BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Feb 13, 1931

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0174532.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174532.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174532-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174532-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174532-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174532-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174532-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174532-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0174532-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0174532.ris

Full Text

 if.  ���������:f:. '.'t ^^^������:,::} r> . ,__v .  _.,���������;_. ,-i*~i. Tiiii  ���������:���������%������:  \ -pso*  tS^*^***  tr  Vol. X.XII.  .CBESTONvvB.;d;>^I^Y.. FEBRUARY *13, 1931  No. 47  Council inslais  ������en fir������ fuarm  Decide to Buy Lots in Block 44  from G-P.R.*at Dollar Each-  Month's Accounts Total $425  ���������Uonsider Request  Side  va.k  Creston village council \ met in February session Monday evening, with all  members present, and Reeve F. H. Jackson presiding. The meeting was uneventful, the most important development, possibly, being the decision to  pure ase Lots 2, 3, 4_ 5, and 6, and 'Lots  19 and 20 in Block 44,  These are the property of the C.P.R. *.  who in registering a protest against an  assessment of $425 on the former group-  and $170 on the latter pair, as per the  revised 1931 roll, made sn offer to; sell  the village the lots in Question at $1  apiece, and the council has decided to  acquire them. These lots are in the  neighborhood of the Carlson residential  property on Fourth Street  gramme. The pie* eating contest was  wort by <3. Payette* The quarter of  pie {lemon) had to be eaten without fork  -irowiAn   .>���������_-_ .__._4.1_   u_���������J_   t__t_:_j   u_.-.i.  __   _j-_-,w, uuu  mvu    uauuo    ucuiuva    uavn.  Guessing the contents- of parcels" waB  won by Miss O. Hagen and Paul Ofner.  A very interesting recitation was giv&a.  by A. E. Towson, and a reading by  Miss Z. Rudd. Ring toss and-dancing,  with the usual lunch, brought the  evening to a close.  TheK.K. Klub have booked March  l7th_ St. Patrick's Day} for a masquerade carnival dance. Novelties and  prizes. Al. Fredericks* orchestra.  Watch for further particulars.  . Miss RachelJGre&i of Cranbrook  visitor here this weejf, a guest of  Betty Kemp.  ���������       -'.if'���������- .>������������������'-���������  G. HVfcPhaii ofgKiichener was a visitor  here at the end of the' week, a guest of J.  E. Clark.  is a  Miss  j:  at  _ffl #_?__������_������    _SSf_f__#J_M__W>  Miss Beth Putna|a was a visitor  Cranbrook at the first of the week.  Walter and Robejrt Dodds, who have  spent the past six weeks at their trap  line at Cultus Creeky returned home at  the middle of the wlsk. THeir catch of  fur. especially live marten, was even  better than usual.     '  fn__ _____���������-���������^._i__. .^._ __-. _ ___,_.__,. _.*  ������_*������ vi>_ 4 cxipouucuce .w a : uuulatijf u_  _.������_ -  drcilar letter variety, with the exception  of a request from J. S. WV Clowes for  something better than the plank walk  that now runs to his residence Victoria  Avenue. The council will investigate  and most likely put in a four foot walk  from the corner of Hillside Road. 'The  denutv T>rovii_cial s������cret*rtr formsUv  acknowledged, receiving he council's  protest _ib connection with granting ths  canyon power to the South Kootenay  Water Power Company.  Another purchase authorized by the  council was that of a bell of goodly size  that has been in the local freight sheds  for the past few weeks.   It was secured  . Miss    Louise  arrived on a visit  Hector Stewart.  Miller  of  Wasa,  has  wi.h her sister,  MrB.  Fred  Baker has   returned  to  after a visit with Mr.  and Mrs.  Kelly.  Yahk  John  T-T  and relatives in Winnipeg and other  Manitoba points, arrived home at the  end   of  the week.   Mrs.   Halstead  is  **_>**__%./4'mM._p_Y--   ���������������*���������  _4>_-*_  *m\m*>y  -  '/lovf rrKf^i*  at Coaldale, Alberta.  The Farmers9 Institute report an: exceptionally heavy demand for stumping  powder, with the first shipment due  next week. This is accounted for in the  fact that the Water Users Association  have  been   notified   that   their    final   _i������ .   nveuae win ue  UiSUCU . Ul  ���������    - *������������������__._ -  the  landmarks  a is.   4XUV&  \jne~ or xae ianamari-S oi  Siding district ha3 disappeared in the removal of the former Watcher blacksmith  shop on the J. F. Rose ranch. It was  transported to Creston on Friday and is  being used by Mr. Watcher as a woodshed on "his town property.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. pease ieitjan  Thursday. Ia3t for Cloverdale, where  they expect to remain for at least the  next three months. Mr. Pease has farm  properties  near   that   place and  while  onrotr nsall  ___*������__t_rh_h   <__    _.-*_-_oa   ���������*������������__      *_4-      _*%#__*-*     Ann  ������������������-T'-������_"(y        v* ������mm    -*_>_��������� >������-wv    %������������������    _-_-_v������������i>7^^      \ri������ &*V _L<������*-������&_.V        -_.__���������**���������  of them.    In his absence Mr. Willis  as  __._j?is..- =������_���������__-= *���������!-.__ t>,  ���������.*.*...__&  ... a������^a    y_i _   j_ <  ^ a������ s_n t  u_i_ j_ vo_<c a cfrtxv xx  ilcic.  ion will besrected in a>towex to;be, built  bntheflrfellaili and will be used as a fire  alarms  ' Y'.-, ;.���������,;������������������_.:���������"���������;  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $412; in which; is included the price of  the bell. Official notice is giyen this  week that dog taxes are overdue and  u .less prompt payment is made the foy=  law in this respect will be rigidly.enforced.  J. F. Coates was appointed , electrical  inspector for the village, replacing J. G*  Farris, who resigned some weeks ago.  in the case of buildings already in use,  owners requiring an inspection should  send in their applications to the village  clerk, but with new buildings the contractors must apply direct to Mr. Coates  for the required inspection Bnd pay the  fees.  By-Law No 82 fixing the tax rate at  12 mills was given the required three  readings and passed. As poll tax reve-  n ies last year were not .altogether satis-  factory; the clerk w^s���������.instru.cted to make  a monthly request"fpti 'larger .^irtployers  of labor for payment of this taxY  Councillor Edmondson was named a  committee of one to interview Goat  Mountain Waterworks Company as to  the condition of the 'hydrant' on Canyon  street opposite the Mercantile Cpmpany,  and also to have the company make  some necessary repairs on Victoria  Avenue across which thoroughfare the  water pipes had to have attention some  weeks ago.  Everard Constable had one of his legs  badly cut while at work on tflfe dredge  which is operating on tne Reclamation  Farm dyking opposite Porthill.  C. S.Hester Is another of our residents  The bridge in aids of" Creston Valley  its! put on by the Erickson ladies  at the Parish HalL Creston, Friday  night last, was succe^iful'in every' Way.  After paying all expenses $35 was handed over to the hospital on Tuesday.  A real oldtime^ of the Erickson  district is renewing acquaintances here  at present. He is John Carso! of Moose-.  jaw. Sask-, who was .the former owner of [DV  the J. -M. Craigiegrauch, who left in 1S08  to go farming in Saskatchewan, where  he has resided ever; since. His health  has been poor since he was laid up with  y_ia_    iiXk SOilic     vx������u&   &gO,     iiciu     i__    Tiiay  decide to again reside-permanently in the  Valley. /'. '  In connection with the bridge in aid of  Creston hospital the ladies* committee  submit the financial statement herewith.  Sale of tickets, $16.00; Cash taken at  door, $26.50; Sale of cakes, $7.25, for a  total revenue of $49.75. The expenses  were $14.50, lpaving a balance of $35.25.  the.hustle to get land cleared within the  water district area.  Posters are up for the hospital benefit'  concert on Saturday-night at the community hall,-which- is being staged by.  the Farmers' Institute. The Pk_yers  orchestra wall supply music and there  will be vocal and literary numbers, as  well as the comedy sketch, "Aunt  Betsy's Visit," in which Misses Helen  and Nissie McRobb, Emma Samuelson  and. Myrtlo Wickholm and Messrs Rowe  and..Albert Nelson will appear. Dr.  Henderson will give a First Aid talk, and  the chair will be taken prompt at 3.15  C'ol. Mallandaine. chairman of the  hosnitalboard of management.    Y"''  Grand ;K6r Qpisis  ii  To-Nignt, i a_ ides  Theatre Interior Completely ancK  Attractively Renovated���������New  Sound Equipment Throughout  Well/Adai-fed t6 Building.  rfO~*u.  doing  SGtiGhenei*  Grahbrobk hospital" last "wfeek  is   under  trouble.  treatment  for. a'-  'whem.;-he  severe} ear  ' Mr. and '.Mrs.--iHe^^;-"Stewart; "were  hosts to the��������� Whist/ Club On ^ridfay  night last at which the prizes w'ere won  by Mrs Bourne andv Jack Smith. Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Simister will be club  hosts this evening.  "'. The first sale off the year of Alice  Siding ranch property was closed last  week whert W. A Pease purchased what  is known as the Beazer 2(>aereB from the  estate of the late J. F. Rose. The new  owner is specially interested in the  Beazer place dne to the fact that the  water supply for the Pease ranch is  located -inj the newly-acquired acreage.  Capt. V. Z.  Manning of Cranbrook,  inspector    was  on   an  Kitchener school during  ������������������ml^la _���������������  __������r������T. /__-.!  0W4-KVU*  official visit to  the week.  Mrs. Guy Browell of Nelson, who has  been on a visit* with |.her parents- Mr  'SunSavv-'"--"       '���������-���������'':��������� '������������������' r-'-.  ... ������������������-...���������..-. \.    :<-:���������  Axel Berggren is busy on the  haul  of  hewn ties which are being delivered at  Canyon siding.  In order to help out with securing the  necessities of life five licenses to shoot  deer this winter have been issued to  vanyon residents.  a  At the meeting of the school district  property owners on Saturday it was  decided to defer until the annual meeting in July a decision on erecting a  teachers' residence. A sum of $600 will  be required. T. Mawson presided at the  meeting, which was of short duration.  A. Halstead, who has spent the past  four months on a visit with old friends  Elmer Blair has just finished loading  out a full carload of cedar shakes, posts,  vine stakes, etc., which has gone to- W.  Ii. Hathaway at Mountain View, Calif.,  for use on the Hathaway ranch at that  point.  Ted Poirer of the Page & Hill Cedar  Company, Spokane, is a business visitor  this week cheeking up G. A- Hunt's cut  of cedar polesX  JThet Amusement Club  had  its  usual  which the winners atf whist were Mrs.  Senesael and Claude Simpson won "the  high score prizes, and the consolation  honors went to Mrs. Hunt arid Myrtle  Anderson. A word of commendation is  due the ladies who are working so hard  tb give Kitchener such pleasant Saturday evenings.  "What is worth doing is  ���������well,'*"'appears to have been the -slogan  of���������-the -Grand ��������� theatre ���������management .  Along with the installation of the talkies  has come the complete renovation cf the  theatre interior, an , for the re opening  tonight and Saturday patrons are due  for a double thrill, the premiere showing  of sound pictures and a most agreeable  surprise from the new decorative scheme  that has been adopted.  For the production of the sound films  the Grand has installed a Talkitone, the  product cf the Radio Industries  of Canada, the new machine being  guaranteed to work satisfactorily in a  house seating 900, whereas the accommodation at the Grand is for j ast over  300 persons.  The sound effect emanates from rays  of light from' an electric bulb, located  behind the "pickup," playing on what  look like light and heavy, pencil marks  on the edge of the picture film. T-is  light is then projected into the Arcturus  FOR SALE OR RENT���������40 acres, all  under cultivation and every foot irrigated; if desired can be had in 10 or 20-acre  tracts. Apply to owner, E. NOUGtTIER,  Canyon, B;C  I_OST���������On Kootenay flats dark red  heifer, 2 years old, branded 55 on left  ribs, hole in left ear. Reward to party  giving information leading to recovery.  John R. Miller,  (Alice Siding), Creston.  &  .11! tit f I  ^  Wynndet  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mclnnls and  daughter were weel������.nd visitors at  Nelson r  A meeting of the Ladies' Aid was  held tt.Hi.weuk nt lii������. l^tuw. of Mi... 'V.  Johnnon.  Tho February meptlng pf the Women's  Institute iutor Thursday next, 10th, at  the home of Mrs. Grady, at 2.30 o'clock.  BuHinesr: Fall fair plana, etc,  Rev.'A.-GnrHcic will be hero for tho  monthly    ::Itcr?icos_   Anfjllran   Church  Horvlco on Sunday, IBth, at fl o'clock.  The K.K Klub danco on Friday' night  was a sphmdid nuccess. A good crowd  turned flout, there was esceollont music  and a splendid lunch wassorvod by the  committed  Tho mopting of the K.K. Klub last  wudc wan   fonduvc.   by   u   v.u.ti<l   pro-  Now- that Creston Public  Hospital has been in successful operation for six months  the Directors ai*e taking this  means of making an appeal to  the public generally for contributions to enable the management to clear the hospital  of $2400.00 of debt incurred in  connection with its establishment.  This amount was spent in  enlarging anoV entirely rearranging the former 'Mratft,.  York residence, in which the  hospital is located, to make it  suitable for hospital work; m  installing a heating system,  purchasing needed operating  room and other such equipment, and in the purchase  of furnishings for the patients'  rooms, and in other way^.  In all its appointments the  directors confidently assort that  Creston has one of the very  hSat cnaatttown hospitals it? the  province, Particular reference  is made to the modern X-ray  machine that has been used to  great advantage in the setting  of broken limbs and the locating of varied ailments in other  elaaaes oE patients.  In addition to this, the  directors havo tho satisfaction  Creston, Dec. 18,1930.  Miss E. Crawford  Seeretury "v7o__.e_.'s Institute     .   ', ; ,  Creston  Dear Miss Crawford, -  Will   you   please   convey to the  ladies  of  the   Institute my  very  grateful thanks  for  the  beautiful:  plant that wag sent me while Sn the  hospital.  I cannot speak too highly of the  treatment which I received from  Dr. Olivier and his ns-U-cintes while  ' I was ill I think that Creston is  more than fortunate to have such  a w 11 equipped hospital. .  , "Wherever I may be it will, ho>,o a  most warm .spot in my|hpprt������  A^ain thanking you for your kind  thought. ,i  Yours tifuly, Y  (Mrs.) B. CUMMINGS.  of knowing that rt^th$"fptiort!  time   the  hospital   has   b||h  open it has been the mea|?Si bf I  saving at least three  Which there was little, if ';,^*iy_  hope had these patients; .ftfen'  compelled' to go elsewhetftf Ifor,  very,Tnecessary hospital fcrekt-j  meiiU ,   '!.���������*. :jj  1  Since opening in August the;  hoppital has ftuccessfully treated over 100 patients suffering  from a great variety of ailments and necessitating a  number of critical oparations.  In this latter connection the  Directors have pleasure in  submitting a letter, written  without any; solicitation from a  surgical patient, whose appreciation is typical of all who  have had hospital attention.  Creston Public hospital is  managed by a board of 15  directors chosen from all districts in the valley. Any  doctor qualified to practise  medicine in British Columbia  is permitted to take fullest  possible use of the hospital, its  equipment and its nursing  staff. The charge, made for  hospital care will be found to  compare favorably with any  similar institution.  All contributions should be  made to G. A. M. Young, secre^  tary, Creston Valley Hospital  Association, Creston, who will  promptly acknowlede receiving rame.  For those who can see their  way clear the Directors recommend the taking out of a  Life Membership at $25, but  all contributions, small or  large, will be gratefully received, and fittingly acknowledged.  E. MALLANDAINE,  Chairman Hospital Board.  w_i _rs taaS _. ou__d ia generated and passes oyer wires into the first  step of amplification and from thereinto-  the second step of amplification from  where it is transmitted by wire to the  loud speaker located at the back of the  .creen, with a monitor speaker in the  operating room for. the contrci of sound.  volume.  -'--I Under this arrangement the sou d and  ultaneously. and '''t6^.assun������'''j������if ';the-fb^St:-:'  resulte in both details the Grand has just  put in anew Vocolight silk beaded sound  screen  12 x 14   feet,  whereas - the  old ���������:.  silent screen was but 9 x 12 feet. ' For-  Vocolight it ifr claimed its silk  cqnstruct--  ian gives a better sound effect while the  beaded feature  gives   a   much   desired1,  "depth" to the picture.   The Vocolight  has been erected four feet further back  than the old one and is now 22 feet from  the front set  of  seats,   which  will  be  appreciated   by those who occupy the  old time baldhead row.   A rich drape o*  near rose valeour angles   in from the  wings to the screen, a great  improvement over the black panel hitherto Been.  A. A. Bond & Son have wrought a  pleasant change in the interior with the  application of Acoustic plaster in a gold  shade on ceiling and backwalls, and * the  same material and shade in panels of 11  x 12 feet on the side walls. The panels  are in a white border and along the walls  ���������-three on each side��������� are flower boxes  in gold, 4 feet by 3 inches, which wi 1 be  illuminated by colored lights to harmon-  ixe with the flower hueB. The woodwork  throughout has been changed from the  old reliable brown to walnut stain.  The musical effects have been improved with the installation of an electric  gramaphone in the projection < room.  Music from this machine is transmitted  into the loud speaker nnd it is tho intention to use the latest in gramaphone  records from Creston Drug & Book Store  to provide music before the show opens  as well as when the films, are being  changed.  Manager Rodgers advises that his  regular showB will, as in the past, include  a feature, a comedy and newa reel. The  ccmedy will alternate between a sound  fan mnkftr nntl the nontilnr Cnlorton*.  Revue which introduces songs, dances,  skits, etc., a sort of two reels of vaudeville. Tho news reel will bo the equally  popular Motrotono news, a sound  feature much on a par with the silent  M-G-M. News of other dnys.  The Grnnd ro-opfens tonight with n  hrccay comedy of the golf cn_-nwp "Lov^  In the Rough," which is highly praised  by thoile who havo soon it elsewhere.  There in. no raise in admission price to  children, who still havo tho right of way  at 25 cents provided thoy occupy tho  front rowH whon unaccompanied hy  their parents. The ndn.lr.nSor. to adults  had boon but slightly advancod, to 60  cento.       ' THE    RJEVJEW.    ORESTON.    B-    G.  Q  W.__������������������...-.  a juaxaffitive ^i*ai������e$  00 89  f  e  Severe abdominal pains, gaping,  after taking- a laxative is an indication of unnatural strain that  ___ay cause serious Injury.  No laxative that causes such  discomfort is safe, or necessary.  ENO is pleasant, gentle, safe  and sure. _     _  A daily dasis of b_ N kj a  "Fruit Salt" in a glass of water,  night or morning, tones up and  sweetens the entire system. Acid  stomach, fatigue, biliousness,  quickly disappear.  Should Cut  Wax Budget*  Advocates Plan For T>ebtor Nations  Of United States To Improve  . 'Conditions '' 'Y.Y    . <__������      _������t_ a .  ������-v_wo.i.u.  i-.   nuiicjr,  member ofYthe Great War foreign  debts commission, said in an address  prepared for delivery before the Chicago association of commerce that  the 16 debtor nations of the United  States should cut their war budgets  and the United States should slmul-  taneosuly reduce their war debtis.    ,  He said this debtor nations were j  formerly the b_st customers the  United States had, and that if this  country reduced the war debts the  same countries would return to  United States markets 'for goods,  causing a profitable resumption In  industry and export markets.  He suggested a 30-year plan  whereby the total reduction would  amount to fifty per cent, of the total  war debts due the United States,,  with but a slight tax increase In  the United States.  .  esus@s  ~F*_!LUPS_=r  %  iror Troubles  I "ue to Add     ���������  b^SSaf  i__.at_adiat__ v__iti_eenship  The question arises more or less frequently in the minds of thoughtful  Canadians whether the obtaining of the rights and privileges of citizenship  by people of other tHan British birth has not, in the past and up to this  present time, been made entirely too easy and more a matter of form than  the vitally important matter of national policy it undoubtedly is.  There can be no escaping the fact that, in these Western Provinces at  ������_n events, ibsusai-ds of people have taken out naturalization papers, thereby  becoming Canadian citizens and British subjects, with no higher motive than  to secure title to 160 acres of lands to which in all other respects they h&d  become entitled by virtue of having performed the specified settlement and  cultivation duties. Hundreds of others have applied for and secured citizenship papers because they found it politic and good business to do so, while  hundreds more have taken the same step because of pressure brought to  bear upon them to do so in order that they may vote.  Admittedly these are not very high or worthy motives on the part of  those thus granted all the citizenship rights and privileges accruing to  native-born Canadians and others of British birth. But, on the other hand,  is it not a fact that large numbers of men who became Canadian citizens in  the first place solely to get title to 160 acres of land have, because of that,  citizensh-p and the stake in the future cf Canada thus secured, become  active, keen and patriotic Canadians of a worthwhile type? Indeed, have not  many others, who became naturalized in order that they might vote, through  the very fact that they did possess the franchise and had a voice in questions, begin to study nationaL issues, and work for the advancement and  welfare of Canada in a manner they would never have done lacking such  franchise ?  Undoubtedly these things are true, but, nevertheless, the question re-  When there's too much acid i in  your stomach, you must force yourself to work, and even pleasures are  too great an effort. Appetite lags; the  digestion is poor; the whole system  suffers.  Laboratory testa show an acid condition is due to errors in our modern  diet. But you need not wait to diet  your way out of the trouble 1 ������������������-'������������������  Take, a tablespoonful of > Philll-Ds'  Milk of Magnesia."'���������'-"_  -���������' v.   "..������������������  This will neutralize the excess acid  instantly; make you feel like a new  person in just a few moments.  Take a ..'-little, whenever heartburn,  sick headaches, nausea, flatulence,  indigestion or . biliousness show the  digestive system Is becoming too  acid. Whenever you are taking cold  or feel sluggish, weak, constipated.  Phillips' ___llk of Magnesia has a.gentle, laxative action.  Delightful to take. Endorsed by  physicians for 50 years and prescribe  ed everywhere for meni women and  'children.'' The: genuine ia always a  liquid; it cannot be made in tablet  form; It always bears the name  I Phillips for your protection.  Magnesia Best lor  Your Indigestion  Most people wTio suffer, either occasionally or ehro-aiCRl.y from ������as. sourness and Indlfrestlon. have nov? discon-  tknued disaRTeeab_e diets, stomach tonics.  medicines and artificial dtees tants, and  Instead; take a teaspoonfu. or four tablets of Blsurated Maunesia after meala  with the result that their stomach no  longer .roubles them. They are aUe- to  eat aa they {.lease and they enjoy Kmch  better health. Those who use Bisurated  Magnesia never drend the approach of  meal time because they know this wonderful anti-acid and food corrective,  which can be obtained front any good  drug store. avIU instantly neutralize the  stomach acidity, sweeten the stomach,  prevent food fermentation, and make  digestion easy. Try this plan yourself.  but be certain to get Bisurated Magnesia especially prepared for stomach  use.  De____v_id For Esapsr������ Product?  Another. IStnplre Shop Is Opened At  Birmingham, I_ng_and  Another "Empire Shop" was, opened at Birmingham-recently, the first  in England. The first of these shops  in the British Isles   was   opened   at  Compiamt Is Justified  Many.Tourists Slave Craze .For Be-  facing Beauty Spots  ... The council of  a popiiSar holiday  resort in Scotland, -who complain of  the writing of names and ad\*erttse-  j ments ohJJie rocks, are not alone, of  Glasgow last 3!W-a^W!ll!������-n._L -^^  M.P., under-secretary   for   Dominion l bm,^ seems to beYa -craze with tour-  affairs, said at the onehiner that 140.-1 ___-Y j.*.__ l____.i_i ~. Y-i_-i_~ *������.- ������_������_������.._.������  0G0 samples had been   sold   ^    the^ ^^^^^-to tlie per-  Jap Aviator Back To Work  Glasgow shop."^The traders in Glasgow had found the demand for Empire products definitely increasing.'  Sir Charles Howell Thomas, on  behalf of the ministry of agriculture, accepting tenancy of the Birmingham shop, said the public was  more and more������ realizing the wonderful value of Empire products.  -4.a_-. i���������  ^���������c"ciiSiror  s_*i "\____re*.   ���������oi.,.���������m*srm5  ���������*���������**'-  turns To California Cafe  Zensalcu Azuma, 35-year-old Japanese aviator and cafe proprietor, of  Pasadena, Cal., is back dispensing  chop suey after conquering three continents by air.  Azuma told a welcoming crowd of  mains insistent whether even these gratifying developments would not have his lone flight across North America,  been further encojursiged if the securing of the rights of citizenship had not  been quite so easy, a mere matter of form, and the observance bf a certain  amount of official red tape. And, too, it must also bs admitted that, while  thousands of people who accepted citizenship in a more or less indifferent  and haphazard manner have proved themselves wholly worthy of the rights  and privileges thus conferred upon them, other thousands have not done so.  It may now be questioned whether Canada was wise to make 160 acres  of land the price of citizenship, notwithstanding that it would probably have  been even more unwise to have granted full legal title to homesteads to  unnaturalized aliens. However, what is past is past and cannot now be  undone.      But what of the future?  Valuable as the grant of a free homestead may have been, its value is  small to that attaching to Canadian citizenship. That is the fact we must  realize. Citizenship is the greatest of all rights, and confers the most  valuable and precious privileges any person can enjoy. And in the giving or  witholding of citizenship, the State may be deciding its own future for good  or ill.  Because this ia true, there is much to be said in support of the view  that no pressure of any kind should be brought on any person to become a  citizen; that the act of naturalization should be a purely voluntary act, free  from any persuasion or influence. Further, that the State should exercise  its prerogative and confer citizenship only upon those likely to prove worthy  of it. Finally, that instead of the act of naturalization being a mere formality, it shiould be made a very solemn act, surrounded with dignity, and the  ceremony of administering tho oath of citizenship such as to impress upon  the applicant a clear realization of what he is doing, the meaning of the  pledges he gives, and the responsibilities he thereby assumes.  It may be necessary to change the preaent lav/ in order to bring this  about. in all probability such change will be necessary. Very well, then;  let us change tlie law. It can at best be little more than a change of form.  But if St be made in thc right way, and if the privilege of Canadian citis.en-  ship be apprized by us at its true value, the whole spirit of the act of  naturalization will be changed, and those seeking citizenship will realize, that  it is a heritage wo guard jealously, one we do not confer lightly or merely  at a price, but one we deem to be the highest privilege within our power to  extend to a fellow-man or woman. Then, and not till then, will* the words:  "I am a Canadian citizen" hold the full value of Paul's proud boast of old:  "CLvis Romanus Sum."  Europe and Asia, <of his victorious  landing in Tokyo, August 31, 1930,  auu of the many dinners, seme attended by royalty, given.in his honor.  Azuma bought a little, open cockpit 'plane with the profits of his cafe.  He flew to New York, shipped .his  'plane to England and cruised on to  Tokyo. He was an enlisted man in  the army aviation corps during the  Great War.  "If the chop suey business holds  up," Azuma said, "I may try a trans-  Pacific flight."  