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Creston Review Jan 10, 1930

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 ;#���������"'���������'''   "'  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON. B.C., FKIB^F, JANUARY 10,  1930  ���������No. 4&  .V:.  \  LB&tQS*  ia    #*������/\irtri-  Rev. Carl Basse of Creston was here  for Lutheran Church service at the  schoolhoase on New Year's morning.  Ernest Stevens, who has been visiting  at his home here, returned to Trail at  the end of the week.  The annual meeting of Lister-Huscroft  Famiess" Institute'' will b? held at the  schoolhonse on January 14th.  Miss Hazel Hobden, returned on Sunday from a week's holiday visit with her  sister,* Mrs. Whittaker, at Cranbrook.  Miss Curtis- principal ta lAnrtxr school*  returned on Sunday from her home at  Slocan City, and school re-opened on  Monday moraingwith an a tendance of  29.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Davie and family  of Canyon are now residents of lister,  and are occupying the Jock Duncan resi-  nece at present.  S. R. Bowel!, Dominion egg inspector  will be here on the evening of January  14th and. will ������rys a. talk and. demonstration on grading and candling eggs  Water was turned into the new .domestic water supply pipes on Friday and  part of the ares is now getting its supply  of the wet goods from he new system.  The work of digging the ditches will be  completed this week.  1930 was welcomed in appropriate  fashion at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Langston, who entertained a number of  friends that evening, at bridge and other  amusments. The winners at cards were  Mrs. Bundy and X, Littlejohn, while  the consolation honors went to Mrs. Bird  and 33. Langston. Refreshments 'were  served at the close of play.  The   Christmas   celebration  for .the  IistervCldldren was staged at the school  jWenatchee, Wash., where she  meneing a thsee-year's training course  as nurse in the hospital there Her sister, Helen, has just completed one year  in the same institution.  Misses Muriel and Frances Knott left  on Saturday to resume charge of their  schools at Silvsrics and Sandsn respectively.  The Canyon Farmers Institute are  starting off the 1930 social season with a  dance in the community hall on Friday  night, January 24th.  Principal Stephens returned from Cranbrook on Sunday and school re-opened  on M!ondsv m Drain" with a full attendance of pupils.  Mr. and Mrs; Geo. Davie and family  moved at the end of the week to the Lister area, where they will reside for at  least the nest three months.   Mr. Davie  *>  recently sold his ranch here to Huygpns  ������ VanAckeran.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Cros= of Winnipeg,  Man.,fwere New Year week guests of the  former's mother, Mrs. A. Cross at  Can-  ������������__-Mii.  -V  -���������-%'���������  were rnvnUigGu  JUVU047 V.U  *.-   .. a-.-*.  ituojr M������i.-.  vsnGi*y  of games were provided, along with a  supper and svery youngster in the area  was remembered with a gift from the  Christmas tree provided- by the Com-  muity Society, and the Sunday -school  scholars were each given a bobk. In the  evening there was a dance to music supplied by Mrs. Lister and during proceedings the drawing took place on the raffle  conducted by the Community Society at  at which the lucky winners were Mrs.  A W. Sinclair, who won 'the dressed  chicken. F. Dodgson had the winning  ticket on the sack of wheat, >and Jock  Osborne won the pair of bath towels.  Helge Anderson's Radio Trio orchestra  is putting on a dance at the community  hall next Friday January 17th.  Work has been resumnd at widening  out the rock cut at the high level bridge.  Operations were halted for a week or ten  days as the original appropriation for  this work was found insfncient. More  funds have now been made available.  '   Miss. Margaret Backtis, nurse-in-training at the Sacred Heat-fe hospital,  Spokane, was a visitor wjth her uncle, Norman Backus,   last  week,  returning  to*  Spokane on Saturday, .f  Miss Gwen. WJlsott rjifcurned to Cranbrook on Sunday.        fr  Quite a number of Sirdar people were  at Creston for the New,Year eve ball in  the Grand theatr   ballroom.  Sydney Rogers left on Sunday for Vancouver, where he is attending college.  &������r. and sirs. 3^ Bvsouth were In from  Kuskanookfor a New; Year day visit-  with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. j Pascuzzo.  Principal Moore of Sirdar school, who  spent the holidays at his home in  Creston, returned on Saturday.  Mrs. Cam and daughter, Lily, spent  New Years with friends in Creston.  EzsiGhenes*  Standfast Club Officers  The Standfast Club of Creston Presbyterian Church had aaj enthusiastic  annual meeting on Thursday' evening  'las^:'':17hen^,.the._ipUpwing   ������nicers  were  "cho^nto^930irQ< ,->;  ������������������;.:���������''.vV.i'"������������������r::i  -     a. icwucuii i>efi, munuiv.  , Vice-President���������Charlie Taylor.  Secretary-���������Jack Johnston  Treasurer���������Allan Speers.  Mrs. J. W.- Dow was again chosen super,  visior, and plans are being laid to make  this year the best in the club's quite long  history. From voluntary saving by mite  boxe the club was able to make a nice  contribution to the mission fund of the  church as well as. send a Christmas parcel o the Presbyterian Chinese Mission  in Vancouver.  Miss Sarah McNeil pi. Ladysmith succeeds Miss McDonald as principal of  Kitchener school, and commenced her  duties on Monday morning.  Miss .Beatrice Molsnder has returned  to Cranbrook after spending the holidays  with her parents in Kitchener.  Miss Laurai Andeeri , is spending the  week in Cranbrook with her sister, Miss  Mildred Andeen.  Misses Vera and! Kazei McGonegal  were at Creston last ^espk, where they  were guests of Mrs. Payne.  a piano  solo by Miss E Hook. Mrs. H. Bathie  also favored with a sold, .-"The Man in  Overalls." Just before 12 p.m., Mrs.  Bathie, dressed as Old Man 1929, appeared and spoke s ������������*��������������� appropriate words*  and after the midnight hour Margaret  Bathie appeared as "The Spirit of 1930"  and! wished the best New Year wishes,  all present joined hands and sang Auld  Lang Syne.   The cash intake was $15.  The home of Mrs. R. Andestad was  the scene of a jolly party on Friday,  when the members of the Anglican school  were guests of their teachers, Mrs. And-.  estad and Miss Towsoni to bring to a  close Christmas festivities. Gair.es and  music were the order of the evening.  Dainty refreshments-were served bv the  hostesses, with candies and nuts. A  large illuminated Christmas tree completed decorations, and the affair was  much enjoyed by all. A feature of interest at the close wast, dosed box with  streamers and tags'protruding and each  child took hold of a tag with name on,  and when the lid was lifted each pulled  and received a dainty ���������"ift attached to  end of the streamer, these being donated  by the W.A. The guests were D  Moon W. Moon, H. Hagen, Lulu Butter^  field, M. BathTe, Rolf Hindley, Sid Dav  idge, M. Moon and David Hindley. Assisting the hostesses were Mrs. Towson  and Mrs. Hindley.  R. Alderson, who has spent the past  two weeks with his family at the ranch,  returned to Turner Valley ess Fridsy.  Miss Helen and Robert Moore, who  are teaching school at Flagstone and Sirdar respecitvely, returned to their school  duties on Sunday.  Mr������ and Mrs. H. MacDonald of Calgary, Alberta, who have been guests of  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.- H.  .Webster, the past two weeks, returned  home at the middle of the week.  Principal Lukas got back from Fernie  on Sunday and school resumed-on .Monday, with an enrollment of 32 pupils.,  Jack McDonald, who has been" visiting  with his wife at the Kelly ranch for the  past two weeks, returned to Princeton  yesterday, -  Orchard pruning commenced in "tils  section at the first of the week. The  first on the job is the Alderson lanch,  where Bert Boffey is handling the shears.  Miss Gladys Webster left on Sunday  for Michel where she is on the consolidated school staff.    .  BmW^ff^&iEm^������i������MM&  Clementine Marshall Buried  The funeral   of   the  late   Clementine  Marshall, who died on New Year's Da.",  after a brief illness, took place on Friday  I morning  from Trinity   United  Church,  Miss Ester Nelson was a weekend visig! with Rev. R. E. Cribb officiating at the  sSorne  tor with her parents here.  Mr. and Mrs. Rcs������t������&. who have  ���������visiting-'-with^  days,, have: ret urned.- to'litaslp.'"%.-.': '.���������>  Willard Blair y?as at Creston for a few  days, a guest of Dennis Bush.  Richard Moiander, who has been  visit with his sister at Cranbrook,  returned home. ,  Miss Kathleen Clayton was a New  Year weekend visitor from Nelson, a  guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Matt.  Clayton. ......  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hickey got back on  Monday from a week's visit with relatives and friends in Nelson.  A. A. Bond, who has been working on  plastering contracts at Calgary, Alberta,  since July, arrived home at the first of  the ypar.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. Lythgoe, Crecton's newest newlyweds, were visitors with Mr.  and MrB. Knott for New Years.  Miss Mary Nouguier left last week for  ANNUAL MEETING  of  Creston Farmers'Institute  WILL BE HELD  MynlGlpI Hslli Grsston  Trinity W.M.S. Officers  The Women's Missionary Society of  Trinity United Church met Jri annual  session on Monday afternoon, when the  following officers were chosen for 1930:  President���������Mrs. J. W. Robinson  Vice-President���������Mrs. Fred Lewis.  Rec. Secy.���������Mrs. W. Kernaghan.  Supply Secy.���������Mrs. J. W. Craig  Strangers Secy.���������Mrs. R. Phillips.  Literature Secy.���������Mrs. T. M. Edmcnd-  8 on.  Christian Stewardship���������Mrs. W. J.  Truscott.  Home Associates���������Mrs.  Lewis.  The secretary's.report showed that the  monthly meetings had been well attended  and a substantial amount raised for  missionary purposes.  on a  has  Mrs. Simpson of Calgary, Alberta, is  here on a visit with her daughters Mrs.  Knowlen.  church and grave and Percy  Robinson,  Doble McDonald, Eric Martin, Donglas  Spelrs, Earl Christie and Harold Beninr  g^^-;-ps:Hb^r���������^*?TMs^  pay their last tribute of respect and "the  numerous floral rememberances also bespoke the merited high esteem in which  deceased was held.  ^ Joe, Firoentino of Cranbrook was a  visitor at Wynndel last week, returning  on Saturday with Mrs. Firoentino to  their home in the divisional city.  Chas. Moore of Creston was a business  visitor at Wynndel last week.  Regular meeting of the Women's Institute on Thursday. January 16th, at the  old schoolhouse, at 2.30-p.m.  Helge Anderson's Radio Trio orchestra  will be here for a novelty  dance in   the  old schoolhouse on Thursday next, Jan  uaryl6th , ;>  Quite an enjoyable evening was spen.  at the old schoolhouse on New Year's  eve, when the Women's Institute staged  a  basket  social.   Games  and   dancing  24-Hour Telephone ^Service  Creston is now enjoying a 24-hour telephone service, which became effective  on New Year's Day.   The regnlar two  operators are in charge from 8 a.m. to 11  p.m., and from the latter hour until 8^ a.  m. all calls are taken care of by the new  emergency service which   is  giving  the  same excellent satisfaction as in evidence  at the regular hours.   The company are  preparing   a   directory * of  the Creston  system which will be delivered to subscribers in a few days, and when it comes  to hand it is requested that all. calls be  made by number.. During December the  line through to Alice Siding wsb completely rebuilt and next week a Btart will  be made at giving the line to Erickson  and Canyon the same systematic overhaul.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Klingensmith of  "KTaimgrt. who si^en* the holidays with  Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Klingensmith, returned home on Friday.  Ray McKelvey is a Cranbrook visitor  this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Murdoch McLeod of  Trail, who spent the past two weeks with.  Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Klingensmith, left for  home on Friday.  Misses Margaret and Dahlia  Speaker  ;^������r;iiedv'to^ .Cranbrook.,. on., Thursday.  They^ were home for the funeral of their  father, t������ e late Fred Speaker"  Miss Madeline Putnam left on Saturday for Vancouver to resume her studies  at the B.C' University. All three pupils  from Erickson at the univtrsity were successful in passing the Christmas examinations.  Miss Molly Kemp, who spent the holidays with her father, W. H. Kemp, returned to Winnipeg on Saturday,  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long left last week  on a visit with their son, Walter, at Wen-  atchee. and before returning will take a  few weeks' vacation at coast cities.  Frank  14  If    JMFIAI1I  at'EIGJtitp.m.  BUSINESS:  Receiving reports.  .Finputl stat erne lit.      *  Adoption of rascilnfcioiiB.  Election of.ofttaanv������to.  Maple Leaf MM. Active  The Maple Leaf Mission Band of Creston Presbyterian Church had their annual  meeting last waek and reports submitted  on the year's activities indicatoi that  1029 has been an active one with' tho  junior min#ionary organization of St.  Stephen's congregation, The new officer*; are:  Preoldentr���������Fay Tom pic In t������  Vice-President���������LuclHo DbvIb.  Secretary��������� Margaret Henderson.  , Treasurer���������Jane Ross. >  The  band  comprittQs- twelve membera  \vhowei\> able to contribute a total o!  $32 to .tiau Du:uoionury Bcheftiea of. the  church, hnd ������t Christmas time donated a  quilt ahcl parcel ia the Ohineso Mission  Home at Vancouver. MrB. John Sherwood haa again boon chorion aB supervisor  of tho Loafs for 1680,  Big NOVELTY  Receive First Seals  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mr. John Garfield and tamity  take %\i\n moann of expressing their deep  appreciation of the many floral remom-  bamncos and the many kimlncsoea nnd  , sympathy rfn^wn tl^m  In" their  recent  bereavement.  