?" he asked, his eyes  aglow.with love for Grace.  "Marvellous!^. ^  "Grace/'" lie: said^ softiyy - ^'if s' your  trie's _���������_*���������_������-' '������������������-��������� A IB    ������7_^������9<sC_i'S'*P .. -".>"'_���������'"'   ���������;>'--.'.; '.,   ." ;?'."-;;,.".  "--���������.���������"'   "-.���������'���������  ; ���������''��������� When' -the��������� ��������� audience /had rturised Its:  attention to the; floor show Grace and  Al slipped out -of - ttie club. They  strolled arm-in-arm, down Broadway.  Above their heads was the the razzle-  dazzle of many-colored l'ghts and still  higher the soft and friendly twinkle  of the stars. '  ���������;���������'  THE END.  American    Architect   Tells   London  Builders To Avoid Them  "A-s Amerleaa architect, who builds'  skyscrapers,;;) .^iasi >. V-,' -^dviseSa:"- ��������� British  aroMtectsr'notito^ ������3rect--iny in I_on-  'dbs&i-j:;y:-:[ : -^.' ^./^ : '.'l; ^'r>-}~. '' ���������-,--��������� ���������'"'���������.  ���������" V/iMiani'A.vp������lano^;pr������_ide-it:of the'  'New ':.ltpik:L branch;"; of; the.. Ana-erican'.  Institute of Architects, speaking before the Architecture Club in London,  England, said he felt that Americans  ������������������are gradually being crushed by these  monsters which have made life about  as sterile as it can possibly be for tise  ordinary mass."  tcl hope you will not be captivated  by this particular phase of our experiment," he said, "ifnless you are  ready  to  swallow    our    civ'lization  IWI  V  m  .���������BuIaliXJU_-lnghKxa writes. Thou-  sands safa S to IS gba. to. 3 ������r������������ka  S with aewlroaicedYeast.Skin dearc  lib*; nsMffrs. Nerres, co������xatipattoa  vsadsa -refnjghs. Get -sosissd  Yeas* tablets from dntsetst to-ay.  nsgaaBBseaasaaana ���������  Cigarette Papers j  L������^������ Double Book JjIpHjlJ  ISO Leaves s**ar^^^vl  Finest You. Can &uy? jEt&     fB I  ""        IMS T       ^^i  AVOI"������ IM1TATIO!  AT  TS  whole  it would seem  copy any part of it."  a mistake  to  sEEi  "fONSBE  II  OF A FOND MOTH  Her child is a. never=endtng source  of joy and a never-failing responsibility to the fond mother. It not infrequently happens that minor ailments of the child distress and puzzle  her;: she does not know just what to  do, yet feels them not serious enough  to call a doctor. At just such times  as "these it is that Baby's Own Tablets are found to be mother's greatest  help and friend.  Moat childhood ailments arise from  a derangement of the stomach or  bowels. Baby's Own Tablets will immediately banish them by cleansing  the bowels and " sweeten" ng the  stomach. Thus they, relieve colic,  correct the digestion, banish const-"pa-  tioss and make teething pains disappear. . ������������������"':- :"-  Baby's. Own Tablets are guaranteed  to be fres from injurious dru*"_i such  as opiates and narcotics and may be  given to the newborn babe with, perfect safety and beneficial results.  They are sold hy medicine dealers or  by mail at 25 cents a box from the  I>r. Willianis' Medicine Co., ��������� Brock-  ville, Ont.  A.   LlaS   Of   "Wanted   Inventions*'  Full Information Sent free On Kexjua-B.  mTrawa. an*.  Ibe RAMSAY Co.  rapt  ��������� A9 is:  Appointed To Supreme Court  Mr. Justice Cannon, Of Quebec Court  Of Appeals, Is Selected  Mr. Justice L. A. Cannon, of the  Quebec Court of Appeals, has been  appointed a justice of the Supreme  Court of JCanada. The appointment of  Mr. Justice Cannon- fills the vacancy  caused by the retirement of Mr. Justice M'gnault. No successor has yet  been selected for Justice Cannon on  the Quebec Court of Appeals.  Announcement of the appointment  was made by Hon. Ernest I_apomte,  Minister of Justice, following a meeting of the cabinet at Ottawa.  