Attacked By Asthma. The first  fearful sensation is of suffocation,  which hour by hour becomes more  desperate and hopeless. To such a  case the relief afforded-by Dr. J. D,  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy Seenis  nothing less than miraculous. Its  help is quickly apparent and soon the  dreadful attack is mastered. The  asthmatic who has found out the dependability of this stei'llng remedy  will never; be without it. It is sold  everywhere.. Y        Y  Saskatchewan's Coal.Record  In Saskatchewan, Canadian "coal  dominates tho market, the output  from Saskatchewan mines in 1929  Setting up a new record for the province with 580,189 tons, an increase of  23 per cent, over the previous year.  petration of such, outrages Is remarkable. A. few years ago, in Norway,  an English visitor went to the labor  and expense of obtaining an india-  rubber boat, in which he rowed out  beneath a certain famous cliff, land-   3    __    ______        p    f       ^.m   *.!__   YX.C_      ___������_������ l^_ _3    -.  CUL  a.u g* ecu, nan.  v/__   ____>   _uc,   uiuiiucu  ������  yard or two up the almost perpendicular rock, and painted his initials in  _ big, white letters���������just to prove,  aa  Mother j j^ explained; that he had been there=  Offensive .as they may be, however,  such pranks are mild in comparison  with other tourist outrages on record  ������������������as when an American, being shown  over  a shrine in Italy,  was  told. a  certain lamp had not been allowed to  go out for  centuries, whereupon he  The eagle, in its native haunts, will  immediately extinguished at, remafk-  live to be 200 years old. tag "It's out now."  mo       c*w-  Sweet     and     palatable,  G_.a.vea' Wor-iu.   Exter__air_a.tc;r  ceptable to children, and it does its  work surely and promptly.  Argentina now has more miles of  r_2_lways than, any other Latin American country.   ���������  Became   Weak   and   Rur    Sowr  Mrs. Wm. Diotte, Glensandfield, Ont.,  writes:���������"'For a long period I suffered from  heart trouble,-, and became very weak and run  down. I tried various remedies, but they did  me no good. One day I met a friend and told  her of* my trouble. She said she had had heart  trouble for two years too, but after using Mil-  burn-s Heart and Nerve Pills for a short tin.^  she had been relieved of her trouble, so I got  two boxes and after taking them I was again  feeling fine, and always recommend H. & N.  Pills to anyone complaining of heart trouble."  Sold at aii drug and general storeB. or mailed direct on receipt ol price by Tha  T. MiVburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  wgflgggsigy  Fries 5 SI������ a toe  Invents Infant 'Plane  Oeno������H������  Claims    Speed    Of  Miles An Hour  An aeroplane,    66 pounds,  a five horsepower motor. Tho 'plane,  which has a small propollor, is fast-  Sixty  onod  to  the  shoulders  and  back  of  tho pilot, who' wenra sklia.     As tho  which  pllot aJlllE1 alonS" w^ tho assistance  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment Is remarkable in its quick, Directive action. Relieves instantly burns,  sprains, toothache and neuralgia, Invaluable for sore throat, croup and  quinsy.  converts a pilot Into a "flying man," ,of   the   motor,   ho   gathers   enough  is the brain child of a young Genoese ] momontum���������  to   take   off-      Thtt   ln"  Inventor. It consists of two wings. 18 , v*'*"*'  cI""M   ������  ������P.������" ������*   **>  ������������ii������H  feet wide, a rudder and elevator, and ?n hour for tiw ^^ 'Plaue. which  has   a   paraohute   largo   enough   to  bring both pilot and 'piano safely to  oarth.  wdMstop&lhsr&ritijjl  W.    N.    U.    1870  By Acclamation  Captain McGregor Macintosh, #of  Salt Spring Inland, Conservative, wna  elected by acclamation, to thc British  Columbia legislature n������ representative of tho "Islands" in tho by-oloc-  tion rendered noqeeisary by the resignation of Col, C. W������ Pock, V.C., now  n mombor of tho rogional JjonnlonH  board,'  Railways nnd Coal  Railways in Canada consumed115,i  '200,000 tons of Canadian coal In'1920;  Success is sometimes tlio result of  bi.at.inpr thev other fellow to It,  f STIFFNESS  Vl*nty t  ������HBl������b<-ii  ���������Jk....   :  Willi V������l  ������<u__.  Vou'll  Plenty ot Mlnard'i w������ll  ������n.M_<-__ in ���������oon -*<��������� yon  Slath* tin ���������<������_��������� part  wnm w*t������* before you  toon I1mb������v up I  Western Reprcsmtattotnr  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, BASIC ���������PHE    RTCV1EW.   CTR"RSTON.   B.   O.  /)!*  Y"  CHINA SECURES  WHEAT SUPPLIES  ROM AUSTRALIA  Canadian Is Candidate  Tokyo,  Japan.���������China  has  beconie  fi_   ifUgC QU JC1-  Ul    WV_s5U.!������   <___U .aj__.ua    u._<_  will continue a very important market for wheat ih the. future, according to Hon. Herbert 32. .Marler, Canadian minister to Japan. Mr. Marler  has just returned from' an extended  visit to China where he made a careful investigation of that country's  trade possibilit'es.  At present, the minister said,  China is purchasing large quantities  of wheat from Australia which, owing to the decline in exchange fates-  Austral?,ans will be; able to sell as  much as $_ a short ton under Canadian prices.  This fact, Mr. Marler added, elim-  intes every possibility of Canada  and the TJnited States competing  with Australia in the Chinese market during the current season.  Mr. Marler Is greatly concerned  over the danger threatening China  from decline of sLlver prices, and expressed the opinion that unless  remedial measures are quickly found,  China will soon ce������se to exist as a  market for foreign goods.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Reports as to the  prospects of selling" Canadian -wheat  to China have been made by Hon.  Herbert Marler, Canad'an minister to  Japan, who recently visited China.  The nature of these reports, which  were made to the government here,  has not been announced. However,  recent communications from Canadian    trade    commissioners    in    the  Vr"������l ^��������������� -���������. **aa J_ fm. _a-a *-, a,-a *_���������> -SI ._���������__.���������. 4- _���������. _-_ -Jl aa. ^s __. _rv ������������������ ��������� *m, nnaa  3_>lr_6ai<.    5lc    uuucioiuuu     uu    uavc     v,Ou-  talned   much   the   same   information  as that in Mr. Marler's interview in  -a .".���������*' _.������"������ ;  ��������� ������������������J������ ��������� ���������  Australia is in a position to sell  wheat more cheaply to China than  the prevailing prices for the Canadian product. Of course, Australian  wheat sold to China is off the market, and will not compete with. Canadian ���������wheat in other countries, so  that the fact Chinese are buying  wheat may help Canada" Indirectly.  -  Trade with the Orient was one of  the subjects dealt .with by Premier  Bennett in his speech at Regina a  month ago. His rem arks, in part,  were: "We wiil by all means in our  power strive to secure a great market in the Orient for our products,  and I have no doubt butwe .will succeed. Our minister to Japan, Hon.  H. M. Marler, is, I hope, at this very  hour .on his way to China to discuss  with the government of that great  country the purchase of millions of  bushels of our wheat."  Brig.-Gen.  Critchley Enters By-Elec-  tion  Contest In Britain  London, England.���������Although Lord  BeaverbriDok and his Empire' crusaders nave had nothing to say regard.-:  ing the sudden withdrawal of their  candidate, Paul Springman, from; the  by-election fight of East Islington,  they Tiave'sdoh. fillfed his" places .  .; ���������' Brig.-.Geheral; Alfred ��������� ''<_!_ 'Critchley,  formerly" of Calgary,-Alta., has .been  chosen    as   "the    candidate    of ". the  __..__ ,j_.__     __j     __������    a"  _���������a     a-a ���������<-a_ ______._,_  v>_. UOO.UC-.0    qjivi    u_    j_j<_ _ va    .wwciuici- d  United Empire party. With the announcement of his candidature Conservative hopes of a united Conservative vote were shattered.  Brig.-General Critchley was born  in Calgary 40 years ago. He served  with the First Canadian Division in  Prance, going over as adjutant of the  Strathcorta Horse. He was later  with the general staff. .After the  war, he was engaged in immigration  work in Mexico and Central America.  The general is vice-president of the  British Portland Cement Association  and is, on the boards of other companies.  DEATH OF FAMOUS DANCER  Kingston Welcomes  &u������Vu  Royal Travellers  Anna  Favlowa,     famous    Russian  ballerina and creator of "The Death i  of the Swan" dance, died recently at j  The Hague   following   an   attack   of  pleurisy.  War Claims Adjustment  Reasoned Opiimisn.  New   Vistas   and   Opportunities  For  Surveyors and Explorers In  Canada,  Ottawa, Ont.���������Reasoned ��������� optimism  and not pessimism should .be the  dominant note of public feeling. in  Canada, Sir George Garneau, of Que-;.  bee^ told the Dominion Land Surveyors at-their ^annual luncheon here.  Sir'George was the chief speaker,  and gave'an;historical sketch of the  progress of : exploration and survey-  3n_- .in Canada from Cham'^lsin's time  to the present.  Hon. T. G. Murphy, Minister of  the Interior, said he was loath to  think the Department of Interior had  fulfilled its usefulness now that the  natural resources had been returned  to the prairie provinces. The sur-  vevors would find new vistas for activity and opportunity of continued  service for Canada in opening up the  districts north of these provinces.  W. Maxwell, president of the Association of Surveyors, was chairman.  NEW ZEALAND  'QUAKE CAUSES  GREAT 'SUFFERING  Auckland, N.Z.���������As details of the  story'.. of Tuesday's, February 3,  ���������quake disaster, in the -Hawke Bay rer  ;gioh unfolded today, February o, Hew  Zealand appeared for the first time  to realize the full import of the terrt-  . wails,  & W___ If ���������__.,  uiu uAftuali  ������_w  j__Bgax  A _.������____>���������_.     T_.      _^__*, _____%1  <_._|n>t/U,    jlmi     avoc������������������aji" '  ,4-   r������V  Thousands   Crowd   Docks   To   Greet  Prince   Of  Wales   and  Prince  *  ��������� . 'W���������  Kingston, Jamaica--���������Greeted by an  ovation from 50,000 persons who  crowded the docks, the Prince of  Wales and his brother, Prince George,  stopped over here on February 4, on  their voyage to South. America.  Despite the busy day which  awaited him. on this Island, the  heir to the British throne found  time to open a new golf course at  Constant Spring, six miles from here,  and to attend a polo match.  In the evening the royal ��������� guests  were guests of honor at a reception  given by Governor Sir R. E. Stubbs  and Lady Stubbs at Government  House. There they met the high dignitaries of the island.  At the end of the official welcome, the Prince of Wales pleased  the crowd by making a short  "speech. He said* that brighter days  were ahead and told the Jamaicans  to face the future w_th courage.  Money  Is   Found  To  Be   Owing  To  Department Of Justice Investigating  Crertiian Prince  Ottawa,  Ont.���������As  a result of the  finding  of  the Anglo-German mixed  Airplane Owners Sued  Ontario   Woman   Enters   Action  For  Alleged Negligence  London, Ont.���������The first action at  law in Canada in which .negligence in  driving an aeroplane is alleged was  called in the Court of Assizes of Middlesex County.  The accident occurred on July 27,  1930. . The aeroplane, belonging to  Roy and Douglas Macklin and  Harry' Peterson, of Sarnia, was  making a landing at Port Frank  when, It Is alleged; its wing struck  Mrs. Mary McGlIHvray, of Park-  hilU $s she was bathing in the lake.  She contends the owners of the  "plane were negligent In attempting  to snake a landing In tho midst of  a crowd of peoplb and'claims $10,000.  St Godard Wins Dog Derby  Captures     First     Prize     and     Gold  Challenge,   Cap  Ottawa.���������Emile St. Godard, Le  Pas, Man., repeated his victory of  last year in Ottawa's international  dog sled derby.. The young "'monarch  of mush" withstood a gruelling  stretch drive by his fellow Manito-  ban, "Shorty" Hussick, ��������� Cranberry  Portage, to capture the. $1,000 first  prize money and the Chateau Lau-  rier gold challenge cup.  The veteran from Cranberry  Portage drove over the final 33%  mile leg of the 100-mile race In three  hours, nine minutes and _4 seconds.  This was three minutes and three seconds better than St. Godard's time;"  but the lead piled up by the latter  in tlie two previous heats was enough  to give him victory.  St. Godard's elapsed time for the  ,100-mlle derby route was nine  hours, 18 minutes and 40 seconds.  Russick required 9:22:30,                 rwV-.  9������p*zy*Lst/Em    __.���������������     _tvc/<.|ij;vi.      __Lxr  Quebec  Ottawa, Ont.���������-Legal aspects of the  arbitral tribunal, which is settling!radio situation in Canada, with par-  claims with respect to German pro- j ticular ref erence to Quebec province.  perty, arising out of the war, Can- j axe being placed before the Depart-  ada has credited the- German clearing ji^ent of Justice for consideration, aa-  office with the sum of 363,183. The j nouncement to this effect was made  credit is  authorized    in    connection \ aere-  with real estate transactions involving So far "the Dominion Government  Prince Von Hatzfeldt, a German j has not received a copy of the ques-  nobleman, and Alvo Von Alvensleben, 1 tions which the Taschereau admin-  arising out of the sale of property on {istration is placing before, the-Que-  Llul Island in the mouth of the Fra- jbec oourts respecting the claims of  ser River m British Columbia. The jt:he Quebec- Government for radio  department of the secretary of state control in that province. When these  here, in confirming the creoit, mentioned that the sum would be set off  against some three million dollars  due Canadian citizens in connection  with war claims against Germany.  Cables from London state that the  tribunal finds the German prince entitled to claim back payments paid by  him on the property.* ,*  Slot Machines  Banned  -J Winnipeg;  Man.���������-A slot    machine  for vending  candy was  a- gambling j  _--___���������__ ~_\ c.       .--.-���������      ���������. ��������� -.._._--  _T ...     _____      ______������  jjucoiiOIlS   H_������_   icucivcu,   ik   wtu   i-iaicu,  they will be considered by the Department of Justice, and a decision  will be made as to 'whether or not  the Dominion authorities will be  represented at the hearing, which is  being initiated in Quebec.  Pai*Ac Riv-alrilm-cnri  f& wtwvw   W_ vwiiHV *<s aa.  Premier Ramsay MacDonald Advised  To Take Complete. Rest  London,  England.���������prime Minister  device and the premises in which it \ Ramsay MacDonald, it    is    reported,  was used came within the category  of a common gaming house, Judge  Graham ruled in court in convicting  a store proprietor of keeping a gaming house. This is the first of many  similar cases to be given airing in  court here, but the first one ih which  the magiistrate has taken such & definite stand.  has been, advised by his doctors to  take a complete rest for a few days  to avoid a breakdown from overwork.  