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Creston Review Jan 9, 1931

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 Provincial Ubemxy  aplSl  A  T^TTTJ.  Vol. XXII.  CRESTON, B. C.-, FRIDAY.   JANUARY 9,  1931  No.   42  G&nyon Oify  Alf. Bond, jr., has taken a log cutting  contract at West Creston from John  Huseroft who Is operating a sawmill in  that section this -winter. Con. Nygaard  is working for him at present.  Word has just been received from Mrs.  Searle, who is wintering in California,  that the climate of the south agrees with  her and she is having a most enjoyable  visit.  H*.~- ������?���������__��������� ____ -?-_���������a.j. i_*^.  auios __si ������s__<_cb       _-_.uu_- icib on  on her   return   to   Sandon,   to  assume  charge of the school at that point.  Miss Corbett, who has been on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. Knott, left for her  home in Vancouver.on Saturday.  A. Hale has been awarded the con-  ���������f������*_ir������_" r_tF   <_tmT_a|^.r_.n._n_i   Q'fb     _������#_l_r������     #vP     iit_fi_v1     +���������*%  ������*a.  *_*������a>     Va-      ������rfMJ������j^*JI  -M^      -VV ������_   _-%<���������������-aaO Wa������ ������������T WHS ������(%<���������  , Canyon school for the winter's use.  A. A. Bond is at Creston this week  where he is doing some replastering at  the Grand Theatre in connection with  _-Vi__i   .mei+c-Ha _>3_-*v-    j-fc/P^frn tl.  ������-_.!%.   ������__t-i_3Vi������������J.C*V4X_rXJL    VPa-    IfCWfcC  A unique gathering was that of New  Year's nignt at the home of Mr. and  irjLrs. *-. fajnott, ws3 entertained a party w rj d   of some 20 friends, and of their guests [the afternoon of December 31st.  _o_l-vl_.-    *-rrA������������A       rf������__-l%_.-������        *^.StB _r*T. *_;���������_*_- ."  ���������=       ���������__-rti___F  teachers of the public school here. i    After a layoff of tmo weeks' work  the season with a bridge at the school-  house on Saturday night, 10th. Cards  at 8.30 prompt.   Admission 25 cents.  The annual meeting of LIster-Huscroft  Fanners' Institute is called for Tuesday  evening, January 13th, at 8.30. A. W.  Sinclair is the retiring paesident.  Rev. A^ Garlick of Creston took  Church of England service here on  Sunday morning, which closed with a  celebration of Holy Communion.  , School re-opened on Monday with  Miss Curtis in charge, she having got  back on Sunday from the holidays at  Slocan City. January enrollment is 82.  This is a gain of four���������all members of  the newly-arrived Stieb family.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Langston were at  home to many of their friends at a party  on New Years eve, and the chief feature  of which was bridge, at which the prize  scores were made by Mrs. Bird and L.  Ldttlejohn. There was also a line of  games, and 1931 was welcomed in with  full musical boners.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wood of  Burnaby are visitors with Mr* .nnd M rs.  A. W. Sinclair. They are "on their  honeymoon trip, having been married on  Season's Skips  Ten Rinks Seen in Action and  Best Season Ever Anticipated  ���������GQnsidersJble IMsw P^3.ts_*ia_  Seen on Rinks this Year.  The residence of John Bedry was  saved from destruction by fire Wednes  day afternoon last by the prompt giving  of the alarm and the equally prompt  arrival of neighbors- Mr. Bedry was  away at the time, and the blaze was  noticed by a customer at the store who  quickly arrived on the Bcene and with  the help of the neighbors managed to  extinguish the blaze before much serious  damage was done. .  There was a representative turnout of  members   on  Sattardsy   night   for   the  annual meeting of the Farmers' Insti-  _ trite at whieh  F_   Knott was  has  been resumed on the new highway between tbe Hurry corner and the Idaho  boundary. Men a. e being employed in  relays, as the crew now at work i������  different from the one on the job during  December.  At a.wel. attended meeting of the  curlers Friday, skips were elected for  the 1931 season as follows: M. J. Boyd,  M. J. Beninger, Dick Chandler, W. J.  Craig, Fred Hale, C.i., H. Hare, M. R.  Joyce, R. M. Telford, C. B. Twigg and  Dolf Weir, and with,this work disposed  of the skips went in/session to pick the  material for ihe t������_Yrinks thai wilt be  seen in action this, winter. For the  most part the rink heads are much the  same as last seeson,; C. B. Twigg being  the onlv graduate into  the  akip  class.  Mrs. P. R. Truscott underwent  ah operation a few days ago and  is improving. . -      ,  Mrs. W. E. Earner, who has  been a patient for the past week,  is doing nicely.  Dobie MacDonald has been  admitted to the _iospital for  treatment.  Several patients have been  operated on recently for tonsils.  Eriofcsbon  Douglas Putnam, who has been home  for the holida/s, returned to Invermere  on Sunday.  Mrs. Bamford left last week for  Nelson where she will spend a few weeks  on a visit with relatives and friends.  W_ _������. _._*-  M.\.\JUVt If  x-_vru-i_uI-g.LO-_  ea ._*   OlJVaj us.--.:* tr,  Alice Siainff  R. Alderson, who has spent ChristmaF-  New Year week with Jfilrs. Alderson 'and  family, left on Friday for Calgary*  Alberta.  TklT---  "\n~nwrrw  -M-aMB^  Wash., was   a  motor  week, a guest  of   Mr.  Master.  visitor here last  and   Mrs.   Mc-  T ._!*���������_____?__!__ +!___��������� w*_ .__���������__-a**^  ���������a*a������_5_1'--l*1__! !"._-?-:  ^���������u _ it ._ v   w-.^. a*.-������vw������aa.a aa r caaama.t-7 Jiao  U_.,_-  cfsclerted ���������_._...  president, with Manfred ySamuelsbn,  secretary-treasurer, and an> executive of  three, Matt. Clayton, Axel Bergrren and  Martin Nelson. The treasurer's report  showed that about $600 worth of stumping powder had been handled by the  Institute in 1930. A motion was  carried to purchase a life membership in  Creston Valley Hospital at a cost of $25,  and a meeting is called for Tuesday  night to arrange a social evening in this  connection.  The Community Society were hosts to  the children of the district at the yuletide treat which was held at the school-  5house on Saturday afternoon. There  were varied amusements for the youngsters, along with a Christmas tree from  which each received a suitable present,  and all remembered in the distribution  of oranges, nuts and candies.  Smisfor  Alf. Wellspring was a Spokane visiter  a few days last week.  Mrs. Ed. Smite was a hospital patient  at C.eston the latter part of the week,  returning home on Saturday.  Miss Julia Hollinger is a visitor at her  home here, arriving from Nelson the  latter part of Jthe week.  Lister Trading & Supply Company,  Limited, is this week pntting into stock  a carload of the popular Ogilvie flour  and mill feedB.  The Community Society are opening  *Wirslsr  Annual Meeting  of  Creston Farmers*  Institute  in the  TOWN HALL  CRESTON  at M WU p.m.  BUS NESS:  and  Receiving the Financial  Directors' Reports.  Endorsation of the Littlejohn  resolution.  Cold    Storage   for   Grading  Station   and  any ..urines*.  bsouffht-forward.  T. Rogers returned on Sunday from a  short visit with friends in Spokane.  Sidney Rogers left on Monday for  Vancouver,     where    he    Is   attending  college  Miss Smith, who has been employed  at the C.P.R. boarding house, left for  Vancouver on Monday.  Mrs. Smith, who has had the boarding  house rented for the past six months,  left for Alberta on Sunday.  H. Dibley, who has been car foreman  here for the past few years, left for  North Bend at the first of the year.  A considerable amount of freight has  passed over the new rail link between  Kootenay Landing and Nelson since the  first train came in from Nelson on  December 31st.  The C.P.R. swich crew in the Sirdar  yard and the slip tender finished on the  night of December 30th.  Norman Backus was a Spokane  visitor the latter part of the week, pasp-  ing through on Monday to Nelson.  Jack Cameron was������ a visitor to Cranbrook aud Nelson the past few days.  Mrs. Dibley was a weekend visitor  with Cranbrook friends.  T. Belian, tho new roud master on the  Nelson-Kootenay Landing link, is here  inspecting his new dbtrict. He wni.  formerly in Pentieton. t  Frank Lombardo left for Vancouver  on Monday. He has been employed on  the C.P.R. slip the past "year.  W. Greaves left on Sunday for  Calgary, -Uberta.  Mrs. Rose (nee Williams) 1b here from  Vernon to move nil tho furniture out of  tho C.P.R. boarding house, which place  has boon dispensed with since the passenger trains' commenced running  through to Nelson. Mrs. Rose is  hnvlng a calc or Ihe effects and soiuo. trig  bargains in furnituro aro available this  week,  Tho C.P.R. pnssQngcr boat made the  final    trip   to   Kootenay  Landing  on  Docombor 81st. Tho .pnHsenKorH from  tho won thou nd train that day mndo tho  trip to Nelson by boat, while tho  p������iHf.nir.Ki>r trnin wfi.t ovor tho new link.  to Nelson.with Just tho crow aboard.  i On Nw Yeur'H Duy tho train service  from Neluon was Inaugurated.  shaken up considerably as compared  with a year ago, thej Telford rink being  the only one to maiqtSn its 1930 lineup  intact. The season'! opener is the time  honored contest President vs. Vice  President the winner of which is awarded the Dr. Henderson silver cup The  1931 rink construction is as follows:  Art    Reed,   Stan.   Hendren.   J.  T>.  Perdue, "W. J. Craig skip.  Geo.     H.     Kelly,   Ted   Staples,   E.  Marriott, R. Chandler, skip.  Dr.   Olivier,   W.   Kernaghan,   S.   A..  Speers, C. H. Harie, skip.  F.   Putnam,   Dr.   Henderson,  J.   G.  Farris, Dolf Weir, skip.  Vic. Mawson, R. Crawford, K.  littlejohn, M. J. Boyd, skip.    .  _Sam Steenstrup, C.F. Armstrong,Reg.  Watson, M. J. Jtseninger, skip.  E.   Winchcombe.   R.   Millen,   Lionel  J4!6orev.E^ed,^^  H. W. McLareiiV RYJ.  Forbes, JY S.  viOwes, VJ. JO.   iwigg,  Snip.  Wm. Hale, C. F. Hayes, H. H. Wilks,  M. R. Joyce, skip.  L. Littlejohn, B. Cartwright, T. W.  Bundy, R. M. Telford, skip  Spares:^ W. Fraser, C. W.-Allan, Col.  Mallandaine; F. H_ Jackson.  This year the rinks carrying the  presidential banner are in charge of R..  Chandler, Dolf. Weir, M. J. Beninger,  C. B. Twigg and R. M. Telford, while  the vice-president is hoping for a winning combination in Skips Craig, Boyd,  Hale, Hare and Joyce.  TSa-a.v_aja_4-aa.nfla      a_ca     ������.__-. ������t1������*l__rl  to Seattle after a holiday   visit at   the;  ranch with her mother and brother, Jack  Principal Freney returned On Sunday  from his holidays at Rossland, and  school opened on Monday with an  attendance of 27 pupils.  Miss Jessie Parkin arrived home at the  end of the week from a ruOuth's visit  with her brother at Munarch, Alberta,  and her sisters ai Michel.  Quite a number of Alice Siding people  welcomed in tne; new yaar a a house  party given by Mr. and Mrs. T. Trevelyan on Wednesday evening last at which  dancing v_'as the big feature, to music by  Boh Marshall, drums, and T Trevelyan.  accordeon. There was a delightful  supper at midnight.  Last week^t session of the Whist Club  was at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A.  Pease, with all the tables occupied and  the prize eTcores made- by Mrs Bourne  and Victor Carr. This week the gathering is at the J. W. Parkin home.  mrora nas just Deen received nere o*  the marriage at Trail of Miss Jeanne  Hall and Mr. Wallace Woodaii. The  marriage was solemnized on December  27th,  Miss Walker and Miss White of; the  Erickson school teaching staff, who were  **_���������    -4-aU _-*���������.���������������-     _*���������**������*���������-������*������. 4.^ +.U__. _-������������-*_-H"        __���������������<-!.       !**_������������������������������*. -___to   ���������  ������*������.'   V-.���������������*���������.���������>__     AaKTaVaa.. *4������>t_r        ������<VW WMV        WtTTV       *���������-������������������������*-_      m,   ^_r* AAC^r  .-  respectively  for  yuletide  vacation, re-,  turned on Sunday. **  "School re-opened on Monday morning  wish a record turnout o2 scholars in both  rooms.  Mrs, E. Botterill is a patient at Creston public hospital at present.  E. Cartwright is the first in this section  ro invest in a new car. He has just  taken delivery of a new Chevrolet from  Creston Motors.  AT THE HOSPITAL   jj;._  wcu.u_.ue  ���������_. _ -.a. 1 * 'a ,   j_*.ii-Or-afe,  a it l_  CUDBIW.  ______  me--  soiemiiizec-. at _  latter part' of December, when John  Parkin, eldest son of.-Mr. and Mrs. J_ W.  Parkin, was united in marriage with  Miss Johanna Veldhusie of Lethbridge,  in the presence of a company f friends  a d relatives of the contracting parties.  Miss Jessie Parkin, sister of the groom,  was bridesmaid, and the beBt man was  Ben Veldhusie, brother of the bride.  They are to live at Monarch, Alberta,  where the groom is in charge of the  Home  ranch.  Donald Funston, who has spent some  months with Mr. and 'Mrs. John Hall,  left at the end of the week for Salmon  Arm. .  Miss Madeline Putnam, who spent  Christmas holidays with her parents  here, left on Saturday to resume her  studies at the U.B.C., Vancouver.  Walter Dodds left on Sunday to resume operations on his trap line at  Cultus Creek, after spending yuletide at  hlS _iu_D-   u���������Fe.  Miss Wil lough by has been  attached to the staff owing to the  increase in hospital work and  number of patients admitted.  Mrs, Geo. Bush and baby are  both doing well and will be going  home shortly.  Mrs, E, Botterill of Erickson  is a patient for a short time.  Mrs. J. E. Healey of Erickson  has been a patient for some davs.  Mrs. A. Joy of Wynndel  is  a  patient for a few days treatment.  Theatre b8ljJ8-lilU  Reginald Denny  in  "On Your Toes"  A DENNY full of  Pep and Action,  COMEDY  Newlywed's Surprise  SCENIC  "Ride 'Em Cowboy!  pp  -Mrs. R. Price is a visitoe with Ross  land friends this week.  ���������f.j  Tom Kunst of Boswell is a Wynnde-  visitor this week.  Miss A Davis left last week for Riondel, where she is visiting her sister, Mrs.  Cornwall.  Mrs. Hook   of   Spokane was   a New  Year's visitor with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Grady.  Miss S. Benedetti returned to Boswell last week after a holiday visit at her  home here, and with Cranbrook friends.  Mrs. Botts, who has beon at Nelson  for some time past, returned last week,  coming in on Thursday���������on the first  train over the new C.P.R. Nelson Kootenay Landing link.  