Fashions and Freedom  t-T  Complete ,in itself, Mother Graves*  Worm Exterminator does not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective, It does not fail  to do its work.  "  Men More Concerned Than Women  About Correct Clothes  That all women are' as a matter!  of course, terribly excited over jaat- 5  ters of style in dress and "the latest  thing," and all mentare sublimely in-  ���������.d!fiFerent "is- E^sense>^Yther'e5;;is/ any  -part '���������' of "S'Hie"! j^estef med*-^ Jussxsan" ^race  ���������tisat; isasi vii.; more jaqortal -/terror -.of;; be-''  ing seers in habiliments that are not  "!j7ha:t- "they"' are wearing it is certainly the masculine half. Because  the style of men's clothos is based;  on the Idea of lack of change is no  valid argument that there is>a "fundamental psychic d'fference." The  code is different, that's all. That  men have achieved the t'me-saving  Idea of an unchanging mode is, anyway, largely a matter of luck, more  than careful planning;  JGHed By Sfiark-  Unfortunate    Victims    Were    Ship-  ���������    wrecked In Squall In Southern  .'. Beas- ...  A message from Port Louis, in the  Island of Mauritius, reported that five  persons hod been killed by sharks In  the Bay of Tamorino, after their  motorboat capsized in a squall.  The five were mesnbers of a party  of six engaged in shark fishing. They  all attempted to swim to shore, which  was two miles away, but the sharks  caught all but one.  Forests cover 22  area of California.  per cent, of tho  ���������.B.riBSJjBR..'  ���������:.,"?jpr;*r-,.^.;^.'. ���������,;---:.   /���������... fc ���������������������������������������������.        ������������������>_  Nip 4t In: the ^udo^th Mln-  ard'a. Rub on throat arid chest.  Bathe,the feet in aUnard's and  hot-water.     ;.  A proven preventative.  ���������nitMiW  "AIL things wos*k together for good  to them that love'God/':���������Romans villi.  28.  O what a load of struggle and distress  FaTlaofl! before the Cross! The. feverish care; ,  The wish that we were btber than we  ���������are;- , '.:'.. ������������������:''.���������"  :  Tho sick regrets; the yearnings num-  borless;  5Che thought, "this might have been,"  .so apt to press  Oh the reluctant soul^ even past des-;  pair.  Past sin itself,���������all, all Is turned to  fair, -  Aye I to a sohersio of, orderofl happl-  ' ncas, " ��������� t  So soon as wo love God.  ���������Clsauncy Hare Townshend.  Those who love God will nnd all  things working together for their  good. Hvcryth'ng helps them, as sustt-  shine or storm, summer or winter,  helps tho troe. Whesu the mn shines  warmly, tho tree opens all Its buida  and leavoH and drinks Jn Hie warm  a'r, and grows. When the bold tttos'mu  of winter boat upon It, it witlidrwwB  Into Itiislf, and nliuta Its pores, and  tightens: its Isold by the r������ots, and  hurdena. So when all thit������g������) aro pittas-  ant, in life we enjoy then\ gratefully,  and expand in God'a aunshlno with  thankful hearts. Whow dlsappolnt:-  mpnt and trial coma wo loam to bo  patient, trusting, tmbmluwLvq, hopuXul,  urm, and true, aisd that la good for us  also,���������JomoB Frooman Clavko.  Japan'si population la orrtlmatod tc������  have Incroasod by 1,000,000 in tho  loot your. ^  ���������   We������t������m Reprenentatiaea:  HUNTER-MARTIN & COM REGINA, SASK- THB  CBBSSOH "BBVTElf'  Our stock Is fresh.  Quality the highest.  Prices are right.  I  raston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  CBESTOH  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Fridayeyehing, "febrary 14th,hasbeen  reserved by the Rod and Gun Club for a  St. Valentine's bridge, full particulars of  which will be announced later.  