lit  WYNNDEL,0)d Schoblhouso  THURSDAY, JAN. l$th  and  CANYON, Community Hail  FRIDAY, JAN.17th  '     MUSIC BY     (':  "Helge Anderson's  ....fi^^CBSO  ZIZ&  Lota of N^ovelfcy I  Lota of Fun I  LET'S .GO-1  A review of the activities of tho Ellen  Dow Auxiliary of tho W.M.S. pf the  PreBbytersan Church very plainly indicates that this intermediate missionary  organization is taking a very practical  interest in its work, 1920 recording a  contribution by the (Auxiliary's eight  members of $43 to missionary schemes of  the church. aB well as forwarding a bale  of Christmas giftB to the Carolina McDonald factory girls school in Toldo,  Japs.ii. Mrs. J. W. Dow has been prevailed upon to continue as sepervisor for  another year, and the ether 1980 ofllcera  are:' .'..���������'"  President���������Marion McDonald.  Vice-President���������Mary Rente.  Secretary���������Jean McCreath.  TrcaBUTor���������Jean Hondcroon.  The year terminated with a modal oven-  ing at the home of Mrs. M. J. Boyd on  Now Year's eve, during which five members, Marion McDonald, Lotty Coultng,  Jenn Henderson, Jean McCreath ������ and  Betty Speers, were presented with first  seals towards life membership In t the  Women's Missionary Society.  Putnam left on Thursday for  Beaverdell. where he will probably spend  the month at the mind.  Richard Thurston, j^., who is with the  Canadian Mercantile Marine, arrived  home from Vancouver on Thursday last  for a abort holiday.  Frank Staples got back at the first of  the week from Seattle where he purchased a sawmill plant which he intends operating in the Windermere country this  year.  *  Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Long left last  week for Vancouver, where they will visit  at the homo of the latter's parents this  month. Late in January Bill will attend  the annual convention of the B.C.F.G.A.  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, Jan.  A Western Wowt  Thrill-Pucked Entertainment  Hoot Gibson  its  "flVw? hnttar oyiMtlffht woo Murdoch M<*-  Lead. rogistored optomotrlut. Phone F.  J. KHngenitmith.  RADIO FOR SALE���������Five-tube At-  water-ICnnt sadio, in good working order.  pt>Etik������ lit n VWjtmln, Fi.fl. Tlryiww������, m  CrcBton Motor's.  Danger  Romance I  Speed I  Fun I  Comedy    ' M������  M Ntaws TO   EE VIEW,. CRESTON   BO,  1������ an taenjieasi'V������  To Hold Reunion  &������m sue gar-Bens1  ^^esterxi Canada s Air ^iail  Sarly in this new year of 1&30 there will be inaugurated Canada's first  *!! night air mail route, thus marking another advance In the Dominion's  postal service. "Western Canada enjoys tlae distinction of being the scene  of this great undertaking which will at the outset embrace all three of the  prairie provinces.  This night a*r mail will have WEnnipeg as its eastern terminus, and  Calgary as the western terminus, while Regina will be tha central d*visional  point where the 'planes will meet and. transfer mails, passengers, and air  express. From. Regina also, at a later date, will start the n"ght aar mail  for Edmonton via Saskatoon, and North BattUeford, and at the Saskatchewan  capita! the Edmonton 'plan.es will make connections with, those from the  east and west.  Citizens of Regina are fully alive to the importance of this development,  and at the recent municipal elections overwhelmingly approved of a money  bylaw providing for the expend Cure of ������100,000 on the mun'cipal air harbor.  This is by far the largest sunt yet appropriated "by any western city for the  establishment of terminals for the latest of all transportation systems, but.  "whatever the people of other centres may tlrliik about it, the citizens of  "Heg'na are convinced of the future off Air transportation.  The municipal airport at Regina as being laid out on a big scale and in  & comprehensive way under the direct"on and advice of experts. A. large  block of land has been set aside for the purpose, streets running through it  closed, runways for the taking off and landing of 'planes from various points  of the compass constructed, airdromes built, workshops and filling stations  we being provided, telephone connections established, a continual weather  report service arranged for. Bind the whole field, brilliantly lighted. Motor  taxi services from the airport to the railway station, post office" and city  Siotels will be in operation.  At Reg'na 'planes wilt arrive from Winnipeg, Calgary and Edmonton  nightly, and from Reg:na other 'planes will take off for all three cities.  Already efforts are being put forth, to secure the establishment of a fourth  service from Regina to the nearest point in the "United States on Uncle  Sana's air mail routes, so as to provide for rap*d communication with all  United States points in the Western and Pacific coast states.  In order to make night flying safe and successful, the air routes to be  followed must be illuminated, and the post office department has erected  beacons at intervals of twenty-five miles all the way from Winn'peg to  Calgary, and in a few months similar beacons will stretch from Regina to  Saskatoon and on to Edmonton. A writer in art Eastern paper thus describes  what a passenger on a night -fd& mail 'plane will experience, starting from  Winnipeg.  "As  you   leave  behind  the  lights  of the   Winnipeg  airport,   then   the  blazing h'ghways  of the city, you  see below darkness,  broken here  and  there by the glimmer of small settlements and suburbs of the city. As the  'plane climbs higher, you become aware of crawling animals below, their two  small eyes classify them, as automobiles, and you know that below lies one  of the provincial highways. A few minutes out of the l'ghted district and far  ahead a peculiar light blinks.      You watch it carefully, draw nearer to it,  and see that it is a .revolving"light, a beacon, turned upwards. Somewhere  below it in the darkness another colored l'ght winks at you. That is the  marking on the beacon.      It tells the pilot where he is on the course. You  pass the light, look back and see that it goes on winking. Then a little later  another light blinks at you. If you ask the pilot he will tell you that these  are the first light beacons on a Canad'an airway, that they are of two  million beam candle power, and revolve six times a minute. They are the  aerial lighthouses.  f "Towns pass below, their lights marking them, and with the aid of the  map which the pilot has g'ven you, it is not difficult, if you are watchful, to  know your whereabouts.  The  pilot  expla'ns the marking signals on the  beacons and you can follow the course yourself."  And so on, passing over the Parliament Buildings to land at Regina's  modern  airport,  where  a  scette  of  activity  will  be found to prcva'i  as  passengers alight, mails are unloaded    or    transferred    for    Calgary    or  Edmonton and intermediate points, the 'planes are refuelled, and with but'  a short delay are zooming their way to their several destinations.  Undoubtedly, tho inauguration of this all night air mail service in  Western Canada, and the enormous sav'ng fin time effected In the delivery  of important mail matter, will bo one of the outstanding events of 1930, the  forerunner of night flying air mall 'plan.es all over the Dominion.  Ex-Stu-dettis   Of   Irlan'toba   AgricaS-  tural College Will Meet At  Begins.  . Ex-students and graduates of M^mV  toba Agricultural College no\V residing In Sask-atchewan are planning to  hold & reunion La Reghia:: about the  end of February, probably at the end  of the w-eek.:"du-rtng which tne meetings of the Western Canada Livestock  Union takes place. Details In connec-  t'on with the reunion arc in the hands  of an executive consisting of M. J.  McPhall, chairman, Isabel! Robson,  Ruby Crealock, Cliff, Dempsey and  W, W. Thomson. It is hoped that a  large number of M.A.C. ex-students  will make It convenient to attend the  Regius reunion which lias developed  into an annual event. Write M. J. *&������.c-  Pha'I. care of livestock Branch, Department of Agriculture, Regina, ifor  RHEUMTIC VICTIMS  Can Find "Relief Through Building Up the Blood  Pain 3s the symptom, of rheumatism  that    every    vict'm    recognizes, and  he generally attributes the trouble to  cold, damp or    changeable    weather.  But doctors know that thin blood is a  marked characteristic of the trouble.  Trying to cure rheumatism wh'le the  blood remains thin and poor, is an impossible task because there is notlrng  to build  on.    A  tonic  like  Dr.  Willi aims* Pink   P'lls   that   enriches   tlae  blood and frees it from poisonous impurities   soon    ban'shes    rheumatism  from the system. So long as the blood  is maintained in a healthy condition  the trouble wll not return.      This is  not theory.      It has been proved in  hundreds of cases; here is one:���������Mr.  J. W. Rose,  R.R.   2,   Albany,  P.EI,  says:���������-"For some years I was a great  sufferer ��������� from   rheumatism   and  although  I   tried a great many Tem-  ea'es. I Old not get any permanent  relief until after I took.Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.     The trouble was located  mostly in my shoulders, and at times  was so bad that my right arm was almost useless.   . Of course I suffered  much pa'n and great inconvenience.  My attention was directed to Dr. Wii-  I'ams' Pink Pills through an advertisement in our newspaper, and I-de-  cided to try them.      I toolc the pills  according to directions with the result that the rheumatism has left me;  and I have never had a twnge of it  since.  - If -i&fis meets -the eye of any  rheumatic sufferer my advice  is try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills at once."  You can-get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvilie, Ont.  Canadian Doctor  Acc]aixne4 By UJS.  Child  Mind  Concern  Of Dr.  W.  E.  '   Slatz, Mental Hyglenfist  . ..In at least one department of Menr  tal Hyg'ene, Canada    is    admittedly  leader on this Continent.  "Very oiiletiy, duing the past "few  days,  leaders . in  child study  In  the  United States gathered in -Toronto to  Investigate the methods of Dr. W. E.  Blatz, professor of psychology, of the  University of Toronto, whose study of  tlae mental hygiene of children has  in the words of a well-known psychiatry "taken him. out of the laboratory and into the home" and school." ���������  Representatives of such outstanding  organizations as the Liaura Spelman  Memorial Fund, the Julius Roseowald  and McCormack Funds, of Chicago,  and the University of Chicago, conferred here with Dr. Blatz, carefully  examined h's methods, expressed unqualified approval and stated their intentions of encouraging the adopt on  of those methods in American cities.  The superiority of Dr. Blatz's methods lies in the fact that he works  w th living material, rather than with  theories. For six years he has catalogued and cross-indexed the seemingly insignificant vagaries of pupils  at a certain public school ia Toronto,  and plans to follow these pupils  through high school and the University, into the workaday world, gathering material as they go, which may  he of value to students of the mind.  Jscfslmcdz-k  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of corns when  so certain a relief is at hand as Hollo-  way's Corn Remover,  Additions To Canadian Navy  Royal Canadian Navy Strength To B������  Increased By Two New Destroyers  The expenses of the Itoyal Canadian  navy ran to $1,336,487.65 during the  fiscal year ending March 31, 1929, according to figures publ shed in the annual report issued by the Deparmeni  of National Defence.  The total strength of the navy during the year was 94 officers and 616  men. The strength of the Royal Canadian Navy volunteer reserve, at  the end of' the fiscad year had a  strength of 62 officers and 795 men.  The placing of contracts for the  construction of two new destroyers  also makes a definite advance as  heretofore no new ships have been  commissioned for service in the Royal  Canadian navy.  The report mentions elsewhere,  that the cost of these two new sh ps  the Saguenay and the Skeena, which  are  to b" dc't.-.red in 1931, will be  Hew Technical School  To Be  Erected In  Saskatoon At  Cost Of $500 000  Saskatoon's new technical  to be erected at a cost of  mately 5500,000, will be built on Spa  dlna Crescent, in the central part of  the city, the h'gh. school board decided  at a recent meeting. Necessary property, west of the Armories, \vli be  acquired for approximately $66,000.  The cosfe of the technical school is  to be divided between* the city, provincial and federal governments. The  city's share is $250,000, approved in a  recent bylaw, and the two governments will contribute $125,000 each.  $3,350,000, including armament.  Drives   Asthma    Before    It.    The  smoke or vapor from Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy g'ves asthma  no chance to linger*. It eradicates the  cause. Our experience with the relief-  giving remedy shows how actual and  positive is the succor it gives. It is the  avaav^i, j y���������SUit of long- study auu ������-Xpt;fuiieiit  approxi- ��������� and" was not submitted to the publ c  until its makers knew it would do its  work well.  Will Subscribe To Memorial  German Sub Engineer Promises Aid  For Welland Project  Many touching incidents have been  recorded in the drive for funds in the  Welland-Crowland War ^ Memorial  campaign, but none as sincere as the  promise of support from Fred Zalud,  who conducts a small hardware business in the market line, at We!land,  Ont. Mr. Zalud served as submarine  engineer with the German navy during the entire period off the world war  on the North: Sea and Atlant'c Ocean,  and Is wholeheartedly behind the memorial project.  