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Creston Review Dec 12, 1930

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 J7Z)  I_J  ��������� J^ m /  B   __L__t  m /m/  Vol. XXII.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY,   DECEMBER 12,  1930  No    39  Govt. Building  Prospects Fair  Board of Trade Meeting Hears  of Interview' with Premier  Tolmie���������Road Matters  Aired  ���������Annual   Bannnet. lamtai-v.  There was a fairly good turnout of  members at the December- meeting of  Creston board of trade on Tuesday evening, -which was in charge of the president,  Col. Mallandaine.  The correspondence included a letter  from the Alberta Motor Association at  Lethbridge, Alberta, enquiring as to the  expected date of opening the Kuskanook  Road through to Nelson. This will be  replied to stating through traffic should  be possible at midsummer as construction is well along and the contract has  been let for the necessary ferry which  will carry 21 autos.  On airport matters no word had been  received from the postoffice department  at Ottawa but there was a le ter from  W��������� K_ Esling, MP., assuring that he  was pressing for the same information  and would advise the board as soon as it  reached him.  In reply to the letter sent district  engineer "wm. Bamsay last n������onth a  reply was to band stating he had been  over the Creston-Porthill link of the  North and South highway on November  28tfe and had found it in ������"Ood shaoe for  the time of year. He reported the  bridge at Rykerts is to be renewed and  a road diversion put in to eliminate a  long trestle at the npper end of the old  railroad grade.  air. Bamsay pointed ont improvements to the twin bridges on the  Canyon-Porthill road and the renewing  of the Iieech bridge at Cany������-������ in a new  , looatsenY Still other Yys^^^ork^Jn  _'prospect ''isYa;_._#'��������� bridge-' w^er^^u'ck"'  Creek in a new location on the upper  side of the existing bridge, and the  widening of the road between the Duck  Creek and Wynndel bridges. It is also  hoped to continue the widening of the  road below Washout Creek from the  point where operations were completed  this spring.  The president ^tnd Geo. Johnson reported fully on their interview with  ' Premier Tolmie at Nelson early this  month with whom, amongst other things,  were discussed the K.V. route for the  North and South highway, in which Mr.  Tolmie expressed some surprise that a  route should b- chosen that would sidetrack CreBton. As to a new government  building at Creston, after the premier  had heard about poo quarters now  available, the revenues collected, and  the saving to be effected in jcntals, he  was quite taken wjith the idea of providing the wanted structure. Hon. R.  Bruhn, the new minister of public works,  is expected to visit the district very  shortly, and the matter will be gone into  fully with him  Now that .t is announced that tho all-  rail train service to Nelson is to become  effective at January 1st, at which time  it is presumed the boat will be withdrawn, many are curious to know how  the autoist is to get from Kuskanook to  Nelson with his car, as .the new road  will not likely be open for another six  months. J. S- Carter, C.P.R. district  passenger agent at Nelson, will be  written to for information.  It was decided to have the usual  banquet in connection with the annual  meeting, and a committee was named to  stage this event on Friday even! g,  January 16th.  Hospital Board  Managers Elected  Every Valley School District  Represented on Live Committee of Direction���������Membership  t__i____ x_r_ ''-tr-- o_������_  jLia,jva_ia unvc ncavy oaie.  _������_^S_f^5_55j5a_?__'  Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Klingensmith  left on Friday for Nakusp, where they  intend to spend the winter with their son  and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Klingensmith.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Cartwright were  visitors a few days at the end of the  week at Spokane, leaving on Thursday.  Miss Iona Healey, who has been at  Nelson for some weeks, returned on  Saturday.  Mrs. -Clark, who has been a patient at  Creston hospital, was able to return  home at the end of the week, and is  making a steady recovery of former good  health.  Miss Margaret Speaker; who has been  on a short visit with her mother here,  left for Cranbrook on Sunday.  Rev. A. Garlick had a fine turnout for  the Church of England service at the  schoolhouse on Sunday af ernoon. This  will be his last serviee here before leaving for England.  The former Herb Gobbett ranch of 21  acres, recently sold to Mr. Chernoff and  associates, is being improved by the new  owners who are at work erecting build-  iugs for the place.  "Y ���������Fy^^-'-gtaptes^^^���������here y_agsi_. frem'  Invermere at the first of the week, leav  ing on Tuesday in company with  Frank  Putnam for Beaverdell, where they are  attending a meeting   of the  Bell mine  shareholders.  At the "hospital meeting at Creston on  Wednesday evening four Erickson residents were nominated as directors. with  two allocated on the board for this  district. Frank Putnam and John Hall  were   elected.  NOW IS THE TIME  to Place Your Orders  for  %JP ll  I     l S X IbI aaC__3  mil        __l  Plants  and  ^���������fc ___________  nmmm  __aaaaM___ ___       __tfat_____       H___      J_L      MM     _^_MH____       ___��������� ____���������) jMMm.  mm*    B MM ^Bkaaaa-T _____ ���������P-f__f  n        Q B_.__>  ww^Lf ya j, m   ^*_|  Fresh Lettuce  and  Green Onions  Cook's Greenhouse  ORESTON    '  M������8gg tWSdlBBMgs  Ivan O'Neil of Calgary, Alberta, is  spending a few days this week at the  home of Mrs. Stace Smith.  Guy Constable was at Elko for a few  days'deer hunting at the end of the  week.  Mrs. W. A. Pease left early in the  week on a six weeks' visit with members  of the family at Princeton, Cloverdale  and Vancouver. .  Dick Smith had the good fortune to  bag quite a fine deer while out hunting  at the weekend. This is but the second  venison taken by local hunters so far  thi_ season.  Miss Marion Collis, who has been at  Procter for some time past, is on a visit  with her parents this week.  Practices are in full swing at tho  school for the children's concert to bo  given some afternoon next week. ���������  A house moving beo was in evidence  at the R. Stewnrt ranch on Wednesday  and Thursday. The former Churchill  residence is being shifted to a new site  on the Pendry road,  John R.   Miller  Is  busy  *.t   pt_ae.it'  putting in pipe to give tho ranch a water  supply from a likely spring to tho north  of the J, 0. Martin place.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin were hosts at  whist on Friday night ot which th_ prize  scores wero made by Mrs. Lacey and  John Kelly. Refreshments were served  and a delightful ovenlng was ���������pon<} by  all.  Tho biggest surprise party of the  eoaaon was on Friday night when a party  of about 40 dropped in unexpectedly on  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Constable, Very line  music for the dancing was provided by  Mth. T.itotw, violin; Mm. Oonntftblc,  piano; Bob Mar-hall, drums. Tho lunch  whb also of a very high ordor.  There was a large and enthusiastic  turnout of citizens from all points in the  district for the meeting in Trinity  United Church hall on Wednesday evening for the purpose of electing a permanent board of directors for Creston  Vallep Hospital.  Col.   Mallandaine,  chairman   of  the  u^jxagstsx-s*-.jr   hfwua*-.  v-. uj������t&_������a>������c:aj.ic:_.iirf  ������*1 *___> 1V1.~  ed and in a carefully* prepared statement  reviewed all the developments in connection with the hospital, giving a financial statement covering operations up  till the end of November, also reading  the by-law on which incorpration had  been granted by the department at  Victoria.  The chairman's statement so fully  covered the ground that only some minor  questions in connection with the by-laws  were asked, and then the election of  directors was proceeded with, the meeting agreeing to the representation accorded each school district prior to balloting  taking place, with Mrs. McCreath/ Mrs.  McLaren and Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P.,  as scrutineers.   The board chosen is:  Kitchener���������B. Johnson.  Huseroft���������John Huseroft.  Camp Lister���������Col. Fred Lister, M P.P.  Canyon City���������H. Young, W. H.  Kolthammer.  Erickson���������F. Pntiiam, John Hall.  West Creston���������R��������� Sinclair Smith.  Sirdar-Bosweil���������Jas. Wilson.  Wynndel���������John Wigen, J. G. Abbott.  Creston���������Col. .Mallandaine, Geo. Johnson, C. F. Hayes; and Reeve F. H.  Jackson, who has bean named representative of thei vjUjLge_J;Q^nctt.  For directors from Erickson and  Creston a ballot was necessary Erickson  having four nominees for two places on  thet board, and Creston five aspirants  for three board seats, Before adjournment a vote of thanks to retiring temporary directors was carried enthusiastically.  A meeting is. called for Friday night of  the directors at which the president,  vice-president and secretary-treasurer  will be named and arrangements made  for taking over the complete management of the hospital.  ful and enjoyable than the first, with  practically all the members present.  Hazel McGonegal and Fritz Molander  won first prizes, and Mrs. Senesael and  Willard Blair the consolation prizes.  Miss Pedersen, Mrs. Blair, Al. Fredericks, Gordon McPha 11, Ivor Hyde,  Charlie Harmer and Fritz Molander  alt contri buted to the music for the  ddnce, which lasted until almost 4 a.m.  Everyone voted it a most enjoyable  evening.  Chariie Nelson has just been awarded  the C.P.R. roadmaster's prizs for having  the best kept section on the Crows  Nest division, and is to be specially  commended as-it is well known that No.  9 section is a very hard one to keep up,  having nearly 50 curves and numerous  sink holes, items which all railroaders  will appreciate. Congratulations, Charlie, and best wishes for you to land the  suprintendent's prize next year.  ���������zmnyon nziiy  Council Enacting  Milk By-Law  Milk Handling Within Village to  be Regulated���������Grant Request  lor Gravel���������Turn Down Street  JL-lgllt   XVCl_fl_C-t-  T������ Olal-   -07_  iuy .urns apa/a-r  Reeve F. H. Jackson  and   Councillors  Wdxm-a,  ^ItehenB**  Col. Fred Lister. M.P.P., and Guy  Constable of Creston. were business  visitors this week.  Hunters are unusually active this week  as the deer season closes on Monday.  So far we have not heard of any  Kitchener hunters claiming to have  taken the season's limit in venison.  Miss Laura Andeen, accompanied by  Miss Jean Popoff, made a trip to  Spokane by nutd last weelc.  The second bridge and dance of the  Amusement Club was even more Buccess-  A public meeting .of all Valley  fruit growers will bo held in  United liiuircii Basement  'ridgy, DoCi 1  TWO p.m. Prompt  Speaker: F. M. BLACK  Chairman of the Committee  of Direction, who will ��������� discuss thejproposed new policy  of Central Selli-iR.  Meeting under B.C.F.G.A.  .  auspices,  Miss Muriel Knott, who has spent the  past four months on a holiday visit at  Cripple Creek and other points in  Colorado, arrived home at the end of the  week.  G. E. VanAckeran was combining  business with pleasure on a visit with  Fernie friends last week.  Miss Thelrna Vance has just left on a  two weeks9 visit with her brother,  Clifford, at Kimberley.  It is now announced that the school's  Christmas eoncert will take place at the  Community hall on the evening of Fri  day, December 19th, at 7.30 p.m Admission 25c. for adu.ts, and 15e. for  public school children. There will be no  dance afterward.  Arvid Samuelson transported a truck  load of Canyon young people to the  dance at the Huseroft school on Saturday night, at which" Alf. Bond helped  supply the music."   Y'Y*" \]T?'    -'*'Y  There has been a very healthy demand  at Canyoik for membership tickets in  Creston Valley Hospital Association,  which was regularly organized at Creston on Wednesday night. Canyon can  be counted on to do its bit in every  cause. At the maeting at Creston on  Wednesday night to elect directors W.  H. Kolthammer and H. Young were  named to represent Canyon.  Miss Kathleen Clayton got back on  Wednesday last from Kaleden in the  Okanagan, where she haa been on the  apple packing staff for the past three  months.  Gordon Vance and Bill Hook are the  latest to secure a deer, bringing the  season's kill up to about eight so far.  Winners at the Christmas Fund whist  at the hall on Saturday night were Miss  Kathleen Clayton and Geo. Niblow,  while the cons latipn honors went to  Mrs. Humble and D. Rogers. For the  series of three whists grand prizes have  been awarded for the most points scored,  at which the winners were Mrs. McRobb  and Bill Clayton with second prizes going to Misa Helen McRobb and Leslie  Rowe. The proceeds of these whists  and dance will provide the usual funds  for the children's remembrances.  Below will be found a statement of  receipts and expenses in connection with  CHnyon school Christmas tree fund as at  December 8thr 1980:  RECEIPTS  Door receipts whiat, Nov. 7 .....$14.60  "   . Nov. 15   16.00  " dance, Nov. 21  46.25  Donation, Mr. Knott    1.26  Door receipts whist, Dec. 6   12.25  Donatio , Canyon Hall Assn    8.80  Sale of half cake, Mra. Bond tt6  Henderson and Edmondson  hand for the December meeting of the  village council Monday evening at  which a somewhat lengthy session was  largely taken up with requests for work  of several descriptions.  A request for gravelling the road from  the corner at the A. L. Cameron residence along to the provincial police office  was granted, but a like request from  "Your" Cash Store and T. R. Mawson,  owner of the building, that Wilson  Avenue, from.- Fourth Street to the  vacant lot next the store be also gravelled, wbb not favorably received.  Neither was the request of residents  on McLeod Avenue, between Fourth  and Third streets, for a light at the  terminal of the line on McLeod Avenue*  H. S. McCreath was given the necessary authority to proceed with erection of  his new warehouse on his property about  opposite the C.P.R. depot, provided he  observes the building by-law in respect  to using proper roofing and proper con  struction of all chimneys.  The council named Reeve Jackson to  serve on Creston Valley Hospital Association as the representative of the  village, and the clerk was authorized to  write the chairman of the provincial  water board at Victoria asking- that  speed be put into their efforts to come  to a decision as to the disposition of the  franchise to develop the power at Goat  River canyon for which South Kootenay  -ai . j ^.__     ���������.*. - ___  ���������jStyar_c_Jj-_. pTirST,'  v^OM-psny  snc-  vicavuu  Power & Light Company are applicants.  A hearing in the matter was held at  Creston about three months ago.  A letter was read from Mrs. Hamilton.  librarian of the public library, asking for  arrant to assist with the upkeep of the  library, the letter also asking that the  council take the library over. The commissioners declined to take action on  either count.  Authority was taken to have a milk  by law drafted governing the handling  and sale of milk within the municipality  under the provisions of the Municipal  Act.  Accounts for the month ordered paid  totalled $876, of which almost $400 was  for work and material supplied for road  and street improvements in November.  In the total, too, was the $100 gr nted  the fall fair directors.  auy member of the community on application to a committee member.  YOUR  'lll-B^lBliuO  Total receipts. $98.30  Expenditure -  86.69  Balance on hand .'.  $11.61  EXPENDITURES  Canyon Trading Compony, prized  and coffee   $ 4:00  Canyon Hall Association .���������    8.80  ���������. : 40  Refunded Mra Rogers' admission..     .60  T. Eaton for presents  65.66  Charges for presonts 35  1\ Eaton, tinsel, etc.     1.36  S3mpaon'.i, for prlacs    2 20  Money ardoro and postago 34.  Nuts and oranges ,    7.38  Candy    4.86  $86.60  Bills nnd recelpfcfl may be inspected by  Let us  have your  order early.  TASTEFULLY  DECORATED.  We also have the  CHOICEST  CON EEC TIONER Y  Pare*-Wholesome  and Toothsome  Er__G_8_<'Q  Ralronf  PBONft 41) THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.    B.   O.  c  ool Heads and Clear Tkinkmg  These are times that test men. In the present. economic conflict raging  throughout the world, men are being put to the test just as truly a3 they  were during- the stress and strife of the Great War. There is tragedy and  .suffering now as there was then. And because of these conditions men and  women today are very apt to allow their usual habits of thought and action  to slip their moorings and to indulge in unconsidered, reckless thought,  ���������speech and action which in their more sober moments they would not only  refuse to countenance in themselves but would condemn in others.  It is wel! that people should give serious consideration and study io the  ex'sting situation, not merely as individuals as they themselves may be  affected, but collectively as a community in the interest of the welfare  of all. It is well that difficulties should be made known, that just grievances  should be clearly stated, that suggested remedies should be outlined, discussed, and, in the light of all the circumstances, action taken. Therefore, the  many meetings being held throughout the country are a gratifying sign of  an. aroused public interest in the public welfare, but only so if their object is  constructive, that Is, to find a way out of difficulties, to better conditions, and  Hot destructive in character leading to only greater confusion of thought and  still greater chaos.  Public discussion calls for real leadership, thoughtful, sane and constructive. It ts not the man who shouts the loudest, who berates everybody and  everything, who calls for drastic action against this or that law or institution, who is the real friend of the country or of the people for whom he professes to be most sympathetic. This class of individual always comes to the  front when men are discouraged-and feeling in a more or less desperate  mood He does not attempt to appeal to their reason, but to their feelings  and passions. He is not a true and safe leader, but a man bent on destruction, and generally quite incapable of advancing any sound constructive  policy that is likely to be productive of good.  Attempts by agitators of this type to sway the feelings and passions of  people, in a word, to seek to capitalize upon the hardships which people may  be temporarily undergoing, should not only toe frowned down upon by the  stalwart, right-tfainkEng men and women of this country, but these last mentioned men and women, who are and always will be tbe real backbone of  any coitntry, should not hesitate-to speak out badly in opposition to the unsound and unwise advice and actions of these trouble makers.  Newspapers contain reports of meetings Sn different parts of the coun- _  try at which, despite the protests and opposit'on of the more intelligent and  far-seeing people present, resolutions ������re adopted demanding the adoption  of certain policies and the taking of certain lines of action which, if carried  into effect, instead of bettering conditions would only serve to prolong  existing difficulties and make them infinitely worse. Secession proposals,  threats of boycotts, defiance of law and organized resistance to law officers,  only add fire to flames already burning. They mean more, not less trouble and  suffering. They contain no element of remedy-  In China,'or in South American countries, revolution may still be the  only method of successfully achieving reforms, and in the present world-wide  depression, the expedient of revolution has been resorted to in these countries, but whether conditions will be bettered thereby, time alone will disclose. But in Canada, Great Britain, the TJnited States, the people enjoy  democratic political institutions which place the power of constitutional action right in their own hands. If present national, provincial or municipal  policies are not sound and In the best interests of tbe masses, then tbe people themselves can right them. They may not be able to immediately correct all their economic difficulties, because in this world no one nation can  govern its own economic conditions, much as it may strive to do so. But it  can Itself adopt those policies whicb it believes are best calculated to ease  its difficulties, solve its problems, and advance the welfare of its people, not  of one class- or section alone, but the general interests of all.  It is to tbe evolution of such policies that the thought and energies of  people should now be devoted; not in following blind leaders of the blind who  would tear up and destroy on tbe vague promise that upon the wreckage so  created they would build up something different, but in explanation of tbe  exact mature of whicb they are so delightfully indefinite.  In conclusion, Set it be repeated that these are times that test men.  These are times that call for cool beads, clear-thinking; not for wild talk  and a multitude of untried theories.    Appreciates Canada's Action     !  United States Attorney-General Says  XIqihos* Smuggling Driven From  Csaadla!. __order  Liquor smugglers have been driven  from the Canadian border io the high  seas by the Canadian Anti-Export  Act, "United States Attorney-General  Mitchell discovers in his annuaE report Issued at Washington.  "The Canadian nation dealt . a  severe blow to border traffic when  it amended its Export Act of May  30, 1930, and outlawed direct clearance of liquor from Canada to tbe  United States." the report says:  "The natural result of this restrictive legislation was to drive  some additional professional smugglers to the high seas, where their  activities would be more likely to  succeed. The French possession of  St. Pierre, Miquelon, which for a  number of years has been the chief  rendezvous and supply point for the  liquor-smuggling fraternity off our  eastern coast, has experienced a substantial increase in this form of business.  "It is also noteworthy that 25 of  tbe 29 foreign liquor ships seized  during the year were British. Vessels of this nationality still predominate in the trade, even though  tbe chief smuggling base is French.  Increased activity in Nova Scotia  ports has been observed, because  most of the vessels which operate  In the smuggling trade put of St.  Pierre are documented in Nova  Scotia ports and are owned at least  ostensibly, by Canadian citizens.  "The hampering of the liquor  smuggling traffic across the Canadian border has already been mentioned. This action on the part of  Canada is real evidence of the desire of that nation to co-operate with  us in the solution of our smuggling  problem and is very highly appreciated."  Twenty-seven thousand seven hundred and nine persons went to jail  for violation of the prohibition laws  in 1930���������5,017 more than in 1929 and  4,238 more cases were pending at  the close of the year than at the  close of the previous year.  "Enforcement of the National  Prohibition Act," says tbe report,  "showed improvement over 1929."  Was Weak and Run Down  Could  Scarcely Do Housework  Mrs. Edward A. Allen, Bezanson, Alia.,  ���������writes:���������"Iwould like to tell you of the great  benefit X have received from your Miifoum's  Heart and Nerve Pills. I was leeling very  much run down in health, and was so weak  I could -scarcely do my housework, in fact, I  '���������- would have to lie down In the afternoon for an  hour or so. I saw your Pills in the drug  utore and took a box home with me, and I  was delighted' with my renewed strength. I  have recommended them to a neighbor and  feel sure they will help her too."  Sold by all drug: and Kenerat stores, or mailed direct on' receipt of price by The  T. Milburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Prlee Suca bei  Artist Travel s With Circus  Dame Laura Knight Produces Paintings That Breathe Of the  Big Top  After travelling with a circus  through England during tbe summer  season, Dame Laura Knight has  placed her paintings on exhibition in  London. They are said to have made  a sensation, those of ponies, zebras  and elephants being almost alive with  color. Some of tbe sketches of behind  Postal Business Goo*.  Over Billion Canadian Postage  Stamps Used Last Year  More than 1,400,000,000 Canadian  postage stamps were used last year.  and if they were placed side by side  they would stretch a distance of 19,-  750 miles, it was stated in the course  of an_ address by Mr. C. G. Cowan,  vice-president of the British American Bank Note Company, printers of  stamps for    tbe    Dominion    Govern-  tbe scenes are particularly vivid and   ment, delivered at the eighth annual  spontaneous. When members of the  circus troupe visited the exhibit they  gave an acrobatic turn to show their  appreciation. The fair artist travelled  as a regular member of the troupe  and shared their joys and hardships.  banquet of the St. Lawrence Stamp  Collectors' Club of Montreal. About  ninety tons of paper were vised in the  manufacture of these stamps, which  were stuck on 1,400,000,000 envelopes  with thirty-five tons of glue.  No Permanent Depression  Bank President Refers To the Soundness Of Our General Economic  Condition  "In  ibis virile  countr"- of Canada  with its    abounding resources    tliera  An excellent protection against  worms can be got in Miller's Worm  Powders. They render the stomacls.  and intestines untenable to them.  They heal the surfaces that have become inflamed by the attacks of the  parasites and serve to restore the  strength of tbe child that has been  undermined by the draughts that the  worms have made upon it, and their  Report Is Denied  can be no permanent depression," Si  Charles Gordon, president of the Bank 0p7ration"is aTto^etherlieaJth-givTng.  of Montreal, stated in his address at  the annual meeting of the bank at  Montreal. Sir Charles* review of the  business of the bank and of the Dominion during the past year contended that under all the circumstances  Canadians could justly congratulate  themselves upon tbe inherent vigor  and soundness of their general economic situation.  No Embargo Planned On Grain Shipments To Vancouver  Speaking for tbe Canadian Pacific  Railway, there is no intention under  tbe present and immediately prospective conditions to place an embargo  on grain shipments moving by the  ___       ,    , __       _.       _.  .        _. . company's lines to Vancouver.    This  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment is es- statemenfc was made bv W M Neal  pecially recommended for spider, or statement was made toy w. M.. iseai.  Infection   of   cow's   teat.   Invaluable1 general manager,    Canadian    Pacific  also  in  cases  splints.  of spavins,  curbs  and  Pensions For the Blind  Saskatchewan  Body   Requests    That  Federal Government Be Asked  To  Take Action  To ask the provincial government  to petition the Federal Government  for pensions for the blind In Saskatchewan, a delegation of members  of the advisory board of the Canadian National Institute for tbe Blind  met Premier Anderson at the parliament buildings, Regina,  recently.  The delegation to the Saskatchewan  Canada's 1930 Wheat Crop .  Latest Official Report Places the  Crop At 895,854,000 Bushels  The latest official report on the field  crops of Canada estimates the 1930  wheat crop at 395,854,000 bushels or  about 11,000,000 bushels more than  tbe previous official estimate made  last September. Of the 395,854,000  bushels produced for all Canada, 374,-  000,i:00 busbels were grown in the  three Prairie Provinces���������Manitoba,  Saskatchewan     and    Alberta.     This  Government Is a result of the action ' year's wheat crop is about 91,000,000  taken by the Manitoba Government  at its last session when they received  a similar request for pensions for the  blind In Manitoba from the Manitoba  division of the institute.  Tho Saskatchewan delegation was  composed of members of tbe advisory  board of tbe Canadian National Institute for tlie Blind in Saskatchewan, assisted by Captain Baker, general secretary for the Institute in  Canada, and Major E, Floxman, general manager of the central west  division with headquarters in Winnipeg. The chairman, of the delegation  was Dr. P, C. Middlcton, who is the  chairman of the Saskatchewan advisory board.  may bo io uiexico  Doukhobor Colony From Canada He  ported To Be Negotiating Witih  Mexican Authorities  A despatch from Mexico City says  that Peter Verigin and Aaron Sapiro,  representatives of the Doukhobor colony of Canada, conferred with the  secretary of agriculture regarding  the possibility of 10,000 to 20,000  Doukhobors coming to Mexico if tbe  government would help them to acquire land.  Verigin and Sapiro received tbe  support of the executive committee  of tbe National Confederation of  Chambers of Commerce, and this  group obtained the hearing before the  secretary of agriculture.  It was said that if the Doukhobors  came tb Mexico they probably would  settle in tho northern portion.  Older -Than tbe World  A modest Scotchman, in speaking  of his family, said: "The Douglas  family is a verra verra auld Scotch  family. The line rins awa' back into  antiquity. We dinna.ken boo far back  It rins, but it's lang, lang way back  and the history of the Douglas family is recorded in   five   volumes.   In  Railway, western lines, in commenting ^pon an item appearing in the  pre-/"' V^-edicting "strong possibility**  of t_*V railways declaring a grain embargo in British Columbia.  Relieve   Your  Liniment.  Deposits in savings banks in Germany are increasing.  England may   change    its    horsepower tax on automobileh.  ���������'���������������������������y"":y���������'-���������?"v___j';_'ig__ mc"< ':,l!''"'': "V''  I .'^f*"W '��������� i .. - mm*fff   t*9������*mi mfyim .   ti    i|..   :,  m. ^  Jmmmm  W,   N.   TJ,    1S_T  bushels more than in 1929. Between  40 and 50 million bushels of wheat in  tho Prairie Provinces Is still to be  threshed.  The 1930 oat crop will total 429,-  156,000 busbels, an increase of over  146,000,000 bushels compared with  the yield in 1029, Barley will return  137,963,000 bushels or about *35,000,-  000 busbels more than.last year. The  total production of ryo is placed at  22 286,000 busbels, an increase of 0,-  000,000 bushels over 1929.  Thla year's average yield of wheat  per acre in Canada was 15.9 bushels.  Imports From U.S. Lower  Imports Into Canada during October _rom tooth "United States and  Groat Britain showed material decreases from corresponding figures  f.or 1929, with United States losing  proportionally moro trade than Great  Britain. Total Imports for tlio month  aggregated $78,358,000, compared  with fpUG,271,000 in October, 1020, a  decrease of $..7,013,000.  Makes Breathing Ea.ay. The con-  strlct'on of the air passages and the  struggle for breath too familiar evidence of asthmatic trouble, cannot  daunt Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. This is tbe famous remedy  which is known far and wide for its  complete effectiveness even under  very severe conditions. It Is no untried, experimental pi'eparation, but  one. with many years iaf strong service behind it. Buy it from your  nearest dealer.  Valuable Chart Found  A noventy-year-old chart developed  from a soil, fcairvoy In Alberta has  been located after being lost for  yours.. H, A. Craig, deputy xniniator  of agriculture for Alberta, announced tbat tho chart, produced for the  BiitlRh government ln 1B00, had at  lufit bean found.  