LOST��������� Ors Wednesday, January 29th,  between skating rink and drugstore,  White gold wrist watch. Finde- please  leave at Beview Office and receive reward, '     i ���������  resewtrng-the-president won by a~marghr this: Sunday."-rpue-tliJrCifestonvska^ng  of about. 20 shots. The. qv^rtette of rink being too small for hockey matches  winning rinks were skipped py President nb lo^al games can be ahr&h'ge<i;,and it is  Boyd, T. W. Bundy, B������. E. Joyce an- | due to 'cramped' playing quarters hare  Art.Reid. The losers are to provide a that the ucam does not show as well as  bean feed for all club members.  j expected when they get out on  a regul-  ��������� All interested  sliauld   aote  that  assessment, roll court of revision will be  held at the town hall on Saturday, February 8th, and appleals against   assessments should be filed at once.  Creston hockey team had their first-  workout in fast company on Sunday afternoon when they made the trip to Yahk,  and suffered defeat by a scone of S to 1.  Creston team lined up; Goal, Milne;  the <"*e:fence' Canute Anderson and Tom  tacey; forwards, C. Shade,Pat'Downey,  with J. Crane and Earl Christie as substitutes.   Creston will again visit Yahk  kJ^*A4J*W*lA*������1lh*>  S*V  QUI  -BBS'S  SS  t  eat mmm  If not, come in and get acquainted.     We  selection of Fresh and Cured  Cleanliness is our motto.  have a fine  Meats.  LIVESTOCK   BOUGHT.  CASH AND CARRlf  CHAS. PECK, Manager.  Fred  "Ryckman,  indian   constable  of  Cranbrook, was here on an official visit  at the end of the week.   The very severe  weather that has prevailed has  brought  j considerable dlstres feo the reds.  Compared with 1928 last year's intake  at Creston office of the provincial police  shows a gain of ������1500 for the year. This  increase Is due to increased sales of motor  license^.and hunting, trapping and fishing licenses. "  B. H. Bentley and Les- Mawson, former Creston residents, have just been  elected to the board of management of  Kimberley United Church." Mrs. Keith  Kettieweii (nee Seima Anderson) is vice  president of the United Churc ladies'  aid at the same place. ,  *W, M Archibald of Creston, mines  manager of The Consolidated Mining- &  Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd.. is to leave  soon for Johnannesburg, South Africa,  where he will represent The Consolidated  Company and C.P.R. at the mining congress to assemble there.  The first of the season's dances is ic~  night at the Parish Hall, when the Ladies"  Guild of Christ Church are having a  masquerade dance, commencing at 9  o'clock. .Splendid prizes and music by  Mrs. Lister's, orchestra. Admission 75  cents,, which includes supper.      -  The pupils of Ulvision 3 of the public  school have had holidays since Tuesday.  "While on her way to school on Wednesday morning Miss Wade, slipped  on the  icy sidewalk, and in the fail  sustained, a  broken right wrist, which will  keep her  CORPORATION OF THE  ^;=-= ="u__f ^vf Tjockev ice  anon ssse snecc  Village" of Creston  Assessment Roll  ������������������q|--.  .*-*.  , -tllllll*--^- *      ������---������������������  A.A.t-.Al/fr-Alll**.*-.  TRY GUB SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  WB������JE  m*wmm.  v*ourt  is^_ ggf^g^ sgs������f__!"i  _ Notice is herebjr given that a  <Jourt of jievisio-s ; ������a the  Assessment Roll, 1930, v?iil be  held at the Municipal Hall,  Crestorv SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8th, 1930, at the hour  of 10 o'clock a.m.. Town Time.  Every complaint must be  made in wilting and delivered  to the Assessor teii days prior  to the sitting of the Court.  E. F. ARROWSMITH,  Assessor.  Creston, Jan, 28,1930.  AUTOMO&SLE  GVE&HAU2JEM  We have the  We have the  equipment,  experience.  !P.?^rM]SjB^~> ' *09f  fW^iA  ureston motors  Main St. at Barton Ave.  ���������v.^,.^.v.<r.ir.