Milliard's for_fhe Ideal Rundown.  Girls who work in Japanese mills  receive, on an average, the equivalent  of $16 a month in wages.  A Good Idea  Es, to treat' ail sore tin-oats, bronchitis,  croup, bronchitis coueh, whobpinpr-coiigta  and .tonsil ills with "Mrs. Sybilla Si>a.hr������s  Tonsilltis.'* good resxilts or money back.  you can't lose, try it. $1.50 Jiost paid.  Agencies wanted.  KITCHENER   TONS������i-lTIS   CO.,  Kitchener,  Ont.  Shipment Of lAvo Mink  The largest shipment of I've mink  ever sent from St. John, N.B.,-���������and  perhaps-from any other Canadaian,  port���������to Europe left on the S.S.  Montcalm, for Germany, December  12th. There were 240 an'mals in all,  two-thirds of which" were males.  Ninety-six silver foxes from Prince  Edward Island also were conveyed on  the same vessel;  From 40 to 50 feet a day is rated  as a, fair distance In digging a tunnel  through a mountain.  A man is sane morally, at thirty,  rich mentally at forty, wise" spiritually at fifty, or never,  It iR estimated that on the average 23 now buildings are cpmploted  and six torn down every day In New  York City.  i    Glasgow,   Scot'and,  Is  tho  I largest city in Groat Britain,  second  When Pain  Persian Bafm promotes daintiness,  charm and beauty. It is unrivalled in  Its magical effect on the skin. Swiftly  absorbed by the t'ssues, it leaves  never a vestige of stickiness. Delightfully cool to the skin. Stimulating and  invigorating. Soitens and makes the  hands flawlessly ,white. Subtly fragrant, Imparts youth and loveliness,  to tho complexion. Persian Balm is  tho inevitable choice of tho woman  who oarob.  isr "MV^^BmjF fas?1  What iumij pwui������������o call 1rtftlK������nUon  very often mcuiui exoeuu acid in tha  utojmach. Tins Hiomacn* worii������H have  been over-Biimuliued, and t'ood floura,  1'h*< ������:orruetivo in an alkali, which lieu-  tiuhKOb acidn mul.wntly, And tho ou������l  alkali known-1������ medical ucienco m  I'h.Mpti' MIIU of Mugwetiiii. It hiiM remained tho standard .with phyalamna  In tbu ao ycaru wince Lttu Invention.  On*   anoontul   of   thin   UunuloM.  tuiauieau alkali In water will uuulmV  Iko Instantly many limea aa much  ucid, and tho nympioma disappear at  once. You will never oao crude moth-  oda whon once you loam tho ofneiency  wf ll)lr������, <:;w������ js������jL a hi nail uoUlu to ivy.  Ho aure to get the gcinulnc l'huUptt*  Milk of MuRneula prcticiiboil by pUy������fi������  c I ami for uO ynaru In correcting ok-  co������ii������ aetdn. lilach bottle contaliiji foil  tlireotionii���������any dru������iitor������*.  North American Fish  U.S.    lUitveau    OC    FSshorlcn    Ships  Nineteen  tairtotlos  Of Fish  For ftreedlng PwrpoH������������  The .'No-pth' American continent,  says the National Geographic Soc'ety,  Washington, has four times ns many  varlotOH of flah than Europe, In tho  lust Ave years the United States Bureau of Fiaho.ies has shipped brooding stock of 10 varieties to.foreign  countries, some of them having been  ���������found "to thrive even bettor In their  new element thaw In tho'r native  waters. From Argentina came word  that "American trout and baoa have  thrived do well that there aro too  many of ttkom."  ���������>'������#  BeUeiouslg Fresh  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc,  ���������tinder a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper,   You'll be amazjed at the length of  time they111 stay/re������/i...</cWc*ows/ Para-  San t   keeps   them   from  staling.  Get Para-Sanl in the handy,  sanitary IcniXe-cdged c^arton.  For less exactiria: uses ask far  Appleford's "Centre Pull"  Faeks in &heet foim.  Sootland and Bolfflum aro the two  European eountrloa In wh'ch th������ accordion, whiah colobratod Uu centenary Hutu y*jjnr, ate smortt popular.  Mliuurirn Wawlw Off Orippo.  W.   W.   U.   1B1������  jvhawi'uton;  ,0N.T,'  ���������.T;^-.(...|'.**.,.,������*..fH....fl:l������.������������������  HUNTER-MARTIhl & Co.������ RETINA, SASK. />  THE   BEl^IEW,    CRESTON   B.   &  w;  CENERAL SMUTS  HASFAITHINT  ������0  Ottawa.���������The League   of   Nations  ecnet   {f-'a.-naf-rknm.rltmcr ftft������oinnni4>Tlt- fflrnny  tines never contemplated by those, responsible "for its -establishment furnished the theme of an interview, accorded by General Jan Christian  Emuts," former prime minister of  Eouth Africa, to newspapermen who  called upon him at the home of Sir  Robert Borden, war-time premier of  Canada. The distlguished South  African reached Ottawa on his first  visit to Canada, and will be Sir  Robert's guest during his stay.  Soldier, statesman, and scholar;  General Smuts is one of the romantic  figures of empire history. In arms  against Great Br'ta'n thirty years  ago, he is now one of the bulwarks  ef British authority and one of the  connection. General Smuts recalled  the Boer War to the newspapermen  somewhat whimsically. According  them permission to smoke, he h'mself  refused the offer of a c gar, asserting  Ids own non-smoking disposition.  *T haven't smoked for 30 years/'  be said with a smile. "Not since you  Canadians and the. British made tobacco so expensive and so-hard to-get  during' the Bc^r War."      ?  ���������;     :.  " "How do you 't square your > conscience w'.th that attitude and .the  general desire of South Africa. to  boost its tobacco < products?" asked  ������ne of the reporters.  "My conscience doesn't trouble me  ������a that, score," replied General  Emuts.  During the late war General Smuts  served with Van Deventer in German  South. Africa and was later transferred to.East Africa to command the  British in succession to General S'r  Horace Smith Dorrien. This campaign he successfully prosecuted.  Recalling this phase of his distinguished career, he declared that his  s������fis������nt  :meet"  don  th his  ������id enemy and friend,. General -Von  Lettow-Vorbeck, who had commanded  the German forces in East Africa,  was one of the greatest things he had  ever experienced*.:  "I believe - a reunion.; of i that: char--  acter will do a great deal; pi: goodi  for it will indicate more than anything else the changed mentality of  the world."     ,; . .. /������������������ .., . ���������  *1 am here,under the auspices of  the league of ,Nat*ons . primarily,'*  said General Smuts, in answer to another question. "But I welcomed the  opportunity to visit Canada and the  TJn'ted States for the reason that I  have not been on this continent before."  He will visit Montreal, Toronto,  New TTork, Boston, Philadelphia,  Washington and C ncinnatl.  "The League of Nations," he said,  "has developed along lines that were  totally unforeseen by those who established it ten years agoi It is like  a tree. You plant a seed, but you  have no indication just in what fash-  Ion that seed will grow. So with the  league, We d"d not foresee ten years  ago Just the form it has taken today.  But its greatest value has lain in the  fact that It provides a forum m which  the representatives of tho nations can  Bit around the table and discuss their  problems. More than that, it makes  this pract'ee habitual. And once you  get people talking out their troubles  around the table, then the war men-,  tallty disappears. f  A New Year's Tragedy  Soveaty Children  rerish In Moving  Picture Theatre Fire. In Scotland  Paisley,  Scotland.���������Wth 70 of. Its  children dead, 11 fighting for their  lives, and 25 others in hospital, th's  drab factory town faced the New  Year with aPoroken heait.  . Gone was any feeling in festlvties.  Not eyen a message of sympathy  from the King and Queen could help  much. There was a promise of three  (nvestigatiohs into the recent tragedy,  in ���������wb.ich so many children came to  grief during a fire panic at the Glen  Cinema, bat this could not put joy in  bereft homes.  A movement was started here and  In London for a relief fund.  Relentless raz r* beat do-vvf2i al! da*'  upon Paisley. It began last night  wh'le yet frantic parents fought to  enter the mortuary and Identify  their dead. It beat down on Paisley  Square, where at midnght, true to  Scot, traditions, ar little group of men  and women gathered to sing "Auld  Lang Syne" as the clock struck 12.  The voices broke ' and ended with  sobs tra'llng off in the rain.  It was the tragedy of "door that  jammed." The actual cause of the  panic is how said to have been the  inability of the assistant operator to  open a side door when running away  with the burning film. Before the  door could be opened fumes spread  through the building and terrified the  <,VJ5J���������*^' ^ S.5--  J��������� il-~���������:i.  ,.. Firemen and helpers found, ch'ldren  on the stage, "'in"|,;to0'';'oYehestrat-;������ltV  everywhere'; some.; in their terror'-tried  to ;"climb the moving picture screen.  "The scene on the ^ stairway," says  Deputy t FiremasterWilson, "made  even seasoned firemen shudder.' For  ten children were packed fghtly together in every Imaginable position,  iike a waii g������ cement bags."  It is considered doubtful if some of  the rescued children. will ever fully  recover from their experience.- One  little boy was found in a corner with  bodies* piled above his wa'st. When  firemen reached him he was looking  upwards, gesticulating, as if trying to  push some horror back with his  hands. He stilt thought he was fighting for his life.  YOUNGEST SON: OF KING AND  QUEEN  Will Discuss Many Subjects  Private Members Of Federal Parliament To Take Active Part In  ���������������������������   Next Session .  Ottawa.���������Parliament at Its coming  session faces an unprecedented variety of subjects for. discussion.     The  ���������W+iSS,   luCKUXU]    LUC  j^wvvu ^a*..^aJU    hug    ..l ��������� fc  budget "and estimates������������������all .milestones  :in \thev -progress 'of each "V'session   xrt  Prince George,- youngest son of the  K*ng and Queen,   who    received   on  tsjanaumn: paxuamenxs������������������wtu &aiuf  be debated. But; in the millions 'of  words wh -ch are uttered between the  time parliament convenes'.and prorogues, private members purpose at  the approaching session to play a considerable and diversified part in discussions.  Nationalization of the supply of  rad'um; increased subsid'es to the  maritime provinces: establishment  of .chairs of -international peace  and interantional scholarships in  Canad'an universit'eis; continuation o'f  TRANS-CANADA  ICE  IAYSI  (ON COME  December 20,    congratulations   from ; "Dominion    assistance   to      technical  ' education    and - to   highways;    Do  lus many friends upon his 27th birthday, which marks an ehcourag'ng improvement in his health. He recently  had been suffering from an indisposition.   .-������������������������������������-''  minion grants for. provincial health  units; early development pi the S������  Lawrence waterway by treaty, between Canada and the United  States; curtailment of assistance to  | immigrants; proposal that estimates  Japan Waufs Adeouate Navy ^ considered *>y ���������������*������������<���������*������> standing  committees before submission to  committee of the whole and interim  cred'ts for agriculture���������all these are  IndiaNationalist Congress  Of  Cannot Purchase Seed Oats  Department Of Agriculture In Sas-  ltiatchewnn Kcachos Limit Of  Authority  Saskatoon. ��������� "The Saskatchewan  ^Department of Agrlcultu/o has  vouched the limit of its authority to  jiurchaso seed oats," aay������ a letter received by tho United Far:;soro(������f Canada from tho field ��������� crops at Regina.  ���������'If, however," ftays tho letter, "any  ������xf your membors w'sh to submit their  lioldlng's with a view to nifty possible  jmbaoQuent purchases,, they should  dubmlt a full quart aamplo to tho  oulco of the field crops branch and at  tho atuno t'me sond a samplo to tho  Dominion Seed Branch, at (Saskatoon,  lor a termination test,  ffcww>wrtWiw>MiMiw^)iiiiM'iw������������*iw������iw' m*m*mm*mmmmm������m0mmmmmmm*^mt*4m*m^  Serious  Split   Occurs  In   Banks  FoliowersJ At Gathering, At  '.-:' *;'���������'���������'."���������"^ '���������������������������- -Lahore:���������^,,;/,:  Lahore, India.���������-A., serious split  arose in the ranks of the all-India  Nationalist Congress as the gathering  concluded amidst "cries of ^'bandema-  tram" <hall the Motherland)..  Under the leadersh'p of Srinivasa  A4yengar and Subash Bose, 30. members of the Congress walked out and,  In a protest meeting, formed a  "Democratic" party within the congress.     .  The minority had demanded representation on the new working committee and when the congress adopted  the list as a whole, tho disgruntled  members walked out, one delegate  remarking that the committee could  scarcely compla'n, s'nee the congress  had sanctioned such walkouts- from  the legislative councils.  The dissentient group announced  that the work of the congress would  be carried on by them in principle.  Tho congress, howover, elected the  list as proposed by Mahatma Ghandl,  Nationalist leader, omtt'ng the  names of Srinivasa Alycngar and,  Subash Bose. Ghandl, tn tho con  gress, had urged the now working  . igommittca should include only those  who were entirely sympathetic toward  the congressional parliament.'  Iri h^s final addross to the congress,  President Jawaharlal Nehru precipitated the "hall the motherland" cry  from 15 000 throata whon ho declared  that India's cry for Independonco has  already resounded throughout tho  world, and that Indians beyond tho  borders of tholr country aro now enabled to hold their heads high.  But Is   Not    Seeking   Equal   Parity  With   T0.S.   asad   Britain  Ottawa^���������The v'ews of the Japanese Government on the disarmament  confereiiGe, t������.., be held this month,  were expressed by Kon. I. M. Toku-  gawa, ��������� Japanese^minister to- Canada;  in an interview; here, in a succinct j  manner, ifr.^okugawa, who recently  returned to .Washington, outlined the  views of h's government in the following manner: - --'���������'.  "The motto expressing Japan's requirements is adequate for defence;  Japan does not seek equal parity  with British or the United States  navy. " The national convict"on of  Japan is that her minimum defence  strength expressed; in';terms of ratio  is 70 per cent, of the strength to be  maintarned by the strongest navy.    '  Japan is opposed to the abolition of  submarines, the min'ster declared. In  the first place, submarines are a type  ��������� of warship necessary; for'the defence  of a nation -'"'having an inferior naval  strength.,'"'" ''-"-'"������������������"'      ������������������*=������������������?-���������������������������������������������       .���������/..':���������"';  oopau xs v\*2aiuig tu najajuuvjix luc existing program for having more sub?.  nxarines than at present, but deems it  necessary to retain practically the  same strength as she actually possesses.      . '''.''.  scheduled for d scussion on the floor  of the House of Commons at the ses-'  sion to open in February.  The Canadian Conscience  ���������\'" ���������' Carloads Of Ftarm: -Tfcirtp^stoJra..''   ������������������  North Portal; Sask.-���������-A sol'd>train  of 35 cars of farm tractors in : the  C.P.R. yards here attracted considerable attention. The big sh'pment totalling 140, four to a flat car, was  shipped from Charles City, Iowa, by  the Iowa Oliver Farm Equipment Co.,  and dest'ned to farm Implement agencies in Calgary, Lethbridge and 30  Albcrtan towns. A second train load  will follow the middle of January.  Dominion  Exchequer In  Receipt  Of  . Money From Anonymous^ Senders  Ottawa, Ont.���������The   Canadian   conscience is improving. The year 1929  will mark payment Into the Dominion  exchequer of more than $300 in conscience money. Two dollars is the  usual amount gnawing at the conscience of the sender.  From east, west, north and south,  I with only the post office stamp indicating the place origin, envelopes containing "conscience money" have been  reaching the department of finance.  The sender takes little- 0r no chance  of his identity being disclosed. Government officials never seek: te> find  oiit; -���������"'������������������'     ;-y.-:j...       ;;:':���������" *���������'-':.".'.:";-'  B'lls are usually wrapped in blank  note paper* SeldoM, if ever, is the  nature of the indebtedness revealed  by the sender. But; occasionally, a  terse note with the-words customs on  smuggled goods or income tax accompanies the money, r-.-  New Year's^ Christmas and Easter  are the greatest "revenue" periods for  <Qanadafrt)m thia source. ...  .pttawa;---Canada~3s rolling her map ..  northward. The: cry rto-go .West i. -is  giving" way to the call of the north.  Andrea pushing- back the -frontier ���������-��������� <������������������  wlt^:'uataid;'niUl:bhs in riches Of the  Canadian northland as the magnet ���������  the Dominion's a'r mall service is  playing a leading role. More than 1,-  000,000 jmiles have been traversed in  the closing .year of 1929 by Canada's  airmail planes. Nea.ly another'million miles in air mail serv ce will be -  added for 193G at the opening on  February 1, of the Winnipeg-Regina-  Calgary air mail route with offshoots  to Saskatoon, North Battleford and  Edmonton.  To 300 miles within the Arctic circle, Canadian mail 'planes travel.  Oil, gold, silver, copper, nickel and  fur-trapping centres in Ontario, Quebec and Western Canada today are  being served by these aerial mail  carriers, mak'ng more habitable the  bleak: wood d'stricts with little or no  road. In Ontario's northland, the  Red Lake and Narrow Lake mining  centres have their regular deliveries  of mail by air.  Today, twelve air mail routes are  in operation: Montreal-Detroit; ^������cn=  treai-Albany; Tdronto-Bulfalo;   Mon-  treal-rOttawa;  Montreal -, Rlmouski;  Quebec-Seven   felands;   Quebec-AntiV"  costi;    Moncton-Magdalene   Islands; ^  Leamingtoa-Pelee   Islands;    Narrow  Lake-Sioux Lookout; Lac Du Bonnet^ ,  Bissette;    Fort. McMurray-Aklavik;  Montreal-Saint John, and Oskelange*  Chibougamau.  Tv/c great connecting Hnks wbicli  would complete a trans-Canada a'r-  saail service are mooted for the near  future, one from Montreal to Winnipeg; the other from Calgary, Leth-  br'dge or   Edmonton   to   Vancouver.  Early in the new year Canadian air  officials contemplate making a survey  to determine the best route from Alberta to the Pacific Coast. This fact  lends color to the probability that parliament may be asked at the next session to make the necessary appropriations for these new routes. An a'r  mall service of one business day and  two nights from Montreal to Vancouver is the goal.  S'xteen Executed Last Year  Ottawa.���������According to official  figures just made public, 16 people were  executed in Canada last year���������seven  t  Australian" Explorer Discovers Unknown Land In Antarctic  Montevideo, Uruguay.���������The government radio service has announced  receipt of a message saying that Sir  Hubert Wilklns, Austral'an explorer,  had'discovered territories previously  unknown in his last, flight over the  southern Polar Ice cap. Details of the  new lands were not given.  The message came from the steamer "Melville" which carried the ex-  Canada Exporting fore  Manufactured Goods  in Quebec, four in Ontario, three In  Saskatchewan,  one  In  Alberta,  and I plorer to Decepton Island, which he  one in British Columbia.. | uses ao his base.  POSTPONED HONEYMOON  W.. N.   TX.   1810  Movlots Abolish New Year*  Moscow.���������Business tm usual was  tho order for th'a Now Year's Day,  which! has boon consigned to. tho Umbo of "abolished" days together with  other holidays and. Sundays In tho  Soviet Union. Tho Now Year's tradition though la too deeply rootod to  bo wiped out by a legal edict. In  ttiuuHwridVor' i&uwMtn homes tho advent otf 1080 was hailed amidst mor-  ry-mnklng jrroatly stimulated by tha  , offedta of Vodka,  Review   Shows G*-eat   Increase For  Year  Just  Closed  Ottawa.-���������Canada is exporting more  manufactured and semi-manufactured  goods now than over before. At tha.  same time, largely because oJC tho  stoppage in the selling of wheat, theve?  has been a marked decrease In tho  total volume of exports of raw materials. Annual reviews, setting forth  the trade situation have been prepared by Hon. James Malcolm, M n-  ister of Trade and Commerce.  The review points out that Industrial activity; measured by exports,  was at a record high level in the  year just closed. Industrial employment waa ^at a generally higher  level than In 1028; construction contracts were at a higher peak than  over before; tho aggregate va!uc of  cheques passed through chartered  banks was the h'gliest in tire  history of Canada; a now high record  of money was invested by the public  in life insurance policies and production In basic industries such an '.von  and stoel. Newspr'nt, coal and coke,  mining, automobiles and electric oner-  fry all showed substantial increaso  over previous years.  The mSulHtEtr mmouh������:es further  that wh'le tho department of trade  and commerce has already done  much to Bupply necessary channels.  for Canadian manufactures audi  producers to export their wares,  namely, a trade commissioners' service, furthor extensions In the cllrec-  tlon. iru'C UcUig plonnpil for the immediate future.  Grnlmmo Longtey, mcchnn'a of tho leading: MacAlpInfl'rescue 'piano, io  ono wan wlso hopt hla brldc-to-bo waiting and. got away with it Tho  woddliifir had to be postponed twice wbllo Jtho groom searched tho frozen  Worth for the IohI; j-ulvuMlururMH .Ho'tH ^howini with hiw I.������Hd������������ thw (,'urrnwr  Irono Konchlngbon, of Winnipeg, about to board tho opeolal train from  Montreal eu route to Kngland by tho Canadian Paciflo LLnor, "Duchc/in of  rtlchmond.1"  There's ������. wild streak m Copt. Or-  lohar who flow ti������u Br tlah 'piano 308  miles an hour. Ho Is a oroquet ad"  diet.  CiallrornlH'H or������utfo orog������ W'ouicl till ������.  train, ot box cars extending from Boston; to Now York, and Mx mllcti ha*.  yond, ������'  THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  ���������V"'  n was  caught In  the receiver  With service on the six telephone party line suspended,  apparently because a receiver  was off its hook, a repairman  set out from the Hammond  telephone office to remedy the  trouble. He drove five miles  into the country visiting each  home on the party line in turn,  and sms luck would have it, did  not find the source of the  trouble until he reached the  sixth and last house. He found  the receiver in its place alright,  but a curtain blown from a  nearby windcev was caught in  the hook.  I would like to ask throngh the  medium of your valuable paper:  Why grade frozen streets, and  put gravel o"? the snow to work  in the mud or wash away with the  spring break-up, Gravel should  be put on in summer and pack  down so that it does not interfere  with the traffic in winter.  Why bring In. ranch teams to  haul gravel when there are men  in town with trucks, paying taxes,  who would do the work for half  the money.  Why put gravel on the streets  and then grade it off, wasting  money. To the ratepayers of  Creston I would say, by all means  put in new commissioners.  Thanking you for space.  JUSTICE.  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  Orchard Run Pack  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a vear in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  Editor Review:  Sir,���������The compensation of a reporter rests in the knowledge that  he is the ears and eyes of a waiting, wider public ever hungry for  news. May we add our congratulations for the excellent manner  in which you placed the discussion  of the B.C.F.G.A. meeting before  the farmers of Creston Valley.  In regard to the Qretard Run  pack, about which no constructive  suggestions were   adopted  there  ' has developed a considerabls vol-  ] ume of comment.    On account of  \ this growing interest we  wish to  they say it is^ery acceptable to  the prairie farmer, and a car sells  readily when there is one price for  each variety. 2. A first-class Orchard Run pack has been available  to them from U.S. points.  To be ..satisfactory we suggest  the new^rade should comply with'  the following requirements: Des-  cription-rShould be a box of good  apples, p^rmittang' a minimum of  packing cbsts^ but should not be  so good as to compete with Fancy  grade. Price���������Should be a package of equal value to C Grade.  Mr. Twigg rnas kindly offered  the following resolution as an alternative to the one rejected at  the meeting;  Whereas/ai present under the regulate  ions of the^Fruit Act boxed apples for  shipment-have to be properly packed in  either Extra Fancy. Fancy or Cep grades,  and  Whereas, there exists in the prairie  provinces at country points an increasing demand Cor boxed, non-graded, unwrapped apples, which shall comprise all  the above three marketable grades,  and  "Whereas,, the demand at present  can  not be suppled by growers of this province under "present regulations, and  - A--a���������A - ���������*���������- * .rl*-.An *������������������#-*- *���������-*- *   ^ . ^.*. ^"^. A.A.*-A.,  eiow^ero  We have plenty of excellent IMPERIAL. LUMP COAL and  DRY FIR and TAMARAC CORD WOOD for these  .very cold wintry nights.   Try a load and a cord.  V1  KEG WATSON ALBERT DAVIES  TRUCKING,   BRAYING,   ICE,    COAL,   WOOD  mmM*\ ���������������������������HMi������iMt|Mwywi''Wwijiy������u>*HMWMyiy������������������������|wiii iiiMiigim mhw rqiii������Tjiy~r~yrry~r'y~"Ty"  _ ^^2L ^FRIDAY' JAN 101 reopen the discussion.  1    There are are two, outstanding  Dislikes Winter Gravelling   ! reasons  why   the   Orchard Run    j pack should be reestablished.   1.  Editor Review: jThe   insistent   demand   for   the  -There are some questions; pack from large prairie buyers-  Whereas, the demand is supplied by  importations from other fruit growing  centres, from either Eastern Canada or  the Western States across the boundary;  Therefor be it  Resolved, that the Orchard Run Grade  be re-estabiished with the following specifications to govern: Not less than 33  per cent, of the contents shall be Extra  Fancy Grade and there shall be no culls.  The minimura size shall be 2 finches and  the tolleranee of this siae shall not be  more than 10 per cent., and optional to  face; and further that a new grade be  established to be called the. Jumble Pack  whiebN shall consist of 50 per cent. Fancy  grade, and there shall he no culls. The  minimum size shall be 214 inches, and  the tollerance of this size shall not "be  more than 10 per cent.  Constructive criticism is now in  order.      FRUIT COMMITTEE.  v>rcsi>um carmers  Estimates given on kalsorrdning and  painting.    E. A. Penson, Erickson'  Telephone Troubles  Sweeping southern British Columbia  on Christmas eve and early Christmas  morning a terrific windstorm caused the  most extensive tie-up of long-distance  telephone service m the B.C. Telephone  Company's history. Seventy-five per  cent, of the long-distance circuits were  put o\jt of order.  Every available outside maintenance  man worked all day Christmas restoring  the lines to order, and had all of the principal circuit back in service the following  morning, Most of the trouble occurred  in thickly wooded sections and was directly due to trees being .blown down on  wires.  All circuits on Vancouver  Island and  beyond New Westminster on  the lower  mainland were put  out  of   order.   Victoria  was  telephonically  isolated,  and  Vancouver was cut  off from  all  main  points  except  New   Westminster   and  Naaahno.   All eS  the  most   important  lines on the Island and on the mainland,  between Vancouver and Hope,-were restored to service before nightfall, Christmas Day.   Circuits   to. Calgary. Kara-  loopss,Penticton and Nelson, which continued to be in trouble because of snow-  slides in the Coquihalla Pass, were back  in service at 10 o'clock on the morning of  December 26.   