Railway Crossing Acckleiits  Ninoteon Deaths From Tills Cause  Recorded For September  Deaths an a result of railway crossing accidents in September numbered 19, acco-t'dls-S to a report issued  by tho board of railway commissioners. There wero 45 accidents and bo-  si doa those killed 70 wore injured. By  provJncos, accidents wero: Prince Ifld-  ward Island, 1; Nova Scotia, 8; New  Brunswick, 5; Quebec, 13; Ontario,  10j Manitoba, 2p Saskatchewan, 2;  Alberta, 5; assd Britiah Columbia, _.  Only three of tho 4B accidents occurred at protected crossings,  T3.������r total for tho month of all accl"  dontii In connection with railways wan  183, In which two pansongom, seven  omployeoH, and 41 others wore killed,  Yugo-Slavla'tt population  ban  boon estimated at 13,-00,000.  just  miaar(lr(. Llnh-umt for Front Bite.  YOU'LL FIND  hundred vital  saving user, for Pas  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in your homo.  Comes in handy,  sanitary; knife-edged  package. For less exacting uses: "Centre  Pull" Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  -_-������|���������| wi..., rg         ���������--������)---> 1,1 Ml TIED _���������  HAMILTON ONTARIO  In cantlwlchcn prepared for the port y  with a covcrlnjs of  Pnru'Sanl.  :\.y.\4  m  -KT  Cold    with    Minard**  What Science Has Done  Science has changed things a whole  lot. Nowadays if a man has a pain  aboot the middle of the third volume, ' in his right toe or a twitch in his left  in a marginal,note, we read, 'Aboot arm or a set of slightly twisted eyes,  this time the warld was created.' " it's off  to- the dentist for him. Hia    teeth come out:���������painlessly���������and their  Production of aeroplanes and aero room and place is taken by a band-  engines in England is near a record made set of Crown . Derby that pro-  peak. I duce pain only in the pocket.  Western Repreacntaiioesi  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASIC :*:���������]���������.) ���������*'���������;'-���������'  TMPJ   REVIEW,   CBESTOK*   B_  C.  /  fro  HERMAN TRELLE  AGAIN WINS  Chicago.���������-Canada's fame as" the  finest wheat producing country in the  world was again maintained when  Herman. Trelle, the modest agriculturist of Wembley, Alberta, in the  northern Peace River district, was  once again crowned "wheat king" at  the Chicago International Hay and  Grain Exposition.  Repeating his success of 1926 when  he brought tbe Peace River area to  world attention as a premier aigri-  cultural producing district, Trelle,  ���������who four years ago won the title of  world's oats king as well as the  wheat crown, has again marked his  victory with an exhibit of bard red  spring grain.  It was a double victory for Canada, however, as George Avery, of  Kelso, Sask., in tbe heart of the  prairie grain growing belt, was declared the reserve champion. He exhibited sample of Durum, while,  to tbe surprise of eminent grain  authorities in attendance at the In  ternational,   b������  ���������out   tbe champion  ship hard red winter samples, the  best in . their class, of C. Ed son  Smith, a former "wheat king" of  Corvallis,   Montana.  The Canadians were recipients of  congratulations from all parts of the  continent, and especially from western Canada and tbe borne provinces  of tbe winners.  Trelle's championship was tbe  sixth for Canada in tbe 12 years of  the International show*. The other  sax times, it has gone to growers  from Montana, tbe veteran C. Ed-  son Smith being tbe only other  grain man twice-crowned king of  the wheat lands. It was also tbe  first time that a soft iDururn variety,  as entered by Avery, hac������ won _r major award, tbe reserve cfaairtpionship.  Featured by perfect uniformity  and balanced content, tbe exhibit of  the newly crowned monarch of  wheat weighed 67.5 pounds "per bushel, a record weight. The reserve  championship grain weighed ,61*1  pounds to tbe bushel, and also was  oi perfect uniformity. Trelle .considered bis winning samples tbe best  bs has ever exhibited.  3.  4.  5.  6.  Constitution For India  Plan. Is Gradually T*aking Shape At  Round Table Conference  London, Bngland.���������In rough    cut-  line, a federal constitution for India  Is.gradually appearing in the discussions of the round table conference.  It is emphasized in authoritative  quarters that no decisions have been  reached as yetYThe scheme appears  only in skeleton form. Everything  still is in the tentative stage.  But. discussion in tbe conference,  sitting as a federal relations; committee, is turning on these subjects  as coming within the domain of  India's proposed new federal authority:  1. Shipping, navigation, and navigation services. '  2. Salt.  Currency and coinage.  Trade, commerce and banking.  Control of opium cultivation.  Control of petroleum and    explosives.  7.    Geological' survey.  S.    Invention,    designs and    copyright.  9. Migration from and into India,  and interprovincial migration.  10. Traffic in arms and ammunition.  11. Survey, meteorological services, census and statistics.  12. Immovable property in the  possession of the government of India.  13. Federal  public   services.  Indian princes, rulers of their own  states, and representatives of British  India alike agree that all tbe above  are matters of common concern. It  is tbe policy of the conference, therefore, in plotting out the new federal  authority, to consider them first.  Consideration of four other vital  subjects has been deferred. These  are: First, defence of India and all  matters connected with tbe army and  navy, including naval and military  works and cantonments; second, external affairs, including the naturalization of aliens, and pilgrimages beyond India; third!,, relations with the  states in India; and," fourth, political  charges.  HEADS MENTAL HYGIENE WORK  Wheat Quota System  By  -Dr. C F. Martin, dean of faculty  of medicine, McGill University, president of Canadian national committee  on mental hygiene, who was principal  speaker at a .meeting in Convocation  Hall, Toronto.  HEAYY GRAIN  i������ER  By-EIection Won By labor  Voting   In   Whitechapel   Favors   the  Government  Candidate  London, England.���������James Hali, Labor party candidate, won the by-election for Wlaitechapel recently.  The results of the polling were,  James Hall, Labor, 8,544; Barnett  Janner, Liberal, 7,445; T. L. E. B.  Guinness. Consei'vativc, 3,735; Pollitt,  Communist, 2,106.  The victory represented a greatly  reduced majority for Labor. Labor's  vote of 8,544 out of the total of 21,-  830 compares with tbe'13,701 ballots  cast for tho party, out of 21,G3������������, ln  1029. .,  WMtechapol, comprising, for thc  most part, one of tbe so-called poor  sections of London, bad returned  ��������� Labor candidates In 1923, 1925 and  1929, and each time with a large  majority. Tho majority of Harry Gosling, Labor nominee, In tlio general  election of 1929 was 9,180, one of tlie  largest In the Kingdom. The vote then  wasr Gosling, 13,701; Sedgcwlck, Liberal, 4,521, and T. L. IS. B. Guinness,  Conservative, 3,417.  Flour Price Probe  Fair SSatfiB Scficci&a  Chicago, Ills.���������Following is a partial list of Canadian fair dates selected at tho mooting of the Showmen's  League of .-America and tbe International Association of Fair arid Expos!--  tion. managers, Calgary Exhibition,  Calgary, Alberta, July 6 bo 11; Canadian National Exhibition, Toronto,  August 28, September 12; Edmonton  Inhibition, Edmonton, Alberto, July  Vl������ to 18,  Department Will- Have. Co-Operatieaa  Of Large Milling Companies  Ottawa, Ont.���������Further inquiry into  flour prices in Canada will be made  by tlie Department of Labor, and in  this inquiry tbe department has been  offered tbe full co-operation ' of the  great Canadian milling companies.  Announcement of the continued investigation was made by Senator G.  _>. Robertson, Minister of Labor, at  tbe conclusion of a two-hour conference with representatives of seven  large Canadian milling companies of  the Dominion.  "It "is probable that a report summarizing the results of the labor department's inquiry by registrar into  bread prices will be completed in tbe  not 'distant, future," aald Senator  Robertson, "and tbe offer to furnish  all desired information, volunteered  by the millers, will be accepted. Tbe  flour Inquiry will be pursued further  a3 rapidly as possible, it being obvious that many factors enter into tbe  matter whicb must be the subject of  full inquiry and consideration, before  a definite departmental decision can  be made as to whether or not an inquiry by commisslonea* will bo necessary in tbe public Interest."  Port Arthur, Ont,���������The statistical  situation as far as Canada's wheat  crop is concerned is in a good condition, according to E. _3. Ramsay,  chief grain commissioner for Canada,  who arrived in Port Arthur. "We  have a high quality crop to selL and  the movement has been fairly free,"  he said, explaining that between 5,-  000,000 and 7,000,000 busbels were being shipped to Europe every week.  Tbe heavy carry-over .of approximately 100,000,000 busbels of last  year has been disposed of, Mr. Ramsay explained, and if the present  shipments to Europe can be kept up  to tbe end of the season, tbe carryover for next year will be back to  normal. There was every likelihood  that this would be the case, depending to some extent on the quality of ;  the -Argentine -wheat*- which -will j  come on the market in February.  Dumping of Russian wheat on the  British market bad its effect, Mr.  Ramsay stated, but he pointed out  that the Russian surplus had been  exhausted and tbe situation from now  on wouid not likely be disturbed by  anything the Russians could do.  Although pointing out that bis department had nothing to do with  the marketing of the grain crop, Mr.  Ramsay said "I feel we are at the  bottom of it now. No one can  really tell what is going to happen,  Plan Is Favorably Received  Canadian Grain Exporters  Ottawa, Ont.���������Proposals for__a quota system in Great Britain for wheat  grown in ths Empire have apparently  been favorably received by Canadian  grain exporters. Commenting on the  statement made in the British House  of Commons by Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas, secretary of state for the Dominions, that study was feeing given to  such a scheme, Hon. H. H. Stevens,  Minister of Trade and Commerce,  said that no unfavorable reaction had  been evident in this country.  Proposals for quotas were considered by tbe committee on economic  co-operation at the Imperial Conference, Mr. Stevens said. The committee had concluded that quota systems were feasible, but the minister  laid emphasis on the fact that institution of quotas -was a matter for legislation by tbe British government  only.  "Another matter that should be  made clear," Mr. Stevens said, "is  that fixed prices would not be Involved, but a quota would merely  provide Canadian wheat a sheltered  market in Britain."  Asked what protection of Canadian grain might be expected to be  provided for under quota, tbe minister gave the opinion that 25 to 35  per cent, of Canada's exportable  surplus would be involved. Tbe  operation of a quota would not be require Canadian exporters to be responsible for the storage of grain  overseas,  Mr.   Stevens  said.  Viceroy Of Ma  Name Of Ramsay MaeDoaald Is  . Suggested For Office  London, England.���������-The Daily Mail  says a suggestion lias been seriously  advanced that Premier Ramsay MacDonald become viceroy of India in  succession to Lord Irwin, who will  retire in April.  The Mail adds that tbe idea is a  result of tbe good impression whieb  Mr. MacDonald has made in conducting tbe Indian round table conference.  It admits that sucb an appointment,  I which customarily^ is accompanied by  a peerage, may appear fantastic, but  says that the idea is more than mere  rumor, and believes the appointment  would satisfy tbe Indian people.  The question of Lord Irwin's successor is a favorite subject for speculation in political quarters just now.  Lord Gorrell is most frequently mentioned.  RAMSAY OPPOSES  PLAN TO REDUCE  f f _U_U������_. A     _U1SJI_U  Port Ar&tsr, Ont���������ID. B. Ramsay.  chief commissioner of the Board of  Grain Commissioners of Canada, ad-  dresseing the port Arthur Chamber of  Commerce at its annual meeting here,  said he was not in sympathy with  suggestions for a cutting-down of  wheat areas of crops in Western Canada, principally because tbe whole  transportation system of Canada depended on tbe amount of grain  moved.  He   preferred  to   rely  on   greater  iriol./^        si_~ie������*kS4'a.        _.._a4'4-������.        _,���������_,        _____  ������?���������-���������---���������        __ir__r_.__._r -^������_.-������_ _jr        s__-va        __������_-__���������  portation facilities as advantages required by Canadian wheat to capture  world markets. Mr. Ramsay also  took occasion to say that he did not  place too much reliance in resolutions that came from so. many  sources, declaring that they often  went through merely because there  waa no one ready to oppose them.  He intimated be preferred a personal study of and contact .with actual conditions by tbe board, actuated with a desire to administer the  Canada Grain Act in the public interest.  He pointed out tbe Canadian grain  crop . was moving freely. There bad!  been no embargos, he said, and he  predicted none; and be believed that  by July next things would be pretty  well cleared up. Tbe worst had beer-  passed, be thought.  It was his opinion Port Arthur  and Fort William would not suffer  unduly from the competition of the  Hudson Bay route. Replying to a  suggestion of Mayor Gibbon that tbe  head offices of the Board of Grain  Commissioners should be in Port  Arthur, Mr. Ramsay said that if bis  personal opinion, bad governed in tbe  matter, they would not be in Winnipeg.  Fire Threatens Northem Town  Tbe Pas, Man.���������The settlement of  Gtllam, more  than half-way up  the  Hudson Bay Railway from The Pas,  but I believe there will be a gradual I was threatened by fire, according to  change for the better." (word reaching bere. A restaurant, a   ���������  ' ��������� ������������������ j pool room and a general store were  ' wrecked by the blaze before it was,  controlled. Damage totalled $3,000.  Constitutes a Precedent  Britain Protests Radio  From Russia  Speech  Of  Iflxtra- St.... ]Qmploye<l  Ottawa, Ont,���������The. Font OiSloo De-  |u*rtment Is this year providing a con-  Blelorablo quota of jobs for tho imom-  ploycd. To take caro of tho Chrtotmau  icruah. of mall, an extra ataf-.of 2,800  men ban been given posit.ona ln tho  pent offices throughout Canada. Pre-  fiiuronce has boon given to returned  CX-a who are rnarrled.  w.  n.  tj.  iser  Assembly Completes Work  Disarmament       Commission       AbIwj  League Wo' Set' Date For  "... Conference,.  ���������Geneva, Switzerland .���������Completing  its task of drafting a general disarmament scheme for consideration  by a world conference. tb_ preparatory  commission Invited the council of the  League of Nations to set a date for  this momentous assembly of states"  men.'  The .commission rejoctc,! am effort by Germany to have the commission recomjj.ond the npecliic data of  November 5; 1931, for convening tho  general conference.  Canada lost a fight to delete  from tho article military 'planon and  pot'flonncl used In civil work, such as  patrolllng tSorentn ami carrying: aid to  cits tressed citizen., in remote place*..  The Canadian plan waa aupportod by  the United Stateai and It ta Understood  rioxno arrangement will bo roached at  the general conference to moot tho  wishes of both eountdoa.  Regarded   As   Jllrect   "Violation  Anti-Propaganda Agreement  London, England.���������The British government will sond a formal protest to  Moscow against a radio speech broadcast from the Soviet capital, Rt. Hon.  Arthur Henderson, foreign secretary,  informed the House of Commons.  The speech, he said. Is regarded as  "inciting British workers to revolution," and was In direct violation of  the antl-propaganda agreement.  