Mrs, Williams of Windermere is a  visitor here this week, with her parent^  Mr. and Mrs. Butterfield.  Ice being good at present hockey is  much to the for... On New Yoar's Day  Creaton trimmed Wynndel juniors ley a  4-8 margin. On. Sunday afternoon the  Wynndel seniors came hack to trim  Creston 5 to 8 at Wynndel.  The annual meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be hold at the home of  Mrs. C. Gregory Wednesday noxt, 14th,!  t 2.80 p.m.  The K.K. Klub hnve posted notices  that meetings are to be resumed, com-  m_ncjng January 6tii.  Wynndol welcomed in the now year  with tho firing of nhotguna, blowing of  stumps and ringing bolls, indicating that  none wore sorry 1080 had passed out.  Road work ia expected to start tlria  week, Tho camp at Washout Creek linn  been fixed up' to provide good accommodation for tho workmen,  School op(.t__.tl on . Monday morning  but Principal McGroijor was unable to  Miss Ruby Martin left on Saturday to  ytwanntvio.. / - In t������?      Studies"   t*t   t_30    Mftrmftl  School at Victoria.  The court of revison in connection  with the land assessments in the Eafet  Creston Irrigation District area, was  held on December 29th, with the three  trustees j R.J. Long. J. M. Craigie, and  L. T. ILeveque, comprising the court.  Only five appeals had been registered^  one of which was allowed in part. With  such a wide area to classify and so few  appeals would indicate that Assessor  Leveque has done this work very satisfactorily.  Erickson branch of Christ Church  Ladies' Guild had the annual meeting on  Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.  Putnam, where officers for 1931 were  elected as follows: President, Mrs. R.  J. Long; vice-president, Mrs. F. Putnam;  secretary-treasurer, Mrs. W. R. Long.  During 1930 the guild made its usua  contributions to church upkeep in the  CreBton parish.  take bin place again, and a substitute  teacher had to be found. Miss M.  Crawford of Creston ia to be in charge  of the junior room, and Mrs. McGregor  taking over the principal's work.  NOW  mm    -TOST    IOC.  4 for 25c.  SAME WEIGHT.  SAME QUALITY  atid  FRESH FROM THE  OVEN TO YOU  -laser's Bakery  01tESTON  ���������to*__ THE    REVIEW.  ctteston.  :r.  c*  . <*  C������NU!K������  philups;  *f^k\    I^SI-F^i  Canadian    Sheep  RraoJorc  Aeo/vaaltaf-Sori  B.C. Police Use Radio  Many people, two hours after eating, suffer indigestion as they call it.  It is usually excess acid. Correct it  with an alkali. The best way. the  quick, harmless and efficient way, is  Phillips" Milk of Magnesia. It has  remained for 50 years the standard  with physicians. One spoonful in  ���������water neutralizes many times its  volume in stomach acids, and at  once. The symptoms, such as headaches, gas. heartburn, etc., will  disappear in five minutes.  You will never use crude methods  when you know this better method.  And you will never sutler from excess acid wlyen you prove out this  easy relief. Please do that���������for your  own sake���������now.  Be sure to get the genuine, prescribed by doctors for conditions  due to excess acid. It is always a  liquid; it cannot be made in tablet  form. Look for the name Phillips*  and the word genuine in red.  Announcement Is Made Of Election  Of Directors For 1981'  - Mr. R. W. Wade, secretary, of the  Canadian Sheep Breeders' Association, announces that the mail ballot  closed December 15th, 1930, electing  directors for the Maritimes; Manitoba; Saskatchewan; Alberta and British Columbia, resulting a3 following  Maritime Provinces, A. S. McDon-  ell, Judique North, N.S.; Manitoba,  George Gordon, Oak Lake, Man.; Saskatchewan, W. C. Heron, Hun toon,  Sask.; Alberta, John Wilson. Sr., In-  nisfaii, Alberta; Geo. R. Ball, No. 2.  Strathcona, Alberta; British Columbia, -Leonard Higginson, No. 2, Sardis,  B.C.  The directors for Ontario and Quebec will he elected at thc Provincial  annual meetings of ihe Sheep Breeders' Associations taking place in  February.  System     Covers     Territory ,   From  Alaska    To    International  Boundary  Getting your man by radio is the  new method used effectively on tse  British Columbia coast by the provincial police. Operating one of the most  complete and successful    short-wave  "I had pile*  for months. Nothing helpedim������  until I tried ������Sootba-Salva'. The first  f application ended itch and pain. ������riws- e-"-.!  ������������������jjTc. Arley. End pain qmck. All druggists,  To Solve Race Origin  wireless chains on the continent, the !B)rit!si.  ScIentE..fr Goes To Africa To  British Columbia police radio system  has handled 3,600 messages, containing 180,000 words,  at its seven sta  Discover People Of Busal Sex  Dr. Arthur   Torrence,   of   London,  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  .  ___  _JB3 ___. =-_  ������_aitauiau memc. a __  vcu  January ii  i \  THE CHILDHOOD OF JESUS  Golden Text:  The first month's operations in the )  Alberta    government's    new   depart-'^oan^and^stature,  ment of lands and  mines   yielded  a  *** a ������*_._.  Alarm over the continued depletion  of the li.al_.--ut resources of the north  Pacific is expressed   in   the   seventh  "Jesus   advanced   in  and    in   favor  God  Lesson: Luke 2.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah ii.I-S.  Explanations and Comments  The Development Of Jesus,  verses  tions In the first year of operation.       ^'       ��������� Britaln has aimounced  Many smart captures are credited to *   f<jr expedition Sn February  the  system, which keeps  the head-  ������ which fae ga������d he hoped  quarters -in  Victoria in  touch with ��������� *; '       ,       oricin of the race  Its far flung posts from the Yukon    ������������������������������n try to reach a people of  dual sex we believe live  near Lake  "My interest  first  to^the international boimdary.  Guard the Baby  Against Colds  _-a*.___ ������������  was aroused when I enconn������.ered scais  of these peculiar people in Nigeria in  1-24,  *'I tried at that time to reach Lake  Chad but  was  forced   to  turn back  when advance members of my party  ,_. _,   _.,.     ������. a- _    _.      *_,    were killed bv a fierce tribe of desert  noTh������infss j^syraa������������ *������-". * ~ *-*���������* -** * ���������������  Ooctor, Of   EurT   Co���������   Zdeaj^s.  ^ gM*��������� ^^^^^TT^^t that  the  original  Of .expert Anaesthetists jach   gJad .bowels   working   regularly.; humaa being was  a person  of dual  Canadian scientists are now reeogn- j It is a recognized fact that where the   ,         Th      influence     of    climate  ized the world over and particularly ! stomach and boweas are in good order   0'cw,'��������� ������     Y_        , . __  . J  ^ ir,.������������������ rt w��������� V^SpMim-. '������>at colds will not exist; that the the necessity of making a living and  in Europe, Dr. Pierre Z. Rheaume, he|UOl Qf fche nme one ^ be sood i3ie need of looking after children, to  delegate of the Association des J.-.e<3e= and t-n^t he will thrive and be haony Tvy -d^t of view, caused the division  cins de Langue Francaise, from Mon-jand  good-natured   . The  Tablets are     f  ^  first haman  fcSings  into   two  treal  to  the Paris convention  of L^  soia  oy medicine dealers  or by mail; ..    . _. __.    i     -_     -  t.eai io m    *-.._.,   _.~.en.      ^ ^ .^^ & ^ ^^ ^^ ^ wn  !Mxeg. We hope to prove the long ex-  report of the International Fisheries.-*- -and oi_.���������With   these woras  compare and contrast the words hy John  the last words of our ies-  Comm.ss.o_TL  ���������.V.--    T^nrxt-is-t-  Tax on gasoline brought the prov- son last week. Like every one who  ince of Ontario S10.756.Qi.������ for the I has ever lived, Jesus began His life  year ending October 32, last, Ontario j as a helpless Infant, and like all nor-  J = i mal   children   His   powers   developed  gradually. As a child he grew physi-  of  highways'  fierures  department  show. jcally  and waxed   (grew)   strong;   as  The British museum announces dis- I He increased in wisdom and stature,  ovary hy Its ..._. __,d the Univ.-sity !������ *!*������%������*������$& ?JSS_-_TS__  ot Pennsylvania's expedition tour, of; veiopment until He attained a perfect  tombs of tlzzi great king's of the third i manhood. "At each sta^e he was per-  Societe de Chirurgie Francaise, stated  upon his return from Europe.  Important technical knowledge  had resulted from, the convention  held in Paris, Dr. Rheaume said, but  the most pleasing and the most interesting -was the commendation of the  Canadian method of making use of  specialist anaesthetists. The services  of these experts are often used hut  Hams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  I n't*a   J\m  ,-ll-r  _T_ivRnf:rrt*     <ni������_������a._    Tvr_.aa������     T-_������.i_u_.    tst-Ti  Remove Menace Off Carbon  Monoxide  Virtual elimination of carbon mon-  istence of these peoples by unearthing  skeletons."  Cuts and Bruises -Disappear.���������When  S-affering from.cuts, scratches, bruises, sprains, sore throat or chest and  any similar ailment, use Dr. Thomas'  _Sc!ectrSc Oil. Its healing power is  well-known in every section of  the  dynasty  dating about 2400 B.C.  feet for that stage, but the perfection  _, , of a child is inferior to the perfection  Cigarette consumption in Germany  of a rQan. it is ^ difference between  amounts to 32.8OO.0OO yearly or about  innocence    and    perfect   holiness. ���������  500 to each    inhabitant,    while   con- ��������� Alfred Plummer.  sumption of cigars reaches about 100 :      "Y������u know the Child Jesus at once  per person.  The recent visit of the Canadian  trade delegation to the Orient was an  immeasurable stimulant to trade relations, and should increase material-  by a halo round his brow. There was  no glory in His real life.to mark H5m;  .v.       -,#������-;>_  brethren thought his fame strange,  and his townsmen rejected Him.  Gradually and gently He woke to  consciousness of life and its manifold  '��������� oxide  is  claimed  from  a  carburetor ! community. A bottle of Dr. Thomas'  ' invpntprl    hv    Tnhn    Tnh__������������7- _.-f   -nTpot iSciectric Oil may always be in every  the presence of nurses and internes is , ^ve������ted    b^   Jolm   J wax* of   NeW|me<Jic|ne  cliegt ^^ ������.,.  ^  emer.  in i YorIC- I gencies  that may always be  antici-  |     The device also permits the use of ! pated.  | gasoline, kerosene or fuel oil in any  _  always considered    as necessary  other countries of the world.  A Real Asthma Relief. Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has never  been advertised hy extravagant statements. Its claims are conservative Indeed, when judged    by   the    benefit?  Ot-v., __      -*v. r\'   Kfiac;,   luuiMi  nal combustion engines, it was reported by industrial physictists aSld  engineers to whom it was submitted.  It has three carbureting chambers  which it performs. Expect real relief i instead of one witJl a separafce nbzzie  and permanent benefits when you buy : . , _.__'_, ...   ,      ,  this   remedy  and .you  will  not have ; m each������ and five ouUet noles in each  cause  for  dis.appointment.     It .gives   nozzle.  permanent relief in many cases where  other so called remedies have utterly failed.  Hamilton, Ont.���������After residing in  Canada for 75 years, John Henry  Roung, a native of Germany, filed application for naturalization papers and  Judge Thompson has favorably reported on his case to Ottawa officials.  Roung came to Canada in 1855.  ly the imports and exports of China meanings; gradually, and not at once,  and Japan, according to G. I. Barr, He embraced the sphere of human  e._eral ag-.t of the CaaaCan Na- ! *"&������&"<������*'' o_"1S  tional Railways at Shanghai. the Brother, the Citizen, the Master.  Among the Christmas gifts received   It is a very deep and beautiful  and  by the Pope was an apparatus for res-   Pr^ciou������ truth that the EllrnalJ,^1  '  ..       ,.  _    .       _    X,r a    ->-,_..    had a human and progressive child-  cordmg dictation, by Thomas A. Edi-   hood."  con.   The  pontiff   experimented with An  Incident  In   the  Childhood   Of  the machine and sent  a message  of Jesus,  verses 41-51.���������Before the law,  appreciation   to  the   inventor,   whom J������^ph was the father of Jesus   and  -Y     ,               _,_,_.!.                i    *_       i so Luke speaks of Joseph and Mary  he also awarded    the annual    Papal as the  parents  of JesuS(  and notes  medal in gold. that every year at the feast of the  A trans-Atlantic telephone service  Passover they   went    to    Jerusalem.  . t, . .    .   .         4Ufflk r>w)fs���������ia   Three times in this chapter Joseph is  is now available between the British. referred  to  as  the fat^er  of j^sus.  Isles and   all   parts   of   Canada   and   Dr.   Gar vie   explains   that  Joseph   is  Mexico. Heretofore    the    service    ex-   rightly called one  of Jesus' parents,  tended only to the principal cities of  for in the home he provided for him,  ���������i,������������,������ +...~ ���������.__,,.....___<_     \xn*\>   .h0 no.���������  flHed a parent's  place and played  a  those two countries.    With the new nt>s ^art_ To ������im God co^^itted  equipment,   the  service   will   connect a tntst and a task<  England to all parts of North Amer-       Women were not obliged to attend  lea, including Cuba. the Passover, but Mary accompanied    Joseph on his annual pilgrimage, and  ���������.,���������.. when Jesus was twelve years old He  Canadian Petroleum wont with  them   Aa  a  nSon of ^p  The chief petroleum producing Law" He was subject to its obllga-  arcas in Canada are the Turner Val- ������ons respecting feasts, fasts and the  ley field in Alberta; and the Petrolla unknown to them, Jesus tarried be-  and Ennlskillen, the Oil Springs, and hind in Jerusalem, and they went n  tho Bothwcll fields In southern day's journey toward Nazareth before  OntarLo. they missed  Him,  for they supposed  He  was   with   IrtnHfoIk  or  acquaintances in the same caravan,  Joseph and Mary spent part of one  day hunting for their Boy in the  caravan, another day in rot^1rn^nR��������� to  Jerusalem, and on tho third day they  found Him in the temple. There were  rnnms off from tlso temple cowrtn  where teachers, famous Doctors of  Law, wero wont to meet tlioir pupils,  expound the law, and answer questions. Hero, among tho teachers* nnd  pupils, Joseph and Mary found the  lost Boy, listen Ing and asking questions which showed such understanding that nil  wnrfl nmazorl,  Mary, too, wag astonished. Dr. A.  