Intermittent trouble on  various lines continued throughout that  day, bnt the worst of it had been conquered  THE NEW  Raglan Sleeve  In  ALL WOOL  Sizes:  36, 38, 40, 42.  a variety of colors and  specially priced at  Call in and look them over.  V.MAWSON  CRESTON  F. H. JACKSON  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  Canadian Food Producers  Trade Commissioners*  Offices in  Great Britain  LONDON:  Harrison Watson, Canadian  Building, Trafalgar Square,  S.W. 1, London, flinglaml.  J. Forsyth Smith, Fruit Trade  Commissioner, Walter House,  Bedford Street, Strand, W.C.2,  London, England. ������  LIVERPOOL:  Harry A. Scott, Trade Com-  mlsnloner, Century Buildings,  34  North John Street* Liverpool, England,  BRISTOL:  Douglas S. Cole, Sun Building,  Clara Street, Bristol, England.  GLASGOW:  Gordon B. Jolnwon, 200 St.  Vincent Street, Glaagow, Scotland.  G]  "REAT BRITAIN wants more Canadian foodstuffs..  The plain fact ia that the increase in trade in some  of our food exports to the old country is not keeping  pace with the growth of demand.  Britain's markets are wide open to Canada. Because  of the exhibitions of Canadian products, the activity of our  Trade Commissioners, and the effects of our advertising,  the British consumer is more familiar with these products  . than ever before, and consequently more inclined to buy.  Good will in Great Britain towards Canadian products  never has been at a higher point than now. All the facilities  of transportation for all classes of products from Canada to  Great Britain have been provided,  Shall we Canadians overlook or neglect the opportunities for Increased export trade which are thus laid  before us?  Just because domestic markets are good, shall we as  producers be so short sighted as to fail to satisfy so large a  market which is more favourably inclined towards our products than ever before?  Not yet is there among our producers an adequate  realization of the opportunities for increased prodtiction  which present conditions in the British markets afford.  If you are a producer or dealer in foodstuffs, you can  assist to your own profit in gaining; a larger share of this  market. Almost every community in this country >4 andes  to benefit.   The result can be attained by:  1. Producing more of the kind of products the  British consumer wants,  2. Keeping up a constant supply.  3. Maintaining quality standards*  Through its Commercial Intelligence Service, this  Department will render valuable assistance to any exporter.  Our Trade Commissioners* Ofllcea in Britain are especially  welVequipped and strategically placed to handle any export  problem on behalf of Canadian exporters. Enquiries regarding British Trade receive prompt attention. Write to  the Commercial Intelligence Service, Ottawa.  THE DEPARTMENT of TRADE and COMMERCE  HON. JAMES MALCOLM,  Minister  OTTAWA  R C. X O'HARA,  Deputy Minister  *V������AAAAA ***,\  mtmtemtmmmmmmim  UHMwnflHIl  TSrTT!r*9mW'''i'l'^l<'>l>ll*  WriH^MiAMuUiM^t  1610  WB232X22B&  mutmumumiimmixfii^u **r  THE  GBESTOXT REVIEW  H  Local and Personal  RADIO- FOR SALE^FIv^tube; At-.  water-Kent sadio, in good working, order,  going at a bargain.   E. G. Timmons, at  Creston Motors.  As will be "seen by official notice elsewhere in. this issue the court of revision  on the 1930 village voters list will be  held at the town hall on January 20th,  commencing at 10 a.m. Anyone who  has paid trade license, poll tax or any  other tax to the extent of $5 during 1929  is entitled to have his or her names on  the voters list.  B'or better eyesight see Murdoch Mc-  Leod, registered optometrist. Phone V.  J. Klingensmith.  , Trinity United Church Ladies" Aid had  the annual meeting Thursday last, when  Mrs.6eo, Cartwright was re-elected'presi-  dent, with Mrs. W. G. Hendy, vice-president. Mrs. "W.H Crawford was'.re-elfected  secretary, and the new treasurer is Mrs.  D, A. MaeDonald. During 1929 the Aid  made substantial contributions toward  reducing the church debt, and also paid  for wiring the church for electric light,  The cheque from the provincial treasurer for the village share of   the second  ������H5H  I  is  most  this cold weather  HAVE THAT FURNACE AND HEATER  OVERHAULED BY US.  ALL  WORK   GUARANTEED.  Welding, Cutting,  Plumbing and  Tinsmif bing is our Business  Give us a trial.  ii  <gp ������. ..Bidind 8 '.r*"W  Blacksmith       Plumbing     Tinsmith  Oxy Acetylene Welding  X  Light!       Light!       Light!  Tho "juice" will soon be here* Let us; give-'you.-an  estimate on wiring your house. We keep a complete  stock   of material   and   our   workmen   are   the   best.  We are now in a position to do work  in a workmanlike manner both in Acety-  lene    Welding    and     Gutting,   -Tinsmithing,  Plumbing,   Heating.    We,Have just   received   a,  complete stock of Pipe and Fittings.    Premier Acetylene    Welding,     Tinsmith     and,   Blacksmith    Shop.  P REM I E RS  GARAQ E  PALMER    &.     MAXWELL  SERVtCC ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  o/-u^ix-vjaR^   jli^i vcaxlvjuarn x 2>  W THEN you are interested in hjgh-  V V grade securities, consult the manager at any branch of the Bank.  Service to the public, buying and selling, is arranged by the manager  through the Bank's Bond Department  at Head Office. This means that'any  security selected through our service is  a bankers * investment.  Any  manager of the Bank ipttt give you  careful advice and painstaking service*  IMPERIAL BANK  OFCANADA  (Jronfcon Rranoli i  O, W.'ATJjAN, Mannero?,  ilritnohoa at: Cranbrook, Fornlo, Invermoro  Assets of Over One numclnciO ami Fifty  ions  Pi������a  asmMmalB*mMmBMm  4*  U������WdlM������il������<IHnMirhiiJifci������*1  m������**m*H*iM>i*mv>+****M'mm  f*������i������~0*****0*<t*4iy  The .Consolidated Mining' &.'.  Smleting Company of Canada, Ltd  Oficc/Smcltinff and Refininff Department  TRAIL* Bri$iah Columbia  Smelters and Refiners '  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producer*! of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pifij Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  ������3  half of the year*������ liquor profits a3 -well as  the share of tife 1929���������pari:mutuerrevenue  reached the village treasurer last v?esk  but wassomething;'over"������500 short of  the amount expended. This latter am-  cunt'had been retained to pay the village's 25 per cent, of ifche cost of improvements on Main street in 1928.  The mild spell that has prevailed for  at least two weeks Veame to an end on  Sunday evening wKen-rthe tail end -of an  Alberta blizzard prevailed ail. night and  most of Monday morning cooling off the  weather noticeably, -V Another gaie -was  in evidence Wednesday night, and one  below zero was recorded Thursday.  The press is giving 'Considerable space  just at present giving records of big fam-  Mlies, and in this cdhnectjon Mrs. T.  Dickson and Mrs* E. Cartwright have  distinction of belonging to the Jas. Arthurs family which  numbered; sixteen   of  whom thirteen are still living. Mr. and  Mrs. Arjthurs were married in i.864, and  the mother is stillllving.at th^ old, home  nearHarriston, Ontario.   The total ages  of the family still living is 759 years.  There are 42 grandchildren, and 22 great  grandchildren, the  eldest   of  the latter  being IS years of age.  Brinni a mum ������������������������eaiiiiiii������iiiiiiBB9a������gai������riimni������iiM������>ii  i������ j������������ ��������� ������������������������ ������.|n  ih������ BE&T- ������������������  i mrf i  ��������� Ot*mJ     Bffgflf    B>BV SHS .^ggggsB^BBBB.  BXSBXSa:  SEALED TENDEHS addressed to the undersigned and endorsed "Tender for Wharf,  Halcyon, B.C.," -will be received until i2 o'clock  Boots, Tuesday. Jam tuny 28, 19S8. toe the cor.  struction of a, Public Wharf at Halcyon, Kootenay West District, B.C.  Plans and form of contract can be seen, and  spetetflcatfons and forms of tender obtained at  this Department, at the offices of the District  Engineer, 119 Baker Street, Nelson, B.O.: Victoria .Builders' Exchange. 2509 Prior Street,  VSctorsa, B.C.; and the Building and Construction Industries Exchange. 615 West Hastings  street, Vancouver. B.C.; and the Post Office,  Halcyon Hot Springs, B.C.  Tenders-will not be considered unless made  on printed forms supplied by the" Department,  asid in accordance -with conditions contained  thGrftin* V  Each tender must be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  the order, of the Minister of Public Works,  equal to 10 per cent, of the amount of the tend.  er. Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or bonds  of "the Canadian National Hallway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds and  a cheque if required to make up an odd  amount.  Note: Blue prints can be obtained at this  Department by depositing an accepted cheq.ua  for the sum of $10.00, payable to the order of  the Minister of Public Worfts, which will be  i-e burned if the intending bidder submit a  regular b3d.  By order,  . N. D&8JABD1NS,  Acting Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  u>ttawa. December 30.1829.  s Give us a call.    We are handling the MAPLE LEAF  ��������� ...  i Bran,    Shorts,   Middlings,   , Corn,    Cracked  8 "                                     J^                      -  s -      Corn, Wheat, Dais, Crushed 'Dais, uat Vhop  ������ Barley Chop, and everything, else in this line.  Maple Leg,f, Robin tlooa and  Royal Household Flour  Prices are right.        Try us once and be convinced.  'S&iSS ������?%k Hff'^ii @aaa  J&  flp)  MC.wH EA T  Sole agent for G-ALT COAL.  ��������� D  SLABWOOD  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50 delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  CH AS. O. RODGER  i  A.  b      inrife  iWUlflJIMD  E, M1HUHMG  ���������  THE Vancouver Stock Exchange is  the mnchlnorjr -which converts  capital Into mining, ������tl and Industrial  enterprises! employing Western Canada  labor, "When investors huy listed stocks,  tholr purchases represent machinery,  shafts, roads nnd camps, smelters,  factories, payrolls. Tho result of such  activity is tho development of natural  resources, tho creation off new wealth,  thriving, wholesale houses, retail stores,  farms, prosperous workmen..  Th������ mining Industry In tMa province  alone pnyu annually In wages , 30,00()i,OuO>  and employs 18,000 workmen.  What part does tho Vancoxuvor Stock  Exchange play In this activity, thin  enlarging of our payrolls?  Tho Exchange provides a ready market  for securities of value. This encourages  tho Investor do participate in those  meritorious eaUcuiJiliivS. tSaac Ii.ivc con-  trlbuted to tho development of British  Columhltii her Industries and payrolls.  If no such market were available,  investors would be reluctant to place  funds In securities which would remain,  "frozen."* Tlio activity of this market  represents tho public's denlro to buy  and sell securities and keeps every  Investor posted as to the cash value of  his holdings nnd the success of tho  Industries those, holdings represent.  The Stock Exchange requires that every  stock listed on the Exchange bo scrutinized as' to capitalization,  directors,  soundness of the enterprise*  Through members of the Exchange,  British Columbia's investment opportunities   are   advertised!,   world-wide  ���������"*"-* ������������cap,m"arouBOd-      i  The Vancouver Stock Exchange thus  Inlays Its pari' In crentlngconndonco and  n diverting capital to British Columbia  enterprises,'The Etfcliang* is a powerful  force In increasing your prosperity), In  building payrolls.  V.JU3. 3-W0  meaumLm^!aammim*tw^^*>ts*-i*  TMn *dv������rth������mmt ii puhlhh*<tby M������mh*rt at th* Vmcauwr Slc<k KHthann* fn nnttw to,  dUmHlmt* tnfonuHlltH. t<t������c������mi������n th* itmctlmu of n Sloth BifefiMHg* mi th* ffutfn*ff of tttf: torvtpw. mrrcRTOw.  B.  o.  Swiae Breeders Elected  Cougm.  Col���������ls&  BmseMIfs  wsmmmrnmm&p^^t  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BR11FLY TOLB  Canadian Scetae Breeders* Association  Directors For 1980  Mr. R. W. Wade, secretary-treasurer of the Canad'an Swine Breeders'  Association, announces that the mail  ballot, closed December 15th, electing  directors of the M&rttimes, Manitoba,  Alberta and British Columbia, resulted as follows:���������Maritimes, Peter Bro-  d'e. Little York, P.E.I.; Manitoba, A.  C McPhail, No. 5, Brandon, Man.;  Alberta, W. L.. Gray, Millet, Alberta;  British Columbia, J. W. Shannon, No.  2. Cloverdale. B.C. The directors for  Ontario and Quebec will be elected at  the provincial annual meeting of the  Association, tak"ng place in February,  and for Saskatchewan at the annual  meet'ng of the Canadian Association,  In March.  '~rj"*i^*~uhJ^pfrflWtf%^gl>S^  Winnipeg Newspaper tkios  !  ITrance's 1930 naval budget calls for  the construct" on of one cruiser, six  destroyers and six submarines. These  projects were adopted by the Chamber of Deputies.  Palest'ne is indulging in more flying. The airdrome at Kaladie, ten  kilometers north of Jerusalem, 5s being enlarged. Twenty dunams of land  have been acquired for the purpose.  The past year has be������n a busy one  for the manufacture of clay products  in Saskatchewan, according to Professor W. G. Worcester, of the ceramics  department, of the University of Saskatchewan.  Resident in. Edmonton for 60 years,  and one of Western Canada's earliest  pioneers,     Mrs.    Kenneth   McDonald;  died  there at the age  of  101  years. j  She was born at Cumberland House,  Sask.. on May  27.  2827.  The Aeronarctic Society has issued  a statement that the projected North  Pole expedition in the dirigible Graf  Zeppelin has been called off for 1930,  but that it is fully expected the night  Will be made in 1931.  Fire, beVeved to have been caused  by a defective flue, destroyed the government radio station at Nome, Alaska. A small amount of equipment was  saved and communication aga"n established with St. Michaels, about 250  miles away.  