-i.v.T.v.  ���������^9-wwr"*'^'*  _OC -j���������*,, *^_  XVTi    C"V^_1-1X3   _  f*_*  Aetata  ���������^>o'f���������  rai3!tttiiB������iMi^^  SPECIAL SALE  ONLY  DESIGN  . .Assessment notices from the village of  of Creston canse to hand at the end of  the week. Previous assessments have  not "been altered' except, where, properties haye been improved. Between improvements and additions to the\ roll the  1930 tax-collections will be about $200  in excess of the.. 1929 intake.  Members of the board of trade are reminded of the annual meeting, tonight,  which will commence' with a dinner at  7 o'clock at Mrs. ' Bell's King George  Hotel dining room!. Following the dinner  therewill.be the usual presidential address with report of Shipments of fruit,  vegetables, etb., during .last year, and  election of officers. Col. Mallandaine is"  the retiring president.  ** The rhembers of the Burns' Club had  tHe usual graun nicht'-wi Burns on Friday  at the home ofvMr. and-Mrs. H. W. McLaren, when about two dozen local Scots' jj|  sat down to a regulation Scotch dinner  including haggis which was paraded in  in regulation highland stylr by H. S  McCreath headed by Piper. Ross and the  pipes. After dinner there waa no end of  Scotch stories and cards were played.  C. W. Allan, who has been manager of  Greston branch of the Imperial Bank  since its opening in 1,919, has resigned  that position and ia succeeded by Mr.  Clewes of Nelson, who took charge on  Thursday of last week. Ratlser than  accept transfer as manager of a branch of  'thebank in Eastern' Canada Mr. Allan  has quit the (service, and fop the present,  , at least, will continue to reaide in Cre~-  ton. '���������,.'���������.���������������������������'  PRINTS���������Fast  Colors,  in light and  medium shades, new  patterns, 25c.  yard..  CREPES���������New colors,  20c. per yard.  CHINTS and CRETONNES���������  36 inches wide, from 30c. up.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY.   LTD;  I  and Saucers  SSMWIIKia^TOS^^  at.  per  Secure your requirements  while thoy last.  .SPEERS  m  Dry Goods.       Groceries*      Furniture.       Hardware  ''ikim^m^Mm&iwmmimmw^  Walter Nickel had the bad luck to  have hia.left log broken jtlst above the  ancle at Yahk on Sunday nftornoon;  While sitiiing.on thereat of a truckenrr'y-  Ing tho players out to the hockey game-  the truck skidded while making a turn  throwing,Nickel oil into the Icy, road and  in tho fall tho leg was broken. Dr.  Thompson of Yahk sot the Injured member and Walter wa*able to rotum home  later in the evening. *     i  A meeting of some of tho baseball fnna  was hold on Sunday at which a committee i  waa nariied io   canvass 'the whole local'  situation to 'ascertain if it woiild bo poa- j  elblo to finance  a "...Oreston  team   that  could hold its own ; tn; an  international *  leaguo along with Bbnhdrii Perry, Band-,  point,   Idaho,  iuid; Ubby, ' Montanna.  Last year Crwtbn had a nine' faat enough  for the Wb of company and confidence  In cxproBBod that it leaguetpnm can  bo  handled thin year. ���������  Th������ liMt-gumoB in tlio'���������oponlng competition of tho local ��������� curlistg fwnnon ware  played on Friday  niglit.   Thla wnfl the  i'mtk\ c\mh In ihts Prcsitlctst vei. Vlw-Prwl-)  dent ncrica, in which (;ho four rlnlw rnp-1  m'    'T'''     "        '���������    '   . ~       ���������'���������'*' ' ���������'.���������'���������  -������������������, -t -  ^ ��������� .'      (     '.'"'     '"'"  Prime No. 1  Mutton, Lamb &a> V>eal  Phone youi* ardei* add receive oui^ best service.  sssssas  SQC3  TRY  OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CttRED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  P ANY, Ltd.  M  y

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