B. Bruce Ruggestfl that her nstohtoh-  ment points to somo contrast botwe-on  ft previous quiet, reservecl mannar of  .Tonus and Win prefirmt bearing, wBi.ch  was. a sudden flashing out of Hia Inner life.  Advice Off Indian Chief  "Stay awake to live long, is the  advice of Chief White Horse Eagle,  who claims to be 109 years old. He  gave it to newspapermen, as he  stopped in Chicago en route home to  the Osage Indian territory in California, after a visit to Europe. "I only  sleep four hours a .day," he said.  "People sleep too much; makes the  blood sluggish."  Heart and Nerves So Bad  Was Unable To Sleep For Hours  Miss Theresa MY Ravary, Gallingertown.  Ont., 5vrttes:���������"I was troubled, for almost a  year, with any heart and nerves, especially on  retiring at night when I would be unable to  sleep for hours. I was easily fatigued, and became yery excitable and irritable. A friend  recommended Mllburn's Heart and Nerve Pills  and after taking them for a few weeks I could  enjoy a good night's rest, and rapidly regained  my former state of health."  ^   ,?.9_d at -211 clr\'? a_Ud Renera. stores, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The  T. Milburn Co., I_ttl., Toronto, Ont..  i������B-������l;Rii_  _Mv$IP  Price 50c a box  j^iimmitin.imi.iniiiH.ini.nuiiHii.iiTn^  Make  Your Windows'  Pay I  *^*****m^m1a*^^^m*m^.  ���������ftp^H^^^^ta^as  **m***0mmmmm****mm\m4*nm*'tmm9*  Invest  in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE   ORBGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  BtAUm     IN     _0-NGL-A_rvr������     SINCE   ItM     ON     ORIGINAK.     PATENTS  Thll  light  She Couldn't  Be Hoodwinked.  M.sfi E, Thomson, of Chip ham.  wHtoHr���������"I find that Carter's "[.title  Liver PSS.w will do moro to keep tho  con.|".lux..... eloar, nnd tho skin fi-'oo  in..-. l.lnin.Hi.cH, than ;\M iho jfacei  creruns 1 have umn1, . found tho real  cimh.. of. face blemi.s.ic*. wuh usually  due to llvor jiikI Htorwich troublo.1..  My ttruK.rJHt rnv.nmmended them na  ii npoeJflcj fr.r Hihuulatlnjir the IIvol-  nr.fi oxiiellhip: tho corn.tJpution pul-  (Roiih from Hut Hj.Htt.Mu."  Tulcr. fiurLor'H T-ittle Livor Pills  for Hide hwulnHiu >uic! i.^llgentiou.  All (I), iff!;**. Ntn 'ACtrJ nnd 70-c. red pl-ftfl.  unbreakablo     glass     substitute     ta  and   flexible,   easy   to cut and  fit,  will   withstand   extreme   changes in temperature,   keeps   out   eold   and   wet,   but  CUT DOWN  STOtTBl LOSSEI1  BV INSTALLING  WINDOLITE  W.    N.    U.    18.71  Anil It Pays  I_.j4"hoHt  acivortjH.ng"   rate   of   any  porlodlcnl In  tins country is charged  hy  3-.rullcH'  Homo  Journal,  which  lei  .$0,r_00 for, a    full    pafjo.    Womnn\i  Homo Companion rate ts $0,.0Q; Do-  llnoator,  $11,200;   Pictorial       Review,  nnd McCnll'n IVfapfnxlno,  $8,800 caich;  Saturday  invonlng'  Pont,   which linn j  lmrrrent    clrculaiUoH,  $8,000; CoULcr-'h, i  .Sn.nfJO;     True     Story,    $.1,500;     and1  Liberty, $4,2B0.  &  allows tlie full sunlight to enter, Including tho health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  USB  WINDOLITE  IN  HKOODS-R.  HOUSES  UVYINQ PENS  DAIRY BARNS  8TJN1XOOM3  Era  Canadian breeders.of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a most flat!sfactory  nnd profitable investment.    Young chickens and turkeys aro entirely free from leg weak-  Im      nesa and disease and will thrive tn confinement under Windolite.    Windolite cornea in rolls  3      any length, but 36 inches wide only.  |  Distributors: JOHN A.  CH ANTLER & CO., LTD.  I 51 WeMnffton St. W.        - . ������ . TORONTO, ONT.  &m__sfl!..B!ifi..B-itiai.ii...^ fs>  y  .TBCE ���������: BEVIEW.,' .CTR.KSTOK    B. " G.  es  :fBlir!!ft!SII!ri!tgB!HBlIH(UTinillllllIEtl!fS_  THE DUSTY  HIGHWAY  ��������� BY ���������  CHRISTINE!   WHITING  PARMENTER  C  H  Copyright 1929 a  ������tlllBfHllIi.lS!.Pi!.!;!!llHII!.HUIll-lk.Eiein?  CHAPTER VIII.  ���������"Well," said John Maxwell, as he  regarded his wife across the tea cups  that night at supper, "I've got one  good deed chalked up to my credit.  .I've arranged to keep that boy out of  the vampire's clutches for one day  anyhow!" -  xr-Lclaj    oumcu,   ������U_.U   wiui   a.   p~SGi.iC������-C-  hand dropped three lumps of sugar  Mary laughed, and commented:  "He's an old dear; but I wonder how  he���������well, caught on so quickly. Gay's  too loyal to have given. him a hint,  even if her fears were aroused, which  I very much doubt."  "She, wouldn't have to hint much,"  Mary. That old man is as shrewd as a  hawk. The merest word would have  set him thinking, and he always  thinks to some purpose. Anyway, it  will do Gay good to have a change.  What did you think'of her?"  Mary Maxwell, removed, a slice of  bread from the electric toaster, buttered it temptingly and passed it to  her husband before she said: "Gay  looked tired, of course; but what  young . mother isn't tired at times ?  Whooping cough lasts forever, and  both babies had it. She was busy  packing, so I produced my thimble  and told her to forget I was there except when she found someth'ng that  needed a stitch. Her mending Had  piled up fearfully, poor child!���������but J.  vanquished'everything before I left���������  even that pinned-up pocket! She said  I was as good aa a mother!"  "I don't doubt you were, my dear.  Did Gay seem happy about going?"  "Almost. She said that Mr. Bartlett  was like a breath of cool air; but  she  was  homesick   at  leaving  Nick.  *%iy'.  ens Colds  ���������s"    B Bf%^___s_ *^-.fr<Cba_HB  ������   iieai<.<--  Externaiiy  ������������������ Stop them over*   -a-* __.  W-_-__>UJU  _J-_g-.ll-  "dosing"  on  at  bedtime  rub  __%>, VA P O R 'O-S  Over r*MiiLiON Jars Used Yearm  Compares World To j  Gigantic   Soap   Bubble  Famous British Scientist Says It Is  Still Expanding  The universe in which we live was  Fkened to a fragile soap bubble by  Sir James Jeans, famous British  scientist, in a lecture at London, England.  "It is easy to. blow a soap bubble,"  he  said,  "but far'less easy to  keep  it in existence more than a m'nute or  two���������after that it is apt suddenly to  burst and disarmear.      I hone I shall  you If his skin were black, or white, J not startle you~{co much jf x say that  or yellow, so long as he worshipped  at your shrine. I "  "How long are you going to stand  there and insult me?" interrupted  Angela, with ominous calm.  "Insult you? Well, perhaps I have.  I apologize; and admit that so far  your taste in victims has been���������irreproachable."  It was her turn to laugh unpleasantly.  "Not always. Not when I married  you."  .  Hardened cynic though he was,  Halliday winced as he replied: "Possibly you are right; but at least, I  was not 'yellow.' I think you'll admit  ,Mrr"TBWAY  LiJuLr___  it has been discovered quite recently  that the universe is something like  that. As soon as the, universe came  into existence it started swelling and  must go on expanding."  If the calculations of many astronomers as to the speed of nebulae receding is correct, he said, the universe  must be expanding���������"I might almost  cay, exploding���������at a really terrific  rate."  "The material universe," he continued, "appears to be passing away  like a tale that's told, dissolving into  nothingness before the light of day."  "How'd you do it, Johnny?"  "I am forced to admit that the credit's not all mine. You remember  ..Simeon Bartlett, don't you ? "-  "That dear old man who lunched  here one day, and who's so devoted to  Gay  and Nick?"  John nodded, stirring his tea  thoughtfully.  "They spent the first week of their  honeymoon at his camp, you know.  He thinks he owns therni Well, he  blew in this morning unexpectedly���������  had some business with me; but after  lunch he came back again. Walked in  and closed the door���������mopped his  .steaming brow, and remarked that he  wanted to borrow my paying teller.' *  "For how long?" Y  "Just    over    Monday���������the holiday.  ���������Gay and the babies  are  going back  with him tomorrow for a visit; Glad  of It".Yff 'ever"X"giri heedecT a ^change"  ���������of-T-something "  "I know all about Gszy. I've beess  there this afternon; but-:.she didn't  .know that Nick was going with them.  I think she was worrying at leaving  Mm."  "Old Simeon saw that. He. was going to hire Sam Hilton to take them  over; but it occured to. him that if  Nick could get off for Friday and Saturday, he could drive the car, and  at the same time keep out of mischief."  "You don't mean, Johnny, that Mr.  Bartlett said anything, about the ���������  the vampire?"  Mary's eyes opened so wide that  her husband laughed.  "I doubt if he ever heard the word,  ���������my dear; but he knows the breed.  However, Simeon was discreet. He  merely hinted that though Nick had  made some engagement with his new  neighbors, he thought the matter  could be arranged, And I said: "It'll  be arranged if I Have to go back to  the days of my youth and bo paying  teller myself while he's away.' "  "And what did Mr. Bartlett say to  that?"  John smiled in reminiscence.  "He merely grunted���������at first. Then  he said: 'Nick's a good boy, John  Maxwell."������'  " 'Too good to spend a day in company with a pair of Innocent bluo  ���������eyes?' I ns_red|;.r*.*1 be replied: 'Ain't  I hoard toll that opportunity makes  the thief? They'a tlmos, John Maxwell, when it ain't a bad Idea to remove tho opportunity. I guess wo understands each other, don't wo?' "  ���������" 'Wo do,' said I. "Tho entire bank  la at your d."po".nl in such a ctiuna."  ���������.';"'! ain't askUV for. tho'bonk," said  that I've played the game. I stuck  I'm glad he's going. It won't be so s by you w^&n you>d estranged me f rom  hard to say good-bye when she's once j ^g only friend j ever cared for.    rf  he'd married, you I'd have got you  your freedom���������somehow���������but "  "If you think the decision lay in  his hands," she broke in furiously,  "you are mistaken. I wouldn't have  married him if he'd been the last man  left in the world. If you hadn't been  the most jealous sort of a jealous  fool ���������"  He moved a step nearer, and she.  Simeon.  'All  toller.'"  I want  ia your  paytn'  " "  , -.-.,.���������_..._._...,....   _^_  '���������*'-*���������-*- -" - ��������� ������������������'  ESS  ttw/BB  "' Wftiijfiijmlil  ^S^&S.  ^H  l_ra_MO.  ?t������KHKH_l__<-_i  tlSmmmmwlKmi  hos  fc tHljI B".  T^BflB  ijTjnwj  SJhj  w.  N.   U.  1S71  away,  "Did she mention the Hallidays?"  "Only casually, because she saw me  calling there the other day. She spoke  of how beautifully the woman sings.  That came up when I mentioned the  grand piano. I'm sorry she sings,  Johnny. Nick's so fond of music."  "Dp you know," said John Maxwell  unexpectedly, "I believe we're all  makinar 'much    ado about    nothing.'   stoi"-'->������d  ���������������.p* ^^ ������������������-���������"���������' ������-���������_> mm "_- aai "aa> ������������������_��������� w ���������.___._������_-_. ^-^ a- ������J ***^������ f_> (_f ^_i ���������***  Nick was as happy as a oolt let loose  at the idea of going to State Line. I  heard him tell Simeon that the Hallidays would probably be relieved that  he couldn't go with them! Anyhow,  Mary, the boy's not conceited, and  that'll protect, him to some extent. It  hasn't yet occurred to Isim that Mrs.  Halliday might take pleasure in his  company."  But if Nick was obvious of the fact  that Angela Halliday regarded him  as one bright spot in -what she was  pleased to call "the provincialism of  -Bakersvi-le,**- the-iady's husband was  not so blind, it was the next morning, that, quite without intention, he  came upon her standing by the window, watching the departure of her  neighbors. Gay was on the front seat  of Sam Hilton's comfortable Packard; while Uncle Sim, surrounded by  bags, boxes, and babies, brought up  the rear. Mrs. Halliday started at her  husband's step; then turning, remarked langu'dly: "Tha party is off."  "So I perceive."  Halliday moved   nearer, and    withj  his usual cynical expression, watched  Nick stoop to lock the door, run down  the  path  like  a  boy,  and  take  the  place beside his wife.  | "Quite en famine,'.:-   Halliday    remarked.  Angela shrugged. Shrugs, which  had once been an affectation with  her, were now as natural as the  breath of life.  "What an impossible old man," she  said, referring to Uncle Sim.  "But a far from impossible young  man," rejoined her husband. "Good-  looking���������well set-up���������and not unin-  esting. I advise you "  She wheeled on him angrily.  "I'm sick and tired of your advice!  I can't even look out my windows  without your spying on me! I .heard  how stealthily you came in. You  thought you'd catch me waving goodbye or something. You're tho most  jealous "  Ho interrupted her with an unpleasant laugh.  "No, my clear, I'm i_3t jealous. I  got over that stage of the game years  ago. But when I occasionally take  enough interest in my wlfo to warn  hor-���������who files into n tantrum, ffomo-  day, if you're; not careful, that  bobbcd-haircd freak you've got in the  kitchen will ovorhoar you."  - "What if she does? I ckm't want  your warnings,"  "But I shah continue toglvp thorn."  Ho oroHBQcl tho room Rwlft-ly and  cloned the door. "We'll hnve thin out  right now. I bought thlrt place to keep  you out of mischief. I supposed thoro  waa no one hero sufflolontiy sophisticated to appeal, to you; but I might  havo known better, You'd And them  anywln.ro. If I took you to n dasort  la.and Homo native , would<. turn ,up  and baak in tho light of your Innocent  cyoa. It would ma .to no cllll'arcnco to  ���������Jl su  it Of Aviation Warfare  No matter how fat you arc or how  much you hate to get out and walk  a couple of miles���������  If you will take hal. a teaspoon of  Kruschen Suits in a glass of hoc water  every morning for 30 days���������  You will feel so good���������so energetic,  and the urge for activity will be so  great that you will immensely enjoy  a daily walk of several miles���������and  lose fat.  Why-will Kruschen Salts make this  great change for t!:e better- in me���������  it is natural for you'to ask.  Because Kruschen is a blend of ths  six vitalizing saits Nature says your  body must have to keep every organ,  gland and nerve in the body buoyantly  healthy.  