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Creston Review Jan 16, 1931

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Array Provincial Mbra-Y apl 31  Vol. XXII.  ___iY  CRESTON, B. C FRIDAY. JANUARY 16,  1931  No. 43  Christ Church  Annual Meeting  Year Closes with Satisfactory  Balance���������Sunday School-loll  Increases ��������� Jeftrey Collis is_  Chosen People's Warden.  There was~a large turnout of  Anglicans from most points in the  parish, which includes Sirdar,  Wynndei, Camp lister, Yahk  and Creston, . for the annual  meeting in the Parish Hall on  Friday night, with the rector,  Rev* A. Garlick presiding.  After the minutes of the previous annual meeting had been  adopted, J. W. HamiltonJtreasur-  the financial state-  "a,   aUW_UU>l>CU  when they had charge of serving  the refreshments at the close* of  proceedings.   The   jlctjx  omcers  are:  People's warden���������Jeffrey Collis.  Rector's warden���������R. A. Palfreyman, .-���������'.'  Vestry Clerk���������J. W. Hamilton.  oSidesmen���������L. Littlejohn, John  Hail, ������$ert Young, E.Haskins, C.  B. Twigg, John Bird, Jas. Cook  and A. A. J. Collis.  The usual votes of thanks were  tendered the organists, the retiring officers and the workers in the  Sunday School and other organizations. Before adjournment a  rescind was given a motion passed at a previous committee  meeting stipulating that only a  married man would be acceptable  as a successor to Rev. A. Garlick.  The bishop will be advised in this  connection and urged to fill the  or before February  Of������i cerst Elected  %  Women *s fust  Close Year of Useful Community Fffort-HrGood Friend to  New Hospital and Fa!! Fair���������  Mrs. Hayes is New President  VaCo.nc.jr    UII  ment   which   showed   all   1930  obligations fully met, and a sur-|i5th, at which time the rector's  plus of slightly over ������100 carried offer of suoniv exoires.  forward into 1931. The showing  is considered eminently satisfactory as the*past year has witnessed  quite a falling off in population  at Sirdar and Yahk particularly.  Camp lister's financial contribut-  ���������������������te?fa&ne*������   ������_*ifci____:  ,������--_urw vuzotxt-  ies were the heaviest ever, and  givings had been well maintained  at Creston and Wynndel.  Mr. Hamilton also submitted a  report covering the activities of  the various church organizations.  The Sunday school attendance  continues to increase and an  additional teacher was added to  ' '+^__,^*^^:^^r*^_a^_aWi_Sa - .  wilt.   Smti' nv  yu������ suu-V--.  The Junior Auxiliary, under the  supervision of Miss Wade, had  met its obligations in connection  with payments to the M.S.C.C.,  and the Women's Auxiliary had  also fulfilled all its promises in  the same connection.  Quite early in the year the  Ladies' /Guild, the pioneer women's organization, had made the  final payment of principal and  interest on the rectory, and as  this completed their objective of  some years standing, the question  of amalgamating with the  Woman's Auxiliary, which has  been held in abeyance for the past  four years, was [[decided in' the  affirmative, and union was consummated . on December 31st.  The first appearance of the new  society was at the annual meeting  PUSH PsUb I  W 14 FIT  , ffl $M E3 ___j5-_i S  H w   In mm   m  We have bought a  carload of Bulk No, 1  W h oat and aro , pi o-  pared to book orders  for delivery ox car in  customers own sacks.  There will be about 3  tons 'of  Sacked Barley  enclosed in this car.  PRICES RIGHT !  Creston Farmers'  M 4^/m* &m <omu| M*** ������m *__r*__lf-l  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson were visitors  at Creston on Monday.  Chas. Anderson is at Columbia Lake,  where he is relieving the section foreman  at that point.  The C.P.R. change in train time will  enable visitors from-points west to make  qmte a visit here, as the eastbound  arrives at 1.50 and the westbound at 4.12  railway time.  Col. Mallandaine and provincial police  officer R. H. Hassard of Creston were  .Gordon McjPhail, who has. charge of  the ;��������� Kitchener ^school, got back on  Januar r 4th from Salmon Arm, where he  spent the holidays With his parents.  Ivor Hyde, Jack Niiisson and Martin  Blsang are busy mgking poles for Harry  Bed mile, who has a nice contract from  the B.C. Telephone Company. The  poles will be used on the improvements  to the line between .Erickson and Yahk.  A large gang of Kitchener men, under  the formanship of L. N. Leamy, are  working on the cut and fill at Goat  River crossing which, when finished, will  materially improve the road at this  point.  Chas. A. Bush was down from Goat-  fell on Saturday for the dance. He has  charge of loading the C. O. Rodgers cut  cf logs at that point. Carl Anderson,  who is working at Goatfell, returned  there on Sunday after a layoff on  account of strained back.  The Amusement Club is still going  strong, .seven tables for bridge being out  on Saturday night, with the first prizes  going to Mrs.Simpson and Selmer Anderson Mrs. Devlin and Willard Blair  were consolation prize winners. After  cards supper was served and then dancing followed until 2 am., to complete a  very pleasant evening for all.  Thn policy of the C.P.R. in giving out  small tla contracts is greatly appreciated  here. Gus Patrick and Fritz Molander  are the latest to start work on euch  contracts. Both are operating in tho C.  O, Rodders timber northwest ' of  Kitchuner. Ernest Driffil is another  who has a contract and has been at work  for some  time.  ������������������-���������������������������'���������" \ ���������.'  A bigger andYbetter institute, cooperating fnever^ possible way to make  Creston*s new p^-lic hospital a success,  was the slogan adopted for 1931 by a  representative and enthusiastic turnout  of members at ^he annual meeting of  Creston and District Women's Institute  -cYiday afteraoda. The session was in  charge of vice-president, Mrs. Hayes, in  the unavoidable Absence of the president,  Mrs. J. E. Hayden. who has been ordered by her phy sieiiin to sojourn for some  time at a low altitude to recuperate her  health, and wlis ia now resident at  Seattle. ,oY;  Amongst thev correspondence was a  letter from Mrs. Middleton of Nelson,  who wished the ladies to inform her of  any iiksey houses to rent. The Middle-  ton's have bought a ranch near Goat  mountain and will be moving shortly,  and want a temporary residence until  such time as they improve their ranch  property.  Before going into the business of the  annual meeting very hearty votes of  thanks were tendered the businessmen  of tower for the splendid support they  had given the flower show in the way of  prize donations and equally appreciated  help in taking advertising space in the  new cook book., The retiring officers,  including the secietary, were similarly  remembered, as was the Review for the  splendid pubilcijty given Institute doings  throughout the year.   A letter is also to  be sent  Mrs.   Hayden   wishing  her   a  speedy return to former health.  Miss Edith Crawford, presented a very  businesslike review of the past year, the  outstanding feature of which was the  great work done by the InstituJe in  backing the hospital in very practical  fashion. In this connection the report  showed that just over $90 had been  spent in buying furniture for the ward  the Institute has equipped, in addition  to which members had donated linen.  scarves, tray cloths, curtains, feather  cushions and pillows, along with a  shower held in October at which 115 jars  of canned fruits, jams and jellies" had  been donated, this good work having  been directed by a committee composed  of Mrs. Jas. Cook, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs. R.  Stevens, and*Mrs. J. E. Hayden.  During the year the Institute had held  its bulb tea, which in 1930, included a  sale of aprons, which was a great financial  success.   In   July  there   was   the  Rod and Gun  CEuh Officers  Club's Great Concern is Conservation Water Fowl:���������American  Inixiax Heeds Stricter Regulating���������Sutcliffe Again President  . ������amali  lot. fl  :_.u  iuSl yesr  eluded a health exhibit in charge of Mrs.  Cherrington and J_fr_. Steve_iss and open*  ed by Col. Mallandaine, which was also  a conspicuous social and financial  success.  In 1930 the Institute had taken over  the ladies classes at the fall fair, compiling the prize list therefor and taking  full charge at exhibition time, making  the usual cash grant of S20. The Institute had also made a showing of needlework at the Vancouver Exhibition at  which they captured $21 in cash prizes  as well as winning the silver cap for the  Institute making the most points in the  Institute class at the big fair. A quilt  that "was made from the raw wool  supplied the Institute free, and carded  by Mrs. Maxwell, had been raffled for  $46, nd this amount had been donated  the hospital ecssmittse.  In December the Institute!.? new and  bigger and better coqk book was published.   300 copies were secured qnd these  a___.-..-._���������������  -^ss.v������_H5.  _._o.   _   _���������___._  WKJJbM.   a- -*c���������IVJi  ai im- nuaFiiAL  j. vro|s At/CIA  Visiting hours at the h  have been definitely fixed for  11 to 11.30 a.m., 2 to 4 p.m..  and 7 to 8 p.m. All other  hours only by special per-  missio.  Mrs. W. E. Earner was able to  return to her home on Tuesday.  Mrs. E, Botterill and Mrs. P.  Truscott  are  still patients, bnt  are progressing favorably.  Edward Read is undergoing  treatment for a few days.  Percy Robinson and Miss  Frances Moore were operated on  for tonsils on Monday morning,  and were able to leave the hospital the same day.  Mrs. A. Weir has been admitted recently.  Prank Putnam was admitted  on Saturday morning suffering  from fractured ribs. He has  made very satisfactory progress  and will be leaving for his home  shortly.  Grand o������*  !-.������ 47  Theatre Od!,UC.___ If  cents a copyv In August .&e>Tfa-ptu_e  sponsored a five-lesson demonstration in  crystallising fruit which was taken  charge of by Mrs. Gibbs of Nelson ,. and  was quite largely attended.  The treasurer's statement showed   a  cash intake for the year of $453.   Of this  amount the bulb tea had produced $44,  and the flower show $36, sale of cook  books to the end of the  tea    collections   taken  meetinge totalled $22 and this had gone  to the crippled children's hospital.   After  meeting  all the year's expenses which  included    $173     paid   the   Cranbrook  Courier for printing the cook book, the  Institute starts the new year with $73  Mrs. Cook and Mrs. G. Young were  named scrutineers for the elsction of  directors of whom eight were nominated,  and the ballot resulting in the election of  Mrs. Mallandaine, Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs.  W. H. Crawford, Mrs. Hayes and Misa  Edith Crawford. At the meeting of the  directors at the close of the session Mrs.  Hayes was chosen president j Mrs.  Mallandaine, vice-president; and M_ss E-  Crawford reappointed secretary-treasurer.  About 25 members were present and  for the February meeting they aro each  plegcd to bring an additional member  which will get the Institute off to a  splendid start. Thc tea hostesses were  Mrs. Edmondson, Mrs. A. E. French and  Mrs. E. Johnson, with a freewill offering  of $2.20.  Creston Valley Rod and Gun  Club met in annual session  Friday evening with the president, Chas. Sutcliffe, in charge,  and quite a.good turnout of  members. The president's address and the report of the secretary indicated that 1930 had  been one of the most active in the  clubs history.  Early in the autumn the district had ai visit from Bryan  Williams, chief game guardian,  and members of the club took  advantage of his call to discuss  game matters very fully. At  present the elub's chief concern is  in connection with the ducks and  geese* which are threatened with  rapid extinction due to the large  influx of hunters from across the  line and the methods they employ  to secure the bag limit every day  they are abroad.  By way of added protection the  club advocates the raising of the  non-resident license fee from the  present $25 to at least $50, and  would amend the regulations so  that it would be unlawful to use  ^W decoys;v- Considerable complaint is heard of the ruthless  slaughter of ducks which are  lured in large numbers by the  familiar call of the live Mallard.  By way off further safeguard the  club has taken up with the  authorities at Ottawa the matter  year $36. The I of placing an export duty on all  at the regular | ducks and geese taken into the  United States. In addition to  securing some needed revenue  this impost would permit of a  close checkup of the daily kill of  the visitors and thus assure that  the daily bag limits are not being  exceeded.  So satisfactory have the 1930  officers performed the work entrusted them that they were all  re-elected by acclamation, as  follows:  President���������Col. Mallan-  \__-_ .   Presbyter mn Aid Officers  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church  Sunday School held tho annual meeting  at the church on Thursday evening lust.  The reports showed pi ogress along the  lino of attendance and contributions for  maintenance and missions. The former  o.n������o.8 were reappointed. A now  feature of tho work is tho installation of  a library which will be in charge of  Byron , Willis aa librarian. Thoeo in  charge for 1031 aro; ttvv. P. McNabb,  superintendent; Mian G. A. Webster,  oocretnry-troaaurer; Misa Jean McCreath, organist, Teachers���������Mra. Dow,  Mrs. McNabb, Mrs. Boyd, Mm. McLaren, MrB. Triylor, Miss E. Coullng*  Minis* Fleetwood, Miss B. Spoors,  assistant infant class teacher.  Dae alterations  that aro being  msido in theatre  interior in connection with tha  "TalW installation  There  will   be  NO SHOW of  Of # ^'i"1"! TO ETC  *%w%  SA "PI TO TV A V  JAIM. 17tli  M ***���������*  _! "    m.