Apart from, a -holiday at Lossiemouth, his native place, in 1929, and  a few days' rest last summer, the  prime minister has been continuously at work since the Labor Government took office on June 8, 1929.  POPULAR  BBIiiTISII  SCREEN   STAR.  Lumber For New Zealand  IQutt. mhIou    Of k Credit    For   Stricken  .':' Areas Is Advocated  Toros-to, Gut.--En order' that .New  Zealand might bo enabled to purchase Canadian lumber' and building  materials for the reconstruction, of  area.1- devastated by the recent earthquake, oxtonnl oh of credits will bo  urged on tho Dominion Government  'by ������tho Canadian Lumbermen's Ahho-  elatiou;,,  A rcsplutlon naming n commlttco  to lay this request before the &ov������  ���������)raiment wna punned roo'ontly by the  association in convention lioro, It  carried unanimouidy without c11h<.u_i-  Blon.   . ������������������ ''  May Consider Naval Pact  Britain's Decision I_tapen<ts On Action  '..'. './., Of .Franco '.and J taly ���������,  London, England.���������Rt, Hon. A. V.  Alexander^FIrst i-prd of the ^itnlir-..  nlty,' declared in tis������ House of Commons,:.; that'unless -Franco, and .Italy,  fVdher_rjl9.;.th^  of ;nny������i^rtr^  will have to" Vecbnaldor her present  construction program.  The British commonwealth, he said,  was noW building 4(1,1.45 tons in warships off wi]loh 2,fl5tt tons were destined for Canada. France'was.-building approximately 1004������38_ tons, and  Jtdly 100,777 tbba.  ������r ���������  w.   K.   it.   ift^rct  "Mwftt. Pay Own Faro  Mexico aity.���������Foreigners deported  from Mexico wojuld have to pay their  own'faro homo, under the terina of a  proposal before tho national Immigration conference meeting hero. Thowe  not financially able to do so wotikl bo  placet! In a ponal eolo_.y whoro thoy  couki earn tlio naoaMsary fundn,     *  mm.  JHmiT.mm,*'*  ���������������������_.  Miss A.tlrlonno Allen, p*ppular young British screen atar and tho wife of  Raymond Massoy^ the well-lmoww Canadian actor and producer on tlio London stage and tho brotlier of tho Hon, Vincent Massey, tho former Canadian  minister to Washington, who, with hor husband, la visiting Canada. Misa  Allen won overnight fame tin" hor performance In "Loose E3ndB,M and ia uhort-  ly to appear In other production;.. Hor huoband aloo in mild to bo turning  to tlio floroen..  A dense shadow of death and suffering hovered above the stricken  region, but against ihia da_k background stood out deeds of splendid  heroism and devotion. Into the dark  desolation of the area so suddenly  overwhelmed strode doctors and  nurses by the do_e__s blsiejackets by  the score, and relief of all manner.  A general order was issued demanding within two days the evacuation of Napier, capital of Hawke  Bay province, and centre of the  'quake. Authorities feared an outbreak of some terrible disease if  survivors remained in the once busy  seaport town. Arrangements had! already been made to evacuate 5,000  women and children to Palmerston,  north of Napier.  Messages placed the dead at Hastings between SO and 100, and 21 identified. Napier had 48 identified dead  and scores of bodies lay unclaimed.  At least 1,000 were issjxH-ed, some  critically, and other towns Sn the  province were yet to be heard from.  The British cruisers "Dunediitf' and  "Diomede" arrived at Napier end  Commodore Blake immediately took  charge of relief measures. An intercepted message .from Blake to the  "Dunedin," anchored some distance  off shore owing to the virtual destruction of Hawke Bay harbor,  requested an immediate store of  explosives, indicating: the coi_____o=  dore pianned io blow up all standing- buildings to check the advance  of flames.  Fire still raged In Napier and  Hastings, licking through the ruins  of the broken cities whiie firemen  could only watch, helpless because  of shattered water mains. The  steamsh'p "Taranaki'* sailed from  Napier for Auckland with refugees,  and the 4'No^thumberlaad"��������� was; expected to do likewise.  Napier was a scene of utter desolation. Hardly a single structure  remained erect. The death toll  mounted steadily as rescue workers  tore   into   the   debris,   finding   body  ���������Of^Pm-Aym    Vtf- /*!'������-������ T4*    mmn    M^^v__rw%f*.fl_i.r_l     r>airj.������n1  *v*l.*m\mA.    kf-rvi-jr * __.**    vrcjwy   \_.^-t_j^&v. t.������*va   _.vVO_������m  days would elapse before the exact  number of deaths could be known. ^  Several residents of Napier declared that for two days prior to  the , 'quake an exceptionally heavy  sea was running for no apparent  reason. The first shock was preceded by sudden roaring and grinding sounds. Then, it seemed the whole  earth heaved convulsively, buildings  groaned and bent under the strain,  then crashed down in clouds of  dust.  People rushing from collapsing  buildings were trapped by falling  walls. Others were trapped within  and, if they escaped the quick death  of tho tumbling walla nnd roofs,  perished in the subsequent flames.  The tremors continued throughout  the day and night.  v Napier was unonimrtus In its  praise for tho officers arid* crew of  the British sloop "Veronica," anchored in thc harbor when tike 'quake occurred. Commander H. L. Morgan  and his men wont aslioro Immediately and started relief work. Many  amputations and operations were  made without tho use of anaesthetics  owing to lack of supplies. ��������� >  Napier looked as if it had been  bombarded by heavy artillery, Streets  were piled high with brlclta and rubbish ihat once composed fine buildings. Outside tho business centra tho  damage was severe, feist not quite no  extensive. Landslides    destroyed  many beautiful homes. Railroads wero  crippled. Bridges buckled' like tinfoil.  The greatest toll woi. elalnjed at  Napior Technical College, At least  20 boys and girls were hilled when  this building collapsed. f_ovprnl boys,  return!..*? to cave s. ������r_up of trapped  girls, wore crushed when a subsequent, 'quake tumbled tha walla.  Death toll at the nurses' homo of  tho Napior hospital was placed un������  offloiolly at 22. ' Night numes wero  sleeping and few ������scapod. Of thona  who did, many wore ln_vor_ly ln-  ] jurod, THJfc.   UJKJESTOIN   JKJ-VlJ-W  _L__t<w6. .  your voice  _rw__-w  visiting1  When you long to have a  heart-to-heart chat with distant friends, as you so often do,  why not let your voice go visiting? When there's a telephone  handy it's a very easy matter  to pay a voice visit.  Travelling by telephone is the  modern way���������and it's the  quickest. A few words to a  long-distance operator -enables  your voice to "drop in" at the  home of those far-away dear  ones.  Perhaps they hav������ been waiting weeks, months, even years,  for a letter.from you. A telephone call to them today would  be more than appreciated.  help if he can afford to have any,  if not the wife and family do the  work.  In some cases there is a payment to be made on the land,  equipment to buy.   What money i  iS ieil/. i_   clliy,   JUiUcil.     ut.     Savcu   lw  carry him over until next year's  crop is sold, and sometimes it  happens we get a poor crop, or  poor cash returns. Does the  road boss give us a job? No,  unless it is a great friend in  whom he is personally interested.  You see the old gang on, year  _v jraaaaw  jrcou .  tr~_.-.  * c_jr  *_   iCVV  -_1   6BAHB THEATRE    i0   a  FRI.-SaT., FEB. 1*1 -l4  Watch out for the  breeziest, f unniest,  -fastest, most tuneful  talkie of the year!  Gc if a id i Dmance���������  what a two-some!  are honest to goodness ranchers,  and this gang are the same ones  who apply for relief work during  the winter, after receiving from  $90 and up per month, and some  cases more if the man has a team  w  _ 1_ ____ _ -_���������������-.  uuci- cm cue ju__������.  B flffSTft ____������!  n������su   T������l������|  eigaj   is.s  JJI.U..D  UISs  LIMiTED  ������-a es-  mt ur_E.aiuft Kcvit-W  I say let the married man have  a chance to earn some cash.  Give him wQrk for two or more  weeks, and then put a new lot of  men on. No favoritism. Wages  paid to ranchers by the government goes back to the government in the way of taxes, etc.  Paying this money to single men,  Parish Hall for the hospital benefit  bridge*put on by a committee of Erickson ladies, at which-the high scores were  made by Mrs. Geo. Mawson and high  school Principal Levirs, and second  prizes going to Mrs. Levirs and O.  -Sostad. In addition to the door admission tickets w_>re sold and after paying all expenses the ladies have a  donation of $35 to turn over to tne  hospital. "*"  SEe^sSBisr  ia the demand for straw for poultry pcrs  the institute is arranging to ship ir a  carload of baled straw. Poultrymenw. o  need straw for their pens are asked t j  place their orders as soon as possible.  Laboratory tested eod liver oil for \it-  amine content is also available from 11 e  Institute at $1.60 per gallon and a bars 1  of powdered Bkim milk has been order( d  as we anticipate that the baby chi. ;���������:  season will be early this year.  ���������_������*.<-- .  Wan. \-*,M-\y**ryt*^  rmfm'vy f_o**<!  such  benefit.  BENEDICT.  pages there run the notes of joy  and mvsti>rv In   life*  nnHI   above  _ - _ _   _._ ____.���������. ^    .-������. *^<_r *������   ^7 m _. -������ *- *������   aa ^a*   m} aaa. _������ * ������.v -   u "^ '  all, the note of courage. The  mind of the man shines through  the printed page. Those who  read will catch something of the  inspiration that inspired the verse  and appreciate more the deeper  heritage to which we are heirs in  British Columbia. ��������� Vancouver  Province.  Mr. King of Winnipeg, Man., was a  Sirdar visitor Monday and Tuesday.  _ Mr. Farquharson and  Mr. Rooney of  jfroctor were visitors here on Friday.  Maj. Henderson left on Tuesday  morning by auto for the Okanagan,  where he and the family are to reside.  Mr. Beesorij the government water  engineer, of Nelson, was a business  visitor here last week.  i_B-_---B9--_-----__:-_g._>il  CH  !__l_i_.Saii  W  n  Local and Personal  jLove  or ao  ___>a_v������_-s.<c������svaj^o  inspires  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  There is a wealth of inspiration sometimes overlooked in  records of our natural resources.  Yet we have no  greater  heritage  CRESTON^ B.C.,   FRIDAY,   FEB. 13 j than th? spirit   of   the   mountain    ��������� i lands.  LETTERS TQ THE EDITOR  How Ahoat This!  "That fires mau's heart to make.  GTS-fir    --���������-������     _.<_-.  Mr.  Haskett wa? a Nelson  Thursday.  visitor on  on  Dick uennes was here from  Trail  Tuesday and Wednesday.  Mrs. Dennes was a Creston visitor on  Saturday. Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Pelle  were there on Monday.  A. J, Ironside, the C.P R. mechanical  superintendent,   of  Cranbrook,   was   a  visitor on Monday.  Mr. Leveque was a weekend visitor at  Nelson.  Now is the time to place  that order for Nursery  trees. I have the agency  for    the    well    known  RIVERSIDE  NURSERIES  at Grand Forks  Call in and get their latest  catalogue and price list. My  company can supply any  quantity of Turner's All Red  Delicious and the Red Rome  eauty stock this year.  JL?  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Does it pay a . an to  try aud make a living on a piece  of land? Just as soon as he improves the value of it up go the  taxes. For this year they were  raised $5 at least. We need,  and are willing to pay for irrigation provided we can produce  more to the acre, and of better  quality.  This year, for example, the  ranchers must endeavor to raise  from $100 to $200 to pay additional expenses. I suggest a way  to encourage these men to carry  on and keep out of debt. Whenever a rancher applies for a job  on the road or elsewhere that he  bs given the preference, not those  fellows who spend money aa fast  a. they get it; generally in the  liquor store, or playing pool or  gambling.  These fellows  seldom  save fcr Canada, and  tie winter months.   Why should,States   and   Australia.   He  they?    In the case of a married the   wandering   instinct   of  man paying rent for a  house, no  taxes to pay, no land to pay for,  Tc������ build;, to, do, ���������  In the Kootenay and Other  Verses, recently issued by the  Mitre Press, London, England, is  the work of Gordon Stace Smith,  one of Canada's youngest poets.  This volume of seventy-five pages  is a record of inspiration. Versatility of theme and beauty of  expression combine to make the  reader feel that here is work to  make the reader feel that here is  work not made to ordea, but born  of contact with life and nature.  Although born in Beausejour,  Man., in 1886, Mr. Smith received his elementary education in  the public schools of this province.  He has been a frequent contributor to the press, verses, lyrics  and nature poems appearing  under his name. In recent Anthologies of the Empire current  poetry he had an honorable place.  His home is in Creston, but  following the mining profession  as he has done for years, he has  covered the greater part of  visited the United  has  his  father, who was one of the  pioneers   of   Salmon   Arm,  and  with its everlasting demands for  equipment to clear  and work it,  later   moved  Gordon  has  to the   Kootenays.  wandered   far   and  and now .the irrigation to pay fori near, but his  thoughts have al-  The backbone of this or any ways centred in and around his  other country is the man on the I Creston home in the Kootenays.  l.nd. He .should be encouraged  ti. stay there, otherwise we ca"  all depend upon day labor in the  summer and on charity or  government relief in the winter,  Any time the government helps  the man on the land by loaning  money it demands prompt action  in repayment, or else eight per  c nt. interest. If the farmer, or  r.incher, fails to pay, out he goes  to become another drifter, another devil may care.  Some of the local ranchers returned the tax collector's notice  protesting afrninst, th^rn-ise. Said  notices were returned   unaltered.  Thc man on the land-those  who stay there working all year���������-  haw to look ahead. If he has a  good crop and good returns for  .same thin year, first of all he pay*.  hi������   expenroN,   '.Lore   bills,   hired  Of this he has always dreamed as  Goldsmith did of Sweet Auburh.  Hence the title of his book is an  epitome of his life, which has  one long "wanderjahr."  "If from my country I should roam . .  I know my heart would still be thore."  The fireweed is described in  words of rugged faith,  "A flower  of hope, like rainbow after  storm,  Whoro most there is despair thoro best  it grows."  And in the same verse we have  the lines:  "A Honsn of  trust Hint tho rcr^ixt ]Un.c������.r  planned  All Btho unnumbered ways wo can not  understand."  In the pecond part we find a  variety of titles, such as might bo  expected from one who had  travelled far and hud much contact with life.    