BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Jan 4, 1935

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175201.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175201-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175201-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175201-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175201-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175201-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175201-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array tillllSillff^  ���������^ ' : ' l. ...'��������������������������� -i   - >-..    ... ��������� ���������   .    '..' '>.'.''   "���������' ' J"'. f --,/'��������� ���������-   ���������������������������       i - ���������    ''".'.a  '���������    .'       '<��������� .**-���������. .���������***���������,��������� '.���������*'-'���������:���������'������������������* -,'*1. .' *��������� .  *������Ji  ?V7gl  ;-j#iST  CRESTON, B.C.. FRI0i|Y   JANUARY 4,   1935  THotSt}:  .VV'  II  a!!?--':.  rf,b--~  ������������7?Ss7  |fira|: :7 Hea-v^TltbllRedititr  iiun3   ut which  Younger  *rer-  ujMruicra    ������>Xvci���������ouuiS - vxiaus.  Tree an* Everything.  Alice Siding schoolhouse was filled to  oversowing on Christmas eve far a yule-  tide entertainment put on by the children of the Sunday school, with Mrs.  Willis  at the- organ,   and  Rev. A.  O.  D������.  . .. usSdiiki ;^lnb,7GVEve^?a^?Prahk;  Hamilton. Several jparties from Boswell  and Crawford Bay afaomade the journey.  -V J v?TI^anffloi-th n?mari!r^-^rof;?tKe7  hound stage line, Nelsoh;?went?:thr  Ciesvat.^^S-t^JJ  rge  olid  who  witb  bis  the holidays  j. .iMaovaajr   aaava laaai^  &C 'i'fnii.  spending  family, left   by  k      4>a������*k    ������aOw<������M^j^  an******!*  t   b*u jI-couiaj-*-; wuia  mm.  NbiM  IVf   IIOW  jg^=i=..���������  1Tk_3l?_ ,  T18 .������������  x nuuBvu  J*  x  (Jicojuiub  The concert was largely taken up with  recitations in which the younger, members of the school were immensely  popular, more particular'y the numbers  by Margaret Simister, Mabel Matber,  Kate and Annie Sorenson, Martha.  Florence and John Marshall, Vernon  Martin and Violet McNeil. The children excelled themselves- on the opening  cbcrus, "Hark the Herald Angels Sing."  The programme:   -  Recitation���������John Marshall..,  Recitation���������Violet McNeil.  Chorus ���������Beginners'. Class.  Recitation���������Evelyn Mather.  Chorus���������"Away in the Manger " '  Recitation���������Vernon Martin.  ~ Recitation���������Sadie McNeil.    .  -, Recitation���������Kate and Annie Sorenson.  "Shores���������rive Girls. ->  -Recitation���������Edna Willis. -  Recitation���������Martha Marshall.  ?  Recitation���������Vioiet Parkin.  Duett���������Meta and Elizabeth McNeil.  Recitation���������Margaret Simister. -  Recitation���������'Mabel Mather,.  Trio���������Violet   Parkin'   Elizabeth   and  "Meta McNeil. - "       *  Recitation���������Elizabeth McNeil.  , ..Reading-���������Carl McDougali.  Chorus���������Five Senior Girls. *  Recitation���������Carl McDougali.  There was a Christmas tree and Santa  G!**tus,-*in the person of Car! MeDougalS,  made his appearance at-the end ofibe  programmer" and a gift for all the  children "of the Sunday 'school.  A Palmer, read_ superintendent, of  Creston, was here, Thursday supervising  the operations of the plow dealing with  the heavy snow that felt on Christmas  night. " _  The C. P. R. snow plow passed through  here on Wednesday and the government  road plow was out on Thursday the roads  now being ih fair condition "so far as the  plow has gone.     --   j-- '  Siiiehener  Henry .Nelsdn is a. visitor this  -with Cranbrook friends.  week  "Jiiu  x-.r-ii3.JU  visit with  Phail.  hi3  uaiuiuu  15  sister, Mrs.  A.   aim  eing i>yl^ed and Wiii be  mrmt ._ . <>    ^mtnJSiim       rm m        ������-������       ,  to he Rebiiiit Tfls Fall  at the community?  evening, 26ib, and theaffair was ^. great  social success. Excellent music was provided by the Ness-Goplin-Speaker-Priest  orchestra and there was an abundance of  confetti,7 ballc-i^^  balloon dance prize waa annexed by Miss  RuthTpartwri  The annual me^ting7 of Wynndel Wo-  roe*.'-** Institute will *^e held st ths hosns  Gordon  Me-  Kitchen r baseball club raffled a tur- '  key on Monday. Carl Anderson' held ,  the luckey ticket ^  3800 acres of tK$% old Reclamation  Farm ih crop Jn 1935 is tbe first big business announcement".af Creston for tbe  hew year. And it is more than an "announcement;" fort .on jNFew Year's "Day  machinery, was^Gu tae ?way to the big  property ahd by nowt work has commenced on the rebtiildingrbf the old dykes* to  a height that "will withlttaad all high waters in the "Kootenay River.  