Big Sum For Defence  Washington,    D.C. ��������� Tbe    United  States will spend $690,000,000 for na-  ] tional defense In the next fiscal year,  ��������� if Congress adheres to the budget estimates forwarded by President Hoover.  Had Outstanding Success  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Outstanding success In the $500,000 fox show was recorded by Dr. R. H. Macdonald, Saskatoon, who won three first and two  seconds in the b.jc classes he entered.  Australia First   S^s-ainion   To   Have  Native-Born Governor-General  London, England. ��������� A native-born  Australian will succeed Lord Stonehaven, the present governor-general  of Australia, Sn tbe person of Rt.  Hon. Sir Isaac Isaacs, chief justice  of the Commonwealth, according to  announcement made.  Sir Isaac Isaacs will take up bis  duties when Lord. Stonehaven's temt  expires at the beginning of tbe new  year.  The announcement of his appointment, made by tbe Imperial Government, on behalf of His Majesty, constitutes a precedent in Empire annals.  The new governor-general will be tho  first native born citizen of his country to represent tbe King in any of  the Dominions.  While Sir Isaac is in fact the first  native-born governor-general of any  of the older self-governing dominions,  he is not the flrst in the Empire.  Both tho governors-general who have  served in the Irish Free State since  its inception bave been of Irish citizenship. Timothy Healy (1922-1028 >,  came from Bantry, and James McNeill, present governor-general, is a  native of County Antrim.  BUY CHRISTMAS SEALS  ?&*"*%.  .\.-_-T-__3OTC__-.  When a-Feller,. Needs a.:.Friend  Trans-Canada Drivers  Make Slow Progress  Finding ..rip In Motor Car la Hard  Work  Hearst, Ont, ��������� Pushing doggedly  forward through northern Ontario  bush country In 10-below-zero weather, Healy Noedbam and Gub McMa-  nus climaxed three weeks of discouraging reverse!, in their attempt to be  the first to cross Canada by motor  car, when they arrived on December  2 at Gauthtor'a trading post at Pag-  wa River, SO miles west of hero.  Word that In tlie past weelc they  toad, covered, 70 miles of trnckloau  spruce swamp country wat������ received  bore. Both man and their roads tor  are in good condition.  Should Watch Chinese Market*.  Vancouver,- B.C.���������Groater attention  nhould ho given to the marl, at  opportunities of Hong1 Konft and  Bouthorn China if Canadian bunlneaH  mnn wlnh to empltfflUjm thews oppoi?-  t.unitlca, fluid Paul Sykeo, Canadian  trade commlnnloner to Hong Kontf.   . Vrm*'*\*~mmVW"-~mmm*mm*m������   "VT'**'-  Like  magic carpet  that whisks  you miles away  a)  He was far from home���������and  lonesome. Why couldn't he be  like one of those chaps in the  fairy books, and possess a magic  carpet, seven-league boots, or  something that would get him  home in_a jiffy.  Stuff and nonsense! His imagination was getting the best  of him, he thought. But���������well  there was a telephone handy.  The very thing! A long distance telephone call!  held at some point in the Okanagan, most likely, next month.  And let it be borne in mind  that at was at an annual B.C.F.  G.A. convention about four years  ago that the committee of direction was brought forth, and last  year the same gathering breathed  the breath of life into the compulsory pool���������both of which creat-  1 ions were given full legal status  I o.  _..  *--������_l  _aa _  T_>_an_il o-f ���������������,���������������_���������  __.������_,__*-* vvaa _.  through, but that is hardly likely,  and certainly unfair, so that in  addition to becoming affiliated  with the B.C.F.G.A. orchardists  will do well to consider advancing  whatever funds are necessary to  assure competent representation  at both the growers meetings as  well as before the parliamentary  committee at Victoria. In planning your 1931 budgetr. it will be  well to have thUc: in mind.  immediately following the fruit  growers association yearly conference.  To the committee of direction I  Creston growers ma.de no serious  objection���������at its inception ���������but  with the provincial, pool thanks  to the fight made by the delegate  to last year's B.C.F.G.A. get-  together, and  ably supplemented  the  TV  IfY  LETTERS Ttl THE EDITOR  *_-,-���������������-  member  few words  his   lonely   surroundings  whisked away **-~^_s   *^  he loved best.  gver the tele-  ���������_���������_���������_���������_������       vrw w       _- ���������  and  those  _������_-____  per-  the  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, 13.C.  Subscription:    $2.50 a vear in advance;  *O fin +-. TT C     -.(-_,*--.���������  ������V*_f������i W     VV     V*r -_->-      l-'V/i-aiVa?.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY,   DEC. 12  Something to Think About  With  Creston  _ Cl Uolitg  commendable   wisdom  Vallev   orchardists   are  puw-i-c������y  ������___ _ _&-__>  by    Creston's   mem Der   in  legislature, this district was  pool.  Without prejudice it can well  be said that present-day opinion  is largely that Creston will be  well advised to also stay out of  this proposed central selling.  Both for climatic as well as  geographic considerations a splendid case can be made out for non-  parlicipation in the newest selling plan.  In the light of past experience  it will be apparent that if Creston  is to steer  clear of   Mr.  Black's  _.r_-_-^_3.t>i4- v\ww-vrs/vc������n \*r* + T>__^ rl*-C*���������--*���������-**4*  _.*_* tWL |-/_7v^_������vJ'OCt'-.^,5 itiii.-- va-iot/ai **_, t-  should have the best possible  representative at the B.C.F.G.A.  convention, and in order that he  can present the case with fullest  . confidence it will be necessary for  i him to have the backing of the  largest possible membership in  that organization so that the  of  the  Vallev in this  Reply to "Ex-Teacher"  Editor Review: _  Sir,���������As an px* teacher, I repudiate  most   sttongiy   the  letter  oa-wa-*.-! _iaa���������j���������������  _aj_- ������������a_ c*a xai{_.  _���������_v.-. _.  _Ci~V  _%���������.a-v ~._������  Other ex-teachers to whom j have  spoken feel it" is an insult to  themselves that such jingoism  should find its. way into public  view over such c pseudonym.  The letter deals less with the  issue at stake, the master of singing what |is popularly regarded as  than it did  "VT_. 4-_~.~ta_1  J.N<_a,l_,_XCal  AalOw  -a______em,  #-1-,^ i "hrvna fides  latest plan of salvation for the  fruit grower as submitted some  time ago by F. M. Black, chairman of the committee of direction, and designated central selling, until such time as Mr. Black  undertaking cannot be questioned.  And if it is desired to repeat  the accomplishment of last year  it will likely be necessary for this  same delegate to make his appearance at Victoria to fully co-oper-  the    opportunity  plan-  in  open  meetmcr  has   had  submit his  at Creston.  But while waiting for the committee of direction chairman to  turn up here it should not be forgotten that the beef and hide will  be put on Mr. Black's skeleton  selling scheme at the B.C.F.G.A.  annual convention which  will be  to | ate with the local member���������if  of+_oj������ hearing Mr. Black, Creston  decides it  wants  nothing  to do  with ungracious innuendo. As a  Canadian I am glad to feel that  we have never regarded our promises to the French citizens as a  scrap of paper. However inconvenient bi-lingualism is, our  honor demands that we continue  the custom. The French have  fulfilled their obligations in a  splendid way an,d history records  they did mucJi to save us at the  time of American invhsion. I can  hardlv believe that anv teacher  ������ ss     _ .   .. ^ .__ _     .     _. - - _, i  would be so 5 ignorant of national welfare^ |as to not know  that mutual appreciation and  regard amongst citizens in a  democracy is a sine qua non of  loyalty and stability.  I prefer, personally, the original  words of "O Canada." I am glad  to use the words a_> a gift of a  people who have given us many  other things in our natio al life  with the  1S31  brand  of central  selling.  It may be possible to find  someone fully competent to  handle this who will be willing to  give of his time and his own  personal means to see the thing  and   i i _ _ j  WUU i-UU,  ~1 __.  WUVUgll  luu.u Sn*-"  4__>4_$I&$,_?**-_U__3^  I ^-^^ i  ST  s_  _*  t_  m.  ft  ering. the foundations of my  country. I do not like 'official'  things, They can never indicate  loyalty but jingois j. Whatever  edition we may sing, let us sing it  spontaneously and joyously, and  because we love our country.  ANOTHER EX-TEACHER.  Similar  ft  ������1  1  Give One this Christmas  NA  |      Pioneer Portable Typewriter  ���������*_  %  *_  %  a������  ft  tm  tot  ft  *������  w  r������������  a-  <5  S_  m  il  aw  Cj  ���������tf  ������J  a-  S  Th * New 1931 Model now out. The lant word in a portable  Typewrite-. Standard four-row keyboard, two-color ribbon (full  length), automatic ribbon reverse, adjustable touch, rimless key-  *>nRs that protect rhe fin per nails, back spacer con veniontly located  in keyboard. Eight stylos of typo to select froirj. Can be had tn  ihe following genuine Dueo colors:  Black with Gold Rippled Panels  Black with Black Rippled Panels  Green with Gold Panels  Maroon with Maroon Rippled Panels  Maroon with Gold Rippled Panels  Blue with Blue Rippled Panels  Scarlet with Black Panels  Comes equipped with neat carrying case nnd, if wished, a neat  Christrwis carton with gift tag attached. $75.00 for machine  cample to. or slightly tp orb If you wish to pay by enay monthly  payments.  WrSfo far fold or Rhowlnp. nil colors as wnll nn dotal Inrl description  oi machine.  | Standard Typewriter Co.  Norman Backus was a visitor at Cranbrook on Tuesday and Wednesday.  Mr. Dennes of Trail was a visitor at  his home here during the past week.  Mrs. Parento and Miss Mary Parento  were Cranbrook visitors last weelc,  returning on Saturday.  Mrs. Martin was a visitor on Friday  for the Women's Institute bridge in the  Parish Hall that evening.  Mrs. Cherbo, who has  her daughter at Bellvue,  returned home.  Mrs. Dennes was a Creston caller on  Friday, Mrs. Dibley, Mrs. Rogers and  Mrs. Talerico were at the metropolis on  Saturday,  At the meeting at Croston on Wednesday night to complete the organization of  Creston yalloy Hospital Association, Jas.  Wilson was named director from Sirdar.  been visiting  Alberta,  has  ���������UMNM)  ^if. ECU. VClMiOt. %3i\  ^IIlllMill  B&th Annual Meeting  Conditions Throughout Canada Reviewed by President, Vice-President and General Manager  **  Your Typewriter Men"  L imitcd  606-608 Centre St.  CALGARY* Alta*  ._������*rtr-^__'a__'a_#fl__'������.W-^4.������^  BANK SN VERY STRONG POSITION  JjjlV  _-��������� ������_  *v atAsivt  4  --U  ������__r-_i_  ?*������������_������_!-���������**_������_. IL  said, in part:  Young Wife, Afraid to  Eat, Lives on Soup  "Afraid  of stomach gas, I lived on  soup for 5 months. Then I tried Ad-  lorika and now I eat most anything  without any gas."���������Mrs A. Connor.  Adlerika relieves stomach gas in TEN  minutest Acts on BOTH upper and  lower bowel, removing old poisonous  waste you novor lenow was there. Don't  fonl with medicine which cleans only  PART of bowels, but let Adlerika give  stomach and bowels a REAL cleari.ng  and get rid of all gas!   Creaton Drag &  Book  Store.  *.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  YORKSHIRE, RegiBto.cc.. Fee, $9.  Bort Yer bury, Camp Ltator.  REGISTERED DUROC - JERSEY.  Foe, .$31.   D. Lonrmonth, Crouton.  "ine year through wliich  .,__ ���������������,-���������-     r_  Jjcav_  j__-  passcd has been one of great depression  in Industrial circles and of great tribulation for those speculating in the stock  markct. Nevertheless general trade activity is practically on a par with what it  was in 192 7, but in view of our banner  years of 1928 and 1929 we have, more  or iess, lost a proper perspective.  Bank More tlsan Held Its Ovms.  The year has been a difficult one for  banks and business generally, but your  Bank has more than hcldjts own in the  financial field. Since my election to  thc Presidency of the Bank I have  made a survey of all of the large loans,  and 1 feel quite satisfied that they are  good and that ample provision has been  made to take care of possible as well  as actual losses which have not been in  any way excessive this year, notwithstanding the conditions which prevail. I  have also looked over the investments  of the Bank, and can assure you that  they are perfectly sound and their market value at present is above the book  value.  Heav?- I^*s In Grain Values.  For all Canada the latest Government returns show that in the production of grain of all kinds, there has  been a substantial increase in volume  in 1930 over 1929, but notwithstanding  this increase there has been a shrinkage  in monetary value of about 70 millions  of dollars on present market values.  The estimated world requirements is  wheat are approximately SCO million  bushels less than the present sstuna-ed  surplus in all countries. No wonder,  under these conditions, that the present  prices obtainable by the farmer are so  low.  The marketing of wheat is a problem whicb has been giving grave concern to Federal and Provincial Govern-  ments and indeed to wheat-Towus0-  countries throughout the entire world.  The problem, of course, is primarily  one for the farmer himself to work out,  and I have sufficient confidence in the  ability of our Western farmer to do so.  The farmer has to produce the wheat  and he has to sell it, and like all other  lines of business he has got to be governed by competitive world prices.  Growers and manufacturers of all other  commodities have similar problems to  meet. Commodity prices are down all  along the line, but from ail statistics  available we have every reasonable hope  of seeing a betterment in lower cost of  production and increased selling price  sooner, perhaps, than we now think  possible.-  Tho _r__t___Lfset__?era'' Problems.  Manufacturers are all finding times  difficult, with the demand considerably  below productive capacity, and lower  prices make business difficult to obtain,  even at the lower prices, and profits in  many cases are negligible.  Industrial Improvement Indicate-..  Recent indications show improvements in many lines. We have, in most  cases, I think, touched bottom, and while  the upgrade in volume and price will  probably be slow, it has already started  in some commodities, and I feel satisfied  will continue.  I am an optimist and in a country  like this we should all be optimists.  Canada is on the threshold of much bigger and better things. She cannot help  but go forward If her people are industrious and move forward with courage  and confidence in order that they may  participate in the good times which are  before us.  Sir James Woods*  Vice-President.  said, in part:  While some of the causes of today's  industrial depression are complex and  difficult to diagnose, there are factors,  world-wide in their scope, which arc  plainly contributory. Durihg the war,  the dislocation of established trade  channels led to the organizing of new  industries in practically all countries.  When war ended, there was a natural  desire to safeguard such industries, and  since 1918 tariff protection has been the  prescription for economic maladies in all  countries but Great Britain, and it may  be well to consider to what extent these  new and higher barriers nro responsible  for the collapse of international trade,  particularly Britain's world trade. Inter-  Jimpire trade as "one way outH has much  to commend it. but trade implies both  buying and selling, nnd only in a minor  degree can it be founded on kinship or  friendship.  Mine Products Worth $307,000,000.  