Through   nil   the  An engineer and four assistants  arrived from Rossland at the first of the  week and have commenced the preliminary surveys in connection with  Goat River canyon development bj' the  South Kootenay Water Power Company.  Fifteen appeals against the 1931  assessment were heard at the sitting of  the village assessment roll court of revision on Monday, at which the three  councillors attended. Reductions totalling   slightly over $4000 were conceded.  Some of the coldest weather of the  whole winter was encountered this week,  with the mercury getting down to 13  above oh Tuesday morning for the  chilliest touch The days, however,  have been remarkably sunny all week.  FUJ.L GOSPEL "TABERNACLE���������  Sunday: 11 A.m., Morning Worship;  2.30 p.m., Sunday Schooi; 7.30 p.m.,  Evangelistic. Tuesday: 8 p.m , Prayer  meeting. Thursday: 8 p.m., Evangelistic. Friday: 13 p.m., Young People.  Everybody welcome.  FOR SALE���������4 geese, 7 ducks, 1 milch  cow, to freshen March 1st; team horses,  weight 2700 lbs.; household furniture and  fairly complete line farm implements.  A. E. Hurry, West Creston, under in-  s' ructions of the executors of the estate  tf F. K. Hurry, deceased.  The missionary organizations oi the  Anglican, Presbyterian and United  Churches in town are to observe the  World's Day of Prayer with service at 3  o'clock. All ladies in the community are  iivited to attend these devotional  exercises at Christ Church.  At the meeting of the hospital directors on Thursday night last it was  decided to have the regular meeting of  the board the second Wednesday in each  montn. A special effort is now being  made to raise $2400 to clear the hospital  of .debt incurred in getting it started.  Mrs. E. W. Payne and Mrs.. J H-  Webster were among the out of town  guests at a birthday party in Kitchener  in honor of Mrs. Senesael, formerly Mrs.  McGonegal, on Thursday night last  which was attended by many friends  of. this former popular Creston resident  The canvass for new members ror  Creston public. library lias been quite  successful and at the meeting on Saturday it was definitely decided to continue  the library. There is still plenty of  room, however, for more members, all of  whom will be welcome. Anyone who  has books they wish to dispose of will  confer a favor by donating them to the  library.  The nnnual Masonic at homo on  Wednesday night was an outstauding  social Buccess with twelve tables participating in bridge, whieh was tho  feature of tho evening. The high score  prize, wont to Mm. Pnlfroynrmn nnd W.  R. Long and consolation to Mrs. R.  Stevens and John Finlay. A sumptuous  lunch was served to c-loao proceedings  shortly after midnight.  Word reached Creator a tavf days qgo  of the death in Spokane Inst month of  Mrs. George Hoald, a former well known  resident of Creston. For (several years  Mr. Hcald was bookkeeper with Canyon  City Lumber Company, and later hnd  tho same position with tho old Croston  Fruit Growers' Union. Tho Hoolds' loft  horo in 1010 to roriido in Nelson, arid  Bomo years lator movod to Spokano.  Fiftoon tnblos of playera wore in  evidence on Friday   a.lght;   tout  at   tho  Li&ter*  Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P., left on  Saturday for Victoria, where he is  attending the 1931 sitting of the  legislature.  Birth���������On February 6th, to Mr. and  Mrs. R. T. Millner, a daughter.  R. Stevens is combining business with  pleasure on a visit at Trail this week.  The next offering of the Community  Society will be a hard time dance at the  schoolhouse on Saturday evening 21i_t.  Mrs. I>. J. McKee and John Bird are  the committee in charge.  . Mr. and Mrs. E. Cartwright and Mr.  and Mrs. F. Putnam of Erickson were  here on Saturday night for the Community Society novelty bridge.  T. Kunst of Boswell spent a Sew days  here this week, a guest at the home of  Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Huseroft.  The Lister-Huseroft Farmers' Institute  was in session on^ Monday night to  complete the unfinished business of the  annual meeting in January. Orders  were sent in on Tuesday for 18 cases of  stumping powder."  Rev.. Carl Baase of Creston was here  on Sunday afternoon for Lutheran  Church service at the schoolhouse.  Miss N. T. Thomas of Toronto,  Ontario, arrived this week on an extended holiday visit at the home of her  brother, P. D. Thomas.  Lister is promiently on the cream shipping map at present, with eight of the  farmers making shipments to the Curlew  creamer at Nelson, via Erickson.  They are Bert Hobden, P. D Thomas,  H. Yerbury, Alf. Wellspring, Geo. Jacks,  A. W. Sinclair, W. Lindhorst and E.  Brudler.  The novelty bridge under Community  Club auspices on Saturday night attracted eight tables of players and the high  score prizes were annexed by Mrs. Frank  Baker and Alf. Letoille. The novelty  feature was in connection with the  scoring which furnished a great line of  entertainment,  I   V. MAWSON   |  | CRESTON r  ��������� a  (���������������������������_������������������������������������_���������_ ��������� *** * o_ ��������� _ __9B ���������������������������_! __ B"eW������n������_f?s - ���������  WATER    A/OT/CE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE   NOTICE   that    the   Crestcn  Power,  Light   &   Telephone Company,  Limited,    -whose    address    is    Crestoi,  British   Columbia,    wiil    apply  for    a  license to take and use thirty-five cubi ���������  feet per second of water out of Summit  U reek, which  Sows easterly   and drsir*  into Kootenay v River about   six    mile-  north west of Creston, B.C.      The wati.  will be diverted from the stream at a  point apout 3800 feet southwest  ofthp  southwest corner of Lot 11270-T.L. 4497  P-E 454, said  corner being about two  miles west of Lot 9270 C.G., Kootenay  District, and will be used for power pur  poses upon the area described as in the  undertaking of  the  Company within a  radius of twenty-five miles of Creston  B.C. (including the Village of Creston,  B.C.)    This notice was posted  on   the  ground on the 14th day of January, 1931.  A copy of this notice and an application  pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act"  will be' filed  in  the office of the Water  Recorder  at Nelson,  B.C.     Objections  to the application may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller    of   Water    Rights,   Parliament  Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after the first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper. The petition  for the approval of the undertaking, as  per Section 26 of the Act, wi 1 be heard  _n the office of the Water Board at a date  to be fixed by the Comptroller of Water  Rights, and any interested  person may  file an objection thereto in the office of  the Comptroller or of the Water Recorder  of the district.  CRESTON POWER, LIGHT &  TELEPHONE COMPANY Limited,  Applicant.  By L. M. SIMPSON, Agent.  Date of first publication of this notice is  January 23,1931.  Lands Plane in^Snow  FORT WILLIAM, Ont., Feb. 10���������  (By the Canadian Press)���������Unable to  locate the local aerodrome, Pilot D. P.  MePhee, with W. M. Archibald, western  mining official, as a passenger, landed his  aeroplane in the north end of the city  late Monday. The air travellers wore ������n  route from Creston, B.C., to Montreal.  After a long flight over the prairies,  Pilot MePheh brought his wheel-equipped plane down in a snow-covered field  boro, niind %'p.b unable to make a take-off.  Mr. Archibald continued bis journey  to Montreal by train this morning, while  MePhee probably will returrt to tho  west with tho piano.  TIMBER SALE  X 12911  Egff Prices Maintained  Owing to colder weather in Home boc-  tions, and a drop in production that  sooms to bo fairly gonoral, tho ogg market  is now firm and prices are on tho up  grade. '.Croston Grading Station ta now  quoting Extras S0p.; Firsts 28e.; Pullot  l.Ktrai. 25e. Local demand ������a good, and'  thoro Binomfl no reason nt proaonl; why  ihoro should bo any local i.u.'|>Iuh, Owing  Sealed tenders will be received by tho  Minister of Lands at Victoria, B.C., not  latpr than noon on tho Sixteenth day of  February, 1931, for the purchase of  License X12911, to cut 4,640,000 fceb of  Spruce, White Pine, Fir, Larch and  Balsam, on an area situated 2JH_ miles  S.E. of Canyon Siding, Kootenay Land  District.  Three years will bo allowed for the  removal of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C., or District Foroetor,  Nelson, B.C.  We invito you to inspect our  new stock of  kmWGn's  which havo jusfc arrived 3   ,  Newest Shape*.  Nico assortmonb of sizes.  Prices nro right.  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing f)V  THJfl   l'K___ST<JI.   JtUt-VlJHW  i at-0oc������ot������jera"Sj_B___raxe_-;ti. o.tf____:s___;������ j  mj-*i *j*-*jim:*j������*jijL*:*jca**:*mm**.**.*-* * ���������_���������:��������� *.* * * ������J3  !  s  a  s  l  Don't Delay!     Buy your  Supply of  WOOD  1^ WV i  _y  ���������I  *  ���������  ������.  3  Ask us  for prices on hauling  ' any thing any where  B.  McCREATH  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  Q.  .13  m  . s _f_r-_ =  ^������������������������������������l.>ltB99.-ge������Si-3-Slii  ���������a  r. Fruit Gro  %_EJT;  ijryw^r  Have the returns from your ranch been  satisfactory for the last year? -If not,  why not try some side line, such as Cows,  Pigs, and Chickens. They will pay your  grocery bills, and now is ���������he time to start  for you will never buy lumber any  cheaper. I can sell you lumber at the  following prices:  2 x 4's. 12 and 14 feet, No, 2's, atper M._ ...$16.00  2 x 4's, 16 feet, No, 2's, ������������������   17.00  2 x 4's, 18 and 20 feet, No. 2*s -    " ...  20.00  1 s 6, No. 2 Shiplap, "  17.00  1x8 andjl x 10 No. 2 Shiplap       " ._____.  18.00  O. RODGERS  ORESTON  o_-__���������������������������������������������������������������������������������__������������������������������������  !_��������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������B>������aBB������BB������������H__H_B__=-: =  Et  555_5a������aiHi.[  SO  ^  m  w  m ������h i  ������.  ���������  BMmTY GGLomms  CLOVES ������  Kegular 85c. cut to 50c: pair.  3 pairs $1.00.    ���������  ^ '   . 3 pairs $l.UU.   - ^  oright Colored Hot Water Bottles fi.  .������  ft  Guaranteed for two years  Bath Sprays in Bright Colors  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H_ KELLY  THIS  REXALL STORE  VI  Jfc.  Assessment Roll  Revised for Year  Appeals. Mostly Due New System of Assessing Requested  by Inspector of Municipalities  ���������Consideration is Generous  _-_%n__-<l_-._a(J  sitting of the court the village .uu.ui.<:<  its solicitor on,this point and was advised  that the assessment plan adopted prior  to 1931 was quite in order, and in consequence of which ruling .the former-day  assessments   were  adhered   to   by   the  C3urt. .������������������'"'���������"[  There are a few more cases to dispose  of and these will be handled at an adjourned sitting of the court tomorrow*  Reeve F.H. Jackson and Councillors  Edmondson and Henderson sat as an  assessment roll court of -revision at the  town hall on Mpritibyt'; morning, and  disposed of thei buflc of the appea's  entered against the 1931 assessment roll.  All told there were fifteen complaints,  against valuations on as many different  properties, and on ten of these reductions were made. '  Mrs. Malland ine got a reduction from  $350 to $300 on Lots 1 to 10 in Block  54, and a cut from $1190 to $425 on Lots  7 to 20 in Block 55. W. O. Taylor was  equally fortunate in getting a cut from  %510 to $180 on Lots 15 to 20 in Black  37.  W. Fraser was favored with a cut from  $300 $150 on Lot 7 Block 8, and Geo.  Nichols was conceded a reduction from  $1000 to $800 on the residence on Lots  15-20, Block 45.  Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly gbt-.a 50 per cent.  reduction on Lots 1 to 11  in Blocks   13  and 14,  the assessment shrinking from  $1475 to 3737.   On his residence on Lot  67,   Block  17,   Chas. Faas. experienced  a reduction   from   $1460  to the   even  $1300.   August    Bechler,    who   is the  possessor of Lots 35-38, 42-44, 55-60 and  52-53' was favored with an assessment  of $50 per lot instead of a total valuation  on the lots of $1275.  The C.P.R. had both their appeals  allowed. L ts 2-6 in Block 44 were reduced from $425 to $125, and Lots 19  and 20 in the same block, were scaled  down from $170 to the even $100. In  entering a protesfrthe railway company  signified a willingness to sell these lots at  $1 each If the village was in the market for  property, and it is possible the offer will  be accepted.  In connection with the drastic cuts in  the case of groups of lots it should be  pointed out that the assessment on these  were raised this year on the strength of  instructions'from the inspector of municipalities who pointed out that a blanket  valuation could-not be placed on a cluster  of lots; each lot must be assessed separately, and the auditor drew attention to  the fact that the taxes paid must be not  less than $1 per lot.  With the rate struck at 12 mills there  was nothing jor it but for the assessor to  make a minimum valuation of $85 in  order to produce the minimum of $1 on.  every individual lot this year, whereas in  the past they had been grouped and a  modest valuation imposed.   Prior to the  i*-__M_tfi_������������4-_M___W-ik������A^ * _. Ai __fc������A__rth___ft_i.fc _.A____fc 11 ��������� I  AiAiJ __ft_-___-_������__ft.__*-i*r'** ��������� ^ --^*- ���������*��������� -A _.____. __________________  &  /^_    1  mm *****      ���������**"���������*. A W m\ 1  I     CUAL!  JE������/EJ__I_. Coal.    Don't have an empty eoal  bin these chilly mornings.  GOOD DRY TAMARAC WOOD  TRUCKING Sand & Gravel HAULING  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P,0. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  y npi.qp-^.y ^.y.^.y.y .y.  ���������*?**?��������� v*t 'w viyyy 'O'T? 'vv^'V'W'V't'y^'T'T'vv^'T  ^���������--^   ���������--������������������*������������������-������������������->-*----������������������*���������-������.     A     A-A      -_..__     -_..-_.,_-,   _^ ���������_-___���������__.___..  Priiiie No. 1 Beef, Jr'orK:  Mutton, Lamb &L* Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  BI!������hR������ nflMPlNV iff!  \r-*r'Wm*f'*>mWm4������'Vm*>'*f'mj'*���������*���������*���������**��������� *,V,VmV"^L v ���������*>"*'*���������*'���������** ���������W^rn'mf"*'  ���������**���������*������' *>���������<*"  ^---^-rfS  __   -*r  _^ i A i A i *   _-.-_.-^.A   __   __.   __.- __.. __.-__.__..__...__.__..__.. _k.__.-__.. __..__.. ���������_-���������__.. __.__.-__..__.---- __.. fr.