*  ASSUCSSU iO'ii  AikiMMul  The    annual    meeting    ol   Creston  Library Association waa held ou Saturday    last   when    the   following   were  appointed  directora:   W.  J.   TruBCott,  chairman; Mrs. McMart. io, Mrs. Kemp,  Mra.    Geo.   Young   rind   hich  achool  principal    Levirs.   Mrs.    Young   waa  appointed    librarian    and     _oerott].y-  trensuror in place of Mrs. J, W. Hamil  ton, who resigned her position.   The new  directors aro making a determined effort  to increaso  the memherahip  for  101.1.  Tho fet- ib only #_! for tho wholo   year  nnd for thia tium two books can be takon  out each week, making it potialblo tc. rend  ovor 100 bookn for that small expenditure.   There ia an excellent aaficrtinent of  Action for thowo who want light  rending,  bouidof. many  Rood  woHkn  on  various  mibjccttj for tho   readers   of    heavier  literwture.   Thr������    jwvcwil-    bo���������._a    arc  amongBt tho bent publlnhod nnd can bo  takon out one a w������m_.������ for only 60 cents a  yoar.  -W. L. Hath-  Hon.  daine.  Hon. Vice-Pres.-  away.  President���������Chas. Sutcliffe.  Vice-Pres.dent���������.Harry   Smith.  Secretary���������Geo. Mawson.  Treasurer���������Lloyd Coulihg*  Directors for the outside points  were named as follows: Erickson,  Vic. Mawson; Wynndel, C. Sutcliffe; Weal Creston, W. B. Muir;  Kitchener, H. Smith; Sirdar, L.  Couling; Lister, Tom Lea man;  Canyon, Col. Mallandaine: Boswell, E. Winchcombe; Grey  Creek, W. G. Hendy,  Due representations made by  the Creston Club the duck shooting season in this area was curtailed fifteen days this year, and  as a result of the December 1st  closing the club has the satisfaction of knowing that a flock of at  least half a thousand ducks are  this year wintering on the warm  water sloughs on Creston fiats.  In other years, with a closing in  the middle or at tho end of  Deco -ber, no such flocks were in  evidence.  A hearty vote of tliankm wae  tondereq tho 1930 oflteera. ���������PETE   'REVrEW.    CTRTSSTOlSr.    B.    C,  Was Note d Scientist  3.  label Salaeta 60ets a lf������  label Salada ?@ets a  resia f rosa f lie gar������en������r  AT  urnover   1 ax  Dr. Henry Ami, Canadian Archaeologist, Dies In -France  Dr. Hemiry Marc Ami, one* of Canada's "out_^tajadihgr scientists, died recently at Mentone, France, according  to news received at hia Ottawa home.  An archaeologist and palaeontologist  of international reputation, Dr* Ami  startled the world of science a few  years agro by his discovery of evidence  tend'ng- to show that the Eskimo  races, now found exclusively in .the  Canadian Arctic, at one time lived in  France.  In recent years, Drv Ami divided  his time between France and Canada.  He was the founder and leader of  the Canadian School of Prehistoric  H'story In France, through which, he  made the archaeological excavations  at Dordonne. upon which he based  his theory of the early life of the  Eskimos.  Pr. Ami is survived by his widow,  three grandchildren,. Nicholas H.  Slater, Clara and Jeanne-Anne Slater,  of Toronto, and a brother William  Ami, of the University of Manitoba,  Financial journals* throughout Canada are discussing- probable ways and  means whereby the Dominion Government will ra*se the revenues required  to carry on all the services and administrative responsibilities of the Federal  Government, meet the charges on the public debt, and balance the national  budget. The same question is receiving the close attention of the Prime  Minister and his cabinet, and before long will demand consideration by  Parliament and the people  generally.  It is admitted in all quarters that the Dominion will face a deficit in thc  operations of government for the year 1930-31: that, instead of the national  debt being reduced, it wiii be increased, in view of this situation, steps must  be taken to devise new sources of revenue because no reductions in expenditure that could possibly be made would, in themselves, be sufficient to offset  the decline in revenues which has takn place, and which it is forecasted will  cont'nue this year.  This Ls not a party question; it is a national problem to be faced and  solved. Canada is not alone in having to face such a condition; other  nations are in exactly the same box.  It is estimated that the Dominion's deficit this year will be in the  neighborhood of 575 000,000. There have been heavy declines sn Customs  duties, sales tax receipts, excise tax. The income tax yielded a slight  increase^ but it was payable on 1929 incomes, which were generally greater  than in 1930T so that a drop in this source of revenue next year must be  anticipated. Fu-thermore, inasmuch as it is the Government's policy,  approved by the people in the last genera.! election, to cut off some hundreds  of millions of imports it follows that Customs duties will show a still greater  drop this year.  On the expenditure side of the national ledger increases rather than  decreases must be looked for. The unemployment relief bill of $20,000,000  has to be met; Old Age Pensions to be borne solely by the Dominion rather  than fifty-fifty with the Provinces, and which will be made effective in all  Provinces, means an expenditure of another $20 000,000 or more; the  completion of the Trans-Canada Highway will be an expensive undertaking.  So more money must be found, and a fairly large sum at that. In view  of the fact that the Sales Tax has been reduced to a mere one per cent.; that  Income Tax returns will be smaller; that Customs duties will take a drop as  a result of decreased imports and cannot be depended upon in future to yield  the major portion of the national revenue, it is being suggested in Eastern  Canada that both tlie Sales Tax and the Income Tax be abolished in their  ent'rety, and that a new tax, a tax on turnover, be created.  This proposal is deserving of study and should be the subject of  discussion by all the people, because it is a tax that will be paid by everybody. It has the merit that no one will be able to escape from it. The other  question is, will it be equitable to all in relation to the'ability of each and all  to pay.  A turnover tax means a tax on every business transaction that' takes  place In Canada. A Customs tax applies only to artLcles imported into  Canada from other countries; an Excise tax is imposed on only a number  of specified arfcles, intoxicating liquors, tobacco, matches, bank cheques,  etc.; the Sales tax is levied on a limited number of transactions. But a  turnover tax would mean the levy of the tax oh each individual transaction,  Winnipeg.  Excavations In Mesopotamia  Interesting Discoveries   Reported   Of  Traces Of Ancient Civilization  Excavation in Ur of the Chaldees  in Mesopotamia, have uncovered  proof of the existence of buildings  and a civilization there prior to the  flood described in the Bible, it was  announced in I_ondon, England.  The announcement was made by  officials of the joint expedition of  the University of Pennsylvania and  the British Museum, headed by C. D.  Woolley.  The excavations into the ruins of  Ur, it was declared, proved the existence of a civilization in the land  which the flood actually covered.  The scientists also discovered interesting tombs of great kings of the  third dynasty, about 240u io 2S00  B.C., the report disclosed.  %1-  'S  U!  rtifud  Forces Herself To Smile Through  "-    ' Pain  "1 never seem to find time to rest/r  says many an overworked housew'fe.  -= ' Under smiles and forced cheerfulness she conceals weariness and nervous depression; headaches and  backaches. Often she is in real pa-'n,  but still refuses to give up. This  very fortitude is apt to be her undoing. If she continues to neglect  the signals of distress she w'll sooner or later suffer a serious breakdown.  A noted doctor has stated that  nine-tenths of the ills of womanhood  are due to poor blood. That anaem'a  is the cause of the low spirits, the  poor appetite and palpitation that  make life a burden for so many.  There is ho need, however, for  women to suffer in th's way. All the  miseries of anaemia can be banished  bv takine: Dr. W.lliams' Pink Pills,  whether it be on the raw materials sold to the manufacturer, on the j These Pills. create an .abundance of  manufactured article sold the jobber or wholesaler, on the same article again ! new.   rich    red  blood,   and  this  new  when sold by the wholesaler or jobber to the retauer, and again when sold by j ������loocl win brin* jHf^ff^f,^7_ ^^SSS.  ,..,...,,.,... ,j. ,j * i to nervotis,  overtired women.       The  the retailer to  the ultimate consumer.    It would mean a tax on railway j pjus are sold by all medicine dealers  tickets, telegrams, telephones; it is a tax which hotels and restaurants would  have to levy;  you would pay it to the barber, to the taxi driver, to the  newspaper publishers, to tlie theatre.      And so on all along the line every  time an article was sold by some person and purchased by another.  The annual turnover of business in Canada amounts to many billions of  dollars,���������just how large tlie amount is it is difficult to oven estimate. Even  a very small tax, a trifling tax, one i.er cent., one-half of one per cent., one-  qwarter of ono per cent., would yield an enormous revenue. But where an  article passes through many hands or avenues of trade before it reaches the  final consumer, even a small tax on each turnover might mean a fairly heavy  charge in thc end.  Possibly certa'n   exemptions    would   be    provided,   but   the   moment  exemptions are provided possibilities for evasion of the tax ailae; also tho  danger of discrimination in favor of one class of people, business or industry.  The whole subject is intensely interesting, and. as, stated, deserving of closo,  study and full discussion. ,        .   ���������  The amethyst and violet tinted  glass of tho ancients owed Its color  to manganese.  Millions of fish wore destroyed by  An "electric inspector" which detects flaws in. bottles has been Invented.  or by mail nt 50 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  B-ockvllle, Ont.  Will Visit Buenos Aires  The Canadian delegation to the Bri-  t'sh Empire., trado fair being held in  Buenos Aires next spring, will reach  the Argentinian city in time for the  inauguration of the exhibition by the  Prince of Wales, March 14, This was  announced at Montreal by Angus McLean, pres'dont of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce, which Us organizing the Canadian party.  .HAPPED-tfl  ^-HAND-4|  ^aiLBUlHSa/i  :rackedlip554  For   chopped. lia_E-ds������   cold  sores,   chil* ���������  Marina, frost bite and all the skin  trouble*  due to cold weather* Zam-Buk wiii be found  particularly effective.' '  Mr. F. W. Ashton, 131S Lan.d.wna Ave.,  Toronto, ������ay������:-���������.*���������_ willingly S-StEfy to the  splendid healing qualities of Zam-Buk. E  was troubled with Nasal Catarrh during the  winter and this wa* aggravated by frost bite  which grave much pain and Inflammation,  but Zam-B*sk worked wonders and ended  the trouble.  Zam-Buk works wonders also for Colds in  the Head if heated and inhaled up the nostrils*  Sample Fr** andpoif p<_i<_ on application, t*.  g&m-Bak Cs., 315 Sapoiat St.. TorostSs.  &   __r*B$_  ��������� s m  Of LIFE  ���������J P���������mm 59   ___ ______���������  T\ONT let the evening of yonr  -���������-* life be shadowed by poverty.  Though the fatorelooks bright now,  you owe it to youxseifto _-_ats stirs  your old age will be one of independence sad comfort. _!__������-Cani-d?  ���������k)veai__ne__t Annuities System offere  you an opportunity ta do this. -Send  for details.  art _. W.T ��������� TT-T, A ������T *~ *-a - ���������������,!������ _ ���������.T- j,Tg--m . I J���������  Mai! tiiia  CoUpoutoday  POSTAGE  AMJXiJ.r_rai_2������  Department of Labour, Ottawa ������  -W_" jT"I     ���������_-*.     "������^ S*E"1C. mfij^v*.!"    ��������������� _re      *-    _  XLO-U _r, XI. .t\lJ>-B.___V__ _)������-������_% fl-.ixu.8cer  -.nni-ities  B- ���������tu  IXSPt. WUI_  Departjj.^..e ot  _ .-.. ^-_*..������-_  . jr    pie&se'send me Con_-  v*^   nlete InrormatEo n aoout  Canadian     G ovemtaenB  Annuities.  y  Nam* ...,  Print Clearly  Address..  BACKED     BY    T HE:^HQi.ESDOKriN|3i^  A New Style Restaurant  Mechanized   System.   Is   Planned   By  New York Man  - Soon a diner will be able bo sit  down, press a button, and his food  automatically will appear, according  to an Invention made public by H.  RussSell Brand, New York.  Brand soon will open a restawrant  where food will be cooked without  cooks, will be served without waiters,  dishes will be taken away without  boys, and will be washed without  kitchen help. He hopes ^eventually  to complete a chain of restaurants  throughout the country with his  mechanized system in use.  Strange New Ray  Biscovery of a ray believed to come  from some of the stars in the Milky  Way, which pierces eighty inches of  leaden plate with a loss of only half  its strength, was claimed recently Toy  Professor V. F. Hess, of Vienna. He  declares it is ten times as penetrative  as the strongest radium ray.  Choloroform was discovered in  1831 by Lelblgr in Germany, and Sou-  beiran in France, asad their reports  were published almost simultaneously.  w  f^  ipsiftr' t_t ##!_*!_  JUKE llJKWi  England's first connii.q was tnlron in  drought last summer in at least 10   1801, when the population was 8,893,-  otatca. ! 000.  Smothcrfng anil! Falntlns Spoils  Everything Would Turn Black  Mrs. Andrew Blank, Harcourt, N.B., write?.:  ���������4"l had been troubled with smothering and  fainting spoils and everything- In front of me  would turn blade, and I would fall down In a  faint and bo unconscious for novorrll minutes.  I did not know what to (lev, unt'l ono day I  wail reading whoro MllburnVi Heart and  Nerve Pills had helped ao many people and  decided I would glva thorn a trial. 