Convinced that there is no hope of  find'ng alive Pilot W. Canon and  Mechanic George Lizottee, employees  of the Curtis-Reid Aircraft Co., lost  In Northern Quebec for nearly  three months, the National Defence  Department ordered the detachment  of five Canadian Air Force 'planes to  abandon the search.  .ear Again  Through New Aid  Earpiece No Bigger Than Dima  Wins Enthusiastic Fallowing,  Ten-Bap Free Trial  Offer  After tweaty-flvi years devoted, exclusively  to the snarnala������tm������e ot acJcntlflc hearing-  aids, the Canadian Acousttcon Ltd.. ������������*?*���������  204c, 45 Klcftmoftd St. Weat, Toronto, Ont.,  has Just pasgectea a. aew model Acouatioon,  that - represents- tho greatest advance yei  made iss-UsS re-creation e>* hearins -sor the  dear. Tlitr. latest Acouetlcon ia featured  by a tiny earpiece no bigger than a dime.  ThrQtiglt thia .device, sound a are clearly  and' distinctly **ansmM*a to subnormal-  eats with wiii(t������(ui benefit to hearing  and health Alike. Th������ makers otter an  absolutely f?*e trial tor 10 daya to any one  person who Jnay be Interested, and a  letter, will. bting one o2 these ramarka'ble  aids to your homer for a thorough ond  conylncltss test.- Send them your r.ansa  and address today.  ���������  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY 12  BAPTISM OF SESUS  Golden Text: '"Th's ia My beloved  Son. in whom X am well pleased." ���������-  Matthew 3.17.    :  'I'ljessoa:'Matthew..'3^1'to'*.il,' '���������'  Devotional Reading-; Fsainv32.1-7.  aooo.J^dSr* for.  MOTM&04.������ms?CMI tJO.  **rrr~ <g"nTOia> ������^ j  (By Annebelle  Worthington).  Every careful and observant mother knows when her child suffers from  worms, She also knows that if some  remedy be not speedily applied much  harm will result to the infant. An excellent preparation for this purpose  Is Miller's Worm Powders. They dr!ve  worms from the system and set up  utimulafng and soothing effects, so  that the child's progress thereafter Is  painless and satisfying.  ISrillsli HofoiHty Farmars  About   IFSfteen   Thousand   Acres   ������������  Alberta Farm I*and Held By  British Nobility  About 15,000 acres of farm lands in  Alberta are now owned by titled  members of the British nobility. Of  these, the Duke of Sutherland carries  the largest hold'ttgs. The Duke of  Sutherland and the Sutherland Land  Company owns 9,202 acres.  Eari Minto is the second largest  holder, with 1,908 acres. He is closely  followed by the Prince of Wales,  whose famous E.P. ranch consists of  is an empty, idle, unmeaning f orsn; if  there is consecration, the baptism is  its fitting expression/'  Explanations and Comments  The Baptism Of Jesus, 3.13-17. ���������  After     the     return     from * Egypt,  Jesus lived thirty years in Nazareth.  Then, when John was baptis'sig, H*  came from Galilee to the Jordan to  bs baptized "by ' ti|*vi.r in great surprise John excla'roeu, "I have need    to be baptized of Thee, and comest'  Thou to me?"  But Jems answered  LvggiSig  Hi  Noiiueni  that It was fitting for Ihetaa to fulfill \      '"..'��������� am  all righteousness. John'si baptism Was  "of repentance unto the remission of  sins": why then did the sinless Jesus  submit to the rite? His baptism was  <1) a public endorsement of John as a  messenger of God;   <Z)  the baptism  waa of God   [Mattliew 21.25), hence  ��������� He submitted to the rifrhtPr-ii14 #wvi������n-  ance; (3) it was a tite which He later  enjoined on his followers and therefore He would, Himself, submit to it;  .and (4) it was for Htm a'formal seizing  apart,  a  consecration,  for  His  j great mission. "  j     As Jesus was baptized and went up  from the water   the   heavens   were  j opened unto Him.   The open sky was  a revelation to Jesus of spiritual fore-  %  TAKE    COD-  LiVER OIL.  ' Zj  "1  ���������v*  ������  V  ���������  i,  .ill  ty  >l  A!bcrta Is Slack  ������<ast  1,655 acres. In aditlon to this, how- j es that lay within His reach.   "It was  ever, the Prince leases another 1.440 ! "f1131 "������ ****������������? ^ewt������tt ^covered the  , law of gravitation���������heaven was open-  ~e   o^ ������-,0 laiaa; so. Jesus saw the heavens  ���������F.  acres, so that his total holdings  3,005- acres, which brings him* actually, into second place.  Lord Cheylesmore has 1,380 acres  to his name in   Alberta,   and   Xord  Rodney;. 6:1ft acres. The Earl of Eg-  Smont still holds 320 acres near Prid-  ���������dia, in Southern Alberta.  Cuts and Bruises Disappear.���������When  suffering from outs, scratches, bruises, sprains, sore throat or chest and  any similar a'lment, use Dr. Thomas'  Eclsctric Oil. Its healing power is  well-known in'every section of the  community. A bottle of Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil should be in every medi  ea  open.���������F. IS. Meyer. And He saw the  sp'rit of God descending as a dove,  and coming upon Him: by these  words we are told that He "was filled  with the spirit of God, and consecrated to His mmfetry. ?-Ahd He heard a  voice out- of the heavens, saying,  "This is my beloved Son, in whom I  am well pleased": in greater measure than before Jesus realized now ^smaller program of: elevator-build'ng  H's divine Sonship and His Father^, in the country Shah . in -1923. which  i  Lumber   Carried   Over   From  Year Slows Up Work  lagging will be- slack in northern  Alberta this winter and there w 11 not  be the usual stir at the lumber camps.  According to the manager of one lumber company, not more than 25 per  cent, of the ordinary winter's logging  will be done this com'ng season. The  chief reason given for this is-the enormous carry-over of lumber from last  season.  This carry-over 3s due in large  measure to the dry summer and consequent reduction in the wheat yield.  The lumber fousisesg was dull-all summer as a result of a drought aiTecting  the farmers' building operatons,  many farmers having cancelled their  plans for new buildings when the  cropV begaai "tip show the fall effects  of .the,dry summer..       .������������������".'-"���������  Besides   this   there  was   a   much  pleasure. In "the words of "Dr. G. A. J."  Ross, the self-consecration of Jesus  was rewarded: as is ours today by a  cleares? vision of the purposes of God,  by a quiet'consciousness of endowment witi^Xaodrgiv^n capacity for His  work, and by*a, vivid sense of holy  was a record year. One fe'g lumber  firm states that^Its carry-over is 15,-  OOK.OOO feet, the largest in the company's history.  cine chest ready for the emergencies \ and  filial intimacy w'th the Divine  that raay always be anticipated.  awm^m^mmmmm������lmm   ���������!������������������ i    ��������� iu������������������������������������  Ideal Air Fori  S075.  City Of Moose Jaw Claims To Havo  One Of title- Ideal Airports Of  ���������ho World  The  Moose  Jaw  Board  of Trade  cla-'ms for its city the possession of  one of the ideal airports of" tho world.  It po'nts out that the soil of the field  is black loam with gravel subsoil,  therefore free from the conditions  which invariably obtain after heavy  rains, The field has a -natural drainage, is virgin praire, absolutely even,  and is an ideal, all-weather site. No  quagmires are possible and large,  heavily loaded machines experience no  difficulty in taking off at any season.  Being Himself. "The> Gospel records  and our own reflection: assuEes-US- that  Jesus must have learned who! Ho was  little by little. The statement that He  increased in wisdom is certification of  this. And now the moment is one of i *** y������**r frpenda  crisis. A great new, marvellous truth | -��������� -.���������....T.>i   ,..,  has. entered into His life, and He is ; f  Enough cars were produced in the  first nine months of 1929 to lay all  pedestrians end to end.  Opportunity knocks but once. That  subsequent knocking you hear is done  saying over and over to Himself, trying to understand It in the fullness of  its infinite meaning,- 'I am the Messiah t I am the Christ! I am He for  whom society has all along been looking for and waiting! I am. come in  answer to the prayers of the ages! I  am the Servant of the Highest, the  Ambasador for Heaven, the Son of  God, the Saviour of the world!'"  Baptism is a rite expressive of  consecration. The baptism of infants  expresses the parent's dedication of  the'r children to God. The baptism of  adults is their own expression of consecration of themselves to God, "If  there is no consecration, the baptism  That'Coi*4&< ,���������..  So miserable and lasting.  Shake it off with Minard's.  Heat and.inhale. Also rub on  throat and chest.  imiminiinimimmmi  Manitoba Fox Brooders  In competition with entries from all  parts of Canada and the United  States, Manitoba fox breeders took  most of the awards at the recent  Western Canada International silver  fox show.  Only two  flowering  plants ocouur  on the Antarctic plateau, and these,  are rare.  ������������������  in     i  .i.iiii   ��������� mmmim~M   Pains Around   Heart  Weak SpeISs  Would I7all Over  Mrs. Jaraes VanalBtlne, Pibroch,  Man,, writes:���������"I had paiUB around  rnv honrt, and differed with weak,  smotherlnnr Kpolls, Sometimes I  would (nil ovor and would have to  be plclcod up and put to bed.  "fc uaed several boxes of  The deep pointed effect of hipline  1s outstandingly smart in all-day  dress of p-inted Rayon crepe in red-  dahl'a tones, so charmingly youthful.  The collar and cuffs are of white  crepe de chine daintily embroidered  in dahlia shade around edge, a new  note of Paris. Thev are also very  smart made of white pique.  The narrow shoulders have pin Inverted tucks. The molded bodice assumes desired sleekness to weaker. The  skirt starts to flare well below the  h'ps. with graceful fluttering fulness  at hem.  Style No. 3075 can be had in slsses  16. 18 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42 inches  bust.  It makes up attractively *n sheer  woollena in tweed"in new bright coloring covert cloth in pHin or self-  checked pattern, wool crepe, and  kashmir printed wool .iersoy,  It also adapts itself lovely to the  supple silks 'n flat crepe, crepe do  chine nnd faille silk crepe. "  In black cropo eat'n it suits every  demands for tho socially busy woman.  Tho collar and cuffs may bo made of  the du'l side of tho crepe or of contrasting shade as ,iado jrreen, chai't-  reuso, lemon-yellow or white.  Printed sheer velvet with canton  crepe collar and cufik in umart.  In plain transparent velvet w"th  collar and cuffa of lace or metal cloth  is luxuriously smart, either in black,  bottlo green or Independence blue.  Pattern price 25 ccntB.  The Improved  'WB^ m 1I@   Glass Substitute  COMES Wilt A MESSAGE OF HEALTH  MADIQ IN KNGJ-AHD  nnd it liit now ovor three yonrn ulnco  I have 3iad a sipnll,  "I, hope anyone who In in tho ������amo  rendition I wan w U ������lvo H. &t W.  PHifl a Itiir triwl,"  Price,, fjtjc. h box at nil drugiclntri  and deulorfi, or mailed direct on receipt of prc������s by Thfl T. Mllburn  Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont,  How To Ortler Patterns  iMXdt'caa: Winnipej; M������w������p^uar Union,  Mb Mcnoriuot Ave.   ^vmmpcaf   ���������  I'attorn No..  ������.������ ������h> ��������� ��������� ������.������ m .  SllMJ  W.    ."NT.    "W.     1B10  Nauno  Town  ��������� ** ������������.������������������������������������������,���������������������������>��������������������������������� ��������� ������������������������ ��������� *������ ���������. ������*���������  ��������� ��������� .��������� ������������������^*������.������v������������*������.������������������w������������������������������-������lii^ii  WIMIlOIilTn' Btand������ for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but strong1 wlndown for cattle alioda. dairy  Btabloa. poultry housoa, brooders and all out buildings. It  in economical, unbreakable, flexible and la cany to cut and  fit. , It ia now being eucceasfully uaed tcr muiinroom&.  verandahs, achoo^.1 factories, lioapitala, Maiiltarluma, hot  bed a, plant coverings and greenhomses. It keeps out cold  ������^~will wot crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  nclBflorn and 1n easy to nt, WrNBCMJlTE lo. supplied in  rolls any lentrtu but In one width of 30 Inches only. A  aquara yard of WINDOUTID welgba about 14 oass,, while  a anuare yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weigh*  about 130 to i90 okw. Th������ Improved WINDOHTJO S4H(|uJLv������a  no varnlah. WHSPCMMWriD la made in ISnglond*  JiVloe $1.50 Per Stpiari) Yard, f.o.bv Toronto.  U������������ WINDOUTtt and l������l  VOUW PLANTS  voyn ohiokcws  YOUR CATTLS  BmmU\n 100^ SunllaM  Mrnrt for booiaet "WIN OOLITIC  THIS sun 14 tlie an-power������ul life producer,  Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ destroyer, as well as stimulant  and tonic. WINOQJUTB is the sun's most  important ally.  Medical research ham definitely proved  that from tho point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective amont? the sun's  rayt, arc the Ultra-Violet rays, which posaeaa  the greatest power for tho prevention, and  cure of dlseasa and debility,  Bclence ham further established that or*  dlnary window glass does not allow the pas-  ���������ago of Ultra-Vlolet rays, bo that by using  plaftu we are ������rUncial!y excluding these vital  health-giving 'rays,- Therefore, the Invention  of WIKDOIjtTB haw completely oatlsflecl Uis  long-felt want. IQxhauatlvo cHiperiments  have conclusively proved that It Is a most  etCoctlvo substitute for glass, that It freely  admits.the Ultra-Violet raya, and that iia^usn  lias a most benencial effect on tha grow'h  and development ot plants and chlc'eena and  on the well-belnjr of cattle, enabled for the  first time to havo healthy light instoAd ot  durlcneas In tholr chcdia.  