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  Office, Smelting and Refining" Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  'Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  '*t'nj*W''m?'V"*'mf"*,'Bi*m} ���������y'Y'f'T'V'V".'V'^'V  iT't,f,t*r<f'f'������'>'y'������ir?,v'f'y  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall vfekome your  accounts  ���������tm.'  im  THE CANADIAN BANK  OT _______���������__���������   ____���������_____. i_-__l       ' mmmm        mt MM__iwi____i      ____���������___.. ^__m_______  COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  C-uniou Branch  H. J. Forbes, Mnnngcr  Ii  Printed Butter Wraps at Review Office  DEAR SIR or MADAM  m  DATING FROM FEBRUARY 16th we are going to operate our  business on a STRICTLY CASH BASIS.   The bulk ot  our  purchasing is done on the Cash basis, and due to the  business slump that has invaded the country we find it increasingly difficult to keep our stock up to the point where  we can give Motor owners satisfactory service so long as we  are giving credit, so we have decided that it would be to  the best interests of everyone concerned if we adopt a  policy that will put us in a position to give you better  servioe, and at the same time save us a lot of bookkeeping  and time that we can devote to better use.  FROM NOW ON  EVERYTHING WE HAVE TO SELL WILL BE CASH STRICTLY CASH.  Thanking you for your past business, and hoping the  adopting of this policy will not detrimentally effect our  future business relations, but will promote friendship, and  will result in a eaner, sounder, and better arrangement for  all concerned. . ���������  ���������  We are  at Your Sorvice,  PREMIER GARAGE THE   BBV-ffiW,   O^STOlSr,   B.   a  Help   yourselftb    pARKER    HOUSE     ROLLS  F  Bry   th is   Kec i p_  ."_ cup scalded milk  S tablespoons butter  1 tablespoon sugar  1 sdltspoon .salt  | Royal Yeast  dsssotved \h ,-  i cup lukewarm Vvatef  Cake  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIERY TOLD  France is beginning- to feel the effects of the world depression. Declining revenues are likely to result' In a  budget deficit of 40 million dollars.  Russia, Germany, Italy and  Prance all have a genuine desire for  peace, _-*ord Cecil declared In the  House of Lords during a disarmament debate.  A. F. Ewing, K.C., Edmonton, haa  been named trial division judge of  the Supreme Court of Alberta, replacing Mr. Justice Walsh, elevated  to the Appellate division.  Frederick Martin Kale, 66, inventor j  of tlie Eale bomb with which the first |  Zeppelin was destroyed and the first j  U-boat  sunk dur^f tH_a.  f?:rf-_������-fc War. .  ������jg to the scafdecl milk acid the butter, sugar and  salt .Allow it to cool until lukewarm and th*!*  add.dissolvea yeast' and'1 j& cup_j Sour. Stfr wc"  and let stand in moderately warn, place over-  rsish?. Sr_ ths 5TJO?T!ina- 3C_d! cr.oyW Hoii!" tc?  knead, and let rise until about double in bulk,  then roll out j^ inch thick. Cut with biscuit  cutter and brush each piece with melted butter,  crease through the center and told over. Let rise  again until double En bulk and bake for about SS  minutes in moderate oven. Above is sufficient  for about ten rolls.  If you bake at home, write to Standard  Brands Limited., Fraser Ave. St Liberty Stj  Toronto,, for the free Royal Yeast Bake Book.  It contains tested recipes for Lemon Buns.,  French Tea Ring, Dinner Rolls and many other  delishtfu! varieties of bread.  % .     *^_V >-W-VW  y^    >_&  ik.A.aaA  Road to 0.;*'^ to tate Royal  l5aBy-PS!ri_-_*wd  d^crlbos h������w. .  r  ���������>X       '<������>       "VS.>-   W(������M<  e<<&v  dl_ Illllll1.ll  ^ai  '4  V  Royal Yeast Cakes  make all breads taste  better,, look better and keep  better. For over 50 years they  have been the accepted standard of quality wherever dry  yeast Is used in home baking.  Keep o supply handy. Each  cake Is sealed in waxed paper.  They will keep for months.  'Buy Made-tn-Canada Goods"  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 15  JESUS THE FRIENT* OF SINNERS  died in. l_ondon, England, on Feb. 2.  British naanufacturers are realizing  that they must vary their' products  to Canadian tastes, says Sir William  Clark, British trade commissioner for  Canada.  Revised figures of the British Columbia salmon pack for 1930 give a  total! of 2,221,319 cases or an Increase  of more than S20..000 over the year  before.  Golden Text: "Faithful is the saying ������nd worthy of all acceptation,  that Christ Jesus came into the  ���������world to save sinners."���������1 Timothy  1.15,  I_esson: Luke T.  3>evotional Reading: Romans 5.1-8.  This was Coleridge's thought when be  wrote:  "She sat and wept, and with her un-  Ipp^^-^d _ta.ft.ii"  Still wiped the feet she was so blest  to touch;  And   He   wiped.   of_   the   soiling   of  despair  JTrom. her  sweet, sou*,   wccause s__.e  loved so smich.."  uhuj naip tftin&A a ii i n*?T  SEW 11 ������_._���������__. isvnuii- ttwwa  47 POUNDS OF FAT  "��������� I Slave been taking Kruschen Salts  for nearly 3 months. I have continued!  taking one ieaspoor__u! in warm water  every morning. I thai -weighed 217  pounds, was always bothered with  pains in my back and. lower part of  abdomen and sides.  " Now I am glad to say I am a well  woman, feel much stronger, years  younger and my weight is 170 pounds.  I do not only'feel better but I look  better, so all my friends say.  " I shall never be without Kruschen  Salts, witl never cease taking my daily  dose and mote than glad to highly  secomraend it for the great good that ss  ln it."���������Mrs. S. A. Solomon.  "F.S.���������You may think I am  ������?xaggerating by writing such a long  letter but truly I feel so indebted to  you for putting out such wonderful  salts that I cannot say enough."  All-Canadian  Radio   Program  *'Canada on Parade" is to be the  title of a distinctly Canadian radio  program which is being arranged for  Dominion-wide broadcast within a few  months. Putting on the air the  best of Canadian musical and acting  talent, and nationally prominent public officials giving brief historical  and inspirational addresses, the sponsors say they hope to emphasize the  vastness and jiotential greatness of  Canada.  Explanations and. Comments  The  Sinful Woman's  Deed,  verses  36-3S.���������One dey Simon the Pharisee  invited Jesus to dine with him,  and  seemed: to think  this  honor  enough  for the carpenter's Son, for he failed  to   show   Him   the   civilities   due   an  honored guest. "We are still in that  epoch of transition when the rupture  between our I_ord and the Pharisees,  "1thou**h. already far advsiicetl,   was  not yet complete.    A Pharisee could  still invite Htm without difficulty. It  has    been    supposed    that   this   invitation was given with a hostile intention. But this Pharisee's own reflection,    verse    39,    shows   he   was  hesitating between the holy impression which Jesus made upon him and  the antipathy which   his   caste   felt  aga3nst Him."���������Godet. ���������  During the meal a woman of tbe  city, a sinner, entered uninvited, with  an alabaster cruse of ointment. Jesus  was reclining on a couch in the customary manner at a feast, His hea-d  toward the table before Him and His  bare feet stretched out behind Him,  His   sandals   having   been   removed.  The woman approached and stood behind Him.  Was it  to  lay bare  her  soul, to tell Him of her self-abasement,   her   penitence,   devotion,   and  love?  By no  means.  As far  as we  know, she spoke not a word, but let  her deed show her gratitude for the  forgiveness she had already received,  or was confident she would receive.  She   wet   His   feet   with   her   tears,  wiped them with her    hair,    kissed  them,  and anointed them with pre>-  clous ointment.   "To  appreciate  this  act, we must remember that it was  one of the greatest humiliations for  a woman to be seen with her hair  disheveled. Similar acts    of    respect  were sometimes, but rarely, paid to  rabbis.    A man once  came  to kiss  the feet of Rabbi Jonathan, because  he had induced filial reverence in his  Persian Bairn 3s magical in creating alluring complexions. A little  gentle rubbing and your skin Is invigorated and touched with true  beauty of youth. Charmingly fragrant. Delightful to use. Cools and  caresses the skin. Relieves all roughness and chafing caused by weather  conditions. Tones and stimulates. Enhances and protects the loveliest complexion. Unrivalled as a perfect aid  to beauty and charm.  Big Attendance Expected  ICf. __.���������������____.   -fc-vi,y.4-yja-.   ThotT-o   ftffl^pllu   fiC���������  cepted the invitation to participate in  the World's Grain Exhibition, and  Conference, which is to be held at  Regina, July 25 to August 6, 1932;  namely, Italy, Peru, Yugo-Slavia,  Guatemala, New Zealand, Czechoslovakia, Netherlands, Belgium, Poland,. Siam and India. It is expected  that fully 50 countries will have  representatives present when the conference and. exhibition opens.  British Boys For Canada  Liverpool    Skiucatton    Authority   To  Send"* Out Forty Youths To  Dominion >  The statement that the provincial  ' governments of Canada had informed  the British authorities of their ability  to take 1,300 boys from Great Britain  in the" coming year, and would guarantee their placement on approved  farms, was made at a' meeting of the  Liverpool education authority.  The Liverpool authority decided to  send 40 boys to Canada. Presumably l  the   announcement  was  an outcome  of the recent conference of provincial  representatives at Ottawa, but repre- ���������  sentatives in .London, Sngland, of ih������  various provincial governments    ap- !  peared recently  to have received no  instructions in the matter.  Result Is Encouraging  .Disarmament Conference Ss Making  Progress With Its Worle  There is encouragement to be found .  in the results of the Disajimiw-tteiii  Commission. The work lias been e&-  ing on for four years and mbre/and  up till quite recently agreement did  not seem probable on anything like  suck a scale as has now been achieved. A framework at least has been  provided, and into that framework  the World Disarmament Conference,  when it meets, must build a more secure and substantial edifice. Only  those who expect results far more  rapid than the present outlook of the  world permits need be depressed by  the Commission's results.  Labor Troubles Across the Line'  GOLDS IH HEAD  THROAT ur GKEST  Rcllewed by Rubbrng in -Cam-Bute.  'Grntmen?~SOr,,y>rfj'Vtrc(na).Sodp 25.  Says Unemployment In United States  Is Growing Worse  Despite the strenuous eflforts of the  president, Col. Woods and others to  reduce unemployment, the situation,  according to William Green, president of the American Federation ol  Labor, grows worse.  "Unemployment," said Mr. Green  today, "has increased since December, and 5,700,000 wage earners in  the United States were out of work  in the first part of January. This  compares with 5,500,000 in December,  and these figures do not include farmer labor or office workers." -.  Just rub Vicks  on throat; also  swallow a" little  every few hours  ^HFo/ Sf A 9s O IR %J eS'  AGENTS WANTED  MEN: TO    I_EARN   S__0?IATUIi--_  'golf'couxtoe construction. Write  Golf  Planning  Co., 449  Church  St.,  Toronto.  .,...::::..:i:;;_-i_;.:;:::;:.i;'.:::.T;:i.::  iHwmiNuiii  -���������n.������n-_i_-.;_.i__.,__._iiii_n.ii_n������^^  Belfast     will     have     double-deck  MUUETDtDa  Make   Your  Windows  Iiwest in WINDOLITE Windows and yot& mil he repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  son.  Tho Pharisee's Criticism, verse 89.  ���������Simon was scandalized at the woman's act and the Lord's acceptance  of tt. Evidently Jesus was no prophet,  Simon said to himself, or He would  have detected the truth    about    the  ������������f������VWM  Rheumatism Routed  ���������if* ��������� 1    ff*     >'������������������     /  j_tu|iiu K\t;iiei.  Mr. Arthur Pad Rett, of Barnsley,  writes (���������"For the last few years I  have Buffered with rheumatism, also  ���������ever*. attnckR of indigestion. I suffered great pain in the back and  tried various remedies without *���������������  lief, A friend advised me to try at  once Carter's. Little Liver Pills���������  th_* I e?_d nnc! zeedve... imrac-tKatc  relief. I nm a miner, and J stronRly  t-c.G.-.i-H-i-d your valuable . pills to  all aaffworn ot *l_eumat.um, lndl-  ffOHtlon and coniittnntit>n."  Timiit xjnrt^a Little T.lror PHln  tor nick hofidi-clu. and lndlffe������tlon.  All druKtftBti. 25*. and 7Gtf red plcga.  w.  n.  u.   una  smss and would havo scorned h������~.  The Pharisee's Lesson, verses 40-  46.���������At once Jesus showed Simon  that He not only knew tho .woman's  history but that Ho even read Simon's  thoughts. "Simon I have somewhat  to say unbo thee," thus Jesus arrested his attention. And then He told  him His parable of the "Two Debtors": one of them-owed five hundred  shillings and the other fifty shillings,  but as neither of them had wherewith to. pay, tho lender forgave them  both. "Which of them, therefore, will  lovo him most?" Jesus questioned,  and Simon answered, contemptuously, carelessly certainly, ... with no  thought of the bearing of the question, "Ho, I suppose, to whom ho forgave tlie most." "Thou hast rightly  jud&ud," Jot-UH a.iiu, tuid Liitui Lu-ji-  ing toward the woman Ho questioned,  "Seest thou this woman?"  Then Jasua reminded Simon of his  omission of the customary acts of  courtesy duo a guest���������the water for  Hia foot, tho kiss of greeting, tlio oil  for anointing���������and contrasted therewith tho lavlf-hnoHs of tho woman's  offerings. It was ovldent that, unlike  the woman, Simon had no consciousness of sin at all and no repentance,  or ho wiould havo shown greater love.  Tho Relation Of Forglvenotin and  Lovo, vc-'ODH 47, 48.���������"Whorc_*oro I  say unto tlioe, hor Him., which are  many, aro forgiven; for sho loved  much." Thoro nro two poHfllblo intor-  Srotutk.HM   of  thono  ward...     Ono   lei  tat lwsr lovo  won  tlio forgiven etui.  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  fiSAI>lO     IN     KNGLiAJUi.      SINCHJ   flOl?     ������N     ORIGIN AS.     PATENTS  ,.    ���������  ThU    unbreakable    glass    subitftuttt    Is | allows   ths   full   sunlight   to   enter,   !n-  Sight   and   flexible,   easy   to cut and lit, | chiding    tho     health-giving     Ultra-Viols*  will   withstand   extreme   changes In tetn- I Rays*  -which   do   not  penetrate   ordinary  fmrature,   keeps   out   cold   and wot,   but | glass.  OCT DOW������  VOTm__OS.SE!.  XY WN&TAUUNO  wunioutB  ..,,'nr /  '::";l:'"'" : iiotjsica  1_A1TIN<1 PENH  ���������     DAIIIY DAItNff   ......  V tiVN*MOWm[''\  mora' ���������  ���������..''  Canadian breeder*, of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a most satisfactory  COT'S piro'Satafc!������ f*,*.,,^^ttnffK.f;,    Vommjj tth1t*J*.4*,t>.m\ mnfl ���������������itV".������* ������Km <?*.t*tr''ly ffr**4* frm������* !���������?*������ wssil*-'  ness and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite.    