In 1929 the ' mineral production of  Canada reached a total value of more  than $_07,000,000, an increase of 11.60  par cent, over that of 1028, While every  Province shows an increase In value of  mineral output* the advance is greatest  in Ontario, followed by British Colunv  bin, and Quebec. Tlie past year'shows  cvldenco of the great mineral resources  of Canada, the readiness of financier:-* to  assist in milium 1 development, and especially of the anility of our engineers nnd  technical men, mostly trained in Gruttuln,  to solve thc local problems which must  ho dealt with If wc urc to produce and  sell in competition with operator.) in  other parts of the world.  It is greatly to the' advantage tjf  Canada, In a, Unto of d_p._H.<lon, to  hnvw a varied InduiUvffil life. A g.iu-r-  ation ago, when we were largely an  nirrlniRural people, rutch difficulty, aa Is  nor m .'xpcricnccd In marketing I'nrm  products, would have been fiu* iw������i>������������ cm-  bnrrnsRing than h the ensu todaj *��������� The  pulp and puper industry, largely a de-  . ..Fa-m^..'    i* 0    af. _    ���������_,.,-. ......        .... s........     St.-.  i������iw|i.Hi..������������   r������   ...v   |..v..,_.������*   _i;������.ii|iy������   iii  ��������� I090   Itn.l   1.--...-.-   J.l._    *  - "  turing industry In Canada, with a  product valued' at 129 million dollars,  after deducting the value of the raw  materials used. This increased value,  f due to processing in the country, must  lend great support to ail other branches  of industry.  Torn for the Better Not Far Off.  Conditions are not so bad as some  think. There is a tendency to talk and  think in terms of depression^ and un- ^  employment. The psychological effect  of this over-emphasis is depressing. While  nobody can foretell the duration of the  present conditions, adjustments have  been made by every Canadian industry,  so that manufacturers are alert and  ready to take prompt advantage of  opportunities as they arise.  The trade records for 1930 compare  favorably with those for 1925 and with  other years which were regarded as fairly satisfactory.   The present depression  eoatriB    vr.���������.vat   caaavioiio   t>_���������aiic_    __������_.   n.fpiv_���������  ally compare 1930 with J928 and the  early part of 1929, which were times  of unusual prosperity.   It is the com  mon opinion, and one with which I am  in agreement, that the bottom has been  reached and a turn for the better  should not be far off, though improvement is sure to be gradual. With wonderful material resources and a varied  industrial life, the future of our Country  is assured.  Mr������ A. JET. Phipps,  General Manager*  said, in pasrts  The statements before you today reflect the position after a year of depression and anxiety, and I am happy to  say that, in my opinion, the figures which  have been submitted to you constitute  a better, if not bigger, position than last  year. The percentage of profits to total  assets is, roughly, 1 per cent., the same  percentage as last year. We have been  able to take care otour bad and doubtful  debts, which fortunately were not very  T������a___   _->..  ^ww^/ja^w.   _���������k    a.caiai.    a. a _-  mises Account, provide for the usual  dividend, bonus and other charges, and  carry forward some $22,000 more, bringing the balance at credit of Profit and  Loss Account ud to the substantial sum  of $740,545-03." It is only fair to say  that the profits during the earlier months  of the year were larger than during tbe  months which have just closed, and unless conditions change we may expect a  somewhat smaller return next year.  The Balance Sheet.  The total assets are $148,170,463, and  in round figures are sis and a half million dollars, less than they -were at 31st  October, 1929.  The total assets of all the  creased during the year ended Sept. 30,  1930, approximately 10 per cent. The  shrinkage in the assets of the Imperial  Bank of Canada, as given above, works  out at about 4 per cent., which, I think,  we may accept as an indication that  your Bank has held its own in volume  of business   transacted  throughout the  Our deposits bearing interest show a  decrease of $2,700,000, which, considering the conditions through which we  are now passing, may be considered a  very satisfactory state of affairs. The  total deposits this year, 1930, are  $114,300,000, compared with $122,900,-  000 last year, and with $118^000,000  two years ago.  Cash Holdings Up*  Our Cash Holdings amount to $11,-  604,000, compared with $9,456,000 a  year ago, and our total first-line assets,  which include our cash, the Deposit in  Central Gold Reserves, Notes and  Cheques on other Banks, Balances due  by other Banks in Canada and Abroad,  make the total immediately available  money $26,740,000, or in excess of  20,37% of our liabilities to thc public,  compared with 19% last year. When we  add our other readily realizable liquid  assets, sucli as Government securities,  Municipal securities, other bonds and  stocks, loans to cities and municipalities,  Call Loans in Canada and thc United  States, wc get the total of $73,519,850.55,  compared with $65,916,721.17 a year ago,,  equalling 56% of our liabilities to the  public, compared with A&.\1������/o last year.  Hopeful Fet.ti_.e_.  I look forward confidently to an Improvement in a number of lines of  business in the not distant future, I hope  by next spring. Wc are still faced with  tho unfortunate condition of the grain  market and of some of the farmers and  business men in Western or Centra'  Western Canada.  The distinctly hopeful features I pee  in this situation  are as follows: Last  year the eumlers and elevator companies, almost to a unit, not only held their  purchases of farmers' grain off tho market, but wont into the exchanges and  bought for future delivery millions of  buahols.   Speculators, including farmers  themselves, did likewise, believing higher  prices certain to he available later on.  This  added   to   the  unliquidated  1929  crop Bubrta.ntlal  qunntitics of  futures,  nil of which It wns hoped would be disposed of before the IQ.iO crop camo to  market, but owing to ������hu world's supply  being under-c:.t:mated and the world's  rcqu������rcm������nl.a   boins   over-estimated   it  wns found impossible lo liquidate this  hufco volume of grain and futures nt  anything like thc prices hoped for,   Tlds  your wci have an entirely different pic-  Itiro.    Tlio stocks on hand am little, if  !*ny, ku'������,:ur than they were a year ago.  The  Iwfcporjdent  doalnrs  nnd   dovntor  companies have reversed their polktcr.  nnd hnvo l.edgwl, i,e.t sold !for future  delivery ever)' bushel of thl������ v.?ar's crop  purchased   from  tho  furine. < ,md  the  rpecuhitlve purchase of long options or  futuren by the ordinary speculator or  Hammer in ������..tallcd, _o o_ to bu uu Ioi.__- THE   CBESTON  REVIEW  /  ������_S������_^S^������S^-^_S__|:3  Choice Selection  Chocolates, Smokersj Goods, China  Brass. Dutch Silver^ Ivory, Toilet Sets  ParchmentjShades, Zuta Flower Bags  Fountain Fens, Stationery, Perfume  Bath  Salts, Knives,   Clocks, Watches  Necklaces.  Christmas Cards, Tags, Seals, Paper  Ribbon, Tinsel, Candles  Decorations  took place in Los Angeles, Calif., on  November 7th, when Herbert Claude,  -eldest son of the late: Ai D * Manuel  and Mrs. Manuel, was united in marriage with Marguerite Mary, second  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Madden of  South Slocan. The happy event was  witnessed by a companygof relatives and  friends of the bride. The newiyweds  will reside in LosAngeles, and have the  best wishes of a host of friends here of  the groom for future happiuess and  success.  GRESTON DRUH k BOOK STORE  ���������^F-    mm   mm   a___ar  ���������m**'        EP       ^a__a~    *m    **W *****r   _>"aa_   '***mW     ^mgW" ^^m^fmW aaSX**   ^jL���������9   TB���������fr    D   -3- *S^gfI       BB       ^^U^   Q  Q   _B_-9  GEO. H. ___:______!_������.  THE.REXALL STORE  --���������-���������-.--->__-_______���������___���������__���������������������������--_:-____���������  rri.������  JL  __<&  _*""������_   ���������   _���������   . _"������-_  ijrltt  SJtlOp  BEFORE BUYING your  Christmas Presents call      in and look my line of  Presents over. I have placed  in stock the finest line of  Christmas Goods I have ever  had in my shop. A great  variety of Presents_suitable  for Gents, Ladies, J5oys and  Girls. It costs nothing to  look the range over and you  are under no obligation to  Presents ranging in price  from Five Cents to Twenty  Dollars.  V, MAWSON  C������ESTON i  _      Q  :._=.s___y a ass _ _ __ _ a as a =_ ss sssa as aa____s ���������  Local a._^d Persona. I  Birth���������On December Sth, to Mr. and  Mrs. J. S. Clowes, a son.  Birth���������On December 7th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Ed. Gardener, a son.  FOR. SALE���������Medium size kitchen  range.   Jas. Carr, Creston.  "Say it with flowers" at Christmas���������  from Cook's Greenhouse.  WANTED���������Will pay ca^h for yearling  beef.   Chas. Moore, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes were motor  visitors at Bonners Ferry on Saturday.  Don't forget that we will deliver your  Christmas parcels.    Cook's Greenhouse.  FOR RENT���������Five room house, partly  furnished. G. J. Bayle, Northport,  Wash.  FOR SALE���������Slightly used Stewart-  Warner S tube electric radio, cost $218  new; going st. $99.60. E. G. Timmons,  Creston.  Grand   Oaf npp <gq  Theatre Odlp BJgIii IJ  (illitliis  ������-V������J"Jl Vw*mi_mv  >*<������n������w������vwvwU_<X������W<  CHEVALIER  ������  ts>  I a*  f4 _ _*_ at uTm m'  TheBiaPono  o  wmt CIAUOCVTI coiiinr  (Z Qummount Qtdum  Hia sparkling personalty!  Hia contagious fun! His  sophisticated love-mok-  mut   Chevalier all here.  And then some.'  . FOR   SALE���������Brunswick phonogranh,  cost $142; going at $42.50.   E. G. Timmons, Creston.  CUTTER   FOR   SALE���������High   class  McLaughlin cutter, good as new.    Jas.  Creston  f!nm -rvf-raaa  _r _��������� _. ��������� _>..,  EOR SALE���������Baby sleigh in good  shape, $3.50 cash. Can be seen at S  Fraser's, Erickson.  . A:  FOR SALE���������Geese for sale, 30 cents  pounds dressed. G. Rohacs (Washout  Creek), Sirdar, B.C.  The  board  of trade will have their J  annual meeting and banquet oi> Friday  evening, January 16th.  FOR SALE���������Five room house and  five lots, about 25 fruit trees. G. J.  Bayle, Northport, Wash.  Fish and Chip Supper at King George  Hotel every Saturday evening from 6 to  12.   Carry your supper home.  Miss Elsie Bennett of Procter arrived  at the end of the week on a visit with  Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Mc Alpine.  The Christmas stock of chinaware at  the Speers' store consists of newest  patterns at greatly reduced prices.  Birth���������At Vegrevtlle, Alberta. November 26th, to Mr. and Mrs. Warden  Browett <nee Lily Wilson.), a son.  Mrs. Howard Allan of Trail is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cherrington.  Birth���������At IV an ton, Alberta, on December 7th, to Mr. and Mrs. A. L  Crellin t������ee Edith Wilson), a daughter.  The deer shooting season closes at sundown on Monday. This year's kill of  venison is lighter than for some season's  past.  Mrs. MeKinr.on got back at the end of  the week from a few weeks' stay with  friends at Empress and Medicine Hat,  Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A..Speers were visiting with Spokane friends a few days at  the end of the week, returning on  Saturday.  WANTED���������Capable girl, aged 20,  wants work in home for one month or  more, reasonable wages. Enquire at  Review Office.  LOST���������About three weeks ago, pup, 6  months old, Police-Australian Sheep  breed. Anyone knowing his whereabouts  please notify L. Moberg, Canyon.  Miss Green arrived from Lethbridge,  Alberta, to become head nurse at  Creston Valley Hospital, replacing Miss  McGowan, who has had that position  since the hospital opened. Miss McGowan has returned to Lethbridge.  All orchardists should be out on  Friday afternoon, next, Dec. 19th, at 2  o'clock for n meeting under B.C.F.G.A.  auspices,, which will be addressed by F.  M. Rlaclc. committee of, direction chairman, who will discwHR tho now centra!  selling policy. - "    '  The local dancing fraternity will bo  out in fall force next Friday for the  opening dance of the now and commod  ious community hall at Wynndel Tho  dancing floor is the biggest of any in tho  Volley and lain splendid shape. Music  is by Al, Fredericks augmented orchestra, and the popular prlco of $1.50 per  couple, supper ihcludod, will prevail.  Tho vestry of Christ Church had  a ftCRfdon with tlio bishop of Kootenay on  the occhftlon'of his visit hero last Thursday at which tho' question of a successor  to Rev. A. Garlick, was discuwaod. Tho  voatry oxpramed a strong dofl.ro for n  mnrried rector, but iib nono of thono aro  at present available It Is possible that for  a few months aorylcoB will bo taken by  jin outsider who will como in for Sundays  only.  t    A wedding of great Interest in Creaton  Wynndel  J. B. Rudd, who has beed on a business  visit  to   Lethbridge, Alberta, returned  ' last week.  j    Percy Cockle is a visitor at Pincher  Creek, Alberfa, at present.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mclnnis and  daughter were Nelson visitors last week.  Government road work is now under  way, and includes slashing for a fill at  the school bridge and foundation for the  bridge at Duck Creek.  Paul    Ofner    is    one  of   Wynndel's  fortunate hunters.   He got a fine buck  hile out hunting on Saturday.  R. C. Eakin of Vancouver arrived on  Tnesdayand is renewing acquaintances  here this week.  Wynndel now boasts of a circulating  library. It is at the school, and is in  charge oi D. McGregor.  Thursday, December 18th, has been  selected as the date for the school concert and Christmas tree.  _-_a_______  tj  A ���������l_)fc|____aa_______a>_a_________________  ���������A.A.AiA,  ��������� A-A_ #)     A-fl   i^^-i---^-^-^-^- _���������___#._ A. _.__L_.__L_.___._.___.___________l  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Muttoh, Lamb ������a_. Veal  Phone your order arid receive our best service.  1  i  1  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  ffm*m\       )_--������     KB    -B_>    ^^ mm\  _Pfel BPl__i_f%  ra   ^������%mL������l*%L*fLm\mw   S ������__������__  vw*t'W"*f**t*wjw*f'mT'*rl'*>,*ym*fm*f ���������*?"*' fT'fT'yff T,*'t*������'t'������,������">,������,������,������,vt ��������� w ���������<* ��������� *?  r^  Wynndel's new community hall is  getting along toward completion. Inside  painting and floor laying are now receiving attention.  Meeting of the TJnited Church .Ladies'  Aid was eld at the home of Mrs. Matt.  Hagen, with a splendid turnout. Mrs.  Abbott presented the financial statement  showing a balance of $33.50 in hand.  Mrs. Slingsby read a letter dealing with  the Maintenance Fund  Arrangements aTe completed for the  grand opening of the new community  "hall on Friday evening, December 19th,  with a dance, commencing at 9 o'clock  Music will, be by Al. Fredericks'  Idohoan orchestra, and the admission Is  $1.50 pea couple, supper included. A  large crowd is looked for.  Wynndel had a wonderful sale of  memberships in the new Creston Valley  hospital at Creston/and at the meeting  at Creston on Wednesday evening John  Wigen and J. G. Abbott were unanimously elected Wynndel directors on the  central board of management.  Limt&B*  Mrs. Sam Whittaker with Sam, jr.,  arrived from Cranbrook on Friday on a  visit with her mother, Mrs. Hobden.  The Community Society are opening  the season with a bridge drive at the  scho. Ihouse tomorrow evening at 8.30,  with an admission of 25 cents. During  lunch plans will be laid for future  activities of the club.  Mrs. C. H, Hare of Creston was a  weekend visitor here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Jacks.  Col. Fred Lister got back on Tuesday  from a few days' hunting in the Elko  country.  Thursday afternoon next will be the  parents' day at the school. It is expected there will be a programme by the  children, and tea will be served.  