1 ur������<| four  boKOii and found they liolp mo wonderfully."  Bold at nil clnuc mid ir_n������m_ iitoren, or mallml dirnot ou receipt of prlco I.y Tim  ftim 50e th box  TP, MaHii-m Co,  Toronto, Out.  lr>w������ I <-..������.    ������|Plal������     Aotlaavn.     "Omana-mlTr A  _���������   _ .4.1.. .w������_       .fi,^.-..���������i     ..._... ...4.-.������_     ........  r*_<ta .. i_ -i  grateful user of Dr, J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy finds it tho only  remedy that will give rel*Q_, though  for thirteen years he had sought .other  help. Years of needless suMorlng mav  bo prevented by using -hia wonderful  mmrttly at Hie first warning off'trouble. Its uho it? simple, ita copt Is slight,  and Jt can bo purchased almost anywhere.  Gr������at I-nlccc- Blcrring: Caitclii  The herring catch at tho head of  tho Lalcofi this fall ls estimated  at around 2,600,000 pound.'.. Some of  tin- ftwh will find ihuir way to the  wejit coast and ���������������t>me to tho eaat  oonut while ordora have also been received from tho United Statoti, Between 800 and 400 men. havo boon  employed Iri this Industry during tho  Mention.  ���������iwiiiiiiHi^iaiiiiiw^'ii^iHiiiiiw mw mwiwa. iiii^ii iiii i iiiiimiiiii   i^ m inanamiil n mini mvnt  W_.   N.    "IX'   1872"'  YOU'LL FIND A  hand reel   vLtafc,  saving uses for Para-  San!   Heavy.   Waxed  Pnper in your home.  Comes in han<iyL  sanitary,  knlfe-cdgcd  . package. For  less exacting uses:   "Cemtrc  Puir   Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets).   At  grocers, druggists,  stationers,  %vam<BMidtu_t*  ******* f mmmmm lalMIVKD <  HAMILTON ONTARIO'  ______________________*______������������������ _n^���������������nr.r. _.., iMauMUMuhMtM.MM|,.,tM,.M,.��������� ,y anfWMr|M.rrffilltWllLiUmU  Western Representatives;   ,.  HUNTm-MAitTW-&: <30������, ::ft������������ttNA, BASK, ���������f.  THI.   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   a  FINALTR1BU  ITfl  ilarsMp Fsiiid  S?arlaf France.���������France, In a final  tribute of love and respect to the  "Savior" of Paris, "gave Marshal  Jbffre a national funeral which in its  grandeur, reminded of that "Day of  Ashes" when the body of Napoleon  Bonaparte was brought back from St.  Kelerua.  The body of the victor of the Marne  lay, like that of Napoleon, under the  great dome of the Invalides, in a disused sacristy of the Chapel of St.  3Louia. dedicated to the old crusader  Mq^. It was placed there so that  Madame Joffre might pray beside her  solder husband in silence.  Some months from now the body  will be transferred to "Chestnut  Grove/' the marshal's: country home,  where it will entombed in a  mausoleum.  Church and state united to make  the last rites of France's loved soldier a full expression of the Republic's  gratitude and respect. The thousands of French people who filled the  gray old cathedral of Notre Dame  and the million or more who lined  file route of the cortege from the  eathedral  to the Invalides    testified ���������ame weather, which she does not e:  Large Amount Being Subscribed To  Bring- British Graduates Here .  Montreal.���������Subscription of $600,000  is now being made in Canada and  England, to be known as the "Canada  Scholarship Fund," to brings British  public or secondary school graduates  to: Canada for their university education and subsequent "entrance to Canadian life.  Canada's allotment of the fund is  half of the total, most of which has  already been pledged upon condition  that a similar amount i3 raised in  Great Britain, according-to an announcement made today at McGill  University. Y  E. W. Beatty, K.C., is the chairman of the-Canadian committee which  also comprises Sir Arthur Currie,  principal and vice-chancellor of Mc-  G.li University.  Brig.-Gen. V. W. Odium, of Vancouver, and I>r. R. C. Wallace, president   of   the   University   of   Alberta,  HERO OF THE MAKNE  are members of the committee.  Postpones Highl  Amy Johnson, British Girl Flyer, "Will  Await More Favorable Weather  Warsaw, Poland. ��������� Amy Johnson,  the British g!rl flyer, iias postponed  her flight to China until mbre favor-  Desnoiistratioo Tram  Marshal Joseph Cesalre Joflfre,  noted hero of the first battle of the  Marne, who died after a short illness  in the hospital of St. Jean De Dieu in  Paris.  Saskatchewan Village  -  .   Has Disastrous Fire  abundantly the love that Paris bore  ������br "Papa" Joffre.  There was not a foot of standing  room at Notre Dame when the arrival of President Doumergue signalled the beginning of the .Requiem  Mass, shortened at Joffre's own request. The highest officials of the  government were here in sombre  garb and representatives .of many  nations, many of them attending as  the personal representatives of rulers  and sovereigns. Monsignor Joseph  Marie Tessier, bishop of Schlons-  Sur-Marne, read the absolution and  gave the final blessing.  Outside in the square in front of  the cathedral the cortege formed.  .Republican Guardsmen in the lead.  On either side of the coffin marched  a. company of infantry, and behind,  after the marshal's immediate^family, marched the president, members  of the government, and the- diplomatic corps.  An orderly led "Sorciere," the marshal's horse, caparisoned in black.  There* was intense silence as the  cortege moved slowly up the Rue de  RivoU to the Place de la Concorde  and the Grand Palace, where it  turned and crossed the Alexander  HI. bridge to the Great Square in  front of the Invalides. There Louis  Barthou, Minister of War, paid the  government's eulogy.  He hailed Joffre as a "saviour of  world liberty" and said that he was  there to J" voice the unanimous grat-  titude of the nation."  After the funeral oration the marshal's body was borne solemnly to  the sacristy where it will rerhatn  until the mausoleum at Louveciennes  Is ready.  Mourning for Marshal Jofifre was  expressed in all the theatres which  remained open. Simultaneously in  each, at 9 o'clock, an actor appeared  on the stage and read the marshal's  famous Marne. battle order of the day  In which e called on the French  ��������� army to die rather than retreat . A  sninutc'a silence was asked, and as it  ended the orchestra sounded Taps.  pect to have before spring.  She will leave Warsaw by train for  Moscow* where she "expects to meet  Soviet personages interested in her attempt and hopes to get full information necessary for her flight across  the Ural Mountains and Siberia.  She expects to return to W"arsaw  this week, by which time her 'plane,  damaged when it was forced down at  Amelih, near here, will have been repaired.  ITALIAN  FLYERS KILLED  INTAKE-OF  Business Section Of Ma.yiai_ Is Practically In Ruins  Saskatoon, Sask.���������The explosion ������f  a lamp leaves the village of Mayfair,  on    the    new    Speers-Rabbit    Lake  Agriculture  College  Facilities Being  ."'..''. Carried To Farmers Over  O.P.R. Lines ���������.  Winnipeg, Man.���������With a view to  carrying a college of agriculture  facilities to the farmers of North  Eastern Saskatchewan, the Canadian  Pacific Railway in conjunction with  tite * extension department of the college of agriculture, University of  Saskatchewan, is supplying, equipping  and moving demonstration and lecture, cars especially dealing -with  poultry and dairying.  Under the supervision of W. ET.  Boyle and C. E. Thomas of the University of Saskatchewan and three  lecturers, the trains left Saskatoon  early Tuesday, January sixth, for the  first meeting at Ristow, the same  day. The trarn consists of, demonstration and lecture cars, the former  containing materials for demonstrative purposes for agriculturists interested in poultry and dairying. No  livestock or seed is being carried for  sale.  A w!de range of topics will be discussed, care of poultry, best housing  methods, killing and market preparation and, in the dairy section, care  and feeding- of milch cows, making a  cow pay her store bill, testing cows  catt/l     Y.4iTi/:l1Cri<V'    wi._n_������*     n-*>mA     <-������������*������*������--v_  t_fe____.t_*       UuilUUaJ)^ ______.A-.4~_.       <_J_~l___l*       Waa. WaC4_---������  The train will tour tne whole of  North Eastern Saskatchewan served  by Canadian Facific trackage audi will  travel as far east as Bredenbury and  leaving there January 13, will journey via Goudie as far north as Nipa-  win. Leaving Nipawin January 28th,  A MEASURE OF  HOME RULE FOR  NDIA PROBABLE  the train returns to Lani^an via Los-  most of its business places in ruins, i Me, Wynyard and Dafoe February 4.  braneh, northwest of. Saskatoon, with :  i  T  -_.-_Hr._7  Shipping Into<J������X). Decroawod  Vancouver,  B.C.-r-Fmal  figures  of  sleep-sea movement into this port ln  1930 aro novf completed by tho Vancouver Merchants' Exchange nnd  ahow a total of 1,188 iirlvala, of 4,'-  474,225 net ions. This l������ a reduction aa com par od with tho two pro-  ceding years. In' 1QSD .tho total, was  1,285 ���������vo.ir.eln and 4,-b������3,_-9 not tow.,  and In 1028 It waa���������'< 1,325 voshoIh nncl  .1,663,002 not tons.  Bloilnotion In Prices  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon.' G,,ID. Robe'.t-  mbri, Minister of .���������.���������Labor;,1' oxproaotl satisfaction at reductions In tho price of  commodit-OH, including , breakfuat  foods, that had been effected recently  as a rosuit of reproHentatlons m acto  by the labor dopart^iiont. Tho probe  bfllnff conducted by * Wio department  ���������under tho: Combines Investigation-Act  into tho prlow of bread laJ o'fcpoctc.. to  bo concluded, shortly.  *������**.   t������W������l_>WM pill I ll 111< 111������IIW Ii *lia_ll-_l-Bi__l IIM III ll III I, M t_l--iaMMll ������������������������_������-���������������*��������������������������� _>*���������-������������������������������������> WIIWIMIllM* Ml-aaa- "���������**���������'* *<**"* ^"^"*  ~~       W.~ N. "Ua    IBTJ  Bolama, Portuguese Guinea, Africa.  ���������Five'Italian aviators died and three  others were injured at the start of  the great aviation adventure which  carried 10 seaplanes safely from this  point on the West African coast to  Brazil. '  The Stefani News -Agency, official  Italian press service, said that two  'planes crashed shortly after the  take-off.  Two others which were forced to  land on the ocean, while General Italo  Balbo, took the ten' remaining" ships  safely into i^Tatal, were taken in  charge by Italian naval ���������vessels. The  Stefani Agency said both were expected to be towed to Gemando Nor-  onha, Brazilian, penal island, not far  from Natal. Y':7. .   '"'  This official announcement by the  Stefani Agency .clears up the confusion which has existed since Gen.  Balbo and his ten ships skimmed  to rest at Natal after a speedy trip  of 17 hours, 15 minutes yesterday.  First reports said that 12 ships left  Bolama with two of them land'aig  at sea en route, but later despatches  from various source's asserted that  two had not been able to take off.  The official report shows that 14 ���������  two of them were repair nnd replacement units not scheduled to  make the trip originally���������took oil..  Of the two .which met disaster,  Captain Ttenarigno took up, one from  tlio water, but it dived sharply after  reaching an altitude of only about  50 yards. The man killed, a oorgcant-  major acting as machanlc, waa riding above tho right pontoon, which  wtiB. s.hovod upward and wrecked  when tho 'plane dropped to the surface. Captain Renangno,' .another  otflcor acting an co-pilot, and tho  radio operator, wero Injured.  The other unfortunate atrip, com-  maiul'-d,; by Capta'n Bbor, fiew all  right for about 10'minutes'after tlio  Talib-offf, but suddenly waa forced to  land at full speed.  So sharply-did the hoavy seaplane  allp .'down upon tho ocean, that fire  broke out and bu rn ed to death - tho  four occupants, Captain Boor, Uou-  tenant Rarblolnti, Sergeant Mechanic  Nonta, iuad Radio Operator Bnrbielntl.  The accidents wore attributed to  the oxtromely heavy loads carried.  Before the fire could be checked two j i-eavmg *__amgaj-_ j? eoruary oxn, Tne  general stores, the Bank of Toronto \t<iUV leads as far as Gronlid, Feb-  buildlng, and a Chinese restaurant! ruary 13, returning to Govan Feb-  were gutted. An early estimate sets \ ruary 17th, and travelling south via  the damage at  around ?30,000. {.Duval, Strasbourg, Bulyea, Balcarres,  David Cunningham was about to j Neudorf, March 6, to Stockholm,  retire when the explosion of a lamp ! thence back via Imperial and Rein his store quickly spread rapidly j nown, concluding the tour at Young,  and despite desperate efforts of the j March 19th.  villagers who worked a bucket brigade, F. W. Allenby's store and post-  office, the bank and restaurant were  enveloped in flames. Without any fire  equipment the villagers tore down an  implement office and so. stopped any  further spread of flames.  Mayfair, which is 22 miles north  of Speers, was established only two  and a half years ago when the new  branch line went through that territory.  Provinces Pay Five Per Cent  Ottawa Assumes Bulk 'Of Cost Of  .. OW-Age Pensions  Winnipeg, Man.���������The Dominion  Government in future will pay 95 per  cent, of the cost of old age pensions,  it was revealed by John Bracken  premier of Manitoba.  Mr. Bracken in commenting on the  western premiers' conference here  with Prime Minister R. B. Bennett,  London, Eng. - Cardinal Bourne, disclosed that assurance had been giv-  archblshop of Westminster, offic'ated en ^ Mr- Bennett that the provinces  at a requiem mass for Marshal Jaflfre, would he called UP������*_ to **���������* ^ 5  at the same time services were being Pe* cent- of the ol<J aSe Pensions  held for the marshal in Paris. Repre- charges as compared with the 50 per  sentatives of the Prince of Wales, the cent" now contributed.  