While you are losing fat you will be  gaining in energy���������in endurance���������in  ambition. Your skin will grow clearer,  and your eyes will sparkle with the  pood health that Kruschen brings.  The old arm chair won't hold you any  mere���������-you'll want to be up and'doing-���������  you'll enjoy work and active recreation  and you'll sleep like a top. You'll lose  fat, and probably live years longer.  little Hebs For This Week  "It's not customary then, for a man  to feel disturbed when he finds his  wife in the arms of one he had  thought a friend?"  She made no answer, and he continued :, "As for the Ashley affair "  Save for two spots that were not  nature's handiwork, her face went  white.  "Stop! I sha'n't listen! If you say a  word more-I'll���������I'll "  She had covered her ears with her  hands and was shaking queerly. Her  husband looked at her, but not a line  of emotion crossed his-face.   '..  (To Be Continued.)  First    Allied    Aviator    Reprimanded  For Shooting At Enemy  TheYfirst allied aviator to shoot at  a German filer was severely reprimanded by a British general. Captain  H. Weir Cook, World War aviator  and director of the Curtiss-Wright  flying field at Indianapolis said:  "Airplanes were used only for observation purposes at first, and when  enemy fliers passed each other they  waved their hands or made signs to  indicate the war wasn't a Tsersonsl  ���������matter with them," ' Captain Cook j  said.  "One  of. the  British  aviators took  his   revolver   along   with   him   on   a  "The poor, always   ye   have   with  you."���������John, xii. 8.  Our Lord and Master  When He departed left us in His will  As our best legacy on earth, the poor:  These we have always with us; had  we not, , .  Our hearts would grow as hard aa  are the stones;.  The poor are always with us. The  wayfarers come to us continually,  and they do not come by chance.  God sends them. And as they corns,  with their white faces and their poor,  scuffling feet, they are our judges.  Not merely by whether we give, but  by how we give, and by what we  give, they judge us. Thank God!  there are some men and women, full  of the power of the gospel, who cannot rest satisfied till they have opened  their very hearts,  and given the  flight one day and took a pot-shot at I ������ -. ,. ...  He was  called  on the! Poor. wayfaring men the  only thing  a  German.  carpet by a general and warned that j _.,_._,._.���������_.-.,_. ������... .  r. _^        a ���������.        -   _���������    a. ___���������   selves, their faith, their energy, their  such unsportsmanlike conduct would   ������'_" " 6J'  Keep your stock free from blemish  with Douglas' Egyptian Liniment. Removes -inflammation, quickly relieves  bruises, sprains, strains, swellings,  contraction of cords, stiffness of  joints, and sore muscles.  Railways In the Air  not be tolerated.  "Other allied aviators took guns  along with them, however, and finally  one of them killed a German with a  shotgun. That    started    aviation  warfare,"  Go  Switzerland    Bui.M������ng    One    To  Higher Than Jungfrau Line  Switzerland can already boast that  it possesses   the  highest  railway  in  Europe���������the    Jungfrau    line,    which  goes up 11,340 feet. But it Isn't satisfied with this���������a new railway connecting St. Moritz with the Piz Ber-  nlna is now to be built. It will attain  an altitude of 13,390 feet.      At present there are only six railways in the  world which go higher than the Jungfrau  line.  When the  Piz Bernina  Is  built there will be only four railways  in  the world to  beat it in  altitude.  Tho Peruvian Central Railway is tho  present holder of the world's i-ecord.  At one point it reaches 15.8G5 feet -���������  just thirty-one feet more than is attained by the runner-up, tho Antofa  gasta (Chili) and Bolivia Railway at  its  highest  point.    But  Switzerland  holds a world's record in the matter  of electrification that no other country can challenge. Counting lines of  all gauges, Switzerland has electrified  4,3.3..  kilometres of railway, or 88.1  per cent, of Its total track,  Here's Hoping  Bruce Barton, advertising man,  cites a theory that depressions usually, last eighteen months, a period  otherwise meausred by the average  man's possession of two suits of  clothes. When both pairs of pants  vvoar out hard times end. Here's  hoping there are not too many two-  pants suits in circulation!  which  is    really their    own,���������tnem-  r faith, theii  hope of God.���������Phillips Brooks.  The cheapness of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator puts it within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  druggist's.  Vacant Lot Garden Club  With a membership of 1,125, the  Calgary Vacant Lots Garden Club last  season used 2,500 city lots for the  cultivation of vegetables and flowers,  seeded ten acres back to gras3 and  summerfallowed 25 lots, according to  the report of the secretary presented  at the 17th annual meeting of the  club. Revenue amounted to $2,035 and  expenditure to $2,587.  Wonders Of Science  ItoraorknMo Demonstration At Exhibition Of SctonliMle Organization ,  Peculiar radiations from buttor_Jy  wtnga nnd onion roots, tho control of  complicated machinery by shadows  and sounds, explorations at dlstnnces  of millions of light years, analysis and  destruction of sounds and other findings of scientific work in the United  Stater! will be don.onfltrn1.orl nt Clevo-  land.  Tho exhibit will be at Western Ro-  sorvo University In conjunction w3th  the sessions of tho American Association for tho Advancement of Science.  For NEURALGIA  ������     ������    mm m������������ mmf *t ������    w *��������� ������  -w m mm    ***w m ��������� ������. ������   w mm ������    w ****���������   r    ������  ������_w m   v mm ���������%*** m *���������"* '*������������������* ��������� * - *"** *    ���������   ****    *������������������*- 0  COLDS,     SORE     THROAT/    RHEUMATISM,  NEURITIS,   NEURALGIA,   ACHES   and   PAINS  Hankow, China, plana to have one  of the most up-to-date telephone  syatoma In tho world,  mwWBHmwina-M   ���������/ i;Tcfl_lefs, ,r  i^mmawmKMfiaitafJS*  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  ___U*J  TI-ArJE-MARK HKU.  ^^P1 P*?ty_ '.'Aaplrin" yackagti which contain.! proven diroetlonB. I-andy  jtt-lriurlu" bmau ol 12 liiblult.. itho liuotim ot 2_ uml 100���������-All drugKUitti. THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Fair flyer's  lonJirsess  banished by  telephone  The problem of how to drive  away loneliness when spending  Christmas in a foreign land was  solved by Hon. Mrs. Victor  Bruce, British aviatrix. The  long-distance telephone was her  friend in need.  Fro i Grant's Pass, Oregon,  U.S.A., Mrs. Bruce called her  husband in London, England,  chatting with him for several  minutes. In addition to expressing the season's greetings,  she asked about her pets and  her-plants, and inquired if her  husband were able to keep  warm during the London fog-  Damage to Mrs. Bruce'sround-  the-world aeroplane delayed  her at Grant's Jfass.  can do Setter running their own  local show. It will be found that  in these districts the growers who  own their own land and make a  living with their own hands will  largely line up for the  new plan.  Kootenay Telephone Gs.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  1930in Creston Village  As in the past the New Year's  Day issue of the Nelson Daily  News featured articles outlining  the year's developments in the f  Kootenay and Boundary country,  paying special attention to a  review of the year's activities in  all the incorporated centres contributed by the various mayors  in most cases. Reeve F. H.  Jackson has the following to say  of the year just closed at Creston:  In the year of 1930 the biennial  election of the board of conim.-  sioners of the village municipality  of Creston took place with a keen  contest and a particularly large-  poll, the new board elected consisted of Frank H. Jackson,  chairman; Dr. G. B. Henderson  and T. M. Edmondson. Miss  Effie   Arrowsmith  is  the village  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription; $2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  /���������"������> ������T*<_ rr*'"v'VT  v^������v.j-j->j. v/r������,  13 if  J-������.a_..  JAN.   9  As Others See Us  Pentieton Herald.  Apart from the situation due  to the Doukhobor menace, the  outlook for central selling in the  scattered Kootenay communities is not altogether unfavorable.    Some     trouble    was  ."     *        ������       J      ��������� _lt_ __T"i J-.  aiiCaCi pa tecs in   L__e  *_.rescon  area  for the reason that  this  district  has always been apart from other  districts in the matter of selling.  In the co-operative, for _ instance,  the  Creston   growers   have,   for  geographical and  other considerations, had their own pool.    It is  only natural therefore that some  Creston growers  should be dubious   about   the   csntral , selling  plan.    It was  a  distinctly hopeful developement that 25 of them  voted   for   central   selling   after  hearing Mr.  Black.    If properly  handled,    it is  said,  more than  fifty per   cent,   of   the   Creston  growers will vote for the growers'  plan   when  the  secret  ballot is  tiken.   At the one meeting held  in the Kootenay attended wholly  by white growers, and where  the  question  of local  autonomy did  not enter, those present voted by  more than four to one for central  selling.    This   was   the   meetiug  held at   Harrop  in   the   Nelson  district.    So far as the  scattered  growers in thc Arrow Lake and  Kootenay districts are concerned  it is thought that the majority of  them can be induced to  vote  for  the  central   selling  plan,, but   a  good deal of missionary work will  have to be done if they are to  be  reached.    As I have already said,  this work cannot be left to  Mr,  Black to do.    After the  holidays  __* i _  C.1C..  The tax rate has remained unchanged at 12 mills. The taxable  land values have been assessed at  $169,402.60 and the taxable improvements at $252,597, making a total of $421,999.60, as  compared with the total pf  $399,835 for the year 1929.  Total revenue for 1930 was  $7,539,79, a decrease of about  $450 from last year, due to smaller receipts from the liquor board-  Expenditure, during 1930 has  amounted to $5,757.82. Of this  sum $3090 was expended on  streets and sidewalks and $735.33  on electric lighting. There are  38 street lights. A further installment was paid on account of  the purchase price of the Fair  association property. M-urdcck  street. whieh runs east, from the  C.P.R. track along the northern  boundary of the school grounds,  was opened up, as well as Creston avenue. The latter is in the  eastern part of the village, runs  north from Canyon road, which  is the name of that portion of the  transprovincial     highway     that  Installation of the domestic  water supply for the Camp  Lister area was completed this  year, as well as the irrigation  system of the East Creston  irrigation district. Encouraged  by the success of these undertakings, the strawberry growing  area at Wynndel is now preparing a petition for the organisation  of an irrigated district.  The Goat Mountain Waterworks company entered into an  agreement with the East Creston  irrigation district whereby an  ample supply of water is being  supplied to the village from  Arrow creek through the works  of the irrigation district.  An organized effort  was  made  to   have a   hospital   established I  here, and Dr. Olivier of Blairmore  undertook the task of starting it.  This   was  satisfactorily   aeeom-  nlial-j-sl nnrl   ir  fill-tier   a.   Inner   f_.lt.  2^.������.,.._.. ......  ._ .......^    ..   .-*--^.j   _.���������  want. The Creston Valley Hospital association has been recently incorporated, and a board  of 14 directors elected. The  directors represent all the communities in the Creston valley.'  In addition, the chairman of the  board of commissioners is the official representative on the board  cf directors of the village municipality, and another director is  to be appointed to represent the  provincial government. The hospital is a public one, and any  doctor may take his patients  there for treatment.  Notwithstanding the adverse  business conditions of the past  year, Creston has been able to  maintain its past record of  steady progress.  Built for Many  m     ��������� *mmWB     - mm.  THE NEW FORD has been designed and built  to give yon Ksany thousands of miles of faithful  service.- Beneath the flashing beauty of line and  color���������iti 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  under the added strain of bad roads and hard  daily service.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING. OPERATED SY GA3GL.5NE  *f* *f% A  1    f  COLD WEATHER IS EXPECTED  ���������Fill    your    bin    with   JEWELL  COAL and be prepared.  Trssdzin*9 ���������s.nd _???,_-"B'*������f ^  Coal and Wood  CRESS ON  TRANSFER  ���������   reg:watson  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������CT'V'rt'yf'fvt'yfry  'V'������'?'f T'T'tf^ryv m������.ni,.  "VV^My.yi ^f  j  Two Meals Day, Ptenty  Water, Helps Stomach  "Since I drink plenty water, eat two  good meals a dav and take Adlerika now  and then, I've had no trouble with my  stomach."���������C. DeForest.  . Un*ike other medicine, Adlerika. act  on BOTH uppei-i and lower bowel, removing poisonous waste which caused  gas and other stomach, tfouble. Just  ONE spoonful relieves gas, sour stomach  and sick headache. Let Adlerika give  your stomach and bowels a REAL cleaning and see how good you feel! Creston  Drug & Book Store.  -A������������������*-- ���������**- *��������� A-^iij*niii  ��������� a-aa-aA.A      -fc       _1_    |   A   ���������  The Consolidated Mining* &  ______ *o*  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd  Office   S-.get- -  i*~~s assd Refining Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gpld, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Geld, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zine.  TADANAC BRAND  *>���������*>��������� VVWH'W  passes through Creston.  More building was done than  for many years past, and there  is still a demand for dwellings.  The Creston Power, Light &  Telephone Company began supplying electricity to the village  early last January, and subsequently bought out C. . O.  