Work has commenced on finishing up  the new section of road from the Geo.  Hurry corner through to the Idaho  boundary. H. Langston is in charge of  a crew of about ten men.  Rev. A. Garlick of Creston took  Church of England service at the school-  house on Sunday morning. This is likely to bo his last appearance here as he is  leaving at the firBt of the year.  The Spwing Club hab a highly successful sale of work, candy nnd ccoking at  tho schoolhouse on Saturday afternoon  at which they were successful in disposing of all the candy and cooking and  practically nil the sewing. Those in  charge of the several featnres of tho sale,  which included afternoon tea, wero  Misses Minnie Huseroft, Dolly and  Mnrjorto Todford, Peggy Smith, Irene  Wellspring, Agnes Sinclair, and Mes-  dames Powers Und Bird. During the  aftomoon Mra. II. Langston delighted  all with a couplo'of well rendered vocal  nolos.   Tho cash intnko was $40.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUWiJAY, -D-sX?.  I-*  CRESTON-11.00 a.m., Matins.  e A ii A, _____ ��������� *m\ . A_.AaA_._i_h ���������__���������_,* -* - ���������*���������- A lAaAiAifti ��������� lift ri ���������*��������� -i r* n mnA[TA-4 ii At *t* - -fr- ���������*��������� t A- i%- lfrin_ft i JK - **! i A 11 4%  Tney ooth go togetner, so we are giving one away  with every two ton coal order. Order your coal now  and get a Coal Pail, and also try the new JEWELL  Coal. Our customers say its the best coal that has  ever been here, and we urge you tp try it.  "^P _^^ _-_i  Iki ^_^ g___|4ip_i  g BfAHO-TE-J  REG_WATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������W'VW'W  a������.^a^p^vv.M������^M.  ���������f'rrt'T'T'T'frfTT'y'T'y'fT'T1  Q  .0  We have a Trunk suitable for every job  General Cartage, Contract Hauling, Machinery, Wood Supplies, Grayei, Building  Material.  FRUIT HAULING a Specialty  -Reasonable charges.    Competent drivers,  We finish our work on time.  *��������� _  H.  cOREAT  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  (__.--------B-B-----a_-_i._---_i  i___^r.__������iTor_Binn|__|  A Splendid Choice  mmMmV/Mmmm^mrmtjmm       i^__-^__fai_?r_J^__'^__^___ri_������  vJW mmVMWMmWMB      SWS*Wm%OmJ^B4*Wk%  THE NEW FORD is a great car for  women to drive. It is reliable and easy  to handle. Its quick accleration, alert  speed, effective four-wheel brakes, ease in  steering, shifting gears, turning and parking are important considemtions for  women motorists.  Pm_jnii^^     ___^__    ^__    ___���������__     _n     ^^^^^_~    h^^^^^^ __���������__���������__        _____      n__|_^^       mm-       _________     MugHm  REMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    o.    MAXWELL  SERVICE- Ol. ANYTHING OPEBATKD BV GASOLINE  1  The Consolidated Mining &  : Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. :  _  m%mm A41 A-aAa____M|LAaaiUaa_Mfca__M-A  Turn  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pier t^nd nnd THnc.  TADANAC BRAND  ������M||MW||gp-W(0|M_a^p|aJ^^  "WM *m_-"'aWH W^j_Wa->Ml|l' l������^M|yaaT^m-*tttm TEFli!   KJWJEW,    C&ESTOIS,    B.    0.  r@ throats  Need Soub.e  Treatment"  Vicks* double  action (inhaled  and absorbed)  brings relief  ?$/VAPOR US  0VEB &MfLUONjARS(JSE0Yr*JlLY  WORLD H.  ._im-__t_/nft  '"Tootsie," claimed by her owners  to be the "world's oldest cat," is dead  at Winnipeg. She was 23 years old.  There are no survivors.  The net value of Britain's national  wealth is now $90,225,000,000 according to Sir Josiah Stamp, noted economist, wlio in 1914 put the figures at  $71,550,000,000.  The total estimated wealth, of the  prairie provinces is $7,380,000,000, according to a statistic analysis issued  by the industrial development board  of Manitoba. This is 25.51 of the  Canadian total.  The United States and France are  shown by the bulletin of the Federal  Reserve for Movei_.be r to control the  World's supply of gold. Together the  two countries hold about 60 per cent.  ~.   ���������m    --_-??.--���������-   _*-_4-���������t  \ji.    ������aux    ^CUMY*     _1__-_U.  Defending his country's policy in  India, Sir Ronald Ldrtdsay, as guest  of honor at a "dinner in New York, !  called the relations between Great  Britain and India the must pacific  in their history.  Juvenile immigration into Canada  will be limited to actual demands, it  was decided at a conference attended  by federal and provincial g"ovem_nent  representatives and those of interested societies.  T!_e Royal College of Physicians  and Surgeons of Canada, organized  a year ago, now lias a constitution,  set of by-laws and a. code of ethics,  all of which have been ratified, by the  fellows of the college.  A hostel is to be opened in Ottawa  by the: Canadian Lregion to provide  shelter for veterans of the Great War  now in poor circumstances. It will  have 50 to 100 beds and a free Imtca  eounter.  Eighty-eight years of age, "Jerry"  Robinson, one of Winnipeg's most-  noted pioneers and business men,  died at his home, following an illness  of only two daya. He succumbed to  an attack of pneumonia.  Vice-Admiral Sir Arthur Kipling  Waistell, present commander-in-chief  of thc China station, lias been appointed to succeed Admiral of the  Fleet, Sir Roger Keyes, as commander-in-chief at Portsmouth.  Prince George Blbesco, of Rumania,  was elected president of the International Aeronautic Federation, succeeding tho Count de la Vaulx, who  was killed in an aeroplane accident  in the United States last fall.  Germany has made a demand before the preparatory disarmament  commission that a general disarmament conference bo called for November 2, 1931. No discussion on the  suggestion took place.  The location of 60 familieB on ld>-  000 acres of good land between Mer-  ville and Oyster River on Vancouver  Island, one of the biggest land settlement projects ever undertaken in  British. Columbia, la under consideration by the C.P.R.  Between 10 and 15 per cent, of  northern Saskatchewan's wheat Is  still untnreshed, according to a report issued by tho soldier settlement  hoard at. Prince Albert, Thousands of  acres of grain will remain under  snow till spring.  The Spirit Of the Red Cross  What the Junior Bed Cross Is Trying  To Accomplish For Peace  When the great conference of thc  world's Red Cross Societies met in  L.ondon, England, with the Duke of  York as Chairman, they saw ������.t the  Scala Theatre, by means of a play  ���������- i_at the Junior Red Cross is trying  to do in tho world for peace., and  health, and happiness.  In the words of the Spirit of Red  Cross the trinity of aims was well  expressed as follows:  I am the Red Cross, who am known  of all men  To be merciful and compassionate.  And of my fellowship   are   such   as  would fain serve  Tke sick and the suffering.  Many there be of nay servants who  bave won  To Honour and Renown.  Jtiut for the most part their reward  lies hidden  In the hearts of men.  And now call I the children to be of  my company,  For they, too, can be helpers,.  Following after their  fashion in  my  footsteps  And Weaving the threefold thread  Of Health, Help and Friendshop.  Bar Convict Labor Goods  United States Takes Action To Prevent Importation Of This Nature  The treasury promulgated rcgula*  tions against tbe importation of convict made goods, while a witness was  telling tho House Communist investigating committee bow prisoners fare  in Soviet camps.  The regulations require Importers  and shippers to show that Importations from all countries' are not produced by convict labor.  Russian goods have figured In several recent hearings at wbich the  treasury was asked to bar certain  products, but in announcing the regulations,. Assistant Secretary Lowraan  said they were "not directed against  Russia, but against everybody." They  were issued under a law wbich required Importers to post bond and  submit a certificate of origin show-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  14  SAUIr    OF  p������T_a  ja___������>BSEE    _3EOA_r__E_    __.  CHRISTIAN  . Golden Text: "I count all things to  be loss for the excellency of the  knowledge of Christ Jesu3 my Lord:  for whom I Buffered the loss of all  things, and do not count'them but  refuse, that I may gain Christ." -���������  Philippians 3.8.  Lesson: Acts 22.3-15.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 6.1-8.  i        __       __    t^B_^Qa_tf-^^'*^Sft|_i^__^%^tbJ-_U_%^^^aAaB^a_^h#- __  Winnipeg Newspaper Unios  Explanations and Comments  Paul's   Birthplace   and   Education,  verse 3.���������Paul had been charged with  being an enemy of the Jews and that  laws, and he began by declaring that  he was a Jew through and through,  born in Tarsus of Cilicla but educated  in Jerusalem, having been taught*by  the great Rabbi Gamaliel "according  -ai���������V-  ing unpaid convicts did not manufac- .+������,���������., _n ,   w ..._ )/    _...    -a���������*  .i--��������� I]    _ ��������� -_  X_Ui<rC_,        _._ia_  he was as zealous for God as  ture the articles.  (By Eva A. Tlngey).  May Tax U.S. PuWcations  Federal Government  I-lkely  To  Impose Some Form Of Duty  Tbe Montreal Gazette published the  following" despatch from Ottawa.  "A determined effort to lessen  what amounts to unfair competition  for Canadian manufacturers is al-  almost certain to be made by the  j present government in its revision of  ] the tariff for the coming session, by  imposing some form of duty against  periodicals entering Canada and  bearing a large amount of advertis-  ! ing of foreign-made goods. Such a  blow wouid be aimed at large weekly publications from the TJnited  States, and it is expected that the  duty wiil be imposed on a percentage basis, and that the publishers  wili be required to" furnish advance  copies of their publications to the  department of national revenue  purpose of appraisal.  ������*r     ww i  for  Fostering Home Industry  Be  Saskatchewan   Caught   Fish   To  'Used In Provincial Institutions  With a view to fostering the fishing industry in the northern part of  the province, the government is substituting Saskatchewan-caught white-  fish for the British Columbia product,  formerly used in the mental hospital  at Weyburn, the industrial school,  Regina, and the old folks home,  Wolseley.  The government has also written to  the secretary of the Anti-Tuberculosis league suggesting tbe introduction of the Saskatchewan-caught  whitefish in the sanatoria at Fort  Qu'Appelle, Prince Albert and Saskatoon.  The Arrester Arrested, verses 6-9.  ���������In his   zeal   Paul   had   persecuted  those of the "Way," he told the mob  in Jerusalem,   binding   and    sending  men and owmen to prison. The Irgb  priests and elders could bear witness  ] tli at he had  received  letters  giving  _hlm. authority to make arrests, and  "armed with these he had started for  j Damascus that be misrbt bring bacl_  ��������� tc Jerusalem for punishment the followers of Christ whom he might find  . there.  | Paul was very near Damascus, after  a long .journey of one hundred and  fifty miles, when suddenly at noon an  extraordinary light shone about him.  and he fell to the ground.  Voice and answer followed.. "Saul,  Saul, why persecutest thou Me?"  "Who art \rhou, Lord?" "I am .Tesus  of Nazareth, whom thou persecutest."  Instant Obedience, verses 10. 11.���������  "What shall I do, Lord?" was Paul's  humble question. He believed in  Christ. He had instantly turned frora  a persecutor to a follower, and given  himself to his new Master's serviee.  To know what Christ would have him  do became thereafter the one desire,  of his heart, for he was the bondservant of Christ; to him. to live was  Christ.  "Arise, and go into Damascus/'  was the answer. There he would learn  what he was to do. Tbe glory of the  light had blinded him. and be was led  by the hand like a little child.  Commissioned, verses 12-15.���������There  in Damascus Ananias, a devout and  highly esteemed man, came to Paul  and called him Brother. "Brother  Saul," he sard, "receive thy sight."  And Paul looked up and saw him.  It was God who had given him this  vision and message, Ananias told him,  and he was to be a-witness for Christ  unto all men.  DGNTSlJFFEg  WITH DANGEROUS  ���������M^������J%a-"__^HiS_fl_B  iiwraLt^iiim  IDo you suffer after meals tvitli a  belching, from sour and acid stomach?  Many believe they have heart trouble  and tremble with fear, expecting any  minute to drop dead. This condition.  can^be prevented, likewise relieved.  Take Carter's Little Liver Pills  after meals and neutralize the gases*  Sweeten the sour and acid stomach, relieve the gas and encourage digestion.  The stomach, liver and bowels will '  be cleansed of poison, painful and  dangerous indigestion disappears and  the system enjoys a tonic effect. Don't  delay. Ask your druggist for a 25c  pkg. o������ Carter's- Little Liver Pills.  Boffil.V Aicts Butter _mnr.r.  ������������������������     ������������������   ��������� .- c���������  Reason Australia Can Compete "With  ���������__rKs__s__ Product Says Caulder  compete on the Canadian market is  because there is a .bounty of about  nine cents on every pound exported.  thus giving the Australian exporter  leeway in price-cutting, according to  J. A. Caulder, former president of the  National Dairy Council of Canada.  Mr. Caulder pointed out that for  every four pounds of butter produced  in Australia, one pound was for export.  The speaker pointed out that 60  per cent, of the Canadian West was  suitable for dairy production, and he  strongly recommended introduction of  more mixed farms in the West to  overcome the present wheat depres*  sion.  Solid Witnesses  The practice of establishing concrete monuments���������known as fundamental bench marks���������by the Geodetic  Survey of Canada, Departmeast of the  Interior, in the course of its work in  taking the elevation of the country  above sea-level was inaugurated in  1925.  Plotiiiisf Against Soviets  Reports State I_eon Trotzky I������  Directing Operations  Despatches to the Telegraphen  Union from. Kovno, Lithuania, recently said the Ogpu (Soviet secret  police), had discovered an elaborate  plot by anti-Communist factions in  South Russia with headquarters at  Taganrog.  Tbe report said the plotters wero  acting under the direct advice of the  exiled Leon Trotzky, who was reported to be at Istanbul, with the object  of overthrowing the Stalin government.  An Ice Cream Tree  One tree in the green-house of Mrs.  2_t A. Hora at Memphis, Term., is  very popular with the children. It  bears a fruit that "tastes like strawberry ice cream and looks like corn."  It takes the ears IS months to ripen,  according to Mrs. Hora, who got the  tree from a St. Louis florist six yeara  ago. The kernels are soft and mushy  and very rich.  Tree Seed Planted From Air  Tho forestry department of Hawaii  has been engaged- this season In  planting tree seed by aeroplane. A  U.S. army 'plane was uned on the  job. It was flown over a large eroded  ���������arm nnd 1,680 poundfl of Heeds, wero  ���������dropped from un elevation of 2,000  feefc. Mixed aeccl woo used.  i   -���������- i i- T-    i in ir ii  or   ii nn j  i- -    Mini   iim  P^_^      jm__|_____j   ^^^^^^    ______* _____������    ^^^_^^.     ___________  A T JE N TT S  A.   SJnt   Of   "Want-d.   J.i,v-i_U_������������"   ���������������ti  mill  1nfnrm-.t.->n  Hunt .Wire* On 3t������qilftM.  Oapl.      ftVai HANK HT.  Th������ RMSAY GO.  W.    N.    U.    JL307  LOVELY AND SMART  AH Tingey models are created and  sketched in Paris and the patterns are  made in New York.  A charming chic tallleur ��������� lovely  and smart as paint���������to be carried out  in Bordeaux red tweed mixture in  monotone effect, is today's model.  The right side of the pique crossover vestee is passed through a slot,  terminating in a scarf end.  Tho triangular pockets * lend a  sportive air. At either side of the  front of the skirt, inverted plaits provide the necessary width and ila.o to  the horn.  