Duke of Connaught   and other    dis- ^ *  ttnguished personages attended. 'Plane Links Pacific Dominlon-i   ��������� Wellington, N.Z.  ���������  Guy  Menzies,  Toronto, Ontario. ��������� An interesting young Sydney aviator, made the first  career that included service in the light 'plane flight between Australia  metropolitan police, London, England; and New Zealand. He took Charles  at one time personal body-guard to Kingsford-Smith's "Southern Cross  the king and for the past 25 years a Jr.," over the 1,200 miles between  guardian of a local financial institu- Sydney and Westland in 13 Vt hours.  tion, in recalled by the retirement of He came down In a swamp near Ross,  George Cuddy, at the age of 84. I damaging the 'plane slightly.  1930 All-Lines Champions  : London, England. -��������� Hindus, Moslems and Eluropearts- of India1 have  joined  in support of the scheme of  home rule for India, which was laid  before the round-table conference  sonne days ago by Sir Tej Bahadur  Sapru. The same plan, in its essentials, was accepted by Lord Reading  on behalf of the British Liberal  delegates, but was received hy the  British Conservative delegates coldly  and non-committally.  Gav'n Jones, president of the  European Assoc"ation of India, before the conference committee,  described the present government of  India as hopeless and hiuniliatingly  weak. The country was drifting into  chaos, he said. He could see no way  otEt but to give a larger measure of  responsibility to the Indian legislature.  Sir Bhiipendra Mitra, one of  India's leading financial experts,  thought no greater safeguards  should be imposed on the Indian  government than were inaposecl- on  Canada when she was created a Do-  -__-__-Io__. Six Bhupendra, indeed,  | termed the sew adi____-__istra.t''o--_ "the  Dominion government of India."  M. A. Jinnah, a prominent Moslem  barrister, declared he was under no  misapprehension that India was not  going to get either Dominion status  or full responsible government. He  strongly argued, however, that some  of the proposed safeguards were unnecessary.  "It is very commonly said iri England," Jinnah added, "that we. must  either rule India or get out." Let me  tell you, you can neither rule India  nor get out. Are you going to meet  the situation that has arisen in India  or not? I say that it will indicate  an. utter bankruptcy of British  statesmanship if you do not meet the  situation before you leave."  Jinnah criticized the attitude of  Sir Samuel Hoare, the Conservative ���������_  spokesman.. -'-'Sir Samuel sa .d that  he would take a non-committal attitude. That was- the only contribution he could make to the discussion,"  he said.  The   situation  in  India was  thus  summed up.by Jinnah:  "There is the position In* India:  One strong body stands for complete  independence. Another solid body  stands for Dominion status. _Nfow  we have come to you and we say:  Are you going to agree to that measure of responsibility which will win  over to your decisions the large bulk  of these politically united people, so  that they will say 'Now we have gat,  something which Is worth something; now we have something sub-.  stantial to work for'?" #      ���������  Sir C. P. Aiyar also pleaded for  responsible government, saying he believed the viceroy should have power  to govern in case of a complete constitutional breakdown, but that the  ordinary machinery should be left to  handle the situation otherwise.  Sir Sultan Ahmed, Moslem barrister, expressed hopes that the British  Conservatives in time would come to  agree with Lord Reading, Liberal  spokesman, in acceptance of the  Sapru scheme of responsible government. He also declared the Indian  response to Lord Reading's speech  had boon electric, and Bombay had  been particularly pleased.  Warm tribute to Lord Willingdon,  tho nowiy-appointod viceroy, for hia  attitude whtlo Governor of Madras  some years ago, was paid by Sir C,  P. Aiyar. Ho remarked that Lord  Willingdon had taken all the ministers and the legislature Into his confidence, and as a result had occured  their willing co-operation.  British Battle Fleet On Cralne  ,    i   - ..,   \    ,.      ,, , . ��������� i  .Portsmouth, Englari.d.���������-Tho British  battleship '.Nolso^'. has started; on a  cruise during which sho will visit tho  ITnltcd States'fleet at Colon, Banama,  February 23..'..".The ."Nelson," flying  the flag'' of   Xdmlral    Sir   Mich dot  W, T. Warron (loft), captain,of tlio Toronto Frolght Office First Aid ^B03' will hoad a opoclal squadron  Team of tho Canadian VN^^i^f^oim receiving tho Lord Shaugh- %���������*JZ]_^^  n'o'say Challenge Trophy from W. M, Nbal, gojn^ral manager of tlio railway's  western lines. Toronto Freight Offices won tho coybtcd trophy when aa  winnow of oaBtern Hno������ championship, they defeated tho wlnnorri of tho  westora linos championship, Woe ton Shops, at Winnipeg, iri btocombor. Tho  aSiauglmcaay Teopliy la' emblematic of idao Canadian. PacJUc" All-LUw������ UP*., a I.  Aid C.iainplonH������U|������ and wow- won laat year by tho O, P. B������ Polled team.  tho flnost Great Britain has ovor sent  to the West Indies. Tlio aquadron will  Vlttlt each British poaflOHHlorx thorn,  -   Prof wi ..Iona! nn������n   of   Itnly  agrcod to rotiuco tholr f������.oa,  havo THE   CEESTOH  REVIEW  by  longdistance  telephone  Somehow you always dread  that "thank you" period after  Christmas when you have to  ,sit down and write those dist>  ant friends and relatives who  remembered you. It isn't that  you're unappreciative, hut you  just don't like writing letters���������  and there's so many! Uncle  Jim . . Aunt Mary . . Bill . .  Jack! Why you'll be writing  letters all year:  xx gcou way to ov^rconiG your  difficulty is to express your  thanks over the long distance  telephone. Youil he surprised  at the speed with whicl- you  can "visit" those far away dear  ones, and the sound of your  voice over the wire will mean  Sfar more to  them   than   any  gwritten words.  McRobb, was equally satisfactory, the  ladies raising a total of $345. much of  whieh has been spent on improvements  to the church property and donated to  missions. The board of stewards for  1931 is made up of W. E. Searle, A.  Halstead and  H. Young.  *���������i������teks&n  Kootenay Telephone Go.  Mrs. Angus Cameron left for a two  weeks' visit with friends at New  Denver and Silverton.  Mrs. J. E. Healey, who has been a  patient in Creston public hospital, was  able to return h me on Wednesday last  Mrs. McKeivey, who spent the yuletide vacation with friends- in Calgary  and other Alberta centres, arrived home  early this month.  Mrs. Wallace Woodhall (nee Jeannie  Hall) of Nelson, arrived on Thursday  last on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. John Hall.  Carl Newmann, who has been a  patient at Creston hospital with a  broken leg for the past six weeks, returned home early last week.  Floyd Celli, on his return from  Vancouver to Coleman, Alberta, spent  a few days renewing acquaintances here  at the end of the wfcek.  held in the annex of the new hall on  Monday evening. Dancing was the  favorite amusement. A splendid lunch  was served by the ladies.  The meeting of the Kill Kare Klub on  Tuesday evening last was a splendid  success.^ A good time is reported by all.  It is hoped to have a gymnasium opened  soon under the direction of Sam Steenstrup. .A fancy dress carnival for. St.  Valentin's- night was discussed and  announcement in this connection will be  made later.  Rev. /A. Garlick will be here for  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  18th, at 3 p.m.  The "annual meeting of Wynndel  WomenV Institute was held on Tuesday  of last week in the Annex of the new  hall. Mrs. Davis occupied the chair.  Minutes of previous meeting were read  and adopted. Financial report duly  audited was read. This showed receipts  of $684, ."with, an  expenditure of  $675.  IgSVin"     _     Jjaajaaaa.**-    __������     *_!__ H������*.ci       TPo+lj.-*  submitted a comprehensive report of  year's work. The treasurers report  showed that $36 pledged to Othao Scott  fund had been paid. In the election of  officers Mrs. Bathie was chosen president  by acclamation, In the ballo ting^ Mrs.  R. Uri was.elected vice-president; Mrs.  G. Huseroft, secretary and treasurer;  with Mrs..Grady. Mrs. Davis and Mrs.  Greig elected directors.  WisouSiWmWitis of SmWii&s  THE NEW FORD has beeii designed and built  to give you many thousands of miles of faithful  service. Beneath the flashing beauty of line and  * color���������in those vital mechanical parts which you  may never see���������is a high quality of material and  accuracy in manufacturing. The reliability and  capable performance of the car, in all weather,  and under all conditions, make it a particularly  good choice for long, constant use.. It stands up  mnder the added strain of bad roads and hard  daily service.  I  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    ���������&     MAXWELL  SERVICE OM ANyTH.NG OPERATED BV GASOLINE  _^..__. a,._-._<-,._-,.  ��������� A_i__i.--i.Ai_V.i-Ni .* -���������,-������������������-���������.-.���������.-��������������������������������������� .^-rt*--A- *���������-*��������� -������������������- ���������.-���������.-���������.- ��������� -__,- -L___.-_k-__.-A.__.__���������__.  __1___  ___rm  B  ___.  4  4  4  4  Ganyon City  Cbas. Pipe returned a f������w days ago  from Holey on Springs, on the Arrow  -Lakes, where he has been workiag for a  couple of months. He is again domiciled  House.  in the Wm. Ridd  Jock McRobb left at the first of the  week for Wynndel where is on the bridge  building crew.  Campbell Blair returned from  Winnipeg. Man., at the end of the week.  W. V. Jackson of Creston is here this  week looking after the pruning of  orchards in this area.  The junior Badminton Club axe having a whist drive at the community hall  on Saturdav evening, 17th. The admission is 25 cents.  The Misses McRobb were at home to  many of the young people of Canyon at  their home on Wednesday evening last.  Games, music, and dancing were the  features, along with a delightful lunch.  The Farmers' Institute hasv named  Saturday evening. February 15th, for  their concert in aid of Creston Hospital.  Work has already started on lining up  the programme, and the entertainment  is sure to be worth while.  Mrs. R. Walsh left at the first of the  week for Nelson, where she as secured  a position and will be remaining.  Alf. Nelson and son, Eric, arrived  from Lethbridge, Alberta, at the first of  the week, and are stopping with his sons,  Albert, and Gunnar, who still make their  home at Canyon.  Reports submitted at the annual  meeting of Canyon United Church showed 1930 to have been an activ<_ one in  all departments. It is gratifying to notp  that the Sunday school, in charge of  Miss Helen McRobb, has an enrollment  of 70 and for last year the children contributed $140. T e showing of the  ladies' aid under the direction  of Mrs.  J. G. DeWolf, an inspector with the  irrigation branch of the department of  lands, Victoria, was here on an official  visit at the middle of last week, and  found everything in connection with  East Creston Irrigation District affairs  in first-class shape.  Miss Annie Drexler is a patient at the  Cranbrook hospital, to which city she  was taken last week.  Mrs. Murphy and children, who have  been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Kemp for a few weeks, left on Tuesday  for Langley Prairie, where they are to  reside in future.  Miss Joan Kemp, who has been housekeeper at Creston hospital for the past  six months, is spending some time at her  home here.  Frank Putnam is a patient at Creston  public hospital at present, laid up with  three broken  ribs, which  he sustained  at Arrow Creek on Saturday   morning.  In comp: ny with his son, Perley, they  were coming up the hill with a truck-  load of logs but finding they were not  going to be able to make the grade Mr.  Putnam got off the load to block the  rear wheels and to sprinkle sand  on the  snowy   highway in order to  give   the  wheels a grip, but as this������ did not work  it was decided to back the truck down  hill, the backing process starting before  he had got clear   of  the   bank   against  which he was  pinned   and   the  injury  sustained.   He was immediately rushed  to the hospital where the X-J*ay was.used  to   ascertain   the   exact  extent   of  the  damage and the injury dressed.   He is  making quite a satisfactory recovery.  Local and Personal  A Sunday school has just been started  at Alice Siding; with Rev. P=' MoNsibb of  St,   Stephen's Presbyterian   Church,   as  superintendent. The opening attendance was 18.  $1720     was    collected    in    hunting,  trapping and fishing licenses at Creston  office of the provincial police last year.  In 1929 the intake from these. sources  was only $1310.  At the council meeting on Monday  night February 9th, was set as the date  fcr the 1931 assessment court of  revision. Assessment notices will be going out in a few days.  The election of officers of the Beaver  Brotherhood of Trinity United Church,  scheduled for Monday night, has been  stood over until after the annual  congregational meeting tonight  Due to plastering operations being  under way at the Grand in connection  with the installation of the "talkies,"  there wiii be no show this Saturday  night, January 17th.  Mrs. McDougall is a visitor with  friends at Yahk this week.  COLD WEATHER IS EXPECTED  ���������Fill    your    bin    with   JEWELL  COAL and be prepared.  Tracking and Draying.  