Indeed, the discovery of WIN1>01<TT1Q ham  during the last mist years completely rusvolu*  ttorrccod gardonlng, given a now utlmulus to  poultry breeding, Inoreaslng the ������gg-lavlng  capacity And fertility of chickens, Bins greatly  improved tho health of cattle and is now bo-  lm' used In domostlo and household'royulr������<������  manta*  CO,  LTD.  ��������� ���������*���������������������������������>>������. *,~t<u ���������>.������ ���������������<>������. ��������������������� ������. i  KtllA  Vlmt Bore Throat Kocdn IVllnurd'H,  1 Distributors: JOHN A. CHANTLEB. & ���������,  I Bl WdIiiiKt������tt������ St* W.        - "    .   - t -    ., XOKONTO, ONT  iiiBiiiumiuiiaiiiiuuuiUMiMiiiM^iiiiiuiy  -t. 4  nmrn:  '^vri^/rm^'po^.  B.   a.  ���������tfeSIMMMSttBailttKMMMl  le^ld, or Scratch  ���������wiiJii ^aiii^Biik Oicsns that  pain i������ soothed away���������-  that mi ured skin is in?  ������tantly������������rcjtecte<������ against  ^K>i50iiOU5gcriil5���������taaatnut^  wrai heal ing is hastened.  Even wounds that have  -taken " bad ways,** and  obstinate cases of Eczema,  Psoriasis, Ulcers, Ringworm and. Piles,- are all  successfully treated by this  wonderful herbal balm*-  ".':':"  ������Cs.!tQx.Sfor$rS3nHite*ti<tir8,  "*S.  The Singing Fool  ���������y HUBERT DAtL,  ^CoisjrriBht.      1528.     W&mw  , Picture*. Inc.  .:'���������'������������������ syHopsis -       *-"'..  Al Stone, singing waiter at Blackie  -Joe's New York night . club, marrfes  Molly Winton, a ballad singer, mot  lenowing he is loved by Grace Farrel.  a loyal little c'garette girl. After Al  ���������wins fame as a composer of popular  -songs, Molly elopes with John Perry,  tak'ng-her baby, Junior, as she sails  for France, Al, broken by the loss of  his son, becomes a derelict, but is  saved by Grace Farrel. Molly obtains  a.n Paris divorce from Al, but Perry  deserts her. Junior is taken ill. In  New York Al scores a success as: a  revue sfnger and plans to marry  ���������Grace. The couple arrive at the theatre one night happy because of the  jaews of Molly's divorce. .  CHAPTER XXIX.  They -were both radiant as they  Approached the doorkeeper.  "How are you, Shakespeare?"  -called Al, clapp'ng the old man on the  back. Then, quick as a jsvink, he  snatched' the chewed stub from the  doorkeeper's mouth and replaced it  with'a four bit perfecto. The oldtimer  smiled delightedly and saluted as A'l  and Grace went on into the theatre.  A group of chorus girls, hoofers  and singers, who> went on early, were  already standing near the wings, gossip'ng and laughing. They turned to  greet Al and Grace.  m  ���������i>������  !jt5;!;N;!;!  !>#������  v.'..?..>",��������� ������������������/ ������������������... ?'V.j>.,v;~������!<Y!,tTii."''!'ii. ������T?Am ,ji .���������!������������������.��������� ���������<  '���������I   think   Lydliv E.   HnlchanVs  Vegetable Compound Is wonderful!!  1 have had six .children of which fowir  nre Hying nnd my youngest ia a. bon-  nle baby boy now eight months old*  who wclgha 23> pounds, I hmvc taken  yourmedlolnd before each pf them  was born and have ccritnlnly re*  .������elved,ffrca������< benefit from It. I uqge  my friends to take It a������ I am bum*  tucy wtU receive *tw aukvc Hwlp I did.'"'  ���������Mrs. Milton McMtiHtm, Vanessa,.  Ontario,  ' .:������������������������������������''"*"��������� '.  1^'lfe--fl|iiili'ii|s���������  ^yriiiwit^y!mvhw,w������iMw*D'Ctrirrf,1"w,rrric,rrfi'"  ;,...L,J...L'.;i..^.^:,M>WirxP.fil/i(in.;,.0,j'ifl-r-'''''   ' ���������   ���������'���������'���������  ,W���������    W, '/V* .,':**������������,  "Pretty soft for the little old blackface comedian, strolling in here at  show time, and doesn't have to go on  until nine," said a vivacious soubrette,  smiling gaily.  u;:. 4SS'oft ��������� is aright/**- ^������teed . .AjyfWbH  doht think rdbe imthiff reviie if -there  was'. any hardwork so do ? " -^'', ;.'���������_'���������  ���������.;,:The soubrette .laiighed.;.She,,.andir:"the;  others'";-knew":Jhat-A! was reall^;fthe  hardest worker in the show. He.linked;  h's arm ramiliarly in that of"ihe little'  singer, pretending to glance apprehensively toward Grace.  "liet's step out ton'ght���������you and  me!" he remarked, sotto voice, to the  soubrette. "Supper ��������� wine���������music ������������������  eh? What do you say?"  Again he looked toward Grace, but  she only stuck out her tongue at him  ever so slightly and refused to become  jealous.  Meanwhile, the soubrette had  I drawn away in mock hauteur. "Sir,  I. don't know you. Besides I've an  engagement after the show w'th four  great big oil-and-money men from, the  southwest."  "That's three too many,*'  said Al  Tghtly and, slipping his arm around  I Grace,   he   strolled   on   toward   his  dressing room.  He was in good humor tonight, not  only because he realized that he and  Grace were soon to be married, but  because he had at last persuaded  Grace to leave Blackle Joe's. She had  hung onto that job of hers at  BlackVs like grim death, refusing to  give it up until recently.  "I'd feel lost w'thout it, Al," she  had said when he first broached the  subject of her leaving. "Besides, I feel  loyal to Blackie. He's looked after me  and protected ase."  "Yes," said Al, "but you've been  there four years. -. ^That's long  enough. Blackie will hate to lose  you, but he'll be good about-it. I  want you to have some rest."  So Ai had his way; just today  Grace had said good-by to Black e's  and given up her tiny room in the  Waverley Place lodging house to  move uptown1 to more palatial quarters. :  As they headed through the backstage corridors a page hurried up to  Al.  "A lady wants you on the 'phone,  Mr. Stone."  :,_; "A"iady,>v repeated Al. "What-is.  this strange power I have over women ? Was it a blonde- or a brunette  voice?"  The page boy grinned while Al  went off to answer the 'phone. Grace  strolled slowly after him, wonder 'ng  who was calling. She saw him pick up  the receiver and hear him say casually.  "Ye3, th's is Mr. Stone speaking.  who's this?"  Then Grace jgaw a paine^d, almost  bitter expression pass across his features. His face went p#*e and he  clapped h's hand over the transmitter  and turned to whisper:  "It's Molly."  A stab of pain shot through Grace.  Had her fear that Molly would turn  up to make trouble come true? - Al  drew back from the 'phone as if he  would hang up: then he reconsidered.  "What Is it?" ho asked coldly.  Grace saw him nod, then he hung  up the receiver and turned to her  again.  "Molly says to come to the Good  Samaritan Hospital as fast as I can.".  "Why?" , .  "She didn't say. Simply that, and  hung up. I wonder if it's a trick of  some kind?4'  Grace's eyes narrowed; her heart  wag throbbing hard and fast. " But  she forced herself to say:  "You ought toTgo, A1.M  "I suppose so, Yet every time  Molly lms come into my life it has  meant misery.1 \ ���������  Yes, but-." 'Grace paused. "Do  you th'nk thoro's anything tho mat-  tor with your boy?"  , Tho suggestion clcctrlncd A3 Into  act oh. 'Til go! And you wait  how, Grace, III be 'right' back."  He ran toward the stage door. When  Grace reached it ho wnsi already In  hla car and tho motor was whirring,  0l5b flaw him ahoot down the alloy and  out toward tho lights bf Broadway,  ^'.It'wad/tho thoatro 'hour ��������� tho  streets''wore loaded with traffic. It  Hoomod to Al that ho would novor  lie; able to f6rco IVb way through the  jam. But-Anally "ho did work out .of  tho thoatrlcal section nnd wont speed-  in#,( along' a <julotor stroot, then out  tho Avenue,  How d'd Molly happen  to Ths  In  America no quickly after hor divorce;  why had she called him; waa Junior  ill? Those .quoaVonn and a mwarm of  [other querlan raced ttorowa Al'a mind.  FREE TRIA i. PACKAGE of Dr. J. H. Guild's  Green Mountain Asthma Compound sent on  request. . Originated tn 1869 by Dr. Guild,  specialist In respiratory diseases. Its pleasant  smoke vapor., quickly soothes and relieves  asthma���������also>"catarrh.-;' Standard, remedy at  druggists." "35 scents, 60 cents, and 51-50..  powder or rtgaiwtte form. Send lor FREE TRI at.  package oi 6 -cigarettes. Cnadtan Distributors, Lymans, .ttd., Dept. BB-2, 286 St.  Paul,St., "West, .Montreal, Canada.     - -  "S^���������V%.:, SH J% *in CRPEW W0UHTA1K  %ISm\XMA.S.BMJBi 9 Mi riMM COMPOUND  He sat at the wheel, with grim face  and fixed, tortured eyes. Sheer force  of habit tooK him through the traffic  unscathed.  He recalled Jun'or as he had seen  hfcn last on that memor-aMe afternoon  in the park, roly-poly and the picture  of health. It seemed to himself Impossible that anything trag'c could  have happened to his heloved child.  Surely Grace waa wrong.  But Grace was right. In a tiny  "bed at the Good Samaritan Say  Junior, his eyes Fstless, his face wasted and as white as the sheets, except  for a tiny crimson spot on each cheek.  He roused himself, finally, and whispered to ]S������o!ly, who hovered over  him: '<*''"  "Is "Daddy corning? I want my  Daddy?"    "���������  Molly had been standing by  Junior's bedside, rigid with fear. As  he spoke she leaned over qu'ckly and  touched his tiny, t&in fingers.  "Yes, darling, Daddy will be here  soon. He's on h's way. Just a few  moments and you'll see hun."  Junior turned away from her with  a sigh and his eyes closed, as if the  strain of his question had taken h's  fast-ebbing strength. He did not see  the expression of agony on his mother's face and her tears that fell unchecked on the coverlet.  Now the doctor came forward and  tapped Molly on the arm. She followed him from the S'ttle white room  into the hallway, clasping her hands  before her as she gazed beseechingly  up into his eyes. Her face was aged  by the terr'ble experiences she had  lived through during the past few  weeks.  r'Is there any hope?"  (Tm afraid not," said the docto*  gently. "The thing has made too  much progress ��������� his lungs are al-  most_ entirely gone.. He hasn't the  strength to fight the disease."  Molly turned away, sobbing convulsively. She didn't want to hear  details if there was no hope. She  realized only too well that her own  neglect of Junior had started h'm toward this tragic condition. After Percy's desertion'of her in France she  had reclaimed her boy, but it was too  late. She had seen him waste away  before her eyes, in spite of all the  French doctors could do. Finally, in a  panic, she had raced to Cherbourg and  taken a fast "Uner to America: Then  another race to the hospital when  they arrived in New York the night  before. Not until the terrible fear  seized her that Junior was really dying did she call Ai.  She glanced out the hallway window to see a sport car swoop up  the street to the curb and "stop. Al  jumped out and ran toward the hospital entrance. Molly met him.  (To Be Continued.)  DrottgKt-Resfcting Animals  Ssutls African Sheep Manage In City  Without Water For Three  ���������  Years- .  A flock of 600 sheep on the South  African Government, farm at Graaff  Heinet, have just had their first drink  of water for three years,. but many,  having lost their taste for it, turned  away disgusted.  These sheep have been the subjects  of prolonged experiment as drought-  resisting animals, and during the  whole period they have been fed on  oil cake and prickly pear only, without any form of liquid.  It has been found the prickly pear  ���������which hifherto has been regarded as  a grave menace to farmers in South  Africa. and Australia, where thou*  sands of acres have been ru'ned by it  ���������contain all the necessary moisture  to sustain 1'vestock indefinitely.  During the three years lambing and  the wool yield have been perfectly  normal.  BO NOT NEGLECT  YOUR LITTLE ONES  Snuff a .littte*.  Vicks well lip the nose or  melt in a spoon or cup of  liot water and inhale*  \ Medicated vapors reads  the air passages direct.  For other cold troubles  rub Vicks on throat and  vest*  ato8i���������d  f��������� js^ gyp -*^s  %? w% 39  ^ _fe/VARO,R-IJB  At.no t'me of life is delav or neg~ I . .  lect more serious than at childhood.'     "Thy kingdom come." ��������� Matthew  The  ills of little  ones come quickly   vi. 10.  and unless the mother is prompt in  adminstering   treatment   a precious   r^V kingdom come with power and  little life may be snuffed out almost I grace  before the mother realizes the baby S^   To every heart of man;  is ill.      The prudent mother always  Thy peace, Thy joyr Thy righteous-  keeps something in the medicine  chest as a safeguard against the sudden illness of her little ones. Thousands, .of mothers have- found  through experience, that there is no  other med'eine to equal Baby's Own  Tablets and that is why they always  keep a box of the Tablets on hand ���������  why^they always feel safe with the  Tablets.  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative which by regulating the bowels and stomach banish  constipation. and indigestion; break  up colds and simple fevers and promote  healthy,   natural  ness,  In all our bosoms reign.  ���������Charles Wesley^  The kingdom of heaven is not come  when God's will is our law; it is  come when God's will is our wtti.  While 'Godls w'll Ss our law we are  hut a kind of noble slaves; when His  will is our will we are free children.  Philamon had gone forth to see  the world, and he had seen It; and ha  had learned that God's kingdom was  cemlng^them,' iSsTtauS^niafSLi.001 a b31Sdom oS fanatics yelling for  Eugene, Ont., wr'tes:���������"I have been :a doctrine,    but   of   willing,    loving  using Baby's Own Tablets ever since'  obedient hearts.���������Charles Kingsley.  baby was a month old and have found  that they reach the spot and do more  good than any other medicine I have  ever tried.     I always keep the Tablets in the house and would advise all  other mothers to do so." The Tablets  are sold by medicine  dealers or by i      .      .....  mall at 25 cents a box from The Dr.! claim that this water can support 90,-  WiUiams' Medicine" ;Cto.r^*r^ckviIle] i 000,000 whitefish, whereas it has only  Ont.  