The--contract for tb| work has been  taken by the three Chtastensen brothers  ���������Harry, Clarence aifd William���������with  the former as general Superintendent of  operations. The Chrie|tensens are well  and favorably known Htjere, as they own  ' and operated a large acreage on the old  j Reclamation farm iiui93u and 1931; in  which- latter year, the'dykes --vent out,  u������   arxTS,.   vrregvuy,  Q+Vt    of 9 UO   ra-m   J J-..  ������������ cuurauajf,  T__������.   tfauuaij.  Miss Agnes Crane spent a few days in  camp at Twin- Bays where tbe members  of Moore's Garage basketball team have  been occupying the Speers' cottage.  A bridge party at tbe home of Mrs. J.  G. Abbott on December 21st, in aid of  the basketball club was quite a success*,  seven tables being in play. High scores  went to Miss Flofence'Wbod and E. Uri;  consolation prizes to Mrs. Wood and R.  Dri. .   .  giUi  **i ****"���������  it  *  in  1934  One   <rf7  Improve** -  menis Feature Year���������Loo!  Forward -with Confidence.  on  for  Cyrl Senesael, who is fmployed  dyking work at Greeton, was home  Christmas holidays. :  Kitchener baseball club have a dance  listed for January 18thV The music will  be by Priests* orchestra.  Richard Molander has? in tailed a Marconi, radio at the home of his parents,  Mr, and Mrs. N. P^ Molander,  Mr. andMrs. N, P: Molander, were  Creston visitors yuletide weekend, guests  at-the home off Mrs. C. Fransen.  Sam Littlejohn,   of Canal Flats,  here for the  Christmas holidays,  friends, returning on Wednesday.  Miss Myrtle Anderson, who has  on a visit at Rossland,  with  Mr,  Mrs. R. Nelson, returned Monday.  and the big property has been idle ever  since.  They were formally^' awardedthe contract at a meeting of the creditors of the  defunct Kootenay VaUey Power & Development-Company, limited, at Van-   ... ���������      ������*__^������������������       TV.- I -     Ol...      _J-  bvuvei  vu    uauuuaji   i/ci.cui uo    aiot,   au  which time an agreement was enterrd into that weML safeguards the interests of  all, tbe terms of which? "will  be sent to  tbe c*-"dit'*r2 later 'n ���������"l���������''* a^avrart* v*������r ^"1^ t.  Sauiterrtrustee Kr the jreceiversbip.  Draglines will be used principally in  rebuilding the dykes and it- is known the  eontraetoraare amplsr-iinanced-to com  plets the 3oh. well" in "advance of the coming 1935 "flood* waters:. Ail told about  five miles of dyke have "to be put up.  In discussing the project with  Harry  ^YS? j Christensen* the   Review^ is . informed  wwn   that tbe "the. first effort will" be to compete tbe old dyk&. as far as   Dutchy  Ridge, which wllvtuaite tht* 83G0 acres in  the  been;  and  j,   i  . Harry Miller.-of Creston- was an auto  visitor, Sunday. ._  T. Kuntz spent the "Christmas- holiday  with friends at Huscroft.  Tbe water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.50, a fall of 0.10 for  the week  J. P. MacDonald, forest ranger, Creston, was a visitor in* his official capacity  . ���������  -������w  i .-i - -. - *  mmmm  J. M .%*8������JT .  1 l  The road crew was laid off last Satur-  da and will not resume work until after  the first of the year,   ���������  '  1 f m  Pete Longueville of Twin Bays was at  Creston for attention to his injured foot,  Saturday .and Monday.  .  V. M. Vasseur of Creston was a visitor  here v^ith his truck on Monday and ������ok  home a load of lumber.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Koliman spent the  Christmas vacation at thc heme of the  latter's parents at Canyon.  For���������the past several days the Greyhound stages have been well patronized  and have kept well on schedule.  Allan Speers and party-went up tbe  ���������lake on Thursday to spend a few days at  the SpeerB summer home at Twin Bays.  Among those attending the Christmas  dance at, Wynndel from bore were Misses  Rosie and Anrile Paascuj-zo, Mr, and  Mrs. Jas. Pascuazo,.A.   Lombardo, D.  witb  Senesael  Mrsv Pu-taam's* mother   Mr3.r G  ' Mr;- and > Mrs. Art Bowne>53 of Cranbrook spent the Christmas holida .s - at  the home-of the latter's parentsrMr. and  Mrs. Chas. Nelson.  ' M 'Senesael. who is working for Cran ������������������>  brook Sa*=th & Door Company.- Limited,  at New Lake, spent the holidays with  Mr. and Mrs. C Senesael.        ^ ���������  Mr. and Mrs. R..Stevens were at Canyon for Christmas, 'guests ofvMr. and  Mrs. F JKnott.  School is due to re-open on Monday  morning at both Lister and Huscroft,  with teachers due here on Sunday.  Fred Yerbury was taken to Creston  hospital at the first of the week, where  he is being treated for b'ood poisoning in  bis hand.  