Rodgers' rights in the village and  surrounding district. At first the  company's power plant consisted  of one Diesel engine, but to  satisfy the demand it has been  necessary recently to instal another Diesel engine. In the  summer the company made an  application to develop the power  at the Goat River canyon. The  South Kootenay Power company  also made application to develop  the   same power.   A hearing of  *������  ^BM.BBd W nOlLJi -la  the wator board on  these applic  ations was held in Creston last  September, but to date no decision has been given out.  Some 5000 acres were sown to  wheat last spring on the Reclam  are over, other organisations a Li on Farm on the Kootenay Flats.  must get busy and, if they do, Unfortunately a dyke broke dur-  there should belio great difficulty; ing the high water and 1700 acres  in getting more than a 66 per  rent, vote for the Growers'  ME-ricol:ing Scheme, After all, as>  The Herald pointed out in its last  issue, over 80 per cent, of the  fruit jh grown in the Okanagan  Valley dif.trio.I; and a heavy vote  of valley growers for central  .selling will overcome the adverp.e  lyinf? south of Dutchy's ridge  were flooded. A very fair crop  was harvested on the remaining  acreage having regard to the fact  that over 4000^ acres of it had  been put in crop for the tat  time. It is unfortunate that the  first attempt to farm the Plata on  i a  large scale should   have   been  vol* thai; is to bo ..xpocterl in | made in the year when wheat hafl  Ihf. few districts where growers j reached record low price... Plans  foolishly think thoy would be are being considered of growing a  bctcrolT with open compel hive! more profitable crop than wheat  m irkcl ing restored  or that  thoy  in ..981.���������  Bigger ��������� ������ ��������� Finer  Lower im JPriee  TODAY General Motors and  Chevrolet are proud to  present a new Chevrolet Six.  The new car has a lengthened,  109-inch wheelbase ... beautiful new bodies by Fisher ...  de luxe wire wheels . . . and  important mechanical improvements. Yet it sells at new  reduced prices . . . the lowest  at which any Chevrolet has A  ever been introduced. "  m  With all its new beauty and  added value, no departure has  been made from the basic  principles of six-cylinder  operation and extreme economy- w.uVb Imvfi won2.000.000  owners to the Chevrolet Six  ... and made Chevrolet tho  world's largest-selling six?  cylinder car.  Bigger���������finer���������lower in price  . . . thc new Chevrolet Six iu  now on display at the show-  SPECIAL SEDAN���������A de luxe car . . . six wire  tvhteh, two in Jerider wells, and c/irome-j/lated  radiator trttte standard equipment.  rooms of dealers everywhere  Come and drive this digger,  finer Six today. If you can  afford to buy any eat... the  new Chevrolet &ix, at its ex������  troinely low prices, is easily  within your reach.  The G1MA Cjplan of deferred  payments offers the lowest  financing charges available  , . . and tho General Motors  Owner Service Policy pledges  lasting satisfaction.  .WWW I-OW  The S.jii.drii.1 Roru-Bt������r  Tlie Sport Romlatcx  Tlie Phaeton   -  Tlio Conch  Tlie StandRrd Coujie    -  Tho Standard Five-Window Coupe - .--  The Sport Coup* MATUh Rumble Scat) 745  The Super Sport JWmd-.cr -     ������     - 7f>0  -PRICES  - -    -   $-10  - -     -      640  - - -< 6SS  6t>5  60S  70S  ..  ���������   Jpu   The Stnndiwi Sedan  Tho Special Sedan       -     -     -  .J1'rices at factory, Osftawa.,  820  840  Taxes, lumpers  aita  spare the extra.  &%e MI5W  CHKV___|jyj4JB.T' SIX  C_._4  ���������GUNI-tlAI-  MOTOK  CRESTON   MOTORS  OR-EQSTON  a* "Naa ?KE  C ���������*>���������** arr\*\ >t  jiii__(oiv__  REVIEW  7  ���������     _������-_-i������-'B      ������������> aa-a_ _jl  Mmm\Jt^0G������M>    *BmJLE.%JL  L-9 __.-_-.. -__���������_ __. _  Fraser's bakery has put the price of  bread to 4 loaves for 25 cents.  C.C. French returned on Wednesday  from a business visit to Spokane.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, nurse in charge  at New Denver hospital, spent a few  days this week with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs, J.*W, Hamilton.  Jack Young has joined the sales staff  at Greston Drug & Book Store, replacing Eric Martin, who has resigned.  A. Spencer is busy on the annual audit  of the books of the village of Creston.  The year closes with a cash surplus of  over $1700.  Pansies in full bloom on January 7th  should convince that the Lister area is  within'"the banana belt. These were  plucked on Mrs. A. S. Evans place, now  mFn?TF&^lF^%^?FnF������^^^&?^%3  occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Martin  Byrne, and plenty more of them still in  full flower to convince the skeptical.  Creston village council meets in January session on Monday night at which  arrangements will be. made for the  assessment court of revision held early  in February.  Bill Hale, who is with the forestry  department on Vancouver Island, arrived  at the end off the week on a visit with  Creston friends, and is a guest of Mr.  altitude   on  o___l T\_Ti  %KT   7T_cm.r3fr  W  W  ^  %&  OUR  n.ir.iir  I -  *.  H"!i  wicsn  ������������  **  v___  FOR YOU!  May your Joys be added���������  Your sorrows subtracted���������  Your  Wealth   multiplied���������  Mrs. J. E. Hayden left on Sunday for  Seattle, where she expects to spend the  nest six weeks or two months,  having  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS.  WATER RIGHTS BRANCH.  Certificate of Approval  of Undertaking.  been  ordered   to  a  lower  account of -her health.  For 1930 the Valley shows a nett gain  in population of 31. There were 54  birth j, 13 marriages and 23 deaths. Of  our new citizens the preference' was for  girls of whom 28 were born.  The curling season opened Wednesday  night playing two shifts, 7 and 9 o'clock.  The opensng competi t io _ is that of  President vs Vice-President, in which  five rinks a side are competing.  Due the vestry being unable .to secure  other suppld, Rev. A. Garlick has very  kindly consented to continue Church  of England services at the several  appointments until the middle of February.  Fred Ryckman, indian constable,  Cranbrook, was here on an official visit  on Monday, and reports that his wards  have had quite a prosperous. 193q. Ten  of them are operating trap lines this  Winter.  The miniature golf course, which has  been operating in the Downey, poolroom  at Fourth Street and Wilson Avenue,  has quit business, and Mr. Wood is  again taking care of patrons at pool and  billiards.  According to the official report Creston  Valley honey crop for 1930 totalled  22,000 pounds. The valley boasts 575  hives of bees, and the average per hive  is 80 pounds���������the best showing in all  West Kootenay.  -"���������.Bridge and whist drive under the joint  a jspices of the L.O.L. and L.O.B.A., at  the iodgeroom. over Mercantile store,  on Friday evening, January 16th, with  cards at eight prompt. Admission 50  cents.  E3  B -  >%l  ft!  f!DE$TnM MUIR J& MM STIHtF  uiibviuii   ueivu w   uwre VIVI.I.  .T2.Xr._r>     X-T       __" _7������T .X TV  ���������^_a_l mmmm-m^*- m       -5S-J_������-������        ��������� ���������*     -a   -  a. -a aa.   _���������    _^   -  THE REXALL STORE  .j^ *____������_ J_^^^__.^_J_^*_, CTJ_.^_-^. 2^  Q>���������������������������������������������������-a������������������������������������������������������������������������a* * *������������������������������������������������������������������������ i  ������������������������������������������������������an  iiiiiiiiimiiti  ��������� ���������������������������������������������^-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-i a|3  HERE'S   HEALTH AND  GOOD FORTUNE  TO YOU  Coupled with the oldtime wish that the  New Year may be one of Health and  Happiness !  ATH  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  Ha  ..El  WHEREAS the SOUTH KOOTENAY  WATER POWER COMPANY is a  company incorporated by Chapter 62 of  the Statutes of British Columbia, 1897,  and is hereby empowered to construct  and operate works for the utilization of  water; .    .  AND WHEREAS the said Company  did on the 18th day of June, 1930, apply I  for a license to divert and use two  hundred (200) cubic feet of water per  second from Goat River, a tributary of  Kootenay River, in the Nelson Water  District, for power purpose;  Jl   ._."_-_     1TTTJ..IP T.   A CI    _-������.���������      __4J     <-I ______  ___x>jls   yV J.J._L_ixvi-ji;o   t-F_t   _aiu Uuiupeu^  has petitioned for the approval of. its  undertaking relative to the aforesaid  application;  AND WHEREAS it appears in the  pubiic interest to grant the prayer of the  Company's said petition:  THIS IS TO CERTIFY that the  undertaking of the South Kootenay  Water .Power Company relative to the  diversion and use of Two Hundred (200)  cubic feet of water per second from Goat  River for power purpose, as the^ said  uX-uertatDug is Outlined ia t__e petition of  the said Company fyled with the Comptroller of Water Rights on the 30th June,  1S30, is hpreby approved subject to the  terms and conditions of the Water Act  and to the fulipwing terms and conditions:  The term of every license that may be  issued in pursuance of t e Company's  above-mentioned application shall be  limited to expire fifty (50) years from the  date of issue of the license first issued in  pursuance of the said application.  The construction of the works necessary to divert, and utilize the said water  shall be commenced by the first day of  July, 1931, and "shall be carried out to  the satisfaction of the Comptroller of  Water Rights.  The territory wi hin which the said  Compa y may distribute and sell the  electrical energy generated by it from  the waters of the Goat River shall be  that portion of the Province of British  Columbia lying within a circle having the  power house, to be erected in connection  with the undertaking, as centre and  having a radius of twenty-five (25) miles,  including the Village ot Creston.  THIS CERTIFICATE does npt authorize the diversion of any water or the  construction of any works, nor is it an  approval of the plans of any works.  Dated at Victoria, B.C., this 23rd day  of December, 1930.  N. S. LOUGHEED,  - Minister of Land-.  We invite yon to inspect our  new stock of  ^_____-_-l h^mTaS  9t  m  which have*just arrived !  . "\r������w_=ot.  -5!V_aT__-_c_  To those whose business is valued HJ-^ost  highly, and in appreciation of your eontixiueq  support, I extend  Sincere Good Wishes  for a Merry Christmas  and a Happy-  New Year.  XTi___,  J_. 1UC  assor tiiiG is o  Prices are right.  M     SMBssesSmfmi  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  V. MAWSON  \_/JLS. -Li. SO JL \SJJH  .__,.__������������������__,._������.___,___���������___.___,.__,.__,. __,. __.-__.- A ,.__���������_-_.___ ._____.    __,__>. __k.  _l--------__a-__--__-------__-_-____l____-_____jfcA4k____--____-______k  Resolve to Open  ANEW ACCOUNT  IHMMHHMI -��������������������������� ��������� ���������in..- ������������������������������������1.1 I II ___���������_���������_���������_ __mi I     l.IM.__^l___^M������������ma^_______M________M___..  that will be  A Real Savings Account  Any Branch of the Bank will he glad  to have your account nzn  IMPERIAL BANK OF CA  EH__5AI>  OFFICE * ��������� TORONTO  CRESTON        -       -,      - J. S��������� W. CLOWES, Manager  Brunches at Nelson, Invermere, Cranbrook, Pernio  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &_������ Veal  Phone your order and  receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brantt HAM, BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BVRNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  4  1  .<mj **?*wmwmmm*?m*/m*}9*ym*ymwn'*!m*pmv'*JMwm'm*'9im^>'wmTrv''m'm'*m*tpm*mm^m  Mmnw������n_WM.  New Chevrolet R\\ggev tirtd Finer  J. o 1 llx  consists   in   spending less  titan  you earn.  If by careful  economy you can  save  money,  you  have taken am  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances   and   shall   welcome your  ������_f������r������/>B-1'_f-  fetaW. WW- W>������___.������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  CrcHttm Branch  ^j^jawpgffl^  \t iJ-,.1;*^'^ ,..'* ,   HANDSOME 1081 MODELS  IL J, Forbes, Manager  Hero is what tho now Chevrolet looks like at  its flrat public nhowingfl mow boinp: hold across  Canada. 'Thoro aro nine "body typos, tho ftve-  window coupo at tho upper loft boini? an addition  to tho lino. Bolow io tho ntrmdn.d. trnUmn whlirh  hIiowb tho largo, roomy eifocb nchlovocl by length-  onSng tho whoelbaw to *0& inohoa.   Wlro whoola  aro standard equipment. Upper right allows tho  changed front vlow, tho hSn?hoi. radiator, tho  chromo-plato tio-bav which wcho������ Jxitwoon tho  hoadlamps, and tho now horn mounted bolow tho  li.fl. h������������>-dhinip. Pj'h.ft.. <nf tin new CJbavrolot arc  lowor than thoua at which tho 1030 modol_ woro  introduced. ���������HTB   R7-VTT5W.   CRESTON.   B.    O.  Used iron. Exposure  Yellow label Salada &������������ts a lb  Bjg������@we label Salada 9@efiS a lb  The Figkt For Peace  Living, as we do, in the fourth decade of the twentieth century of the  Christian era, and more than twelve years after the close of the war to end  all war, the huge armaments ma'ntained by the more civilized countries of  the world continue to be a menace to the future peace of the world, and  to falsify tlie many professions of '"a will to peace" voiced hy the leading  statesmen of the world.  Great as the inconsistency of all nations appears to be, the inconsistency,  in fact the blatant hypocrisy, of Soviet Russia stands out over and above  all other countries. Here is a republic, a people's government, founded as a  result of a revolt against the _t-ilit������r_stie g"Overn.-i_siiit o������ the lormer Czars,  preaching the doctrines of worLd brotherhood, j'et maintaining and rapidly  increasing the most powerful army in the world.  Recently one of the important illustrated papers in Berlin^ Germany,  presented pictorially the relative strengths of the armies of Europe and  the extent of their war equipment. It reveals the fact that the present  peace "Strength of the Russian armies'is 1,200,000 men, or almost double  that of the next largest European army, that of France with 650,700 men,  Italy coming third with about the same number; 638,300.  