Windolite cornea In rolls  any length, but 36 laches wide only.  Distributors: JOHN  A.  CH ANTLER & CO.f LTD,  61 Wellimrton St. W.       - ������ -        ��������� TORONTO, ONT.  imiiiiii-iiuiiiiuuuiuiiiMtiiuw^  \0 1-HE   JKEVIKW.   GRESTOK.   B.    O.  $. f'r  / J'  ,*>  MOTHER OF  /  Restored to Health by Taking  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Gasnp������s_i_d  Mitchelli Ont.���������"r had little .twin  babies and for quite a while after I was  so weak I could  not do my work  "because of pains  all the way up my  legs at" the back, t  also had headaches,  and got very little  sleep. ������ took. Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound;  and soon I was  able to get Up and  _ do my work. I have  1 taken three bottles  and I am.fine,, do my work without  trouble and am gaining in weight and  strength. I will gladly recommend the  Vegetable. Compound to anyone."'-���������  Mas. F. Staiton, Box 220, Mitchell,  Oat. ' ��������� ��������� -������������������. -  ��������� ''���������       ��������� f  "Have you heard from your husband,  Mrs. Ha__t__3gH?,Y  He stepped Inside, laying- his wet  hat upon a.-chair, while Gay led the  Way Into the- -ivingrrpom,, and.sank  'dawk weakly. "K_at moment of fear  had wrougirf; havoc with Ises? newly  mended nervea.".  "No,!' she answered. "He .doesn't  Ksaow. Fh������ ,_iere.'.. Ke wasi������'-t.;veKj>ect������ng'  us till Wednesday; hut. we had a  chanco to come-to-day hy automobile^  and it seemed best". Have you' heard  nothing Mr.-Halliday?'' A. -  ��������� ''���������He smiled grimly. '���������'���������  ���������T. too. was nwRy. you k_30W; and  not expected until morning. We seem  to be in the same box. Did you by  any chance know anything about this  ���������trip?" ,.'.  ' Then he hadn't known! No. thought  C.ay, they were not in the same box.  A-**sl     mtr������t*  <***$  g.i..s.n!tiBiHtnnBif8i!HinB!fsneis5BniHT!g  | THE DUSTY  I  fs       tiiriiffiriiF    .   I,  jnixj-n wa'i   ��������� s.  '&.>������������������   ; CHRISTIlsrE.  WHTTOTa M"  ���������.E;:;'>'v'>-Yl*AilMH_NWBB.; ���������   :S  ~ff   ' ''   V. Copy_.ig3_ct 1925   " " g .  _.!UI!tlMtfl.AinF81f.B!t.H.BS_l.n_-l_!l-_!S_8iBI^:  CfHLAJPTER X.���������ContinuedL.  Gay turned from, the window, her  throat aching with an intolerable  pain. The lightning was intermittent  now, and the thunder merely a distant growl. She went Into her dusty  kitchen and heated milk for baby  Nick���������gave   Sonny his   supper,    and  "Why, yes," she answered, pulling  herself together.  'j__lP. ___L--_si.iug5 _e_e-  HEAliKQUlCKESTTIMEKNOW-i  4'1-Mtd-_K>r������������ oal������g far mnnth_t-Otheft������B--  - edios.���������___(������& _fr_-_s__,Tka_- <So<__k_B^*i^.-  luwled thensio ftrm&my." JuUa 8i_a___<_-.  _   .'SootiuL-SalrA."l-Mils ������os������^ bu-no. boil*.  so terrible;  and then, like a breath  of life-giving air, a steadying thought  fESSlSSCl; ' ���������t,.8.->������n>g������������yHr' - JseFJ" '  Kfick'"  I-iTIek3r She cSeszsd'. - her- throat  Canada's Glacial Period  !.A{lA^I        ,-H^_U_*._-  TM+X*A.%+        ������r_U__WJ  phoned me Friday night. He'd been  dining' with Mrs. Halliday, and .said  she expected some friends for the  week-end, and wanted to take them  to Mason's Falls, I thought that she  wanted someone to -drive the~*new  car, and asked Nick to dp it; but���������  but I understand from Julie Nipps  that���������that they went���������alone."  It was the hardest thing that Qsy  had ever done, to face James Halliday then. But she did it, lifting her  *yes honestly to his in a glance be-.  fore whieh -his own eyes dropped. .  "I see," 3is s*_M shortly, and- arose.  walking to the window and peering  out into the._iight. He glanced at his  were, ptit both tired little boys to  bed.  "Me wants Daddy," said Sonny  sleepily, as she tucked him in. "Me  wants Daddy���������tebbbw"  Gay kissed him, and held him  close.  "Mother wants Daddy, too, little  boy," she said gently. "When you  wake up he'li surely be here. Now  go right to sleep. $_hink how glad  Daddy-U be to see us in the morn-  ing."  She went into the next room, and  for a long time busied herself with  unimportant things, because she  dreaded to go to the lonely rooms below. But at last she braved them,  and an hour slipped by while she  washed the dishes, and cleared away  the remains of Nick's hasty meal.  She tried to eat something herself,  but the food choked her. It was still  raining, the shower having settled  into a steady downpour that threatened to last all night. She swept the  kitchen at last, and dusted the living-  room and hall, her ears alert for the  longed-for whir of an automobile; but  it did not cornel     , .   1  "I hope Nick took an overcoat,"  she thought aloud. "He's so careless  sometimes, and it was warm this  morning .... I do hope they're almost home .... It must be horrible driving a car in such a rain ...  I wonder if they took chains.... .  This mud will make slippery going.  .... I hope he won't drive too  fast. . .;".' . It's queer they're so late  .... perhaps���������perhaps there's an  accident,   .   .   .   ."  Sho thrust back the thought ln  horror; but as such thoughts will, it  kept returning, just as her stops re*  turned to the window, although she  could not sec beyond the glass. At  last, in nn effort to calm herself, she  tried to read, but the house seemed  suddenly alive with noises; creaking  boards that seemed like stealthy  footsteps���������-branches slapping against  the window panes, and occasionally a  blind slammed in tho wind that was  rising Jfast. '  Nina o'clock deemed midnight to  her taut nerves. It come and passed,  hm did itm, and then eleven. Gay  almost wished that her tired babies  would awake and demand attention,  Anything would bo better than thla  aol.tude.  It was then that a sharp rap on  the old brass knocker startled hor.  She ran to tlio door, but her hope  that it-mfght bo Nick waa uaahed  when she saw -James Halliday standing on the poroli. In tho dim light hia  face looked groy and' drawn, and a  '" olckonlrig fear swopt ovor her that he  had brought bad nowfl,   Thou ho said:  watch, ������__.d coming bacls: sat down.  ���������The storm has probably delayed  them," he observed, "and. since they  don't know we're here and will send  ao message, there is nothing to do  but wait. Even then, I don't see how  they can be much longer. Are you  alone?" ���������  "With only.the children, but-���������but  I shan't be nervous if they come  soon."       -  He said, after a thoughtful mo-  ment: i:x;s3__ sorry, but jl sent Julie,  home for the night when I returned.  She'd been at the house all day, so  I told her to go. If I'd realised that  you were alone I would have sent her  here."  It came to Gay in a surprising  Sash, that in spite of James Haliiday's cynical mouth, and hateful stories, " he was really kind. Ke had come  from his mother's funeral toYfind  only an empty house, yet he wast  thinking not of himself, but of her.  She looked up gratefully to"_Knd him  brushing a weary hand across his  eyes.   . . "  "You mustn't worry about me," she  told him. "I'll go up pretty soon and  sit with the babies. They're company,  even if they're asleep. You ought to  go home to bed, Mr. Halliday. You've  been through" so much today."    .  He drew a quick breath, as if surprised at her sympathy.  5<Thank you," he said simply.  "It  has been a hard day, and "     He  broke off suddenly, then added: "Mrs,  spoke. ',YY '.;���������_: '.'���������'��������� .-;���������' ...       '.���������   '*������������������  "I am so sorry,  Mr. Halliday ���������;;  sorsy Yzhy l-usbasd should __av������e had  **-*.���������-������      . h-m'hIi Sm*M ������k_>������������������������������������_4���������** iP_" 11***% v*#������4wi ������f_rh-l  0*m\M~Y '   MJ4O*fm.m0 *\MM    ������������������    **������*%U_74M-ft.������^ M������1V ������^������������ ___���������_. J" ���������%*%*  must have felt. I understand���������-jrust  what you have suffered; but���������but I  want to tell you something you may  not realize: No harm will ever come  to your wife through Nick. He's  young, and sometimes thoughtless of  conventions, but he's true as steel.  He never had a.niean or unlovely  thought, Deep down in his heart  (thoughr-he'd laugh at the idea himself ), he's as chivalrous as any knight  of old. So���������whatever's happened, it���������  it won't be that."  The eyes she raised to him were  those- that Nick had said would  "snatch a man right back from the  jaws of Hades.'? The white light of  truth, in their clear depths was like  nothing the B-ia.fi had ever seen. It  caught his own eyes���������held them for  a. moment. Theni as the thought  swept through him that his fears had  been not for his wife's safely, but for  her sinister ___Ss_ter.ee uppn another  man, his shamed gaze dropped.  <He said, Ms-voice repressed and  steady:- "I should have known that  anyway, Mrs. Hastings, but���������thank  you for telling me. Perhaps we are  unduly upset. Tire troubles sometimes  make long delays, and if this shower  struck them, it would -have meant  slow going. Do you want me to stay  longer, or would you rather be alone?  sure!" ve *.vould have been notified  Covered: With Ice a Mile Deep AS  On������ Time  A story of the timer w^henr the level*  of the -Great I*ake_. were 50 feet high  er than- today, and when the northern part of North America was covered with ice a mile deep, was told  Members of the Over-Seas Club by  Dr.:. Thomas ...EL..CJlJas^...professor.' of  paleontology at McGill University*  Montreal.  "Before the last glacial period, the  Great".Shakes ,did'aot exist,- said Dr.  Clark. _STiag*������.ra Pftlls was fioh-iwristt-  ent and where Lake Ontario now lies  was a river, called by geologists the  Laurenthian River, which followed the  present "bourse of the St. Ldwrence  River, but w_is longer. The country  then had a milder, climate than today, he said.  The glaciers left three lakes, one  near the lower end of Lake Michigan,  one near Lake Superior, .and one near  the lower end of Lake Erie. Later-  changes filled out the outlines of the  lake system as we know it today, but  at a higher level, said Dr. Clark.  The position of Niagara Palls is  changing rapidly, said Dr. Clark,  moving southward up the Niagara  River at the rate of five feet a year,  WU       ***W   -   WW *J*iJm*^ma\     ���������  U_L VU������fc������>      MWrTXl       V<M>������   ���������   AAAAAV������  stone at its edge.  After the melting of the glacier,  the sea flowed in and covered the St.  Lawrence valley, said Dr. Clark.  -Proof ��������� oi this la found on Mount  Royal, 600 feet above the present sea  level, the "finding of the skeleton of  an Arctic whale at Smith's Fails, and  the finding of . marine fossils all  throughout the area.  If baby has  __ rm-v  +K������  T---fT_f-  --������������-���������  rv������i--.f  m*������  had they met with an accident after  I saw them. The sensible things is to  go to bed and to sleep."  "-Could you ?"  (To Be Continued.)  Miller's "Worm Powders will purge  the stomach and intestines of -worms  so effectively and so easily and painlessly that the most delicate stomach  will not feel- any inconvenience from  their action. The" recommend themselves to mothers as a preparation  that will restore strength and vigor  to  their  children and protect  them  __f\. cause for alarm if Castoria is  handy. This pure vegetable preparation brings quick comfort, and can  never harm. It is the sensible thing  when children are ailing. Whether it's  the stomach, or the little bowels;  colic or constipation; or diarrhea.  When tiny tongues are coated, or the.  breath is bad. Whenever there's need  of gentle regulation. Children love  the taste of Castoria, and its mildness  shakes it safe for frequent use.  And a more liberal dose of Castona  is always better for growing children  than strong medicine meant only for  adult use.  |G^A S^<^Rs|=������l  ��������� -"'���������������������������   ���������.-.-������������������ '.-.--  -'���������" :       ������������������'.-������������������   .    -.���������-,'������������������.-���������  Lilde Helps For This Week  - ���������  Electron Tulbes  Silent  Many  Power   That   Performs  Marvellous Duties  Industry is rapidly substituting  beams of light for some of the clicking cogs of its machines..  -...'-EHectron. tubes: arefintroducing this  silent power. YThe -tubes are called  the "Trbn"^ twins, SPilo /and-; Thyra,  brother and sister Sf the well-known  photo-electric r'^eye/'/ '-  Some of them turn ~ on street  lights; read temperatures cf hot  furnaces; furnish, -automatic train  control; turn out electric signs, and  run a host of switches for motors.  The "Tron" twins were described  to the American Institution of Electrical Engineers by W. R. King, of  the General Electric Cpmpany in  New York.  resmt    irom  worms.  Ul������3  U-|������ cuauOSS  dear's Consumption Of Coal  In a year locomotives on Canadian  railways consumed 8,628,711. tons of  bituminous coal; .11,409. tons of anthracite coal; 63,796,548 gallons of  petroleum, and 35,683 cords of wood.  Converting the oil and wood to the  equivalent of coal according to ther-;  noal yaJueSp a total of 10,057,673 tons  of coal is reached.  W.    N,    U.    1876  Hastings, I think I ought to tell you  something. I know we're both having  the same thought���������that an accident  may have delayed them, because accidents are no uncommon thing. But  I know anyway, that at three this  afternoon they were all right. I���������i  saw them."  "Where?"  In her surprise the question broke  from Gay's iips involuntarily, though  in another moment she would have  withheld fit, fpr Halliday winced.  "My mothet, was born only a few  miles from Anton Bay," he answered  quietly. "I took hor there today.  There was a railroad crossing to pass  on the way to tho cemetery, and a  freight train stopped us���������a long  freight. There was only the���������tho  hearse, and���������mysolf. My sister was  too ill to go, While we wore waiting  an automobile came along beside us.  In it were MrsY Halliday and your  husband. Of course-���������thoy did not see  "Oh, no!" protested Gay, and hor  breath quickened.. She paw the pitiful  scono so vividly: tho country,railroad  crossing-���������the hearse���������tho oolltary  "hack" of the virago livery, anil tho  lonoly man peering out of the depths  of that stuffy vehicle at the wife who  hud refused him tho comfort of her  ,proBcnco-*-IookIng her loveliest ' por-  I_i������j>K>,   iiilCL u.!iiiii_i   L-iiO-l-Oii.   ii'iu.'u'k.    .     .     .     .  