Coal and Wood  CRESTON  TRANSFER  REG1WATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  *rmw��������� v��������� w*vv vvv vnt��������� ���������������_ ���������*>���������  'fT't'  '^.s0.mr'*fM4rmwwvw iy?,������,y������'vv  _______  The Consolidated Mining  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Colombia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead aad Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver,-Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  <  <  4  4  4  ���������  4  nr_ if _w  ���������WWW'WW'V  ���������WW'4*  ������^  m/  CHQBV.  yifynniffol  Wynnedl Intermedoates were again  winners of l.ockey. In another clash  with Creston on Sunday the score was 4  to 3 in Wynndel's favor.  Ladies' Aid meeting was held at the  home of Mrs. P. Hagen on Thursday of  last month.  Mrs. Joy, who has been a patient at  Creston Hospital, retnrned home on  Saturday. ���������  A very  enjoyable social evening was  Q'  Due TUESDAY, 20th  I   fXtT  ___ __ _fn_l ���������  ftnrrti  Bra   '^._^Hj^H   ra        13        ESQ Q|  Mft ___M__  -_-_-n___   WLT^     Img**     Mf MMBf  V_T������ D  UM     MB    m  m\   D ___������������������__[       I  HO B  No. 1 BALED  ���������  M  ���������  $23.00 Ton direct from car  FA, $2  ton  Bigg������** -��������� ��������� ��������� Finer  9L������frwei* in -Price  HpODAY General Motors and  A Chevrolet are proud to  present a new Chevrolet Six.  The new car has a lengthened,  109-inch wheelbnse .. .'beautiful new bodies by Fisher .' . .  _Ie luxe wire wheels . . , and  important mechanical improvements. Yet it sells at new  reduced prices . . . the lowest  at which any Chevrolet has  ever been introduced.  With oil its new beauty and.  udded value, no departure has  been made from the basic  principles of six-cylinder  cp era lion nnd extreme economy which have wpn2,000,000  owners to the Chevrolet Six  ��������� . . and made Chevrolet tho  world's largest-selling six-  t.ylimler car.  Bigger���������liner���������lower in price  . , . tho new Chevrolet Six ia  now on display nt the show-  4  (8ECON.D CUT) if takon at car.  PLACE  YOUR  ORDERS NOW  H___Pfcft_L  _S  ^H     V^S       |QMi|ttayi|     m^^^mmmmm\ RS ^H       ^_m  Sob; itiflcnt for OALT COAL.  SPECIAL SEDAN���������A de luxe car . . . six wire  wheels, two In fender welts, and chrome-plated  radfoter grille standard equipment.  rooms of dealers everywhere.  Come and drive this bigger,  finer Six today. If you can  afford to buy any car . . . the  new Chevrolet Six, at its cx-  1 Lrt._--a-tly  xitvv   pi.-.coo,  ia  csuaiiy  within your reach.  The OMA Cplan of deferred  payments offers the lowest  financing charges available  . . . and the General Motors  Owner Service Policy pledges  lasting satisfaction.  rvj-jw _l  Th������r Standard Konduter  Tho Snort Roadster  Tho Phaeton   -     -  Tlie Conch  Tho SU  _-"-UMt:M--!.  - -      - $610  - 640  - -      - 6SS  ������--.-     a   ������                              -        .        - MS  Inndnitl Coups    - 60S  The Stanilnrd Five-Window Coupe - 70S  The Sport Coupe (With Humble Seat) 745  The guper Sport Rondat-r -     -     ������ 760  The Slrinrfn.d findim     -      -      -     - fun  'i'lio Special ricdan        ���������     ���������     -     - StO  M          Prists ai factory, Oshawa,  Taxes, bumpers <md spare tire extra.  i.Hffl<:viBOJ_*;_Tr sax  C2.24  e<  ���������ni  ^^ JfflLTh- _JI.,���������UI>tv^Jr    JL..   ^ Ir _4_   ^ jL.Tr___L. ^%~r    -ESL.   ^���������Jr JBLTh. rv_-r ami-ill  THE  CBESTON BEVIES  '?*.****** * __���������>���������"������ ���������"��������� ���������������������������XP'BJi.B>.a rp'ee s's:_ ss so sytVa ��������� ������ bo.b ��������� ������������������'_���������;_;���������__������'_ ���������.���������;��������� a.m am a * *'** _, ���������������'���������.������:��������� ��������� ��������� ������B  Due TUESDAY, 20th  No. 1 BALED  $23.00 Ton direct from  ������*?������_.!���������  004  0Lf  (SECOND CUT) if taken at car.  PLACE  YOUR  ORDERS NOW  Ha.       Si  oCRIATH  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  E_������������S������������'> ��������� ������������������������������������������������������I1DI  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������DBBiiaBai  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������aai-igjj  ^^if%^^^*^^^^i���������^^&^%:  .5  n  &*  ��������� ���������1 IIlNn_\  h. m m ___       .sr*  ������H ��������� {g |B  rail  - a_  11%:  mH  KM  '���������'{     -"���������'������������������'. .  Sunday school ������. erk -was revived on  Sunday last with an attendance of 18  children. The work was organized' with  Rev. P. MbNabb as superintendent,  and meeting at 2.30 p.m.   v  Word to hand from H. E. Ostendorf  early in the year brings tbe good" news  that he is just about his oldtime self as  regards healths and that Mrs. Ostendorf  and children never felt better. He  states that tho Bosthern, Sask., district  is having an unusually mild winter so  'far.  Mrs. W. A. Pease arrived home on  Monday from a month's holiday visit  with members of the family at Princeton,  Cloverdale and Vancouver, spending  Christmas at the latter point.  Mr and Mrs. Ivan.-O'Neil of Calgary,  Alberta, are visiting with the latter's  mother, Mrs. Stace Smith.  The contract for supplying the school  with wood this winter has been let to  Tom and Bob Marshall.  Mrs.   McDougall   is   a  friends at Yahk this week.  tors, W. P. Edwards and Fred Huseroft.  As Boon as the secretary is able to be  around another m������eiing will fc  sc held to  complete the annual meeting business.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  mUN���������>AY. JAN.  SB  | CRESTON���������11.00 -a.m..   Matins-  Holy Communion.  , WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  | SIRDAR���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  and  visitor   with  V/l-j  %_������  Kelly's Bronchitis Remedy '..... 7.5c.  Kelly's Whooping Cough Sprup  75c.  Kelly's Pine Tar Mentholated^  .50c.  Krlly's Linseed and Turpentine Syrup... 50c.  \-_Ls  fa  pocoTny noiiYi & nnnu othd  ufStulU-i yeiuu c% DUUH dIUll  GEO. H. K1ELXJY  THE  REXALL STORE  tfj^VJaaa-  Jffi*\  1������  Resolve to Open  A NEW ACCOUNT  >������_____������-_-a___-a---_M--.a������������������a������������a^^  ��������� ������������������ ���������       I   I    ���������������������������������������������M������>^������*MM_a___M____Wa____|-������  that will be  A Real Savings Account  Any Branch of the Bank will be glad  to have your account  _ 424  IMPERIAL MM Of CANADA  ' KSAS> CSwpBCgS ������ -, TORONTO  GRESTON       -       -       -J. S.W. CLOWES, Manager  .  Branches at Nelson, Invermere, Cranbrook, Femle  mn  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long seep toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account* m  THE CANADL^N BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crcnlon. Branch - U. J. Forbes, Manner  Mr. and Mrs." J. W. Parkin entertained  the Whist Club on Friday night iast and  the high score prizes were won by Elsa  Willis and Victor Carr. This week Mr.  and Mrs. Carr; will be at home to the  club.  About 40, mostly of the youug people  of the . istrict, gave Mrs. Marshall a  surprise party on Friday night at which  dancing was the order of the evening to  music by T. Trevelyan, aceordeo... and  Bob Marshall, drums, and a very fine  time vyas had by all.  Lb&w&b*  E_  a_aMttM___M. <fe  SSSSStS  Printed Butter Wraps-at Review Of f ice  R. Stevens, who has been 3 visitor at  Trail for tbe past ten days, arrived  home at the end of the week.  Rev. R. E. Cribb Is due here for  United Church service on Sunday after-  noon at 2.30 o'clock.  Douglas McKee left a few days ago for  Wynndel, where he is working on new  bridge construction at that point.  Sehool enrollment is now at 33, Nita,  the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Jacob Reimer, being the latest to enroll.  ��������� All our German residents are back  again, the rock road contract at Twin  Bay having been completed.  Notices are up for an oldtime dance  at Huseroft school ; on Saturday night,  17th, to which admission is 50 cents to  gents and 25 cents to ladles.  John Huseroft has just completed the  moving and re-erection of the former  Monrad Wigen mill at Porthill, to a site  in the Corn Creek district and is this  week starting cutting about 5000 ties on  a contract obtained from the C.P.R.  Elmer Huseroft and Clarence Tedford  are on the mil! staff, along with a  couple of residents of Canyon and two  or three from West Creston.  Seven tables ol'- players were on hand  Saturday night for the Community  Society bridge at the schoolhouse, which  was in charger of Misses Peggy Smith  Minnie Huseroft and Agnes Sinclair.  with the high score prizes going to Mies  Curtis and H. C. Sparrow. The occasioned was livened up by the introduction  of some games, after which an excellent  lunch was served. The next gathering  will be in charge of a committee of the  Lister bachelors and is looked forward to  with pleasurable anticipation. It will be  held on January 24th.  These was a fair turnout on Tuesday  night for the annnwl meeting of Lister-  Huscroft Farmers' Institute with the  retiring president, A. W. Sinclair, presiding, and Fred Powers doing the secretarial work in the unavoidable absence of  Bert Hobden, who is on the sick list.  Thc new officers are: President, E.  Lan gst c n; vi co- president, Fred Powers;  nccrstary-fr-a-u-vr, Bert Hobden; Direc-  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Montis  which have just arrived !  *  Newest Shapes.  Nice, assortment of sizes,  Prices are right.  Mo 'MSS^^Eb&BSS  ��������� ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������19998 ������������������������������������������������������������������������������,���������)������  300  BRUNSWICK  -_^____i%^n__y_ri.-L^e-5  at  REDUCED  1  To    reduce   my  stock  Mill sell them at  THREE for  ONE DOLLAR  Your choice.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  Nelson Assessment District  NOTICE is hereby given that a Court  of Revision, under the provisions of the  "Taxation Act" and the "Public Schools  Act," for the Nelson Assessment District,  respecting the assessment roll for the  year 1931, will be held at the Courthouse in the City of Nelfeon, on Wednesday, February tlth. 1931, at the hour of  10.30 o'clock in the forenoon.  Dated at Nelson B.C , January 12th,  1931.  E. G. MATTHEW,  Judge of the Court of Revision  and Appeal.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS *  NOTICE  APPLICATION PR GRAZING PERMITS FOR  THElEASON 0F1931  a a.a mmma_������������������������������������������_���������__n������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  E  IfB'BIB  Applications for permits to graze livestock on tha Crown range within the  Cariboo, Cranbrook, Fort George, Nelson, Prince Rupert, Va couver. or Vernon Grazing Districts of the Province of  British Columbia, as required by the  provisions of the "Grazing Act," Chapter  100, R.S.B.C. 1924, must he filed with  the DIsrrict Forester at Prince George,  Nelson, Prince Rupert, Vancouver, or  Williams Lake* on or before March 31st,  1931.  Blank forms upon ���������s.hlen to submit  applications may be obtained from the  District Foresters at the above named  places, or from the Department of Lands  at Victoria, B.C.  H. CATHCART,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Typita���������H-Tn t>ri t of Lands,  Victoria, B.C.  Jannary 6, 1031.  Saesfaiiiaaaaaai  E3  (���������������������������BgiimiRi  ��������� 0. ������W*<_r hi & MiMttB ii ��������������������� ��������� ScS- m ���������_���������__���������_ SJS-ES SS,��������� SBSiS  fll  rower  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 the time to start  for   you   ���������r"    ~ "   '���������"   f���������-*���������"--   ������.=-.������  cheaper.  .���������  will    never   buy   lumber   any  I can  sell you lumber at the  following prices:  2 x 4's, 12 and 14 feet, No, 2's, at per M.  *^12 x 4*s, 16 feet, No, 2's,  2f;";2 x|4V18 and 20 feet, No. 2's  t.i 1x6, No. 2 ShmlaD.   jl x_8 andp x 10' No. 2 Shiplap  ....$16.00  ._. 17,00  .... 20.00  .... 17.00  .- 18.00  CHAS. O. _R_033C__1_E-R  CRESTON  QalOBBBOOaBOBQS-OQBOSBBi  13  -_ -���������.-���������^-������������������-���������>-���������>-^-������������������  ������������������- ���������.-���������.-���������.-���������.-���������.-.���������.-������������������---.-���������.._-._-_������������������..__,_ ���������>��������� ���������1. ��������� .-k.__i.__��������� _l.__i. ay.__L.A.__.._fc.__.._>.__..A.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  Off ice, .Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  Purdiasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  IPMMiapWaMpVMpMMMpaqMMpMMPMMV^  ^*--A'^-A *'  '      *     '    A    '    *       ,A    '   A"  A   ���������    **���������    ���������-*��������� -��������� ^-*  --*>���������.-  A.-^   T A^pfc   ,   fk.j!^- A[T  A   r*mti.^A-Jm.~mm*~mm\~mm+~Jm\*mm\-Jm^m.mm\~Jmm-mm-.mm\-JL*.mm*..  i  Acinic; na  _     ���������__.../*      T% ...     t.  1 Deer, _rora__  Mutton, Lamb &b Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK POR& SAUSAGE  Shamrock Br ana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  BURNS ������G0MP....Y,L__.  C_?______i___m     jf mmj-S       i-Tv-TV __*n__9___. ___t        ___?__WH_Ti__'W_#l-l<__rl-fW      ^iymmwn*Ww'wywaiyw^M'mbi��������� mp"*ammmm-m-'mMianm^mmp^mrryMrni^^'~W^10���������ijr''l''ili'''^ll'"^lll|' M"w^-^-^"-ni^r^-'-'B|tf"^r--'0',-^'^ir''--ip*'"ty"y-iy"-y THE   Jt^VTSW, ..creston;   b,   c.  ���������iM  Genuine Gratitude  Compels Tribute.  Mr. Victor Kills, of Thornton  Heath, write*:���������"For many years I  have suffered with that distressing,  complaint���������constipation, and its attendant effects of sick-headache and  indigestion. It was a red-letter day  for me when a friend recommended  me a treatment of Carter's Little  liver Pills, and I can honestly say  that results liave been truly marvelous. I now enjoy good health  and feel that life is worth living.  The relief I have experienced compels me to add my sincere tribute."  