Russia, with its 1,200 000 able-bodied men withdrawn from productive  occupations, is. at the same time, short of man-power to carry cut its  ambitious five-year programme, and we find Fravada, the official organ of  the Communist Party, urging the recruiting of women" as one means of  solving the Soviet Union's grow'ng^labor problem. More than 2,000,000 additional workers are needed in 1931, says this ofneial Government organ, to  carry out huge projects of the five-year plan. After pointing out lihat six  million women are engaged in household duties in Russian cities, it advocates  securing the required labor from this source, while 1 200,000 men are kept-  "marking time" in a so-called peace-time army. What a travesty, what a  traged\r' "What denial of all the principles for which the Communist party  throughout the world, with its denunciations of capitalist governments supported by armies, professes to stand.  And how is this huge Russian army equipped? "With 600 heavy guns, or  200 more than Great Brita'n; 2,400 light guns, or more than any other  country in the world, and 700 more than Great Britain; 23.000 machine guns,  or 10,000 more than Great Britain; with 250 tanks, compared with 200 in  Great Britain; and 1.400 war aeroplanes, or only 147 less than Great  Britain, with its world-encircling empire to patrol and defend.  And whom has Russia to fear ? Her nearest and most powerful neighbor,  Germany, was disarmed by the Treaty of Versailles, left with an army of  only 100,000 men for the maintenance of peace at home, permitted to have  no heavy guns, only 2SS light guns, less than 2,000 machine guns, no war  aeroplanes, no tanks.  And because Communist Russia mainta'ns, and is increasing and"  strengthening its huge army, and conducts a persistent propaganda in other  countries against all forms of established government except their own, and  continues to preach a world revolution, the other nations of Europe feel they,  too, must remain armed to the teeth. The result is that Europe remains  an armed camp.  The Great War taught us that, removed though Canada may be- from  the Old World nations, we cannot be indifferent to the situation existing.  Should the scourge of war again sweep Europe, we, too, would be the  sufferers. It cannot be otherwise.  The greatest present guarantee of the maintenance of peace is to be  found in the League of Nations. , It has p-evented more than one outbreak since 1918. The real strength of the League of Nat'ens is to be found  in another league, the British Commonwealth of Nations. They are the backbone of the greater world league.  Maintenance of the League of Nations costs Canada approximately a  quarter of a million dollars a year. Some people think it costs us too much,  but what is a quarter of a million annually for ten mHlion people in comparison to the annual cost to them resulting from the Great War in national  debt, pensions to disabled men, soldiers' hospitalization, settlement  schemes, and sundry other expenses running into m'llions of dollars annually?  Every Canadian, therefore, should be an enthusiastic supporter of the  League of Nations. No vote of money by Parliament should bo more heartily  approved than tho vote to maintain the League. Not only so, but every  Canadian should bo a booster for tho League, and should exert his or her  personal influence t<_ the end that Canada will always bo found to be ono of.  the staunchost upholders of the League of Nations at all t'mes.  Coroner's Jury Brings In Verdict In  Connection With Oeath Of Capt.  Bun-Ice  Capt. E. J. A. Burke died from  starvation and exposure according to  a verdict returned by a coroner's  jury at White Horse, Yukon. Burke,  with two companoins, Emil Kading  and Bob Marten, disappeared in October while' flying In thc LSard, River  district. They began to mu_h towards  civilization, but Burke collapsed and  died November 20. His two companions were finally rescued and brought  to White Horse by Pilot E. L. Wasson, and Joe Walsh, a prospector, on  December 10.  To its finding the coroner's jury  added a rider recommending that  in future 'planes in northern British Columbia should be equipped  with sufficient food in concentrated  form to last for a reasonable period  of time, a rifle and 50 rounds of ammunition, and snowshoes for each  member of the 'plane crew. The jury  also recommended that pilots foe instructed in woodcraft.  m  Do You Like Shortbread  A  cut> -'urity Flour     Mix all ingredients very carefully.    Spread evenly in  ya cup com starch        pan an(j prick with fork.   Bake in moderate oven (3/5 J}  Vi cup icing: sugar        Jor 2Q minutes,  or  to golden  brown.  2/3 cup ol butter Cut -n squaTes atld aHow to cool while  in  pan.    Brown sugar may. be  used  in place  of  icing  sugar.    Be sure it is Purity Flour you use. '  Danger from Colds  Every woman beyond middle age  should realize that a majority of the  troubles she has to fear have their  origin in what are known as common  colds. Each attack lowers 3aer vitality  and reduces resistance to disease. At  this season of the year every woman  should see that her blood _s toned up  to meet the rigors of the climate .and  especially that strength should be re  r__~    _._~7.f  I 98 Lbs.  ' "-Rita.  F__������"*  \  Plain Pastry  New Recipe  For two pie sheila: 3 cups Purity Ftour, :1 cop  lard, y* tspn salt, 1 cup colrl water. <For richer  Savor use J_ butter and Vi lard).  METHOD: Mix the flour and salt cutting ia  half the shortening until the mixture is like fine  meal, gradually adding? exact quantity of jwater  but not a drop more. Turn out on board very  lightly sprinkled with Purity Flour, roll about  one quarter inch thick. Then spread balance of  shortening over dough, fold over three time's and  rol1 again to required thickness. Sake ia no.  oven  (475������).   307 ^  The rich, hard  wheat ffoue  for all your baking.  Western Canada Flour Mills Co., Limited, Toronto, Winnipeg. Calgary  Look for our Company's name on tfca Purity Flour sack.   It  Hl%r from a respcsiyikle mil-ins? concer���������  >.c  trawnf aniiH'anttf<t q������ *"������������������____  Many Unclaimed Medals  Ice From the Tropics  I_arge Number Still On Hand  The number of medals in the custody of the records ������ranch of the Department of National Defence is  gradually diminishing, but the number on hand is still large. The present  addresses of many of the men who  served, in the Great War and who  are  entitled  to  the  medals  are  un-  *** **"*-*���������*��������� **���������������**     ***������*, ���������_���������*-���������*       ������*>_._. 7       \--_._i v_������a     __.._-v_/ mm   __, *r   ._. -.       I__._UMW.1_A W������    | _-���������- __������������������_____       ^ _.__-_._.    aa      __��������� a��������� * mm.  For this Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are   known. Of the 66,104 "1914-15 stars"  a reliable tonic. received for  distribution,  1,660    still  rPHoc30    T>-i.lc!    q *������__     -".<���������_���������*���������    ������>    TY. n.~_t   -cj+aa-o.l-      *_���������..-.-���������*-   .l_j___..������ _~a..__   rtf\/\   _.___   -__  jl j __   _ ....j    ^..^.    -__u������,   **   iiLv-.-w   -"..iu    ; await   Ciaiii_auLO, vvci    -_u<_r    w__.c   io-  Department Of National Defence Has   Prodtlct 0f carbon Dioxide Found to  stored after any cold, however s_._3._--.  iant giving temporary rel.ef. They  build up the body by creating that  rich red blood which imparts the  glow of health; steadies the nerves,  improves the appetite and digestion  and make the users capable of withstanding the rigors of our Fall and  W.'nter months. They are sold bv  medicine dealers or by mail at 50  cents a box from the Dr. Williams'  -Medicine Co., Ercckville, Ont.  A Sinister Date  October Sixth  Has Prominent Place  In British Politics  One of the most sinister dates in  modern politics is October 6th. Have  you ever seen the list? On October  6th, 1881, Gladstone denounced Par-  nell, and on October 6th, 1891, Par-  nell died. On October 6th, 1S96,  Rosebery retired from the leadership  of the Liberal party, and on October  6th, 1909, he resigned the presidency  of the Liberal League. On October  Sth, 1S91, W. H. Smith, died while  leading the House of Commons, and  on October 6th, 1903, Joseph Cham-  berla'n   opened   his   disastrous   tariff  Oil Fields Of Mexico  And now they're importing ice from  the tropics.  It is a product of carbon dioxide  gas found in vveils of the Tarnpico,  Mexico, oil fields, flowing to the surface at a pressure of 1,000 pounds  to the square inch. The information  is contained in a bulletin of the  United States navy department's  bureau of engineering.  A New York concern has .erected  a factory which, solidifies the gas into  "sub-zero" ice. It has a capacity of  40,0C0 pounds a day. Vessels with insulated chambers of cork board a  foot-thick will bring the ice to the  , United States.  sued in the past year.  A total of 415,645 British war  medals were distributed for members  of the Canadian expeditionary forces,  and of these 55,932 are still unissued.  The   records   branch  has  found   it  impossible   up    to    the   present     to i  locate 33,224 men entitled to the vie- j  tory medal, out of a total of 340,245       The     oldest     Egyptian     mummies  that were earned.      Of these medals,   are almost 5.0C0 years old.  5,861 were disposed of during the last  twelve months.  Moose Jaw Postal Revenues  Revenue from the post office in  Moose Jaw for the fiscal year ended  March. 31st, 1930, reached a total of  $134,986, according to the Postmaster-General's annual report, and the  "Optimeter" notes that in the list, of  earnings of all post offices in the Dominion, the Moose Jaw office takes  19th place.  !No_tI- American Gold  Ten years ago the gold output of  the United States was three times as  great as that of Canada. Today chief-  reform  campaign \vith  his   Glasgow  *ly owing to the increase in Canada,  speech.  Persian Balm creates and preserves  lovely and youthful complexions.  Tones and stimulates the skin. Fragrant as .a flower. , Cool as morning  ���������dew. Swiftly'absorbed by the tissues,  making the skin wonderfully soft-  textured. Unrivalled as on a3d to  feminine elegance. Delightful to use.  Imparts additional charm to tho  daintiest of women; Persian Balm is  the one toilet requisite for the exacting woman. Peerless as a bcauti-  iier.  GOLDS IN HEAD  0B*  Relieved by Rubbing In Zain-Dul..  iv**Hun*Ut*tMttmm  the two    countries produce  equal quantities.  almost  MagEesia Best for  Your Indigestion  Most people who suffer, either occasionally or chronically from gas. sour-  xscss and .indigestion, have now discontinued disagreeable diets, stomach tonics,  medicines and* artificial disestants, and  instead, take a teaspoonful or four tablets of Bisxirated Magnesia after meals  ���������with the result that their stomach' no  longer troubles them. They are able to  cat as they please and they enjoy much  3.et. <.r health. Those who use Bi sura ted  Magnesia never dread the approach of  meal time because they know this won-.  derfi.il anti-acid and food corrective,  ���������which can be obtained from any good  drug store. .will instantly neutralize the  stomach acidity, sweeten the stomach,  prevent food fermentation, and make  digestion easy. Try this plan yourself,  but bo certain to get Bisuratcd Magnesia, especially prepared for stomach  use.  $mmmi���������M  Cigarette Papers  ioubl* Booli Jt W^A  B������V.O������ /iM* -_Usj_-������-'  /on Ci������n Buy/  /V***      HBHH__r  1MITAV.ONS   V*        -iftm  Lur'&a Doubli* E_>oolt  IZO L������o������v.o������  Finn51  Vo.i  AVOID  . u*    *mm  amm   **.*������   mm* g**������  ATE N TS  P  Q       A    I-Int   or   "Wrin.od    mv.mtlonn"   fttifl  Full   .nrnrrontiin. (lent  Kr������������ On K������qn*������tta  The RAMSAY Co. %���������������   **a-���������***-������<".  Col.   Vlen,   K.C.,   Severn   Connection  With Board   Of  Railway  Comnnl_H-ono-:s  Col, Thomas Vlcn,. K.C., deputy  chief .commissioner of the hoard of  railway commissioners for Canada,  announcod his , retirement from tho  government .service. Ho plans to resume his law practice In Montreal.  Col. "ViQii was actLvo in politics before ho was appointed to the board  of railway eou..mluaiar__s_',<. t.ve yours  ^lago. He roprosonted the conal.tuency  of Lothlnlot'Q, Quebec, na Liberal  momber for rovovu! yoat'.s. Ho wru.  elected first for that riding in 1017,  and waa ro-aloe ted In I ASM,  Met the King ai._l Onsen  Granny IPetero Never Thought She'd  Live To See the Hay  Granny Peters has livocl all her 77  years in the mean streets of London's  east end���������and hor cup runneth, over.  Por sho haa met the King and  Queen, had a cup of tea with tho  Queen and Princes Mary, shaken  handa with Prlnqoas Beatrice and now  she has shaken hands and. had a talk  w.th the PHnnn of WalnR,  The Prince, visiting- the settlement,  saw a ihovio of Granny being- presented to the Queen. "I'd like to  meet hor," ho r*a?d.  "I novor thought I'd live io aoo thla  day," wept Granny.  t������r       OTTAWA, Ont,  W.     N,     TI.     187.1  Good Judgment   Ju  call ouccoaa.  tho   bruiin    of.  JBvary careful and obHOCvant mother knows when her eh Id .suffers from,  worms. She also knows that if Homo  remedy bo not, speedily applied much  harm will result tb'.'the-'Infant,' An  excellent preparation for thin purpose  la MUler'H Worm Powdora. They drive  worms liom the ayatom and wet up  stimulating ancl soothing enroots, ho  that tho ohlkl'n progress, thereafter  la painless and satisfying,  Ukoi'H Ol Cli.mullan T.lmu  ,  Tho principal consumer., of Canadian lime are the ohom'cml and metallurgical Imlu.itrlc..,   pulp   mllla,   and  tha building; IwidtM*.  Foods that ordinarily stale quickly  will stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly long time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-Sani in thc handy, sanitary  knifc-edged carton, For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for Appleford's  "Centre Pull'1 Packs.  ijiiiljip^  fi.fI!.B  ia>_ ������_*_^__v'_Ja>^^N^*tW't_T,_d. ^________p___JL___a?___> ,ia_l���������l*(���������^��������� I***** a'2ir.I*I������.-I-_'������*a !t*<I * j!" I* !*������������������ I' !*r*r*!"r*_ *?*I������J* _���������_*_!<I^*'*t,*'.���������i'-,������*������*i*i,!,i 'I*!"-1*^***'.'.'?',''!'!'''^!!!*'*!������_ ������I*I"!*_**i*J*!*!,."I������.*',I|I*!*_**'*������' !*.,r,I,I,J,_tI������I"_ "*-*������***. *.*!���������_��������� .'i*!*!"!*!!***  Western Representation:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK. a.  THE   RBVTEvy-.    