Th _ nro also lovely vivid blues,  greens and brown tweeds.  Wool jersey in cr'ckct green or  black Is ntunning with white pique  trim.  Wine red canton cr-epo with eggshell fnillo orftpn nr\<l black crepe  marocair. with white are modish for  all-day wear.  This pattern may be obtained in  sizes 16 to 20 and 36. to _2. It Is  ready for immodlftto delivory. It is  hand-cut.  Send 25 cents (in stamps or coin)  to Fashion Bureau. Write carofully  and plainly, your name and full  address, tho number of tho pattern  nnd tho bIko you want.  How To Order Patterns  -- i  Add Man: Winnipeg NewRpnper Uhloo,  ___   Me.Dorrnot Ave.,   VVlunlpeflr  Pattern No.. ���������-........... BIko ,. _~ M,  ���������* ���������<* ��������� a., a * . a ... . *>* ������ ������ ������ ������ f* i ������ _ ��������� . . ������.a  Na.la.0     ��������� a a-a ������ ... a a,������..������������������������������������������ ,_, ,���������,,,-���������, ... , ^_  ��������� rlll'tllllMIMMM.H^MKM  f������!.iil!l!I.I!WII.ll!UJ!iri!l!!m^  Make   Your  Windows   Pay J  <U^h^'i.^~-.^.J^:^aAr^y^������^-_-_^^^ -,���������. t��������� r������������������-���������r-s-r-:���������_-; -:-,���������-_---_=_^i'^=^^_-^:,^rr_-''������������������-"r,'''''^ril j^i  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold lis the laeaifBi of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE   ORIGINAL.   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADD     IN     ENGJLAND     BINCE   1011     ON     OKttGINAI_     PA____N_������  3  This unbreakable, glass substitute In  light nnd flexible, easy to cut and fit.  Will withstand extreme changes in .em-  gjcraturc,   keeps   out   cold   nnd   wet*   but  J  Town  a. Him a *������ ������.���������������.<. ���������*������������������������������������* m������_ _* *������-i  CUT DOWN  TOUR LOSSES  BY INSTALLING  WINDOLITE  allows the full sunlight to enter, including the heal tit-giving Ultra-V.olet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  uw_a  WINDOLITE  _S2t������_-'OB.J_lK  HOUSES  l-AVIKG rENH  _>AH_!Y BAIUVa  BUNUOOMa  IDTCl  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a moat sattafactort*  and profitable inveatment. Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weakness and dlseaae and will thrive in confinement under Windolite. Windolite comeo in rolls  any length, but 36 inches wide only.  Distributors: ��������� JOHN  A. GIMNTLEE, & ������������������ ^CO., LTD.  &_. W^lBiii^toii SI, W,        - ������ '       *   '    ' w        . -jfOEONTO, iMg4*'. ���������  aumeituaiiitiii-B-iiM *FPTH   BEV_t_EW_   CRESTOK    B.   a  /  _*  L  %0m*m*ym*m**1+**l:.. ������"*'**'���������    **^  on Coughs & Colds  A _p_e_yg safe* proves remedy  for children and adults.  I7A  MIXTURE  dr/. LiheaFlosh - >< Swcc. StPPawcstt  was opened," she continued. "Who do  you suppose opened it?"  "St. Peter?" suggested her husband  hopefully; but Mary was much too  interested in her subject to notice  this frivolous rejoinder*  "Julie Nippsl  ������Vw  r's there pdrma-  SfiiiiEBliiifilffllfBillllllllllllllll-lllllIliUIg  I THE DUSTY  1  I    HlliHWAY     |  SS:  .'    1_������'-3r      *���������_���������  &    ���������       ���������       : ������������������-.- ��������� ��������� a  g        CHRISTINE   WHITING S  ��������������� .. PARMiSrJTER =������  | Copyright 1929 S  fliiU.ilSSilIIIIfl!.II������3ll!HItllltllieimifIi|^  CHAPTER VII.���������Continued.  nently, and Mrs. Halllday'3 got her  all rigged up in a cap and apron. I  should have thought she'd roast?*  "If you refer to Julie, and she wore  only a cap and apron," began the listener, when his wife cut in: "John  Maxwell, don't try to be funny, or  interrupt. It was the black dress I  meant ��������� mohair, my dear ��������� long-  sleeved���������with cuffs, and the thermometer at eighty! I like a well-  dressed maid as much as anyone, but  I've never yet forgotten that they're  S.,--.     _���������->     _.t__ -_ *a_T-_     _���������_, _-    _.___    _._    .._ ���������  cou   _._iu    _>hj������_>ui   ax___    uic   _c_-   ui    ������__>,  and   black,   in   summer,    and   long  too late to dodge, which was his evident desire, so she had to present  him.  "Do you know, John Maxwell, for  a moment I felt sorry for that woman, tied to such a tombstone of a  Musk-Oxen In Northern Canada  Between    Nine' and   Ten   Thousand  A_ii_na_s In the' North  -  Between 9,000    10,000    musk-oxen  manVbut when I left, the shoe was! ,������am ihe northern islands and maih-  llES-trf    J-.-F   _f~*������.^_.--_-'_rt        r-_*ns--M������-_���������*.������.   -i.���������.     -B.-S __������  on  the  other foot. I was sorry for  lan? of Canada, according to the est.  "You shouldn't feel that way," he  went on after a thoughtful moment.  "There's .-.thing in the least crude  about you; but sometimes, dear,  you're not so���������so friendly with folks  as I am. Perhaps you're bashful, but  I've sometimes thought you'd be mis-  understaocLtoy strangers. Tonight, you  know���������really you weren't especially  cordial, Gay."  "Was I���������impolite?"  Her voice trembled, and Nick said  quickly:   "Lord,  no!   But  I  couldn't  help wishing you'd act more'���������well the  way you act with me."  A queer little smile crossed Gay's  face.  "The lady might be surprised,  Nick, if I held her hand, or anything  like that."  She expected a laugh, but he seemed not to have heard. He sat quite  still, watching- the shadows cast by  the street.light across the way. An  automobile passed by, going' too rapidly, but he took no notice. Two lovers strolled along the sidewalk, trusting the night to hide their encircling  arms, and, un-Nick-like, Nick made  no comment. He seemed suddenly far  away, and Gay moved close again to  rest her cheek against his arm.  "It's a ripping night," said Nick.  He drew a deep breath���������almost a  sigh. "I'd like to start right now and  walk till sunrise."  Gay's cheek pressed closer.  "I���������I sometimes feel that way, too,  Nick; and then I wonder if ever we'll  do such things again. I can't of  course; but there's no reason in the  world why^yqu shouldn't, you dear  vagabond."  Nick smiled.  "The kids are a pretty substantial  reason, seems to me, not to mention  the bank! A fine day's work I'd do  tomorrow if I tramped all night." He  arose reluctantly. "Come, dear, we  must go up to bed. You're tired. Who  was llt told us that two babies were  aio more work than one?  Whoever it was���������-she was a cheerful liar. I���������Hark!" He sat down suddenly and laid a detaining hand upon  her arm. "There's Mrs. Halliday at  tlie piano. She sings like a bird. Let's  listen."  It was next day that Mary Maxwell made her call. She gave her report that evening, when she and John  sat contentedly rocking .on their "com-  Eortablo screened porch.  "It was hot as summer    at    four  o'clock,  Johnny,"   she  began,   "so   I  wore  my  lilac  voile,   and  carried   a  sunshade, the fluffffy one Tom sent  mo for Judy's  graduation. I looked  real 'nifty,* as Tom, Jr. would say,  and up-to-date. I feel sure there was  nothing In my appearance for Mrs.  Halliday to criticize,"  "I'd like to see her try!"  John's tone- was    belligerent, and  Hary laughed.  "I (jot my first shock when the door  "It's only May, my dear."  "Well, May in Bakersville might be  August    anywhere else.    Anyhow, I  wanted to scream because Julie looked so funny. She's bobbed her hair,  and **  "Je-hoshaphat!"    exclaimed     John  Maxwell.    "She must look -"  "She does. I told you I wanted to  scream. But I didn't. I said, with  really remarkable self-control: 'Good-  afternoon, Julie: Is your mistress at  home' ?  "'You mean Mis' Halliday?' asked  Julie. T heard her say last night that  she did hope no more stupid Bakers-  villers would call; but there ain't  nothin' stupid about you, Mis' Maxwell, so I guess she'll see you. You  wait, and I'll go find out,'"  "Oh, Lordy!" chuckled John Maxwell, rocking with mirth- "Oh, Lordy!  if that isn't Julie to the life! Well,  my dear, were you eligible?"  "Evidently I was. Julie left me at  the door, but I went into the living-  room myself, to save the girl a scolding in case Mrs. Halliday saw fit to  receive sue. Oh, Johnny! you should  see that room! Whatever else the woman is, she knows how to arrange a  house. White paint���������soft grey walls���������  a few fine water colors to brighten  things���������-comfortable chairs���������a beautiful piano at the north end���������soft-  shaded lamps������������������"  him."  "Now we're getting at the facts."  John   Maxwell   drew   a   satisfied  breath, and his wife laughed.  "We've been getting at them al! the  time," she said pityingly, "only you're  too dense to see it. Don't you know  that a woman's house is her temple  ���������that nothing in it is too trivial to  have some meaning? That living-  room now���������for .jail its dainty touches  it's a room a man would adore: big  C_1S.!_,H   VfMm lm'ntnr   sanrl Ifcrhf-a +naJ- yio-Tii:  _..fc���������r._ _,     J������   _'_.    .^_.��������� ��������� *,      ���������  . ii . ������    .���������_,���������_._���������    J  i   i ���������    _��������� ^-)������������������ ���������  for reading and-���������-"  "Tp -uei'ey's name don't, sreturai to  that living-room," exclaimed John  Maxwell. "Get back to the pergola,  and what made you sorry for Mr,  Halliday."  "Well, I can hardly explain it; but  once he was introduced she almost  ignored him; though in justice to her  I'll "admit that he didn't seem to care,  and he kept looking at her in a perfectly maddening way, as much as to.  say, 'What new pose is this, I should  like to know?' He did start to leave  us once, but just then Julie appeared  with a tea wagon "  "Did she ask Julie to pour tea?"  queried John Maxwell innocently.  His wife threw him a withering  glance; then she shook with mirth.  "It was a joke on me, John, but for  just a second I thought it was a baby  carriage! I didn't think they had  children, but "  "They haven't. Nick tells me that  children would interfere with their  careers."  (To Be Continued).  Varieties Are Nnnseroiss  mate of W, H. B.-Hoare, of the Department of the Interior, whose report  of his examination of the Thelon  gafne sanctuary east of Great Slave  Lake has just been issued by the  Northwest Territories and Yukon1  Branch- Mr. Hoare spent two years  in the north, 1928 and 1929.  Canada and Greenland are the only  countries in the world where at present the musk-ox is to be found in its  .natural state. It equals in size one of  the small breeds of Welsh and Scotch  cattle and in appearance resembles a  small buffalo.  There are 250 of the animals in  the Thelon sanctuary, while Mr.  Hoare believes the greatest herd is  on Melville Island where 4,000 herd  roam today. He estimates about 1,-  000 musk-oxen in North and East  Greenland.  R. M. Anderson, chief of the biological division of the National  Museum in an appendix to the report, gives a higher estimate, stating  Canadian herds total 12,900 animals  and Greenland 1,500.  Roaa Graveliea To Park  Japanese GSad   To   Secure   Chrysanthemums Grown In Canada  The flower of gold,  or the golden  Highway   From   Prince    Albert   To  National Park Is Now Conmpleted  The highway from Prince Albert to  the Prince Albert National Park is  now an all gravelled, all . weather  road, while the gravelling from Saskatoon to Prince Albert is rapidly  approaching completion. This was  the statement made at the quarterly  meeting of the Prince Albert Board  of Trade, when great satisfaction  ���������was expressed at this accomplishment, which, "it is anticipated, wiil  be of great value to ...this city.  P. W. Mahon, chairman of the  transportation committee, commented at Eength on the benefits accruing  Flaky Pie Cf est  ,The secret of making good pie crusi  ���������is: "Use Purity Flour���������and keep thc  dbu^h, dryl"    Try this recipe���������-for 2  shells ���������"������������������'���������"'���������_"���������  ���������: ��������� '��������� 3   _up_ Purity Float    1  tup lard  Jj4 tcaspooa salt ,1  cup cold water.  METHOD:.   Miss Site fl6ur and salt, cutting  . an half tbe  -hortem-e: until   the  _.-.usturc  La  like fine meal, giadually adding exact quantity'of'water but not a drop more.   Us_ less  ���������water, if you can, and the pie crust will Im  even flakier.  Turn   out   ������a   fcoard . Tery  lightly sprinkled with. Purity  Flour,    roll     about     H-i  thick.      Spread    balance  shortening-, over   dough,  over   thre .   times   and  again  to  required  thickness.  Bake in hot oven  (450������).  Western   Canada  ���������iour  Miii-   Co.  Limited, Toronto  Winnipeg:. Calgary,  little neips for mis weeK i  Sower, for this is  the literal meaning   of   the   word   chrysanthemum, I to Prince Albert through the high-  Prevent DantlruH  and promote the growth of  your hair by rubbing tho scalp  with Ml.mr.l'H four tlmon a  weok.  W.    N.    U.    1807  "Look here," interrupted John Maxwell suddenly, .".are you making an  inventory for the insurance man?"  "I could," answered his wife decidedly. "I saw everything there. I had  plenty of time. I watted twenty minutes.. The draperies -"  "Cut out the draperies, my dear,  and come to the woman. It's she who  interests me."  "Well, my dear John, most men  would have found her interesting.  She wore a blue Japanese silk that  matched her eyes so perfectly that  you could see nothing else. Her hair  ���������well, in these days of bobs it was  really noticeable, and unless she keeps  a maid to do it for her, she has my  sympathy! Yet jt looked simple. Any  man would have called it simple���������except her husband. She wore silver  slippers, John���������in   the  afternoon���������in  Bakersville! Her stockings "  "I understood," said John Maxwell  with a touch of. good-natured sarcasm, "that you saw nothing but her  eyes. What did she say?"  "She made a very pretty apology  for keeping me waiting. It seems that  aftor lunch she 'rcLaxcs' until four-  thirty. How does one relax, John? I  doubt if I've ever done it, but it  sounded delightful, I wondered if she  made Julie relax too! I admired the  house, aiiu ahe seemed gratified. It  was the garden, .however, that  brought them to Bakersville. She  adores gardens and growing things  (with, the exception of childron, 1  gathered later!!. Nature is rather a  hobby with her���������a pose, if I'm not  mistaken; though her eyes (childlike  and bland doesn't half describe thorn,  Johnny), belle my judgment.  "Sho offered to show mo the garden. Wlioii I aauoutgd ylie touched a  bell and Julie appeared. Poor Julie!  Sho cast an apologetic glance at mo,  John, and--���������bobbod a curtsey! Imagine  it! .Julio Nlpps, who'a gone out by',]tho  day to cvoryono In Balcorsvlllo for  tho last ton years, bobbing a curtsey.  It 3-iust bo somo new idea. And Mra.  Kull-U������_y tsaid; 'Julia, we'll have Lea  tn the pergola,' and Julio bobbed  again and Bouttled out of tho room."  "Taking hor bobbed hair with hor,  I HuppoHO,". Biipplomentod John Maxwell.   "Go on."  "I'd go on factor If you didn't make  such ridiculous addttiona to my Htory.  We went outside, through a baautl.ul  now Fronch door, Johnny, and just an  wc roached' the pergola Mr. Halliday  came out o_ tho Raragn. Ho nuw mo  may have been a term apropriate*  enough when it was first cultivated  in the orient, but now its application is dubious. Horticulturists, and  particularly those in the west, have  developed so many shades and varieties that they almost range across  the spectrum. When the chrysanthemum was first introduced into  Canada we do hot know, but it is  less than 200 years since the first  blooms of this plant were" admired  as a curiosity in Kew gardens, London, England. Probably the chrysanthemum came to Canada about the  time that it reached the United  States, in 1861, then in the throes of  the civil war. But since that date the  varieties developed on this continent  have been so diverse and so numerous that the Japanese have been  delighted to secure them. We have  become so accustomed to chrysanthemum shows that it is not easy to  realize that the first show among thc  English-speaking peoples was staged  in Norwich only 101 years ago.  way, and stated that while it was an  expensive undertaking- yet he" believed  it was a forward step.  