Z*ake Winnipeg Whitefish  Research workers and biologists are  ' interesting themselves in the white-  fish shortage in L&ke Winnipeg. They  liurdy Qurdy SCust Go  The picturesque hurdy-gurdy and  its monkey are doomed on the streets  of Havana, Cuba. The mayor has issued an edict barr'ng them from tho  city .streets. It has been decided that  the organ grinder and his monkey fall  under the ordinance which prohibits  unnecessary noises on the streets.  approximately 6,000,000.  The cheapness of Mother Graves'  Worm, Exterminator puts it within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  druggist's.  A technicality often gets an innocent man in trouble and guilty on*  out. '-.   ���������  Dragon flies eat mosquitoes.  Canada and Air Traffic  All     Air   Highways    Of    Northern  Hemisphere Will 1*ohb Through  Dominion  Addressing tho Canadian Club, of  Montreali on expand ng trado prospects in Canada, John W. Dafoo, managing editor of the Manitoba Free,  Press pointed out that, "all tho air  highways of tho northern hemisphere  pass through Canada, not tho United  States, The route from Now York to  the cities of Asia will pass, not  through San Pranc'sco or other ports  of tho Puciflo statoa, but over the  Canad'an border up to Toronto and  then north to Nome. Tho route from  tho central states to Kuropo will go  north to Winnipeg." He added that  not certain Elections of Canada but tho  whole of tho Dominion would benefit  by the air traiHo In quQ������fcionr  Qucor Animate In Zoo  ���������tn tho "Aye-Ayea/" tho old London  Zoo has a pair of tho weirdest animals In tho world. Thoy Siayo been  referred to as tho animal night  maroa. Thoy aro about ttdo o'zo of  a cat, have largo, bufjJiy taly nnd n  head resembling that.of n bat. Tho  body la <covorod with long, nttxMikcd  Cor. Ttw middle flnn/or rftHftrnliltw  that of a human, Thoy avo groat  egg: oatom  Ifaint."  Nowndnyfl, jjcoplo toko Aspirin for  many little nohos and pnim, nhd r������#  often oo thoy encounter way puta*  Why hot? It la a proven antidote for pain.   Xawortol  And Aspirin tablota uro.absolutely "hnrmlesa. You Ijmvu tin  medical prof colon's word for thatj  thoy do not doproaa tho heart..,'..,  So, don't* lot a cold "run its  course." Don't wait for a hoad-  nchp to "wear pff." Or regard  nournlcla, neuritis, or cvon rlioum-  iitfcim as nometMnfit you muofc on-  duro. Only a physician c<m copo  with tho cause of such pain, but  you can always turn to am Aepfrto  tablet: tw rtlitf.  Aspirin fa always avullnblo, and  It novor fails to* help. FaraUlarteft  youitiolf with It������ many uhoh, nnd  avoid a lot of no&Uoas aufferinjyc.  mm**tm+**mmmt*mwm ������m$* ������mi i,**lm,mmf������^m<  mtOUiiujf Xlaliwjuat try Mluord'tk  VIUIOKMANKI THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  rfl>. A. A.^.A.*���������������)*,.A. a..A..^. A.<������. A..  +AwmJm%'mJmm*mmWH*  mY OUB $ESV!CE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  ei whmi  ���������  r  VWssnt  We have installed a  SHELL gas pump  ���������in keeping with our  policy to snake this  the best equipped  Garage in town.  PREMIER GAS  SHELL GAS  Local and Personal  Fred Lewis was a busine  Nelson a few days last week.  Birth���������On January 3rd;   to   Mr.  Mrs. John S. Patrick, a daughter.  Birth���������On January   6th, to Mr.  Mrs. "William F. Hintz, a daughter.  visitnr at  T. "W. Lytle, watch repair shop open.  Play safe t   Bring your Tepair work to me.  Col: Mallandaihe was a business visitor at Nelson a couple of days this week.  and  FOR   SALE���������Baby  condition.   Mrs. W. B.  puggy,  m  good  Martin, Creston.  and  WANTED���������Milch cow, one just freshened or about to freshen soon. J. C.  Martin, Creston.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  as  Oreston Motors  Main St. at Barton Ave.  'T'yt .^.y^. y.g.^���������  "NOTICE is hereby given that a copy  of the Voters List for the Village of  Creston for the year 1930 will be posted  at the Municipal Hall, on Monday, January 13, 1930, where it may be examined.  And notice is further given that on Monday, January 20, 1930, at 10 o'clock a.m..  Town Time, at the said Municipal Halt,  a Court of "Revision will be held for the  purpose of finally revising the said Voters  List for the current year. All persons  interested aTe requested to take notice  and govern ihemse3ves accordingly.  E. F. ARROWSMITK,  Municipal Clerk.  Creston, January 8, 1930.  Creston skating rink opens for the sea- .  son tonight. The ice is in splendid con-1  dition.  The annual meeting of Christ Church  congregation is being held in  the   Parish  hall this evening.  Special children's service at St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church on Sabbath,  January 12th.  B. Morwbito was combining business  with pleasure on a viist to Nelson the  fore part of the week.  to raise the $8600 requisitioned for school  purposes.  ! The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  had their annua! meeting at the home of  Mrs. Franaen on Friday afternoon; at  which Mrs.  J. W. Dow was re-elected  president; Mrs. (Bev.) McNabh, vice-  president; Mrs. M. J. Beninger, secretary;   and Mrs. C. H. Hare, treasurer.  The Ladies" Guild of Christ Church  are holding s masquorrde ball in the Parish Hall on Friday evening, January 31st*.  Prizes for the best ladies' and gents'  fancy costumes, and beat ladiesr and  gents* comic costumes, also the most original costume. Costumes to be homemade. Admission 75 cents, which includes supper.  BETTER SHOES  ���������fi  nr  r~  L>UK  blULK   1 ^  and  KJKJ iVI  13T   T?'  r "C  I    12m  PRICES REASONABLE  Ifrn  BEEF  VERY CHOICE  and PORK  Swift's Premium Ham  ^  49  &jacoii  COCKERELS FOR SALE���������Six "White  Leghorn cockerels front R.O.P. stock.  Mrs. Angus Cameron, Erickfioru  Mrs. Issacs of Moosejaw, Sask., arrived  at the end of the week on a visit' with  her daughter, Mrs. John Garfield.  The local Scotch were in conference on.  Monday night, and the oldtime Burns*  night celebration is likely to be revived  this year.  ��������� Miss Wade, teacher of division 3 of  the public school, who spent last week on  a holiday visit at Cranbrook, got back on  Saturday.  Now that the village collects its own  trade licences the province's revenue  from this source in. this district is cut to  $140 for 192S.  The annual meeting of the board of  trade will be held at the   town   haii   on  Tuesday night.    Col. Mallandaine is .the  retiring president.  The annual meeting of Creston Farmers' Institute is called for Tuesday night  t the town hall.    Don.  Bradley is the  retiring president.  Creston Motors have just completed  excavations for an additional 500-gallon  gasoline tank and   in   future  will carry  both makes of gas.  W. M. Vance of Nelson, a former manager of Creston sub-central of the Associated Growers, is renewing acquaintances  in town this v/eek.  16650.40 was collected at Creston office  of the provincial police for motor licences  during 1929. A little over $2000 "of this  was paid in J  The long eRpected electric street lights  were turned on for the first time on Sunday evenings snda 24-hour service is being maintained from the Deisel engine  plant on V Lctori a Avenue.    It as announc-  *  V't  ed that tu& present strps  temporary and   that  very  curved iron   brackets   and  its are  only  shortly the  globes with  shades will replace the present wooden  fixture. 30 lights are in use and are  evenly distributed in all parts, of the village.  Otirist GhufoSi, Oreston  SUM DAY. JAN. 12  C REST ON���������11 a.m. ��������� Matins.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS.  Infants and Children  introducing  Hurlbut < s Pussyfoot  Better Mate rials  Wear  Comfort  Value  ���������naturally the result i.s longer  wear at*d mora' comfort.  PUSSFFCDT  Protect Babies*  Tender Feet  Balnea** growirig feet  need particular care and  attention, in orderto pro-  *������** the Hide erre from  are  NOTICE!  FOB THE SE&S8R  permits  Us    iijuat  Tana������a j  * ������ast.  rlro  9 taa iw  CASH AND CARRY  Have yon tried our Sausage ?  *3(?:  **:  ft3&in6i'''K'}raNHSS^^  I  SPECIAL SALE  The afternoon of Saturday, February  15th, has been taken by the Presbyterian  Ladies' Auxiliary for their usual St. Valentine tea and sale of cooking.  The village council meets in January  session on. Monday night, at which arrangements will be made for the election  of new commissioners'at-the eiyi of January.  Former chief provincial constable E.  Gammon of Nelson was renewing acquaintances in Creston at Jthe ��������� weekend.  He was recently dismissed from the police  service x ���������  $178,40 was collected in amusement  tax by the local office ot. the provincial  police for  1929.   With no Chautauqua  last year the total shews a considerable  reduction.     .      -  Applications for permits to graze livestock on the Urown range within any  grazing district of the Province cf British  Columbia, must be filed with the District  Forester at Fort George* Kami oops.  Nelson, Prince Rupert, Vancouver, or  Williams Lake, on or hefore March 15th,  1930.  Blank forms upon, which to.submit  applications may be obtained from the  District Foresters at the above named  places, or from the-Department of Lands,  Victoria, "B.C.  H. CATHCART,  Deputy Minister of Lands  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.C.  December 15,1929.  ill health in later years.  Pussy Foot Shoes  eomfenable ������������������ no  or nails to hurt the feet.  Made on. lasts that give  room to grow for ���������syery.  toe.  Our Infants'* Wear Department ogives special  attentkm to the proper  fitting of Pussy Foot  SnoeS*  50 DOZEN  ONLY  lj*3l  DESIGN  Cups and Saucer  at  Ppr  Sooure your requirements  while they last.  ACL OH? H? n> CL  jfi  Dry Goodu.       Groceries.      Furniture*       Hardware  Village auditor A. Spencer is at work  preparing the village balance sheet which  is to be issued early this year in view  of there being an election of commissioners in 19,30.     .   .,  All the teachers out of town for vaca-  tione returned on Sunday and the high  and public"lschools opened for the long  winter term on Monday morning with n  full attendance.  Creston Valley Rod & Gun Club had a  large 1 urnout at the annual meeting on  Monday night, nt which Chaa. Satcliffe  wns re-elected president. A full report  qf the meeting will appear next week.  W. K. Brown is on tho rounds of Valley points ua repreHewtatlve of the well  known Lnyritz "Nursery Company, und  can supply you with anything in tho lino  of fruit trees, ornamental treo������v shrubs,  etc,  t Creston Farmers' Institute annual  meeting which takes place on Tuesday,  January 14th, will bo held in the village  municipal hall, instead oC tho secretary's  nftVe ns etnted in tho notices sent to  m embers.  Rev. A. Garliclc returned from Cranbrook on Friday to which town he had  gone tho day previous ��������� to conduct tho  fun em! of one of his parishioners who  died at Yahlc and was hurled in tho divisional city.  Col dor weather mt in on Sunday evening   andW tho cold nnnp holdn curling  will bo in full wwing next week.   Icomak  er W, Mulr linn boon working night  and  day to have tho ice ready nt the oar-Host  pnBfllblo clnto.  Moat evoryono in the vil aR<o got a  loiter on Saturday, whun tho annual  Hchool tax -notlcoH came fco hand,   Tho  tax rate thiu year for  educational   mur-  poiww h\ 18 mlDn, whiflh l������vy In  rnqulnml  SEATjKD TENDERS addrosacd to the undersigned wnd .endorsed "-'T.ender for Wharf,  ! Reconstruction, Mirror Lake, B.O., will he  received -until73 o'clock noon, Friday, January 24,  19S0, for the reconstruction of a Publio Wharf  j^t Mirror Lake, Kootenay West District, B.C.  Plana and form ot contract can be seen, and  specifications and forma of tender obtained at  thlH Department, at the ofllces. of the" IMstrict  Ensrincwr. llfl Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.: Victoria Builders' Sxchtttrtge. 2S09 Prior Street,  Victoria, B.C.; and the Bnlldinff and Construction Industries Exchange, 015 vVest Hastinffs  Stroct, Vancouver. B.O.; and tho Post Olllcos,  Knslo. B.C,; Nakusp, B.C.: and Mirror Lako,  BJO,  Tondorswlll not ho coiiHldcrecl unlosH made  on printed forms supplied by tho Doparbmont,  and in accordance with conditions contained  therein,  ICach tonaer muflt ho accompi.  ccpted ahoq.110 on a eharterod bank, jxxyablo to  ICach tonder murt ho accompanion hy an ac  _   ...   ank, nayablo tt  the order of tho Minister of   Public. Workn,  oqnnl to 10 poreent, of tk������o amount of tho tond-  or. Hottcla of tho ]>om!n3on of Cniuuln. or honda  of the Canndian,National ItallvA'ay Company  will alHo bo accepted n.a soourlty, or bonds and.  a ohoquo if reqairod to make up an odd  amount.  Notes BKie prints can bo obtained at this,  DopnTtmonb by dcpoHltlno: an accepted ohon.uo  fortlio Hirm of W1IV.O0, paynblo to tho oi-dor of  tho Minister of Publio WorltH, which will bo  returned If the IntondluK bidder Bubmit a  rogularblcl, .  By order,  N, DAaJAIlDlNB.  Acting Seerotary.  Doparbmont; of Public Worlcn,  Ottawa, December 1S7, .IWtt.  Sizes 1 to 7\..  Priced from $1 t& $2.S0 pair  Creston Mercantile  Company* Ltd,  Mev& Store  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  workSacks  Work GB&VB&  and  Full stock.    Priced right.  A* MSrabeHS  Shoe and   Harness , Repairing  tkm AtAitill mttkmA**.m%%m *%**,*%,t <ilw AiM<fcl I A mmm%m*Jm)kmmb+*%**!&������**%%������&<* fam*Ak*j/*\**A*^  WESTINGHOU  ���������the GREATEST name In the ELECTRICAL  INDUSTRY of today!  5  t  y  Wire your house the WEST-  HGU&E PLAN. All work  OUAEANTF,En to pass  INSPECTION. STANDARDIZED ELEOTEICIAN  KATES ON ALL WOEK,  G. TlMiyiONS  at PEESTON, MOTORS  .  Electrical Fixiurett, Supplies, Appliances  Weutinghame Radios and Radialao  m  "^���������"^1 Pj' 'i ij    |i[)   'Q'   iry���������n-��������� q ] fjn"\-^-m^ii'^-mmmii'^m^'*^m)iHmMtmW^wr^'^f^r^ "^*"*#


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