Take Carter's Little Liver Pills.  All druggists 25������ and 75������ red pkgs.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY 18  THE MINISTRY OF JOHN THE  BAPTIST  The winter cruise of H.M.C.S. Vancouver started on January 26 to the  foreign ports of the Pacific Ocean.  Television will be a commercial pro-  -position within five years according  to Major-Genera! Harboard    of    the  Radio Corporation of Anaertea.  Canadian art will he exhibited at  the British Empire Trade Exposition  at Buenos Aires in March and April,  1931.  Deer have "become such a pest in  certain parts- of New Zealand that  plans for their extermination has he-  come a difficult problem, and many  remedies have been suggested.  For the first time since it was dedicated in 1753. the Mansion House,  home of the Lord. Mayor of London.  "J-5 empty, city officials having moved  to a hotel while the building is being  modernized.  From the land of the midnight sun  in Alaska to the pampas of the Argentine will be the route of the international highway now being projected by governments, good roads associations and automobile clubs of the  countries concerned.  The authorised fish catch in Saskatchewan lakes, large and small, approximates 10,000,000 pounds a year,  according to estimates of the Department. Approximately 1,400 men were  employed in Saskatchewan fisheries  last year.  Elk, which roamed ln countless  thousands over the northwest years  ago, and which have since been reduced to a few scattered herds, will  be given a chance to multiply again  on the wild lands of the Queen Charlotte Islands, far from the hunter's  trail.  Golden Text: "Bring forth therefore fruits worthy of repentance."���������  Luke 3.8.  Lesson: Luke 3.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah? 40.3-11.  Explanations and Cezsments  John's Preaching In the Wilderness,  verses 1-6.���������To John, son of Zacharias, the word of the Lord came (he  was made conscious that this was  God's plan for him., directing him to  go to the Jordan, and preach the baptism of repentance unto the remission  of sinse; thereby, says Luke, fu'fill.ng  the words of Isaiah (Isaiah 40.3-5).  "John baptized, that is, he U3ed a  purifying rite in connection with his  preaching. It helps to remember the  d'st_nct;on between baptism as practised in the Christian Church and a~  practised by John. In the church baptism has come to he regarded as a  dedicatory rite by some, and by others  as an initial and confessional rite.  But in the first use of it, by John and  Jestis, it was a purifying, rite. It was  a confession, too, but of sin. and the  need of cleansing, not, as later, of  faith in a person, or a creed, although  it did implv acceptance of a man's  leadership. To a Hebrew mind it wa?  preacirntr bv svmbol as well as by  word."���������a. D. Gordon.  The Call    To    Repentance,    verses  7-9.���������Our poet Lowell speaks of  "A kind of maddened John the Baptist  To whom the hardest  word  comes  aptest."  and harsh indeed was John's word  to the multitude who came to him to  be baptized: "Ye offspring of vipers,"  was the way in which he addressed  j them. Vipers and serpents, were considered, emblems of deceitfulness and  v������''C-i_-Svji_ess; oCuu cs.n6u F_j.ar_.sees  and Sadducees by this term because.  knowing their natural deceitfulness  and cunnin.sr. he doubted the sincerity  of their motive in cominsr to him. And  he .questioned them: "Who thought it  worth while to warn you to flee from  the Dav of Judgment?" The phrase.  the wrath to come, recalls the picture  of serpents in the fields fleeing before  the flames when the stubble is set on  fire. The corning of the Messiah, was  exoected to be a day of lodgment,  L/uke 2.23. S'nce the Pharisees  thought themselves so- Tjgrhteous, they  | should not have feared the judgment:  | since the Sadducees professed not to  ! believe in 5t, they should not have  ' been disturbed.  |     "Bring    forth    therefore"���������if    you  ; wou^d     escape     the     wrath���������"fruits  w������-������rthv of   repentance."    deeds    that  win  prove  the  sincerity  of your repentance.  "A. new life is the "best and most  sublime per. tence."���������Martin Luther.  Saskatchewan 0";I Discovery  Another Find Of Oil Reported In the  ^Iteadlysi Valley  Anotheif' find of oil is reported in  the Readlyn Valley on the farm of  Thomas Powley. It Is found that  when pumping water a greasy substance comes up with the water and  when separated readily Ignites.  *This greasy substance comes up  through a strata' of sandstone and  this sandstone when split open reveals samples of forest leaves embedded in the rock. P. Bridger, of  Readlyn, Sask., opened up some of  the sandstone formation and on splitting the rock found the leaves in almost perfect condition. It shows  that at some time the whole of the  valley must have been a dense  forest.  The farmers arc cf tho opinion  that gas and oil abounds in huge  quantities under the rock formation  at less than 500 feet. Mud geysers  exist in eight or nine places and  seem to he bottomless, continually  hubbling with grease and oil.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  "runs right through the centre of this  coal and oil valley from end to end.  A government inspector stated that  requests have been received to drill  in the townsite of Readlyn but so  far no permission has been granted  owing to the compact nature of the  village.  The new find of Thomas Powley  is just one mile up the valley froix.  the C.P.R. depot and of course  would be 5e3s hazardous for exploitation.  "P'  ������fttkri G&issetE By Massif-  *SSk _rn f������_l mWW%\SEP m*\  ENO is pleasant, gentle, safe  sulci sure.  of ENO'S  a glass of  water, morning: or night, tones  up and sweetens the entire  system.'Acid stomach, fatigue,  biliousness, quickly disappear.  A    daily   dash  "Fruit    Salt"   in  The Oil For the Athlete. ��������� In rub-  j bing down, the athlete w'll find Dr.  I Thomas' Eelectrie Oil an excellent ar-  jticle. It renders the muscles and sin-  ] ews pliable* takes the soreness out of  | them and strengthens them for  j strains that may he put upon them.  I It stands pre-eminent for this pur-  ] pose, and athletes who for years, have  been using it can testify to its value  as a lubricant.  Just Right  For Upset Stomach  For nftcr-cntlnpr distress, prna, sonrncBS  nnd hlO-Ulnpr, tlie quick unci positivej.g.1-  trall7.li.fr action of Bif-Umtcd Maprnocta  has proved to ho Just right! Relief,  certain nnd exatifyljipr; almost instantly  follows the vevy flrst dose���������and a few  cents ���������worth obtainable, from any good  druererlst, lasts Cor a lonff time,  Fish Farming  New    Idea   Is   Being   Promoted   In  British Columbia  "Fish Farms" are now being promoted in Brlt'sh Columbia. An undertaking* is under way to obtain from  the Provincial Government    a    long:  lease of a ..mail lake which is to be  stocked with commercial fish, such as  whitefish or lake trout, with a view  .to provld'ng the general market with  fresh fresh-water fish. The fish would  be ready three, or four years after  stocking tlie lake.  Swedish Itailways Plant Trees  -More than. 5,CGG fruit-bearing' trees  and bushes were planted last year hy  the Swedish state railways.    Nearly i  200,000 such trees have been planted 1  making     the    government     railroad  board the largest gardening establishment in Sweden. The trees are tended by railroad employees.  No clgild should be allowed to suffer  an hour from worms when prompt relief can be got in a simple but strong  remedy���������Mother Graves' - Worm Exterminator. ���������     '  Another Scientific   Discovery  Short Wave Radio Said To Cut Virulence Of Sip-atheria Poison  Science has opened a hitherto unknown opportunity   for short    wave j  radio���������a newly found power to cut \  the virulence of diphtheria poison.  In one sentence this discovery was'  ���������..��������� ___.a___l     _._     4-__'_-   _a__{._4-������*.    _4*      A _ _..  -tUJ-iiuaii-JCu   (,i>    !,-*_   uOviEi-J   ui   -r____L������ _ i.-  ican Bacteriologists by Waclaw T.  Szymanowski and Robert Allan Hicks i  of Western Pennsylvania hospital,  Pittsburgh.  "Highly potent  diphtheria  toxin,"  +--._������-. ���������__���������<_f o__ "ia fiwvnrt tn V_ea dim.tj������<-V>_  ���������w_r   ������������������-__.,      ._  ______..   ~s_   ,-.w   ������._-_-_..___._ ���������  ed in strength by the action of short  electric waves, 1.9 and 3.76 meters, at  -approximately 158,000,000 and . 80,-  000,000 cycles per second.  Diphtheria toxin is the poison which  causes the disease and is produced  by diphtheria bacteria. The radio  waves are the same ,sort which were  announced about a year ago as producing artificial fever in human beings.  Flowerpot Island  Island In Georgia Bay Turned Over  To National Parks Board  Flowerpot Island, in Georgian Bay,  has been turned over to the national  parks branch of the Department of  the Interior. It is situated at th������  north end of the Bruce Peninsula, and  gets its name from two rock forma.-  tions that resemhle huge flowerpots.  They have been formed by erosion by  the seas, and have^ trees growing on  the top. The parks branch will reinforce the "flowerpots" as their bases  are in danger of hei_3������r eaten away en~  tirely by the action of the waves.  The .Loudest Noise  A Montreal scientist says there is  too much noise in the world, but fails  to point out that the loudest sound of  all is that made by the ticking of the  clock in a store that does not advertise.  Canada's Fisheries  The product  of Canada's  fisheries  in 1929 had a total value of $53,518,-  521.  B.C. Apples  For Java  Dehydrated apples shipped by Bul-  mans Limited, to Batavia, Java, have  given such satisfaction that another  order for three times the original  quantity has been booked. The apples  are shipped in five pound tins.  -jrS^B_ __ 8_.    ^^fe _   ������  _������    _A.  V������e������d te-th.s  Redden chest  with hot wet  towels; rub on���������  p^'appiy thickly  A mosquito that stores up fat in  the summer time, like a bear, and  then hibernates in the winter in sheltered spots is found in northern Montana. "  J^VAPOR UB  Over fFfif/iuoM Japs f?*'"* **���������**,*  New Building For Grain Show  The general meeting of the Regina  j Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition authorized the building committee to proceed with the plans for the  erection of the new grain exhibition  building for the World Grain Exhibition and Conference in 1932.  New Industry  Manitoba   To-   Manufacture Frames,  Comb Foundations and Honey  -Extractors.  As a result of the Investigations  tnadc by the special committee of the  Industrial Development Board of  Manitoba into the Manitoba honey  (situation, Manitoba Is to havo two  new Industries. One Is tho manufacture of frames, which wero previously purchased in -he easi;, and tho  other is the manufacture of comb  foundations and honey extractors,  ^|gKn_P^___>*____^a_r sSM  fmT9mfz9i9l9h  W,    N.    If.    _J*7_������  Miller's Worm Powders attack  worms in the stomach, and Intestines  at once, and no worm can come In  contact with them and live. Thoy  also correct tho unhealthy conditions  in the digestive organs that invite and  encourage worms, setting up reactions that aro most beneficial to the  iyrowi.h of Hie c___ld. They have attested their powor in hundreds of  cases and at all times are thoroughly  trustworthy.  An Automatic Electric Plant  South America's first automatic  hydro-electric plant, five mllos from  alula; do Fora, Brazil, is reported to  be operating successfully. It was  opened recently whon a Brazilian  official closed a switch ln nn electric  substation In Julas do Fora. Since  then turbinea have continued to spin  although'there aro no human attendant.. Uxor*..  Next time you're entertaining, try this delightful  Tea Menu, suggested by Miss McFarlanc,  Dietitian of St Michael's Hospital,Toronto.  TEA MENU  Tomatoes stuffed with pineapple  Graham Gems* Nut Cookies  Chase & Sanborn's Tea  Miss McFarlane says: "My successful experience  With Magic Baking Powder dates back many  years. Consequently, I always use and recommend it because I lenow !t will s.v*; d^prncfob! _  baking results. Even a beginner can use It  confidently."  Look For this mark on every tin.  It is a guarantee that Magic  Baking Powder does not contain alum or any harmful ingredient  .Here is Miss McFarl<_ne*$  Recipe for  ���������GRAHAM   GEMS  1 cup flour 1 cup Graham  4 tablespoons brown f������u������"  sugar 1 cup milk  % teaspoon salt 1 egg  A teaspoons Magi*; 4 tay ���������Sp0ons  Baking Powder butter, melted  Sift together white flour, sugar, salt and .baking  powder. Add Graham flour, add mill*, egg  and melted shortening and beat well. Half  Oil greased muffin tlna and bake In hot oven  *t 425������ F, about 20 minutes.  Letter from firm, ot easy term fur-  nlflhoni: "We aro nurprlHed that that  money owing1 to ub lius. novor reached  us."  Reply from client r "Do not bo our-  prlHod.    Tho monoy haa nover boon  <Jlfcli..l.t<_~.(-.l _!_'0_-J-  UilH miux.." TTTF.   i.f,vtf,w.   cr^aTON*.   "P    o.  /  CB-BLDREN  CRY FOR IT���������  ������*HILDREN hate to take>medicine  ^^ as a rule, but every child loves  the taste of Castoria. And this pure  vegetable preparation is just as good  - as it tastes; just as<bland and just as  harmless as the recipe reads.  When Baby's cry warns of colic,  a few drops of Castoria has him  soothed, asleep again in a jiffy. Nothing is more valuable in diarrhea.  When coated tongue or bad breath  tell of constipation, invoke its gentle  aid to cleanse and regulate a child's  bowels. In colds or children's diseases,  you should use it to keep the system  from clogging.  Castoria is sold in every drugstore;  the genuine always bears Chas. H.  Fletcher's signature.  