CRESTOt.,  -TS.  \J*  BIG CORPORATION  TO BE CREATED  IU AID rAKllltCS  Regina., Sask.���������Before an interested  audience of fully 8,000 pepple here,  Premier Bennett delivered a message  off hope to the people of Western  Canada. Mr; Bennett's address was  mainly directed to the farmers off the  prairies. As a westerner himself, he  declared, he was keenly alive to their  problems and was determined to solve  them and at the same time promote  the national interests of Canada as  a whole.  He reviewed the activities of his  government since assuming office in  August, the steps taken to relieve unemployment, providing funds to speed  lip public works, the increased protec-  &on afforded the Canadian pnoducer  by the tariff revision, and the stand  taken by the government at the Imperial Conference.-  Financial difficulties of the farmers  of Canada wii! be met by the creation of a private corporation, in which  banks, transportation companies, industrial concerns, insurance and  mortgage companies wiil be shareholders, said Mr. Bennett.  The primary object of the proposed  Farm Finance Corporation is to assist farmers now engaged wholly or  Tar^eiv i������ the production of grain to  launch out into mixed farming.  "In this regard," said Mr. Ben-  ' sett, "the suggestion made a few  weeks "ago by Mr. E. W. Beatty,  president of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company, is to be commended. A private organization hairing as. shareholders the transportation companies, banks, industrial  enterprises, insurance and mortgage' corporations with a reasonable  capital used as a revolving loan  fond, will meet the necessities of the  situation.  "A. class of business will be trans-  gage, and local supervision "will' ensure a minimum of risk. In the  XTnfted States where the loan capital was $9,000,000 the losses of a  similar organization over a considerable period pf time were but  $27,000."  The fact that the marketing of  wheat at present prices woiild still  leave many farmers in difficulties  called for the attention of the government, said the premier. The government was therefore go-fig to assist the provinces in providing relief.  "No citizen of this country," he  said, "must suffer for lack of food,  clothing, shelter or fuel. I would not  bave the wheat growers think it is  our desire or intention to grant  them more favorable treatment than  any other class in the community  will receive. We do not offer them  charity for they do not want charity. What we offer them is that  Bneasure of relief which the circumstances of the case so fully warrant." -  While fully alive to the immediate  difficulties, the Federal Government  was also occupied in finding permanent' markets for Canadian farm  products. These efforts were directed along three linos, protection of  the home market, extension of trade  Within the empire and revision of  most favored nation treaties with foreign countries.  "Our minister of Japan, Hon. H.  H. Marlcr," ho said,  vObservatory For Toronto  One Of the Finest In the World To  Be Erected In Eastern City  Toronto, Ont.���������An astronomical observatory which will be one of the  finest in the world, will be erected in  Tordhto in the near future, according  Lo an announcement to the Canadian  Press recently, by Prof. C. A. Chant,  head of the Department of Ast_$plogy,  University of Toronto. The observa-  f<_T"V    W_H     Vi__    amact-aA    Irvtr    HdV.q      T"_       A  Dunlap, and her son, D. Moffat Dun-  lap, as a memorial to the late David  Dunlap, who died six years ago, and  will be known as the "David Dunlap  Observatory."  The outstanding feature of the observatory Will be a large reflecting  telescope 74 inches in diameter.  There is only one of greater aperture  in the world, that on Mount Wilson,  in California. 4  MAKES COI^ERIBUTION TO,  /��������� -   SCIISNCB     :'  Canary's Fair������ L^BBS  Over Seven Million Distributed Within Two Years  Ottawa, Ont.���������At the end of the  present fiscal year on March 31 next,  when, the organisation Will have  been functioning a little less than  two years, the Canadian Farm. Loan  Board -will have disbursed nearly  $7,000,000 in loans to farmers in six  provinces of the Dominion, according to Dr., J. D. McLean, chairman  of the board. Up to the-present the  average loan has . been a little over  $2 000, and it is pointed out by Dr.  McLean that back of the $4,-28,000  loaned up, to the end of. September,  the government has securities in the  form of lands and buildings valued at  about 516,000,000.  Dr. B. F. Burton, professor  physics at University of Toronto,  who, "in collaboration with Araold!  Pitt, assistant " demonstrator, has  invented instrument for rapidly  measuring quantity of moisture im  human and: other bodies.  Shareholders To Meet  Emergency Meeting Of Shareholders  Of Hudson's Bay Company To  Be Held January 16  London, England.���������-An emergency  meeting of the shareholders of the  Hudson's -Bay Company will be held  on January 16, to consider the report  of the sp ecial committee investigating affairs of the company for the  last five months.-  This report, acc5rding to the  Daily Herald, will show little prospect of the company, being able to  earn dividends on either preference  or common shares for some time  to come.  The Financial Times draws attention to the proposal to segregate  the Canadian stores from the company by formation of a Canadian  company registered in Canada. The  cf committee also suggested a cut in  the number of the company's directors.  ������. ������%i-im afl.l%i_fi   & %Mm%  STRUGGLEOVER  mrmm jmmmtwtmmo  mm  Attend Funeral Of Comrade  Members  Of  Crew  Of  R-100  Honor  Granville Watts  London, England.���������Members of the  Governor-General  iai-Eng  HeW   FQSlt-01-  the funeral of Granville Watts, who  i .._-���������  of the al-sla'p K-lOO attended  had  declined  an offer  to  become  a  Via  _ne__-.be. oi the crew of the R--101 on  that vessel's  ill-fated  air voyage to  Willissguon-.   _L.eav_.__g;   _? or   India  England On January IG  Ottawa, Ont.���������Announcement that; India- whicl1 ended ^ disaster and  the Governor-General and Viscountess tiie loss of 4S 'Hves.-Watts was not  Willingdon will leave Canada for satisfied with- the airship's conditipn.  England, and subsequently for their : He wa* totally injured in a motor-  new not* in India, on January 15, has j cycle coll_5.ion recently.  government. ���������������-��������� '     Watts had been on board the old  Winnipeg , Man. ��������� For a freight ,  rates battle of the future, Manitoba  farmers today-arj; lining up a. solid  front. It will be an agrarian body  that flrst opens fire, at Ottawa- for a  suitable rail-and ocean freight rate  on the Hudson Bay route to world  markets.  Prepared to struggle with a foe,  designated, as "big interests" in the  east, United Farmers of Manitoba are  seeking signatures of every farmer  in the province to a petition which  will be presented to the Dominion  government.  The port of Churchill, in far north'  Manitoba,   will   mean   a.   saving    of  ft y_a_-_.*.i&-  .rn  been made    at  Buried In Northland  Atiin, B.C.���������Capt. E. J. A. Burke  was. buried Monday, Dec. 29, in the  little graveyard here where other  pioneers of this northland sleep. Thus  was writtfen the last chapter of an  epic of the north which for montus  had" held the interest of thousands in  the outside world. Burke died Novem-  X_._.     OO       **.J-      _.������.!.-..._4.������_...      J....3I      _������___._ 4-S__  iJCr    _.u    ui    w__ci.u-3v-.kF_j-   ������.i.u.i , s������-.o x.v���������tuv__i  ���������while   lost  with   two   companions   in  the Liard River district.  Their Excellencies will leave Ottawa  by special train at noon on Wednesday, January 14, for Saint John, N.B.,  there to board the steamer "Mont-  clair" for England. The ^journey to  Saint John, will be broken at Quebec  where Their' Excellencies spent several summers, and where they may  attend a reception.  Accompanying Their Excellencies  will be E. C. Mieville; governor-general's secretary, and Mrs. Mieville,  Capt. R. J. Streatfield and Lieut. D.  H. Fuller, R.N.  ��������������������������� R-32   when   she   crashed   on   Mount  .Ararat; on-the R-32 when she broke  i her moorings in a storm and drifted  for  thirty hours;   and on  the  R-100  when she crossed the Atlantic to visit  Canada four months ago.  Russian Peasants Shot Down  Vilna, Poland.���������Russian peasants  who had crossed the Soviet border,  said they and a number of others confined to a concentration camp awaiting deportation to Siberia, had been  fired upon by Soviet soldiers when  they attempted to escape. Forty of  the prisoners were killed or wounded,  they said. They had been sentenced to  Siberia.they said, for resisting collectivization measures.  The Lowly Pedestrian  Has Equal Rights With ^Motorist On  Highway, Says Judge  Montreal.���������The humble   pedestrian  has found a champion in Chief Justice  - Mr.   and  Mrs.   Mievijfe &$!  go. ta_Gre<f shieIds> who'-h rendering judg-  a  ent  India with Their Excellencies. As  a consequence of his early departure  for England, the last official function  of the "governor-general  was the levee held in the senate  chamber of the parliament buildings  at noon on New Year's day.  EJYee --entertainment For -Bland  Toronto, Ont.���������Captain E. A. Baker, general secretary of the Canadian.  National Institute for the Blind, announced that arrangements have been  made with the directors of the Famous Players* Canadian    Corporation,  ment in an automobile accident case,  stated emphatically that a motor vehicle or vehicle of any kind had no  in Ottawa suPeriority or right of way over  "those unfortunate enough or perhaps  I should say lucky enough, to use  their feet as a method of locomotion.  The pedestrian may at all times make  use of the highway arid every part  thereof restrained by municipal legislation."  Six Children Die In Fire  St. Janvier, Que.���������Six of the nine  children of Henri Labelle suffered a  terrible death amid the flames of an  early morning fire that destroyed  their home in this mountain village.  An overheated kitchen stove stoked  heavily for the night caused the  blaze. Its glowing sheet iron sides  set fire to the. walls of the room while  the Labelle family slept on the floor  above.  Four Cornered Bright  Edmonton,   Alberta.���������Four   candidates  were  nominated  here  for  the  Limited." to admit, free, blind7 people : Edmonton aeat !n the Provincial legis-  of Canada, together with sighted es-llature J3aade vacant hV the death of  Colonel C Y. Weaver.  Those in the  corts, to all theatres operated by the  corporation throughout Canada.  Harvesting In Alberta  Lethbridge, Alberta. ��������� Something  new in winter harvesting was:.reported December 30, from the thousand-  acre Sm.th farm, five miles east of  field are: Colonel    F.    C.    Jamieson,  Conservative; Captain J. C. Bowden,  Liberal; Elmer Roper, Labor; Jan.  Lakeman, Communist.  Report Is Denied  Montreal,   Que,���������Denial   that   tho  Lethbridge. Three combines wero at j Canadian National Railways cpntem-  -Etepays Old Debt  Malone, N.Y.���������Thirty-seven years  ago Walter W. Jarvis, 60, Malone florist, and David Knight, 65, were  stranded on the western plains of  is, I hope, at | Canada. Jarvis loaned his companion  this .very hour on his way to China I jp50 dn ordor that tho two could go to  to discuss with the government of j Mon treal; ThQy separated and recent-  tiiat great country the  purchase of  ly Knight surprised Jarvis by walking  S_3.l-I.ai_S lOf bushels Of Our wh-aL.  Nor will the government hesitate.  If necessary, to assist by providing  credit facilities and by other mcana  In Its power the establishment of  so _ Incalculably valuable a cjiaanol  *������������ trado."  With European countrios speeding  tip their grain production It was  obvious Canada would havo to look  to the Orient for a market, Canada  had the goodwill of the Orient and  into his florist shop and settling the  debt,  work completing the harvesting which  was started last August. The grain _s  perfectly dry and of fairly good color.  The grain is averaging about 30 bushels per acre.  plates any Immediate new construction work at Its Port Arthur lake terminus was made by S. .1. Hungerford  vice-president, in charge of operation  and construction.  "millions of dollars" tc  farmers if the -Crow's Nest basis of  grain rates are secured, If ocean  freight rates are placed "on a comparable basis with ocean rates at  Montreal/* and if a fair basis of  rates on general merchandise, such  as binder . twine, window glass, and  paint, from Churchill to all southern  Manitoba points is secured, says the  petition. But the U.F.M. recognizes  opposition. -  "Powerful financial interests, centred in the competitive ports ������f  Montreal, Quebec, Saint John and  Halifax" will oppose the west's demand for a low grain rate basis,  equal to the Crow's Nest rates, the  petition anticipates. Large shipping  firms at the Atlantic seaboard will  combat any move to effect low-  ocean rates from Churchill.  The farm body also will ask for  "substantial reduction in the pres-  prohibifcpry marine insurance  rate" from the Hudson Bay Port, of  5 per cent.���������"which means -approximately 5 cents per bushel on wheat."  The present insurance rate would  alone kill the successful operation  of the route, so far as any "financial  benefit to Manitoba and Saskatchewan farmers is" concerned, asserts  the petition.  "Maintenance / of this excessive  marine insurance rate and the maintenance of high ocean rates from  Churchili is the aim and object of  powerful transportation, financial  and manufacturing interests centred  in eastern Canada���������tlieir determination being to arrange through-  transportation rates on our export  farm products and our import farm  necessities, on such a high basis as  will equal the present cost off transportation via the ports of Montreal,  Saint John or Halifax."  Once the port of Churchill is  opened, the petition declares, it will  be "many years" before the freight  rates are changed. Thus, farmers of  the west must present their demands to Ottawa in good time.  "The fact that tidewater will never be nearer to Manitoba than it is  at Churchill, is full of signifl&ance to  us, and St .is, therefore, exceedingly  Important that we join, in this well  directed extort to increase the prosperity and purchasing power of the  producers of tlie prairie provinces,"  tho farm unit's petition urges.  