Satisfaction at^the possibility of  developing a power "unit "at the Big  Bend on the Saskatchewan River  was also expressed. Hydro power  from this source within the next few  years in quantities sufficient to supply the province was visualized.  "He which soweth sparingly shall  reap also sparingly; and he which  soweth bountifully shall reap also  bountifully."���������2 Coi-inthians ������x. 6.  All life   is   seed   dropped   in   Time's  yawninp* furrow.  Which with slow sprout and shoot,  In the revolving world's unfathomed  morrow  Will blossom and bear fruit.  ���������Mat_u.de Blind-  When I sow my good treasure  broadcast aa Christ did, when I give  myself with what I am giving,���������  then, as the .earth never fails of her  harvest, but in the old world or the  new will surely bring us our daily  bread, so the soul can never fail of  her divine returns. Here or yonder, in  the full time comes the full blessing;  the flower flashing out giory, the  fields laughing with plenty.  ���������Robert Collyer.  NatIo---Wide Fame. ��������� There is  scarcely a corner of this great Dominion where the merits of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil have not been  tried and proved. It is one of the  world's most efficient remedies for  sore throat, lame back and many  other ailments arising from inflammation. Rubbed on the skin its healing powers is readiLy absorbed, and it  can also be taken internally.  A safe and sure medicine for a  child troubled with worms is Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  Norway Secures Islaiic!  Pcrflln.ii Balm promotes daintiness,  charm and beauty. Magical in its  effect on the skin. There is nothing  15ko it for creating and preserving a  lovely complexion. Cooling, caressing,  it soothes and relieves all roughness  caused by weather conditions. Delicately fragrant, it enhances thc most  finished appearances. Makes the skin  rose-leaf in texture. Truly a peerless  toilet requisite for every discerning  woman.  Recipes For This Weelc  (By  Betty  Barclay)  Claim To Island Off Greenland Coast:  Is Recognized By Groat Britain  It Is officially announced that Great  Britain has recognized the Norwegian  claim to the ^sland of Jan Mayen, a  desolate land lying between Greenland and North Norway in the Arctic  sea. Norway's claim to sovereignty  was put forward in a royal decree  dated last May 8. -  In general it is accepted that the  island was discovered by Henry Hudson, British navigator, in 1607.  The Island is 34 miles long and  nine miles wide at its greatest  breadth.  Wisdom Of St. Swiilt.n  Idea Of Helping Poor People" Could  Bo Used Today  Among tho achievements of St.  Swlthin was the creation of a kind of  poor law to moot tho needs of his  't'mo, This was an ordinance that  ovory ton families should be responsible for keeping ono poor" person.  Thoro can bo little* doubt that each  "union" of ton families aaw to it that  work was^ found as quickly as posai-  blo for their ward, and that he was  taken off this eighth century dole at  tho earliest poaalblo moment. Public  opinion in ovory village in those days  was Iona diluted with tendorneati for  tho wilfully idle than it ia today.  DATE BARS  1 cup stoned dates.  1 cup nut meats.  1 cup powdered sugar.  2 eggs.  1 tablespoon melted butter.  2 tablespoons lemon juice.  4 tablespoons flour.  Ii teaspoon salt.  Put dates and nuts through food  chopper. Add sugar and beaten, eggs  and mix well. Add melted butter,  lemon juice, .lour and salt and mix  thoroughly. Spread evenly in a grcas-  od shallow pan/ hraving- mixture one-  fourth inch deep. Bake in a moderate  oven, 225 degrees Fahrenheit, about  30 minutes. Cut in strips and roll in  powdered sugar while hot.  Mimivd'tt Liniment ald������ Sivro Feet,  Will Un������ Wowtom Cloal  Contracts have boon awarded by  tho Manitoba Government for 20,500  tonfl of eonl, cohHiib;'1J1112,025, Hon,  W, Tl. Clubb, Mlniator of Public  'Works has announced. Only Western  Canadian coal will bo ufic<3, ho nald.  flRANlltllimV nH3flST_l_T  1 junket tablet,  1 tablospoon cold wator.  1 cup cranberry jolly or marmalade.  1 pint mlllc,  "3 tahlespoona sugar,  i/_ teaspoon vanilla.  Prepare the jimlcat. according to cli-  rectloiiB on pueiutgo. Pour at onco  into Iwlividiinl'deHFiert glassoa and lot  stand undJaturhoct in a warm room  until firm���������about 10 mlnutew, Thion  chill. Whon rtmdy to ������crvc add cranberry jolly or mi.rm.ntado to each  dish, A topping of Bwootonod wttlppod  cream may ho put ovor tho ���������crnribcr-  rlea if desired.  .aiig,        "My daughter Cat-.cr.r.c is  fifteen years old, She was very |  irregular,  often  sick  at  her  | stomach and had to stay in  bed two or three days at a  time. One of your booklets was  | sent to us by mail so I got her  a bottle of Vegetable Conv  I pound. Catherine has been  taking it regularly and she is  [gaining in weight and every  way. 1 told the neighbors and  four other girls are taking it  withfiood results."���������Mrs. Cfctr-  I ence fonkimon, Box i.p> Thorn-  foe, Ontario.  Mliii.r..'������ T-iuImHint for nil Pain,  i������% aii ��������� n _f__i-_-___��������� I  l,Mi4^itj_K|MflJM/M811l!!]ijn SB  mm  ���������H  mam  aW'"! JJMlllJ-JlU-lJJJLIJ  TJiJB   U__-__.ST<,J-.   III. VIEW  C/-//A3* MOORE  -_7V.3/.tf__-_7_  ARCHITECT  grebton,  -    s.o.  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  +*m\.mi.m,m   _l._a ���������_.-_. -A . _���������_���������_ .,_._���������_. ���������_ - _.   ���������. . a-   ���������    ���������_._.-.   ,_, __. . _.   a. .._.. _>_ -. -_>���������_.-_.._>._.._.._> ._..  Sensible, Seasonable Gifts  THE GIFT this season should be practical as well as  serviceable. Our store is well stocked with many of the  lasting gifts; something that will be appreciated by  father, mother, sister or brother.  All Wool Sweaters,   Silk Hose,   Men's Socks  Woolen Gloves,    Ladies9 Silk Underwear  GIFT SUGGESTION from the GROCERY DEPT.  There are a lot of good Gifts that you can buy.   First of all a  GROCERY HAMPER.     Just say how much and the circumstan-  ������������������--;���������;���������        ������m->3     li������\*������.*^������     _���������%._���������������    ���������_������������aw������4-      _-^������      __0  ~^-^a_ry   a������il*v4    Aw _* W G    fct-Li'w   _. -*Oa>    -%e\j     __.__���������*  *>  CHRISTMAS PZiiJJLimu Seven ._'ggs Three cups Raisins. Three cups  of Currants. Two cups Sultanas. Four cups Suet, Four cups Flour.  Three cups bread crumbs. Half-cup ������sour milk. Half-cup molasses.  Two teaspoons Soda. Three cups Brown Sugar, One cup Lemon  Peel.   One cup Walnuts.   Four teaspoons Cinnamon._ Four teaspoons  Peel. One cup Walnuts. Four teaspoons Cinnamon. Four teaspoons  Nutmeg, One teaspoo . Mace. One teaspoon salt. Boil steadily Five  hours. Half of this receipe makes a good size pudding (boil three hours  Local and Personal 1 ^th?^^  Friday night at the Parish Hall, with the  high score prizes going to Mips Effie  Arrowsmith and R M. Telford, and  second prizes awarded Mrs. Martin,  Sirdar   and   G. H.   Hare.   Lunch   was  Place your orders early for Christmas  plants    and    cut   flowers���������at    Cook's'  Greenhouse.  fli  .Inn  'i-i-AiJ!     Pa   11  fi  uresion VRi.ey ue-uperanvs Assn.  A������.r-i<. AU  HUM  ft   -~   ���������������   ������������������   ������������������-_.- ������������������ - ������������������-���������I- ���������.->���������-.   ���������.-  1*0 OlOlBS  ��������� -..-a._a.a..->.A.  niui-Sun  ��������� a- i t* w m\ ii ii hi a_______.  ���������   _W.   _���������       ���������_        -._���������       _,,    ^  a.  i  e  Good Meat at Every Meal  BREAKER *^  ' .r_v__������ i  Good lean Bacon that will fry crisp and retain  its delicious flavor.   Savory Ham.  LUNGH  Pork Chops. Lamb Chops. Sausage,  Smoked  Meats, Spare Ribs, Veal Cutlets.  DINNER  Tender T-Bone. Porterhouse or Loin Steak.  Choice cuts of Pork or Beef for roasting.  Enjoy your meals more by having good meat from this shop.  Our prices are most reasonable, too.  Miss Freya Stark, who has spent the1  past two months  here with her father.  Robert Stark, left on Monday   on her  return to England.  H. Grant of Vancouver was visiting  with relatives in Creston at the weekends j  and while here was a guest of Mr.  and  Bars. W. Fraser.  FOR SALE���������Cutter in first-class  shape. $15. Light wagon, $15. End-  dump gravel boat, $85. Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  C. B. Twigg, distric agriculturist, left  on Thursday on a visit to Vancouver,  where he ia a judge at the winter fair  held in that city this week.  At the council meeting on Monday  night the councillors decided to put into  force a by-law governing the dairy  business within the village.  R. H. Hassard was a visitor at Nelson  at the weekend taking along a couple of  Indians who had been up before  Magistrate Mallandaine in the week.  The Presbyterian Sunday School have  booked the evening of Monday, December 25nd, for the Sunday school entertainment, which will commence at 7.30  o'clock.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  had their usual success at the annual  bazaar and tea in the church hall on  Saturday afternoon,, the cash intake  reaching $100.  J- E>. Perdue of Perdue's garage, got  back on Thursday last from a few days'  business visit at Missoula, Montana, and  reports quite a heavy blanket of snow  all over that state.  rra/i��������� _-i j i_ _ ��������� _t __tj|__  me weauiw luuk. a. .urn i_r nie   -older  on Monday and Ice making operations  are |n full swing at the eurling rink.  Dolf Weir has been appointed icemaker  and rink rr anager for the season.  Mrs. Dutton of Seattle-. Wash., was  here at tbe weekend on a visit with her  sister, Mrs. Chas Moore. S e was en  route homs after at ending the funeral  of her mother, at Kaslo. late last month.  At   a  meeting   of  the   newly-elected  England, one from Australia, and 9 from  Ontario. The first car in was from  Oregon on April 7th, and the last from  Sasketchewan on October 17th.  s_rv_u to close prO___uing������.  Thursday and Friday were busy days  in the local police court Magistrate  Mallandaine having a tolal of seven  cases to dispose of. The charges iu-  cluded assaulting wife, intoxicated and  driving to the common danger, theft of  clothing, supplying liquor to indiane,  neglect of children, cruelty to animal?,  infraction of Game Act. .  A couple of dozen of the younger  friends of Mrs; Canute Anderson (nee  Florence Rentz), whose marriage took  place the latter part of November,  tendered her an informal reception at  the home of Mrs. Dick Chandler on  Thursday night last, which took the  form of a miscellaneous shower at which  the recent bride was the recipient of  many useful gifts for the new home.  A weekend announcement from C.P.R  headquarters indicates that the all rail  trip to Nelson will commence at January ls������t. No word is available here as  to the new time schedule but on times  allocated for the westbound to leave  Medicine Hat, Alberta, it looks as if the  afternoon train may be two hours later  than usual. Apparently no change in  time is planned for the eastbound   train.  Over 300 cars, carrying about 1000  people young and old, were taken care of  at Creston View auto tourist camp the  past season, faccording . to the camp  register. Of this total 120 cars were  from Alberta points, and almost 100  from    U,S.    centres.   One    was   from  PHONE 14  /- -ra ���������nta r��������� ������-_*-T  \J -Villi- X V&-  PHONE 52L  T_T"V������.i"YT 1-1 xn T  ������������ _--_--_-.--  CASH  STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  BREAD  _���������   ���������  4 LQaVeS a-DG.  TURKEYS will  ���������_ _���������_���������_ WTaB>      1    |M   ������ I   SB  si&Bav-; ___*���������___-v*������������   JL*__v������  Place your  order now,  !__j!3t������_L!S2__.= sS^Gst Jl_cle  Also our^isual long list  of Specials.  ���������^SSffiteSC   TisfBB'e:. v ~������*Htt*K.     r?������*_l3>8r  The Store with the  M      "* H  OO0S  directors  .".���������? r������������_  reston Reclamation Com-  Phone 20.  8811112!  CHAS. PECK, Manager.  _____������  ���������B  pany. Limited, on Tuesday last, C. O.  Rodgers was named president, and F. ��������� V.  Staples was re-elected secretary and  treasurer.  The year-end church bazaar-tea-dinner  season is over for this year and figures  compiled covering the p st two months  go to show that at least $650 has been  gathered in by three different denominations in that time.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  have taken the evening of Friday, December 26th, for a novelty dance, to be  held in the community hall at Canyon,  commencing at 9 p.m. The admission is  $1.50 per couple.  Chas. ^oore, jr., is a patient at Creston  Valley hospital, where he successfully  underwent an operation for acute  appendicitis on Monday afternoon in  charge of Dr. Olivier, and is making a  very satisfactor   recovery.  SHOOTING MATCH���������A choice lot  of turkeys will be shot for at the shooting match at Geo. Mawson's ranch, on  the road to the waterworks, on Wednesday, December 17th, shoot to commence  at 11 a.m. All are invited. Bring your  own rifle.  For weeks new merchandise has been arriving for  Christmas, and now everything is opened up and  marked and placed on display ready for you to  choose your Christmas gifts. And you will find  shopping very pleasant at this store. We have a  very wide range of'numerous lines to select from.  Prices are lower than you have bought for years,  aa-a_������._la__a_atr-_a_a-____a___Ma-_^  t*J*m\m  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  Only 95  Pounds at this  very special price,  mmm*m<vmmm  rtrji   ea     ea%   msx Bgjjjj tt__JBB_|__ j������36E__i_    jHHL    __������____>  UJIBSJM CJ jjjj]       |  N iviERGAm il  _���������*% _"_ it M Wm Ml   __ _"_ _" ���������     mm W���������m  COMPANY,   LTD.  STOP AT  [ Greston Motors  SERVICE TO  ALL  CABS  GAS, OIL and  ACCESSORIES.  REBORING *>md  VALVE GRINDING  with up-to-date  machinery  Let as give  ymtt' Motor  new life!  relies  Silk Vest and JSloomer Sets.  $1.95  Silk Slips. $1.95  JSrassiers    ane     __>loomers,  $1 95 -  Night Gowns, $1.95  Silk Scarves, $1.25  Hose, $1 to $2  Boxed Handkerchiefs  75c.  to $1.50  Finest Groceries!  Sultana Raisins  Bleached Raisins  Puffed Raisins  Extra Gleaned Gurrants  Table Figs  Mince  Meat  Shelled Nuts  Mixed Nuts  Men's  Dress Shirts, $2.00 to $4.50  Hose, 75c. to $1.50  Silk Ties  Boxed Handkerchiefs  Leather Belts  House Slippers  Pajamas  New Fruits!  Fresh Peels  Preserved Ginger  Glased Gherries  Table Raisins  Pitted Dates  Almo"i_d Icing  Mixed Gandies  Boxed Gandy  Order JAP ORANGES, $1.10 box  S. A. SPEiERS  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture,Hardware  J Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  Heating Company  Can supply you with anything you  need   in* the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock*  Baths, Toilets, Basins, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind o������  Fitting, Euveirough, Soil  Pipes,  Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes, &c.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very beat  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and wo have tho men who can do tho work.  STEENSTRUP _fe RMED  41  kiSMiMr*-'  _._-l_4._���������������__ll___ ir-l.-fcU.  ________!__,________  a^si.���������._ii-B;i������.s^


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