the last. I dare say she'll have a, third  before she has time to see a dressmaker. That sort always does. She's  stupid���������too.- stupid to know her own  husband���������too stupid to see that a  man won't stand her unt.dy ways.  Why, by lifting- a finger I could have  jiSTick Hastings, eating    out    of    nay  ���������hand?".; ���������;'-.'.'..  "Take care then, that you don't  J������ft it; but I'm not so sure. I thought  you lifted more than a ringer the  other night, and as I told you then���������  it didn't work."  Angela laughed "bitterly.  "Well,  ril show you thqt  it will  Ends Rig-it Away  "Tho very first time I used 'Sootha-  Salva' it ended the Itch and pain, of my  S3.es right away. Stooped swelling aa������I  leediag.Piicsiiow pone."���������J.. T. Seara.  Quickes- relief kaown. AU druggists.  Mr!!..!..f;f-:iS;!J...!i.n������Bi=EJt.ii!i:E.i:D..=  flUb. UU5TY  HIGHWAY  ��������� By ��������� '  CHRISTINE  WHITING  FARME3MTER     .  a  a  &  r������Anw-.irl*f    1QOA. mm  ���������**"**JE*J m ���������������)-������V       **/-*������ ������__���������  ������11.3. !..!.!.W..........I. |.U.I.ni8im..iimP  CHAPTER VIH.���������Continued.  "Come," he said at last, "take down  those hands or I'll do it for you. Sit  down, Angela. If you're really suffering, I'm sorry; but you're a good actress, and you've**cheated %e too  many times. I never mention the  Ashleys unless you drive me to it, or  ���������or as a warning. God! do you think  I want tb remember?"  She sank onto a divan, and her  arms relaxed. Her husbapd moved  nearer.  "You told me,1" he said, "that If you  had a garden���������something to work  over���������you'd be safe. You were frightened then. You probably believed it.  But I can see now that the garden is  only a pose. It doesn't absorb you any  more than does your painting���������or  your singing, at which you might do  something worth while. Nothing has  ever absorbed you but the pursuit of  man.   If you had a child -"  She looked at him, and her lip  curled.  "Didn't you once say that I was  not fit to be a mother?"  "You're not; but-r-���������"  Her eyes blazed.  "I suppose you'd like to see me  turn Into adowd, like that stupid litT,  tie moron next door. Two babies in  four years! I call it indecent. I  don't believe she's seen her back hairl  In a mirror slnco the flrst one came.  I doubt if she's had a new gown since  "You will not! Oo you understand?  I don't ask you to prom'se, because I  know you don't keep your promises;  but I shall watch, and ycu know,  Angela, things don't escape me."  He moved toward the door as if the  interview were at an end; then paused, looking back at the blue figure on  the divan.      Angela's shoulders had  j drooped in an attitude of such weari-  i ness  as  she seldom, allowed herself.  I Even her eyes looked tired;   and  at  | the sight something hovered wistfully  I across her husband's face���������^an. elus-  ; ive   thing   that   seldom   came   there,  I wiping away the cynicism, leaving in  ! its place a glimpse of something bet-  j ter that fought 'unhappily for life. He  turned,  and going  to  her side,  laid  his hand gently on her arm.-  "3V_fv d&sr I don't mean to he unkind. Deep in your heart you know  that I have never been unkind���������don't  | you? More    than    anything    in    the  \ world, Angela,  I  desire your happi-  j ness. There  is nothing I would not  do for y>ou, if���������if you could be satisfied with me���������alone."  "You!"  She sprang up, shaking off his hand  as if it scorched her.  "You!"  She laughed, scornfully, and sweeping past him without a glance, ran  up the stairs.  For a moment James Halliday  stood where she had left him. It was  not until the sound of her feet was  silenced, that he sighed, wearily, like  I a man who has fought and lost.  Then, catching sight of himself in a  long mirror, he straightened up, and  his lips took on their familiar, unpleasant curve. There was no trace  left of the thing���������that had.lightedrhis  face a moment since; and with a  shrug that might have been Angela's  very own, he went back to his study  and the day's work.  knew the ins and outs of infant feeding before you were born. You  needn't advise her any further."  "That's right," said Simeon. "Run  along now and don't keep Nick wait-  in'. Shan't look for you till the cows  come home. Gorry! you don't neither  o' you look old enough to have two  babies!" ,        .     -  "We don't feel old enough���������today,'"  laughed Gay, as they turned away.  Simeon, Sonny on h_3 knee, watched them lovingly till they turned the  didn't know?" she questioned gently.  "I was in the garden when I saw you  come out -with that stick and bundle.  Could I have misunderstood, after.the  time;3 we'd planned ybui' going? And  when you turned away something-  something went dead in iny heart,  Nick. It seemed so terrible that you  could go like that���������without a word���������  without even a thought of note, when���������  when I loved you more tha__ anything  in the whole world."  'You���������loved me _"  She smiled at his amazement.  (To Be Continued.)  ill  Lists -.neTnttltait-  iir.ia ������������       _n i������        air   ������      ������   a  wm use Canadian materials  "It's a good thing to be young," he  murmured dreamily,, "but it ain't "bad  bein' old, neither, so long as you've  got somethin' young around you.  Don't hardly know what I'll do when  Gay takes these babies back to Bakersville. Wish my old woman could  see 'em. Maybe she does, -Like as not  she knows just how I'm a settin' here  with Sonny on my knee. Well, little  hoy, you want to feed the chickens?"  "Yep," answered    Sonny    eagerly,  and slipping off Simeon's knee, went  straight for the umbrella, much to the^  admiration of his adopted uncle.    -  As for Gay and Nick, they forgot  their cares with amazing ease. They  climbed Bear H:_X the nearest approach to a. mountain that the vicinity possessed, and later, in "the cool  of the forest shade, they -waded a  brook, while Nick built a dam; the  task that getting married had interrupted four years before.  It was Gay who reminded him of  that long-gone interruption. She sat  on a, convenient rock, her feet in the  City Of Saskatoon Will Insert Special  Clause In All Contracts .  Acting on a recommendation from  the Department of Trade and Commerce, the City of Saskatoon will in  future include a special clause in all  contracts providing that materials  used shall be Canadian products  where possible. -Permission to use foreign materials will be granted only  where sufficient cause is shown.  Crying Babies  Are Sickiy Babies  Pimples,, acne and blackheads ate  caused by a rundown, disordered  system,- by those harmful acids and  ioxins ���������vvl-ichmake your skirt break out.  So if you want, swiftly to rid yourself  ������f that ugly, blemished complexion!  and to obtain beautiful, smooth and  soft skin for all times���������eyes sparkling  like diamonds���������superb daily health���������  Jtake   Kruschen  Salts.  Kruschen Salts are a perfect blend  ������__     ������������_������i-      _f_A.     a- x������f_-l     ehuu)      a.x__L-a_.     uv_vcoj  glands, blood and body organs ought  to receive from food if they're to vrotk.  properly���������but it's simply impossible  to obtain these salts in these days of  snodern cooking!  Therefore take Kruschen Salts in a  glass of hot water ever" Hnomin"- beff������rs  breakfast���������this quickly puts back these  precious minerals into your system���������  and drives out harmful acids and  toxins, assuring you enviable and  glorious youthful beauty and health*  Little'Hefos For This Week  i   auu   ������V<  CHAPTER IX.  Gay had been gone a month, a  month that had brought color to her  cheeks and rest to her eyes. She was  right in think:ng that morbid ideas  couldn't live under the same roof with  Uncle Sim. His unfailing kindliness���������  his faith in God and his fellow men,  was; someth'ng before which doubt  and suspicion faded away. And the  Sundays with Nick had been like a  repetition of their honeymoon. -���������;��������� One  never-to-be-forgotten day they left  the babies with Uncle Sim and his  housekeeper, and tramped off together, as care-free as two children out  of school.  VYou just leave your responsibilities with Mis* Bemis and me, and forget all about 'em for a spell," said  Uncle Sim. "You'll be all tlie gladder  to pick 'em up again when you get  back." *  "You bet we will!" said Nick, lifting his youngest responsibility for a  kiss.     "Como   on;   Gay.   Mrs.   Bemis  "I hated to keep you from building  the dam that day, Nick," she said regretfully. "It seemed wicked that  you shouldn't do everything that  came into your head; but I thought  you'd forgotten what was before us,  and I was nervous, even" while it ���������worried me to stop your fun. It worried  ine all the way to State Line."  'Idiot!'   said  Nick,   pausing  iii. his  The well child does not cry. He is  laughing and happy all the time.  Baby's cry of distress is the only  means he has of teiiing the mother or  nurse he is ill. Mothers, you can keep  your little ones well and happy by  giving them Baby's Own Tablets ���������  the safe and efficient remedy for "all  childhood -ailments.  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative. Tney sweeten the  stomach; regulate the. bowels and  thus banish const'pation and indigestion; break up colds and simple fevers and allay the irritation accom-  "as^in-; the cutt?nsf of teeth. They  are sold bv all medicine deale-s or by  mail at 25 cents a bOx from The Dr.  William_������ . Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  "I must work the  that  sent me,   while  night   cometh,   when  work."���������John ix. 4.  in thy darkness, a  works  of Him  it   is  day;   the  "no   man   can  Canadian  Cobalt  Canada continues to supply practically half the ���������world's requirements of  Rest not content  clod"  Work  for some  good,  be it ever so  slowly;  Cher'.sh  some  flower,   be  it  ever so  lowly;  Labor!���������all labor is noble and holy;  Let thv great deeds be thy praper to  thy God. f  ���������Frances S. Osgood.  Remember now and always that  life is no idle dream, but a solemn  reality, based upon eternity and encompassed by eternity. Find out your  task, stand to it; for the night  comethj when no m-ajn can work.  ;���������Thomas Carlyle.  Persian Bairn the creator and preserver of beautiful complex* ons.  Tonic in effect and wonderfully stimulating. Safeguards and beautifies the  most delicately-textured skins. Cools  and relieves all skins flushed or irritated by weather conditions. Magical  in   results.    A   little   gentle   rtibb'ng  cobalt, the remainder coming chiefly  from the Belgian Congo. Practically .^"^ youthful freshnes^T^d'dahiti  all the cobalt produced in Canada is a   ness  is instantly created.  Invaluable  absorbing task to throw her a smile [by-product of the silver mining indus- ; for softening the hands  and making  -try and is obtained by-treating .arsenical silver-cobalt-nickel residues from  the Cobalt, South Lorrain, and Gow-  ganda silver camps.  .-<_ i  ���������j-l ������������������        B ..-*-        a-Ma-      -_   _t        iWm'  Br    -Sk   m   m  w������P" ^mW Spr  WHAT most people call indigestion  1b uoually Wccbb add in tho stomach:  Lv^<������^������*i  '%  fyr Trouble*  'NbJ-JKSTION  SssBSH  ��������� jSSBKSff'  .__���������������������-������-  Food has soured. The instant remedy ^harmful after-effects.  .. Q������������e, y&m  Boara   thl������  porfept  way  you'll never deal tn any other manner  In an alkali which nouUaii_._b a������_lda.  But don't.use crude helps. Use what  your doctor would tLdvlsb.  The best help lo Phillips' Milk of  Mttgnosla. For tho BO years since itfi  Invention, it has remained otandard  with phyaictttfu.. You will find nothing else bo quick in its effect, so  IiarmloMM, no efficient  ' Qac tasteleao. wpoonfwl   in   wat������r  neutralises many times its volume In  acid; The results aro. immediate with  with the headaches, gas, bloating,  nausea, dlssjR'ttosa, Indigestion, bUious-  noaa, etc, duo to an over-acid stomach and bowelH.  Be sure to got   genuine   Phllllpn'.  It Is alwaya a liquid; never made,in  tablet form.    Look    for    tho    name  Phillips on tho battlo. AU drugs, toroa  i troll ibH-pe, -  of understanding. He worked silently  for a while, then stopped to survey  the finished product of his 'labor.  'Some dam, my dear! I ought to  have been ������. civil engineer. Always  wanted to, and I bet you, Gay, I'd  have made a good one; but uncle'  wouldn't consider it for a minute."  He came nearer, and sat beside her  on-the rock.  "Say!" he exclaimed boyishly,  "isn't it great being off here together? How cunning your feet look in  the water!"  "Cunning!" laughed Gay. "I'd hardly call them th^t; though beside yours  they do look���������-well, smaller than  usual/'  "They're small enough; and they  haven't been spoiled by the spike  heels our fair .neighbor persists in  wearing. I wonder what she'd think,  Gay, if she could see us now!" ,  Sudden color flooded Gay's face,  and she drew one foot up, out of sight.  "You mean Mrs. Halliday? Why, I  ���������I suppose she'd think it was ��������� Impossible."  Nick shook with laughter.  "Gay, you're the funn'est kid. I bet  just remembering Mrs. Halliday and  her fastidiousness, ��������� made you -feci  ashamed. Put that foot back. There  are, no fussy city people around, and  I like you just,as you are. I wouldn't  give a red cent for a wife who wasn't  a pal as well. Say, sweetheart, let's  bring Sonny up here somo day to see  thla dam."  "t thought you were ordered to  forget your responsibilities," Gay niia-  wored, as her foot slipped back into  the cool stream.  "I don't regard Sonny as a responsibility���������today, anyway. He's a good  little, chum, just a������ y<ni arc. JDo'^xa  know, dear, sometimes it comea over  me how bleak life, would be without  you all. Just suppose I hadn't gone  over to say gvpe-d-byo to you that  morning!"  Gay looked at; Wm, her eyes brlm<.  mlwg with tenderness,  ���������"And you so nesurSy fo.gofc ma,,darling-"  Nlolt etarod. He ha,d never tp'ltl hor  how true that was. ISven now, an^aho  slipped an arm aeropri hip shouldero,  he felt aahamefl.ifct the memory.   .  "EMd you think tor & minute that I  [ them flawlessly white. Truly the perfect   toilet requisite  for  the   woman  iwho cares.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment, always quick, always certain. Stops  bleeding instantly. Cauterizes wounds  and prevents blood poisoning. Splendid for muscular rheumatism.  In Honor Of Amundsen  Filing of a 200,000 candle-power  aeroplane rocket from the summit of  Pike's Peak in memory of the late  Roald Amundsen, famous explorer, is  the salute for 1931 by the Ad-an-an  Club, mountain-scaling organizat'on,  of which Amundsen was a member.  Had Eye On Austral'?*,  A curious map, now in the possession of the French Geographical Society,-reveals that Napoleon Bonaparte once' planned to invade Australia and annex it to France. The map  is covered with notes written by Napoleon and contains the outline of his  proposed attack. Prince Roland Bonaparte, descendant of the Emperor,  presented the map to the society.  To think of ,a clever but cutting remark, and then not make it���������there ia  a sign of nobility.  a /\8 8^1 I)    j  i ..        w. h, ��������� v, is?*-  NEVER let a throbbinK head  interrupt your shopping! Or  other pain that Aspirin ends eo  quickly. These harmless tablets  are an antidote.for the most  acute pain. Relief is almost  instantaneous. TaJcen in time,  they will break up a cold and  head off discomfort. They'll  relieve your suffering;, from  neuralgia, neuritis, or the like,  at  any  time.  Thousands  of  women depend tmon Attt-iirin  tablets every month to spare.  them from those pains peculiar  to women. These tablets do not  depress the heart; they may bo  used aa frequently as there ia  need of their quick comfort.  So, it's folly to endure any  pain that Aspirin tablets could  relieve ao promptly. Get the  genuine, which is atways ta  bes had at any drugstore.  Amk ��������� ^flBEB_Dto " BflBSQtt^k  AmWmmm ^M^^^ 1___^^^^B  Am^Lam2m^Bl , ^B^QAftt^^ ___________Mi___E___r  ^mmMmmnrnw^ ^^^mtm**m^ ��������� HJjjgKJjjp^  VWAOW-MAWK ������_���������������_������.,. THIS   ���������K__S_-tm  Jtti_Vl__W  T  1 ^fi_ jf^a S  SHlsl  _L ���������j_fSO_L������c_l  Birth���������January 10th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Herb Lewis, a daughter.  FOR RENT���������Furnished room Apply  Mrs. John Arrowsmith, Creston.  Trinity Uuited Church congregation  meets in annual session tonight in the  church hall.  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church  annual meeting is called for Monday  night at the church.  Mrs. Howard Allan of Trail is here on  a short visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Cherrington.  United  o-������ii������cw  ^m*   I   ������ ���������    B    &aaa_L_r -^^ B    B ^y x  T_-<^_������ ���������    a  ,Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  2.30 p.m.���������LISTER.  4.00 p.m.���������uAN fON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  OH AS- MOO/?E  __7VG//V__T__./a>  SUfrVEyOff  AfZCHtTEGT  Father L. Choinel, O.M.I., will say  Mas3 on Sunday, January 18th, at Holy  Cross Church, Creston.  For 1930 police court fines and costs  totalled $1015.60. This is an increase  of almost $700 as compared with 1929.  The continued mild weather is speeding up egg production and the poultry-  men will have the biggest January on  record.  FOR SALE���������40 one-year eld White  Leghorn hens, just commencing to lay;  while they last at $1 each. V. Mawson,  Creston.  Chas. Sutcliife was favored with a  second term as presisent of the Rod and  Gun Club at the annual meeting on  Friday, night last.  FOR SALE���������Team heavy horses, in  good flesh. Also two milch cows, one  just freshened, and some baled hay. E.  Nouguier,   Canyon.  Work of installing the "talkies" at the  Grand is progressing favorably and It is  JkSGSSXk/.e b-u_  __r3b  SaaC1rraa_2 Oa  will be on January Slst  the!  Donald Archibald is the last of  students, who have been home for  vacation, to return. He left for Brentwood College, Victoria, on Wednesday,.  FOR SALE���������Garage, $50, and frame  bam, $150; both situated at rear of Mrs.  J. F. Rose residence. Apply S. A.  Speers' executor estate of late J. F.  Rose.  JTees collected under the Motor  Vehicle Act at Creston last year totalled  $7491. This is again of $G80 over 1929,  and represents the sale of 397 license  plates.  ���������fi IOTA _������  I     Members of the Presbyterian   Ladies'  j Auxilairy were out in large numbers for  ; the annual meeting on  Thursday  after-  ] noon last at the home of Mrs. McCreath.  Former officers were elected as follows:  President, Mrs. J. W. Dow: vice-president, Mrs. (Rev.) P. McNabb; secretary,  Mrs. H. W.  McLaren: treasurer,  Mrs*  C. H. Hare.   In every respect the  year  just closed has been a satisfactory one,  the year's revenue totalling $705.  1_X/__���������*������*_ _n.������������ ���������_*  ~~l    ������J._.__XSa.aj|     o  A ^-.-w-1-*-ia  X-U/al.Jai  T -  C/?������STO/V,  B. C7.  F. H- JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listing*; solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Up to the middle of the month the  number of auto and truck licenses issued  is leading the phenomenal showing made  in this respect in January, 1930.  Creston ntermediate hockey team  took another 4-3 beating in their third  successive clash with the Wynndel team  on tbe latter's ice Sunday afternoon.  Don. Bradley was favored with reelection as president of Creston Farmers*  Institute at the annual meeting on  Wednesday afternoon at the town hall.  Th_  Church announce a bridge for Friday,  January 23rd, in the Parish Hall, with  cards at 8.16 p.m. prompt.   Admission  50 cents.  The Junior Auxiliary of Christ Church  announce a masquerade dance for  Friday evening, January 30th, at th������  Parish Hall, to which the admission is  75 cents.  H. S. McCreath will have a car of  green oat hay and alfalfa m on Tuesday,  20th, and a very special price is offered if  delivery "is taken direct from car. See  his advt.  Milder weather at the flrst of the week  halted curling after but two nights  play  on the opening competition, President vs  Vice-President, with the rinks supporting the lattter leading by a few points.  -.a_..a._.    a    ���������    __.���������__.__..  ������l_---__. _>,.<_.  ��������� __.__��������� A. __.  ��������� __..__,-__,.__,...__   __,.__  r  _r_ri_s������ i^i_w__!_������  wiir$eree$  *  *  S THE NEW YEAR STARTS, we take this opportunity to renew our  pledge of service and fair dealings with you.     We have tried to the  utmost of our ability in the past to please you, and will continue in  the future, believing that you appreciate it, and will reward us with  your continued patronage. \  SAVE MONEY AND BE BETTER  SATISFIED  Th re is no doubt about it���������you can always save time, money, and  energy by shopping here, for we have  every household and personal^ need  for you at prices that are right.  be most pleasing to you  Our high standard of quality will always  Greston Vallev Co=Gnerati������8 Assn.  CBESTDM  Two Stores  ERICKSOM  I   _-���������  _  -ft   _ _l-l a   -___ ���������  ���������_-_^_---_K_________4_____U-__aa____l  __4aaaa_J__a_____*_U___lfc____--Ua������-________h_________^  E^|������-BfeSui33siB6^  f������^n������������^-^_^ic.^s^iis^..^iiiii^-_-^Hi^a-^iiQ^  SPECIAL   OFFERING!  ONLY  Bridge and whist drive under the joint  auspices of the L.O.L. and L.O.B.A., at  t' e Iodgeroom. over Mercantile store,  on Friday evening, January 16th, with  cards at eight" prompt. Admission 50  cents.  Up to the present at least two fcold  waves predicted by Foster for the first  half of the month have failed ts make  their appearance. The winter so far has  been one of the mildest old timers can  recall.  At the annual meeting of Christ  Church congregation on Friday night R.  A. Palfreyman was named to succeed Jas.  Cook as rector's warden, and Jeff. Collis  replaces Mr. Palfreyman as people's  warden.  At the annual meeting' of Creston  I public library on Saturday Mrs G. A.  M. Young was ehoseu to succeed Mrs.  J. W. Hamilton, who has been librarian  ever since the library opened almost ten  years ago.  The dramatic society of Trinity  United Church announce that their  offering this season will be the well  known three-act comedy, "Are You a  Mason." Date for its presentation will  be announced !s.tef.  School tax notices came to hand at the  middle of the week. With $9385.00  asked for to operate on this year it has  been necessary-to strike a rate of 12.2  mills, the highest tax Creston school  district has ever paid.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE���������  Sunday: 11 a.m., Morning Worship;  2.30 p.m., Sun-fay School; 7.30 p.m.,  Evangelistic. Tuesday:. 8 p.m , Prayer  meeting. Thursday: 8 p.m., Evangelistic. Friday: 8 p.m., Young People.  Everybody welcome.  Reports submitted at the annual  meeting of Creston and District  Women's Institute indicated that 1930  has been one of the most useful years in  the history of the organisation. Mrs.  Hayes is the new president, with Miss  Edith Crawford reappointed secretary.  The Board of Trade has its annual  meeting and dinner at the Creston  Hotel tonight at 7.00 o'clock. President  Mallandaine is busy on the compilation  of the statement of 1930 shipments in  grain, fruit, vege'ables, etc, which  forms part of the president's address.  All are welcome td this gathering, dinner  tickets being $1.50.  BREAD  Evening worship at Trinity United  Church on Sunday was featured by a  baptisimal service at which a quartette  of very new Creston citizens were  christened. They were: John William,  son of Mr. and Msu. J. S. W. Clowes.  Sheila Margaret, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. D. A. MacDonald; James 01iver������  son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bailey; and  Eugene Lewis, son of Mr. and Mr p.  Orcutt. The attendance of adults and  Sunday school children at the service  was large.  . Thursday evening last was installation  night at Wild Rose Lodge, Knights of  Pythias. There was a turnout of about  60 members to witness the ceremonies,  which were handled very ably and impressively by the district deputy grand  chancellor, A. E. French, assisted by the  past chancellors. The following officers  were installed:  C.C.���������W. J. TWcott.  V.C.���������J. Romano.  Prelate���������R. A. Palfreyman.  M. of W.���������E. P. Staples.  K.R. __ S.���������S. Steenstrup.  M. of F.���������V. Mawson.  M. of E.���������A. E. French.  M. at A.-F. J. Hale.  Inner Guard���������Albert Davies.  two candidates. A feature of the evening was the presentation of a past chancellor's jewel to C. F. Armstrong, who  has jjust completed his term as chancellor  commander. A banquet closed the evening most auspiciously.  _���������>���������__*���������___���������___.   ^_k._-_.  I   I*.   Ml*  -  A-   *   '   ^-^L ____������._. afr. _���������_-������.__ j*-. - ^L a. A__  TRY DUB SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  _"..._.__ m j  uuici vruaru-  k &*.vr~i   ���������j_M������,y aia.vrL.viwy .  Prior to rhel930 officers vacating the  chairs they conferred the second rank on  SERVICE TO  ALL  CARS  GAS,  OIL and  ACCESSORIES.  REBOR1NG and  VALVE GRINDING  with up-to-date  machinery  Lei us give  your Motor  new life!  Oreston Motors  C*SS?5_r5J/B  &*     _-_.  W> _. A   _?&������    SiS.  USar������.Wi   m^mV^S-  ta  ^Sfc^K���������-IgstS^K. -"ssm&sr - raatSlsrs:-  Pre-Stock- taking  ������^*t __   O-*^  X  Men's SUITS &  OVERCOATS  MEN will find here an opportunity  decidedly uncommon. Tailoring and  care in making mark these SUITS arid  E3  OVERCOATS  every Instance.  of unusual worth  in  Included in the assortment are fine Blue  Grey Serge Suits and Tweed Overcoats.  Exceptional value. Regular stock at $35.00.  We tfre offering these Suits to clear at the  low price of  $94 7C  OVERCOATS at $14.50 and $22.50  S* A*  SPEERS  Dry Goods, Groceries.  fiims^mmmmmmi  PHONE 3    FnrnituresHardware  Size 27 x 54 inches  Bright colors  PRICED  TO CLEAR  NOW  *>  ���������������"������- -  M.%jrm  1C������  M,*U0-%04t  Qe������ Q\mma1*\w&   B   ^mFuil   B W B Ban 8 iV.liilw   H   B BttvUfM  COMPANY,   LTD,  U������*W. ,.Yr.l..*2^Y.Y.*<i2_*!-'..,' __SSW%_Z.*_;VHSS_-������2C^_I'X"f_S56S-   |  4 for 25c.   -  SAME WEIGHT  SAME QUALITY  and  FRESH, FROM THE  OVEN TO YOU  LrQcif&if'fi  |ii0|ifr||n_f  ridotsi 5 Ddntiii  CRESTON  f*T*T*1T*T*V " '*$ ' W -*y^-||p������������������y^-y--y--^--������y''-w-'-|[-"'T||'- "y rjyMw~'**W~~%J'~m~Ur~~wV~~W^ vm������'^:*M iMif ii|gii mt  Greston Blacksmith; Plumbing &  TI  _���������      4f~y  j.j_eat_ing ���������uompany  Can supply yon with anything you  need   in  the  General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing arid Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock*  Baths, Toilets, Basin.., Sinks, Ran&e Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind oi Fitting, Eavetrough, Soil Pipes,  Vitrified tuuS Tile Drum Fines, &u.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very hest  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and we have tho men who can do tho work.  S_.B-B__*?������_.RTJTP <& K-EEIO  __.___��������� __���������- __..__,___..���������__���������__.-__,.__.._____. ____l__.._l_,_i_.._._ ���������_._ __._ __,. __,___��������� .__,.,__.,._���������_,. .__.-_u._L. __.__,.. _Lr .a.__��������� -"turt-mH), Aa_.ia all "*

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