HAD NARROW ESCAPE  Good Market For Ayr������blre������  Ottawa, Ont.���������"The "Royal Winter  Fair still maintains Its reputation as  being not only the great show window for Ayrshire breeders but also as  one of tho best marlcot places for  Ayrshire cattlo," says a report of tlio  Canadian Ayrshire Breeders' A������socla-  tho" g^ei"nm_..t" was"*prepaid "to1 tlcm' which ^Ivda a d������tall������d ������ynoP������;������  ,y.,,. _      - | nf,  m^f,   fi.ii.p.-.r.rtrin     _._������i.lntrnn      r_v     thin  capitalize it.  ���������With regard to his negotiations  with Franco, Mr. Bennett said the  existing duty on wheat wan practically prohibitive Since hia mooting  with tho French government the  Ifovornmont had boon defeated; but  despite this ho had advlco that  Fran.;rt would guarantor, to buy n  ���������wbatantlal quantity of Canadian  wheat.  of tho miccc3_tca  breed of cattle.  achieved    by    thla I  Ontario Town Holds Record  Hcapolor, Ont.���������This town uphold  tho tradition of 30 yoaro without a  mayoralty election. When nominations  wero called for this year, no oppool-  (lon wri*. forthrsominc; to T������, Ft. Wfiv-  or'pi candidacy. All other ofllcon wore  al_,o filled by acclamation.  Baldwin's New Year's Wish  MIbb Winifred Spoonor, British avlatrlx, whito attempting to break all  previous rocorda by flying from London, England, to Capo Town In four  dayo, had a narrow escape from, death when her 'plnno crashod into tho son  off Bolmonto Calabro recently. MIhh Spoonor, who- waa unhurt, hwarn anhoro,  more than a mllo, and obtained aid for hoc co-pllot, Captain Edwardu, who  wan pHtfhtly Injured. Tho "pirims'warn rmlvKzycd and towed tat������ port at Eel-  mn-nto Calabro, Photo showtf Miau Spoonor p-corlng- from wreckage after- fit  was towed tiflhor*.  Hope That l������abor Government May  Oomo To Speedy and Unlomented  End  London, England.���������Rt. Hon. Stanley Baldwin's "best and most cheerful political Now. Year wish for 1031"  Is: "May the present government  come to & speedy and unlamented  end," ho wrote recently in a 1S.31  message of greeting to tho people of  Great Erlto.ln.  In his message ho outlined Conservative plans for remedying economic  conditions with, an emergency tariff  for tho protection of manufacturers,  a jynarantood price and a guaranteed  market for British wlmnt nml n.  scheme for the development of -Empire trade,  "Whon tho gonoral election comon,"  ho wrote, "and X am of tho opinion  that it won't bo long despite tho Liberal plot to "keep the. SocBaliuto In  power, Wt- _i!mU make an immediate  beginning on n policy to help tho process of national recovery. THJK   UJ&lSSTOAi   JMSYII-W  Local Bud Personal  C. F. Armstrong was a weekend visitor  at his home at Nelson.  Friday evening, January I6th, has  been fixed for the annual meeting of  Creston board of trade, wh ch will be  preceded by the usual dinner. Col,  Mallandaine is retiring president.  ST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, JAN.  It  CRESTONT���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  AROH/TECT  Christ Church annual  congregational  meeting is scheduled for   tonight  at the  Parish Hall.  *  Wynndel's intermediate hockey team  handed Creston a 5-2 beating at a game  at Wynndel on Sunday afternoon.     ,  Fred Payne, who is on the roundhouse  staff at Sirdar, is spending a couple of  weeks here with his mother, ftirs. B. W.  Payne.  FOR SAIjE���������Jersey cow, freshened in  December, splendid butter cow. Also  quantity of hay. Mrs. A. Cameron,  Eickson.  Skates hollow ground on real skate  sharpener. Satisfaction guaranteed.  Morrow's Blacksmith,Shop, Creston.  Bridge and whist drive under the joint  auspices of the L-.Q.L. and L.O.B.A., at  t'e lodgeroom. over Mercantile store,  on Friday evening. January 16th, with  eards at eight, prompt. Admission 50  cents.   .>-*���������;!--**  aa**-*  OPESro/v.  .-__*. C?<  F.  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listing*: solicited.  CRESTON.     S.C.  Vital statistics for December show  five births, no deaths and there were no  marriages. Of the new arrivals four  were girls.  Art Reed of the Creston Plumbing '&  Blacksmith Company, returned on Sunday from a two weeks' holiday with  friends in Trail.  A. Comfort returned the latter part  of the week from a short visit with his  son at Blairmore, Alberta, and with  other friends in the Pass.  Creston Farmers' Institute annual  meeting is set for Wednesday, Jan. 14th,  at 2 p.m., at the town hall. D. Bradley  is the retiring president.  Miss Asleen Spratt was a Nelson  visitor last week with her sister,  Dorothea, who is on the nursing staff of  the General Hospital in that city.  The Junior Auxiliary of Christ Church  announce a masquerade dance for  Friday evening, January 20th, at the  Parish Hall, to which  the admission is  75 cents.  Mr. sad-__Crs. O. Brown, who have  spent the past 'six months at their ranch,  near Olds, Alberta, arrived home on  Tuesday and are occupying the former^  W. S. Watson ranch, which they purchased sbo ._������ a year ago.  H. Cummings,, who has been in charge  of game warden work at Creston for the  past three months, left at the first of the  week fot; the Foirt George country, in  whieh hf will be permanently located.  He is accompanied by Mrs.   Cummings.  Miss ''^Marguerite Crawford is at  Wynndej^this week, where she is in  charge <^||������ senior room of the public  school. Yff������finb3pal McGregor is weii  enough rtb leave Creston hospital, but  will not resume teaching until at least  next week       Y  J. E. King:; a priucipal of Creston  school about 2 ..years ago, and who was  at Alice Siding in 1916-17, since when he  has taught the superior school at New  Denver, died in that town on -December  21st. He was a native of Prince  Edward Island.  Elsewhere in this issue appears the  official certificate of approval in connection with the licensing of the Goat  River canyon to South Kootenay Water  Power Company According to it the  company has until the first of July to  commence work.  Trinity TJnited Church ladies' aid were  guests of Mrs. Maxwell for the annual  meeting on Thursday afternoon last,  which attracted a large turnout, 1931  o_Hci&'a are muc the same as for the  year just closed. President, Mrs. G.  Cartwright; vice-president. , Mrs. W.  Hendy; secretary, Mrs W.-H. Crawford? treasurer, Mrs. A. L. Palmer.  The aid had their usual dinner, bazaar  and teas throughout the year and the intake was fully up to 1929 standard.  n_ ee ving  of  _*1 a. .  Those comprising the local rommittee  are D. Bradley, Farmers* Institute; Jas.  Compton, Creston Fruit Exchange; G.  E. VanAckeran. Scott Fruit Company;  Frank Putnam, Creston Growers; W. R.  Long, Long Allan & Long; Col. Lister,  M.P.P., and W. G. Littlejohn.  it  i  ������  ������  *  ������  r  t  -a-,  __-. aIs^.      ____ __S Jmm mm.  ��������� -f-������-E MM m\*V9  ���������  a  ������        Jf  MS 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  continued, patronage. *  J>UUl  SAVE MONEY AND BE BETTER  c -> <Tr*������Tc_c/_!r_rs  -J_rt. ������ JaJ-T __������___������*  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  wreston l  GRESTON  M\  an  Da-Oner1  4fi  nil  BO.  __oon  flQOII-  J*-.*     PIjii>ii/|  nu otuiea  rnmi/<������nu  tniurvour.  I   _-__��������� A  I   -aa_������,___L___^-_a_.M    ___! ���������   mm\mMmSmJmmj*,  ���������AiA-Ai a-_--Q-_ a--- (M.J*trAm.^fm. - -������- -____-____,_���������-___ -���������____ ______ ______ . Aa- A  ^J^MIaa-Hl������Wi;*������?S5!a_0aaE5������  Ki-^i'isS-S-l  5*������Oil������5t?S  SPECIAL   OFFERING!  ONLY  )A  Size 27 x 54 inches  Bright colors  PRICED TO CLEAK  CD IT CTfl.il RilTDf^  COMPANY,   LTD.  Nmmmm m    mmi  B IL.EL  '. -nka^L.-: i.r.. r-4_-._������ ^^.. I.. .>Hffii^^l:L>^rii������_a4r_D ^I^:������M_tt_^-lC^Mi-t&s^<^ lt!a_W  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE���������  Sunday: 11 a.m.. Morning Worship;  2.30 p.m.. Sunday 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.  The New Year eve dance at the Grand  theatre ballroom attracted., a splendid  attendance, with all points in the valley  sending delegations. The music was by  Al. Fredericks' orchestra which was  playing at top form, and the dance was  much enjoyed by all.  As compared with 1929 the stork had  a slightly better showing ih 1930. A  year ago the total births were 49 as  compared with 54 the year just closed.  1929 had 15 marriages as compared with  13 in 1930, and there were but 19 deaths  in 1929 as cori. pared with 23 in 1930.  The curlers had a meeting at the fire-  hall on Friday night at which the 1931  skips were chosen and all arrangements  made for opening the season. 40 regulars and four spape players have already enrolled and the best season in  the history of the sport is looked for.  The westbound train is due at Creston  at 5 44 p.m., not 5.51 as stated last  week. The new all rail connection with  Nelson went into effect on Thursday  last. There has been a ehakeup in the  conductors, one of the regular runs now  being taken by D. D. McLean of Nelson,  who was the federal Liberal candidate  last July.  Mr. E. Wickstrom's motto is "Every  day alike." But he found it different on  the evening of January 3rd, when a large  number of neighbors took possession of  his house and remained until the early  hours of the morning. ' Everything passed off pleasantly with songs, games and  refreshments���������except the mishap of a  broken high priced chair.  The annual meeting of Creston  Valley Public Library Association is  called for 3 p.m.,Saturday, January 10th,  at the library at the town hall at  which a full turnout of members and all  interested is asked as the matter of con-  tin uing the library will be up for discussion. At present memberships for  throe months, at 50 cents, are all that  will bo accepted.  Tho Junior Auxiliary of Christ' Church  had the annual meeting on Saturday  afternoon at which officors for 1931 wore  elected ns follows: President. Margaret  Bllnoo: vice-president, Minnie Downes;  secretary, Alleon Spratt; treasurer,  Margaret Stapleton. Misa Wado was  (again chosen Frnpervisor. During 1930  the girls placed a baptisimal fount roll in  the church and on their birthdayn all  tho babies that havo been christened aro  sent birthday cards, and a rocord kept  for Sunday school purposes.  Tho Maplo Loaf Auxiliary of tho  ProBbytcHim Church had their annual  moet.nft nfc thc December Bon_t.(.n of tho  aux.linry nt which officer., wero elected  na follows.: President, Hu������hono Mc-  Ore nth: vico-presidont, Doris Boulnger;  necrotary, It nth Hnro; treasurer, Thoo  Tompkins., Tho nttondnnco at tho  regular meetlriga was well maintained  throughout tho year. Mm. Shorwood,  who ban ..non In charge of tho Rlrls for  tho punt two yourti) wum uiiitblo to  accept reappointment anl for 19311 Mra.  Howl-won will net na miborvlaar.  The   Decembe  L.O B.A. v/as featured by the election  of officers *_r 1931, with the following  ladies chosen to take charge:  W.M.���������Mrs. Spratt.  I.P.M.���������Mrs. Sherwood.  D.M.���������Mrs. Downes.  Chaplain���������Mrs. Diana Ross.  Secy.-Treas���������Mrs. Kernaghati,  Fin. Secy.���������Mrs. H. EL Taylor.  D. of C ���������Mrs. Maud Ross.  Installation of the officers took p. ace  at the January meeting, and the ladies  are starting off the year with a bridge  and whist on the 16th, in aid of the  orphanage fund.     ' -->  The advisory committee of sever,  named at the local B.C.F.G.A. meeting  on December 29th, had a meeting on  Monday afternoon, w feh was in charge  of D. Bradley, who was elected comma ttpe chairman- All angles of central  selling as they are likely to come before  the convention at Kelowna on the 20th  were discussed and it was finally decided  that the director, W.^ G. Littlejoon,  should return immediately after this  conference and a meeting of the, valley  orchardists will be called for the 26th or  27th, at which Mr. Littlejohn will report  and it will then be decided how many to  send to Victoria to appear before the  legislature's  committee   on   agriculture.  ���������__,���������,__���������__���������_E ---.--a..__.___.__fc._h._k.  TRY 0U8 SERVIGE; YOU'LL UKE !T  I  SERVICE TO  ALL  CARS  GAS,  OIL and  ACCESSORIES.  REBORING and  VALVE GRINDING  with ttp-to-daie  machinery  Let us give  your Motor  new life I  MIVVIUII IIDV1VIV  Canyon St. ai Barton Ave  'T'fffT'V1.1  *V  ���������yrm*fw  JANUARY CLEARANCE  of  S  I fi if lit ft  OIK  Throughout the store, and particularly in  our Ladies' Shoe Department, we've  grouped fine shoes at quite extraordinary  January Clearance Prices that assure you  worth while savings. FOR TEN DAYS  we are offering  emeu's  _.rapi9  i  Sold - regular, and sterling value,  $5.50 and $5.75 per pair���������in  at  Black JKzdf Patent and Brown Kid Strap Slippers  and Black Kid and Brown 3 Eyelets and 3 Eyelets  This special price is for Cash nett, and the Speers'  reputation stands squarely behind every pair.  *������-7������      _tm.������  ti  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Farnitare9 Hard ware  Pl!!!3ttsS-lRS-MS^^  ���������yryr'iiirr'iyir^ii ay ir ������im mp t w ��������� yiM ��������� ������y I'M ��������� _������. i ���������miiimi . *M*t*mp ������*mT> ���������>������!��������� ������ *m * y mmi**m *<*mtmampm mhi^m ������fcp'wyM n mium "!������������������������������������������ yap ������ ui>  -<__#  Qreston Blacksmith; Plumbing &  Heating Company  Can supply you with anything you  . need   in  the   General  Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock*  Baths, Toilets, Bastnji, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and  cmy kind of Fitting,, Eravetrough, Soil.  Pipes,  Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes, &c.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very best  of .service, as. we have tho Stock, wo havo the Tools,  and we havo ihe men who can do tho work.  -*���������*���������������������������������������������������������������- -_--A_-_____.___k_.__t_^A_U_l____- A._a   __���������  ___._������������������*   .   ___..r4__ |fl.-..-_ |h !_-L   T A  -��������� tm% ...^ ___.,. [. f-*; ^ m% f. f^ff _f   m\.^^^   jftf|r-ft���������r  --f >-���������( ��������� ft    f,tfH*  A T HS.Ul .A ' t" (j* ft *\l ��������� A TL_(_LlX-t   "^

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