Gay's firm whlto tooth caught In  hor under Up to stoady It, as Julio's  words came hack to hor. Sho saw  Halliday pleading with his wife, flaying: "Angola, I'd like you to go witb  me." For a moment tho room scorned  to revolve before hor oyoa���������It won all  Newspaper Advertising Profitable  British Kadio  ManufaKsturers"  Association Makes Successful Deal  - After years of experiment, officials  of the British Radio Manufacturers'  Association are convinced that newspaper advertising ls the moat productive form, of sales promotion. The  association, representing leading British radio and allied manufacturers,  spent $5,000,000 in advertising ln  newspapers during '1980, it waa announced recently, and during that  period tho manufacturers' turnover  increased 40 per cent. "Scientific  market research," said an official,  "reveals that the investment of $5,-  000,000 has yielded dividends in detail business to the extent of $30,000,-  000."  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil will take .the fire but of  & burn or scald. It should be at hand  in-every kitchen so that it may be  available at any time. There is no  preparation required. Just apply the  oil to the burn or scald and the pain  will abate and in a short time cease  altogether.  "Wherefore, beloved, be diligent  that ye may be found of Him in  peace, without spot, and blameless."  ���������2 Peter iit. 14.  Thou must be true thyself.  If thou the truth would'st teach;  Thy soul must overflow, if thou  Another's soul would'st reach;  It needs the overflow of heart  To.give the lips full speech.  Think truly, and thy thoughts  Shall the world's famine feed;  Speak truly, and each word of thine  Shallbe a fruitful seed;  Live truly, and thy life shall be  A great and noble creed.  ...-���������.-������������������ ���������:-. -  Horatlus Bonar.  We know, ao truth except by action. We can teach no vital truth except through the life. We cannot attain to the eternal 3&������ except as we  walk step by step in the path of  actual duty and performance in which  He walked, who so gained its fulness,  and sat down at the right hand of  the Father.���������Theodore S. Munger.  A patent has been granted for a  process for making milk from a combination of cocoanut milk and pressed  fresh meat. "  Cannot Finance Work  Though the B.C. Government favors a line to the Peace River, its financial resources prevent it undertaking the work of extending northward  the publicly owned Pacific Great  Eastern Railway.        -  Todays' Best Story  Two hundred ypara ago, a Danish  child of   five,   Christian   Hoinecken,  waa tho most-talked of child In the  world.  He waa able to apeak within a  few hourB of his birth, nt ten  months ho could converse Jntwlllguut-  ly on most subjects, and whon ho was  a year old ho had become thoroughly  acquainted with the Old Testament.  Ill-health caused his death at the  ago of five.  REGULAR  PAINS ?  Gusn���������"So you sing in a quartet  now?"  "Funs���������"'I' do. Tho other threo  merely fill in."  Double-dock luterurhan care havo  appeared Un England,  DOME women suffer more relief that sudden headaches  than others. Often, when there needn't upset your plans. It  isn"t any need. The pains will check a cold, or ease the  peculiar to women may be re- sorest throat; and comfoit the  lieved as readily as other pains worst sufferer from neuritis and  for which Aspirin is intended.' neuralgia*  These tablets are always a big; When your head aches-  help at such times, and never from any cause���������when a cold  the least bit harmful. (Aspirin has settled in your joints or you  does not depress the heart.) feel those deep-down pains of  Of course, you are familiar rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago,  with the use of Aspirin for - take Aspirin and you can count  l_cadachc.lt brings such prompt on real relief.  CZ   p I   O   I  w\l  ******   1      I    l X   1   I ^  Titaoc-maiik nca. THE   CRESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  was   a   Cranbrook  Dr.    McKenzie  visitor on Monday.  FOR SALE���������A new team disc. Apply  John Bedry, Canyon.  Birth���������On February Sth, to Mr.  and Mrs. J. C. Rogers, a daughter.  Dr. Olivier spent a couple of days with  his family at Blairmore, Alberta, at the  lirst of the week.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������For seed or  table use, Green Mountain variety, $1.50  sack delivered.    Percy Boffey, Creston.  Mrs. R. S. Bevan left last week for  Trail, where she is a visitor with her  daughter, Mrs. "Bud" Leitch.  Commencing Monday the Premier  Garage is going on a strictly cash basis  in all departments of its business.  Mr, and Mrs. D. W. Dow are visitors  here this week, with the former's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dow.  Rev. L. Choinel, O.M.I., will hold  service at Roly Cross Church on Sunday  morning, February 15tb,  at 10.30 a.m.  m^^m m\   m* \T^*m. H *t*^ mVm  ^~* B   SB   V ���������������"* .*������������������* a   B  CRESTON  St/A/DAY, FEB.   13  CRESTON���������11.00   a.m.,   Matins    and  Holv Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7.30 p.m., Evensong,  ������WjAS* iWOO/?������  _=r_\iQ/_v__:__._5?  SUfiVEYOf9  ARCHITECT  Nurserymen  spring. Percy  orders for nursery  v>nrc-0- ������_/#v.  0. *_?.  ���������H. JACKSON  ntj.iL tain i c  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.     B.C.  are   expecting an early  Boffey    asks   that   all  stock be in by the  25th.  Mr. Frank Garrett of Blake, B.C.,  was a weekend visitor here, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle at the Creston  Hotel.  Mrs. J. W. Dow left on Monday for  Summerland where she will visit for a  _. i :xi_ 1 j l__.    __��������� ������_���������      \  It-W   WWftB  Wlt/U  11 cj   Uiiugutc:,   1V1ID.   l_>.     XX.  McDonald.  Harold Speers, who is with the C.P.R.  Express Company at Trail, arrived on  Thursday last on a holiday visit at his  home here.  The Kootenay Presbytery of the  Presbyterian Church is due to hold its  spring session at Creston commencing on  Tuesday next.  The Sacrament of the Lord's supper  wiii be observed in St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church on Sabbath, February  22nd. at the morning service. Preparatory, service on Friday, 20th, at  8 p.m.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������Netted  Gems, good for seed or table use. $1*60  per 100 lbs., delivered in town. John R '  Miller, Ciestoh.  Urcell and Edna Farris, who are .attending high school at Bonners Ferry9  spent the weekend with their parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Farris.  Mrs. and Miss Jessie Spratt were  weekend visitors with friends in Nelson  where her daughter, Miss Dorothea, is  on the hospital nursing staff.  Mrs. J. F. Warren and young daughter, Marylyni    of   Regina,   Sask.,   are  visitors   at  the home of the former's.  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, M. Archibald.  A C.P.R, extra gang in charge of B &  B Foreman McDonald of Cranbrook  spent a few days here this week making  some needed repairs on the water  tank,  John Carsol, a real oldtime resident of  Creston district, who has been in Moosejaw, Sask .since leaving in 1908, arrived  t with former friends  COWS   FOR  cow,     milking.  SALE���������Young   Jersey  and   Jersey   heifer   10  months old.   Itobt. Start., vJresion.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A/, Minister.  on Sunday on a vjsi  A -1- 1  _   J~..  IIIU-IV- .  ���������  m  >  m  w  m  _>  ft  t  t  _k_  r  I  ������^f^^A%*^^~*^~*mmmm������  PEtC I    ILllmCtLK.  We are now booking orders for our  usual CARLOAD of FERTILIZER  and would ask you to at once figure  out the quantity you will require and  let us have your order immediately.  SULPHUR  .!  5_.____��������� v jciroia,  Perfection 3-burner cooker. Perfection  heater, hand loom, with material for  weaving 22 rugs.    Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church  Ladies' Auxiliary announce their St.  Valentine tea at Mrs. Henderson's  Saturday, February 14th, 3 to ,5.30 p.m.  All     *.*>_r.l _r*^������**r*_. _���������*.  ciu   v*r*_~;--*u*u-.i--c;������ ..  The first real sign of an early spring  was the arrival on Thursday last of a  flock of about 25 Canada geese from the  south, which are sojourning on the open  waters on the flats.   \  At the council meeting on Monday  night J. F. Coates was named to the  position, of electrical Inspector I r the  village, succeeding J. G Farris, who resigned sometime ago.  Everything is in readiness for the inauguration of the "talkies" at the Grand  tonight and Saturday, with "Love in the  Rough" as the feature film, and a fine  comedy and news reel.  FOR SALE���������Singer sewing machine,  7 chairs, table, good cook stove,   3 beds,  set   single harnpss, wagon, doubletrees  ' ..ne?   ������?v^?_f*r:   fiuiM-ry   r.onls.    fit.n.    John  1 Egger, Wynndel, second house north of  school.  Bog Owners-Mention  BY-LAW No. 11^-A By-Law  for the Establishing of Found  and for Regulating the Keeping  of Dogs within the Municipal! y  (9}. ANY PERSON contravening  violating or failing or neglecting to  comply with any of the provisions of  this By-Law shall for each contravention, violation, failure or neglect be  liable to a fine or penalty not exceed  ing Ten Dollars, to be recovered and  enforced with costs by summary conviction in the manner provided 6y the  Summary Convictions* Act before any  magistrate or justice of the peace  having jurisdiction within the Municipality of the Village of Creston, and in  default of payment the offender may  be committed to the common gaol or  lockup in the Munic pality of the  Village of Creston, there to be impris-  " oned for any time in the discretion of  the convicting magistrate or justice  of-tjie ppace, not exceeding Thirty  Days, unless fine or penalty, including  the cost of committal and conveyance  to the common gaol or lockup house  are sooner paid.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  r rl������-,-^ --*���������    ���������*���������     -------------------------  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE BT  This By-Law is to be strictly enforced  forthwith and dog owners who have  not as yet taken out 1931 license will  avoid trouble and expense by securing  such license immediately.  E. F. ARROWS_������I  Creston, February 11, 1931.  ���������SERVICkTO  ��������������� A    -__     *-_r  AJL-JU  CARS \  GAS,   OIL and  ACCESSORIES.  REBORiNG and  VALVE GRINDING  i&ith up-to-date  machinery  Let us give  your Motor  new life I  bfOSlOO  _���������**."-        *���������  iri, v__er__.  H*&g������Jf*f*������  on Si. ai SSarton ^ve.  *T������ W<&^  ���������mfmW"*>mVWmmm*rm*fm'*fm*r'mymWWm'*>mmf'mf.mfi'  Our "Quality" Brand  >  >  ���������  *  Our 1931 stock will arrive  shortly. It is the best to be  had,    and    the   price   is   right.  Vaiiey  6^ ; g[B   CREST!  uo-uperanvs assii.  cD.Pvcnu  ThS ������;t0i?3  __.___,-_____,._k ___���������-__,-���������__ __.__.__.___-.__,_���������__���������_.__-______  -_k_____l���������__________________________S____!_B^__i  cj^MHa__Ui*^-Scg-W-t-si^'g.li_-t_;__Kg3gg^Sfc_i.fc^ i'.i ._gre&i_i&i__=apg5ai*i  SPECIAL VALUES  in  airs, j onn __������. . onnston nas vaeaoeieS  for a limited number of pupils in pisno  playing, technique and theory. Lessons  now given at studio at Mrs. Johnston's  residence, corner Victoria Avenue and  Hillside Road.  8 Mrs. Finnis of Cranbrook and Mrs.  Godfrey Burnsey of Wynndel were weekend visitors with the latter's mother,  Mrs. M. Young,; whq entertained in  entertained in honor of Mrs. Finnis on  Saturday afternoon.  Mrs. Lilile, who was here for a couple  of days at the end of the week, left on  Monday for Eastern Canada, and will  spend at least the next two months wi h  relatives and friends at Brockville and  other points in Ontario.  The Girls' Go Getter Club of Trinity  United Church are having a silver tea at  the home of Mra', J. L. Rogers oh Saturday, February 14th, from 2.30 to 5  o'clock. There will be a musical programme, and all are invited.  Due to the clerk, Miss E. F. Arrow,  smith, having to take an enforced  vacation, the village office at the town  hall will be open only on Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays, at the usual  hours, for the next two weeks.  At the board of trade meeting on  Tuesday night it was decided to have a  get-acquainted trip to Boswell' on Wednesday afternoon, provided this ia  satisfactory to thoge interested at  Boswell. It is expected that at least  half a dozen auto loads will make the  trip.  SL      i  CODES ALL WOOL  GOOD WEIGHT  Regular 45c. Pair  ON   SALE  35c. Pair  or  This Coffee is a high grade blend of Old Santo's,  Bourbon and Bogotta. We recommend this  grade for its highly satisfactory and pleasing cup  values. Its aroma and flavor, color and strength,  will compete with any brand on the market at or  near our selling price.* This brand may be had  Whole Bean or Steel Cut in out; Electric mill.  We ask your impartial test at  reduced price of  ^W^%mfm    PCI      lOe  A WORD  ABOUT OUR  1  A-___*/n_k.  k  \  o  o  Pairs for 95c.  Anyone planting Small  Fruits  should   investigate the  VIKING  RASPBERRY  Produces a Lar^e Berry  and heavy yields.  Spring is Early  All orders for Nursery Stock  1)0 in by February 25th.  Our Tea is imported from India, which produces Teas  of the highest grade and uniform quality. A trial  pound will convince you.    Priced at  45c. per lb.  Your patronage will prove substantial savings.  a      c p p p r> <z.  9 A      Jk *������ m*m~S     J_L _____-_-*      JBL-_#    A.^^    rnmrnrn^  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture,Hardware  JBMlieS-gSM  *mm*T*mpmmmjm*mmmy*M/'^mmm*mw*m^^  EOTftM -<IJ_E>D_P'''A  %jfr     1     %JW     i^immmmt\%Jmrt  \m& Tm*m9 |" I   \l      /\ W^������   T  y Lw    B      mmm9 m  mtfmmlmWtl ***,>.   ��������� ^^m*%m*Wi**V , ���������t^*l*S_PW*#tH/* * "^HftWUl  ytim^ziizimmznZ'tmi^:���������  Percy  -OUESTON  KvpreticntifiQ tS.V* Nur*eri<t* Co*, Ltd*  Farmers and Ranchers  Spring in at hnnd and evoryone will Booa be busy in orchards and on  the land. Then you will discover that you need some now machinery for  for your farm nnd orchard work, and in that case do not forget that we are  denlers In the COCKSHUTT lino. Wo can aupp.y you with any piece of  machinery from tho Tractor to tho ordinary walking Plow. And we will  hnve In stock a full lino of Farm Machinery, na well as s nmploa, before  spring work beoins.   Easy payments can ho arranged to suit your purse.  Now is tho time to ordor your now SPltAY BOILERS. Thoy  aro mndo of Heavy Sheet Iron and woldod throughout. No leaking.  The price ia specially attractive this year.  Aa wc have enlarged our Shop and installed the very latest  in Equipment we can give Prompt Service and Satisfaction.  PLUMBING FIXTURES nnd SUPPLIES aro now lower in  price than for many years. Now is tho time to modernize your  homo by putting in a complete line of Plumbing. Come Sn nnd  talk it ovor.   wo will cheerfully mibmit prlcon.  Creston Blacksmith; Plumbing &  Heating Company  ������c raisin  STBENSTRtJP

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0174532/manifest

Comment

Related Items