Du; to the unfavorable weather that  obtained on Sunday tbat attendance at  the Anglican Church service was smaller  than 'usual.  Mrs B B. Stallwood of Nelson is  spending the Chrismas-New Year holiday' week with her parents,  Col , and  Mrs. Lister.  B. Ivorson of "Wardner. the C.C.F.  party candidate in Kootenay East, is  announced to address a. public meeting  [ ������132Xw   v..    <(^v..wwu.j    -   - ���������   ..-. v������,....  6f  n orth end of the' farjm. safe against  the'1935 JloocU, and immediately after  high water -work^wiUJae resumed to re-  It is understood"that the; farmers who  own land at the south -.end-"* of. the, big  farm*,will, ealotted part ofthe north  3300 acres which they will crop this year,  and in 1936 will again be able to go back  tcTtheir o. iginal holdings, off which ^,they  took but one crop���������in 1931.. With both  the north,and" south ends in cultivation  in the neighborhood of 8000 acres will be  under crop. **  Greston Farmors' Institute  Annual   Meeting,  of Creston  Marmora*' Institute will be held  Mnry^fPn Hall  CRESTON  ovor Store)  )   '  r  SAT,, JAN. 5th  i  ���������,-    :,��������� ,BUSI"NKSW:  Direcstoi-H' Report,  .  Financial Statement.. ,  Election of Director**,'  All FnVmnrK Wnl-noino.'  ftiicm Slating  School is du to resume operations on  Monday morning. Principal Page is  holidaying at his home at Rossland,  R. Alderson of Turner Valley. Alberta,  epent the holiday week with Mrs. Aider-  son and family at the Hosmer ranch.  Mis Elsie Mather, .who is attending  high school at Creston, spent part of the  Christmas vacation at her home here.  The very heavy snow that came at tbe  weekend has necessitated bringing home  all the cattle that were ranging on the  flats. .  M~r. and Mrs, Bob Moore of Coal  Creek spent a few days here last week  with the former's > mother, Mrs. H. H,  Taylor.  Miss Helen Moore, who te-ches at  Lumberton, is here for the Cbriatmna-  New .Year holidays witb her mother.  Mrs, Hj. H. Taylor.  The snowploiigh wai put into operation through here on Saturday afternoon  to cope with the heavy snowfall that  "arrived that morning.   .  Miss Gladys Wobster, who is on the  teachin**-- staff of the, Natal-Michel consolidated school. H spending the holidays  with hor parent?, Mr and Mrs, J;* p.  Webater. i    .  Plel*; Smith and Jim Taylor- are nt  prenenr employed at tho false mouth of  Gout River where Creaton Dyking Company are putting in Born' piling in connection with the fill at that point.  W. G. AmuiLKiui, m-i-ivciil in from Gun-  tral Butt *!, Paak, on Docomber 22nd  with a carload of utock and offocts, and  his new house on tbo ten acres bo recently purchased from N. Schade, in, nearing  completion.  There was a bumper house for tbo  Sunday School Cbrlstmati tree'and entor-  talnmiont at the {.cboolliouEte on Monday  ("Vonln-*:, Decembpr'2'lth. Cnrl MeDow--;-  nll ��������� played Santa Claun and there wero  gifta on tbo tree for all tho children  In order to dofto the yi-ar free of bobt  Alico Siding baseball'clnb are bavin**; a,  card party and daneu.at tho homo of Mrs,  J. II, webHt-w Friday January 4th.J  Catdn till 10.80,. then lunch, and, thon  dandng. lA<bniu-.Ion, Kent** 2B cchIb;  lodk*fl brSnginic lunch free;, otherwlae lad*  !������-���������" io cent**.  ��������� m-m S& SmiMmwTr'jn* *  m.f  U ^.*~   jE"*,  f*rai  ���������#!.���������������,  n-tfxe/s*  John duscroijt is busy wipn logging  operations in some standing.; timber on  the French' property. 'He 13 planning  operations on.a bigger scale than in 1934.  A brief summary of conditions obtaining around Sirdar and vicinity during  1934 shows a noticeable change^ from last  year. Major operations on the highway  has given much" employment to men  from all points ia Creston valley, with  results tbat will be agreeably evident to  auto tourists by early summer.  Ranching has resulted in good crops nf  the various fruits, and other products of *  the soil.   There has been a good supply  of hay from the flats for the livestock.  Most of Sirdar fru t is shipped by .  truck' and 1 cl. C.P R. Fruit from up  tbe lake is also handled from Sirdar.  Ten carloads were sbippedto the British  market, and many carloads wentthrougb  to Creston packing bouses.  . Althongb the nearest mines to Sirdar  are some distance away the effects of  their development has been felt in some  way, while some claims closer in are  being operated. The mines at Sanca are.  completing certain development __ work  and may be expected to resume shipping  in tbe near future Tbe stone output  has been greater-in volume in 1934 with  values about the same as last year, the  trend in this line - showing a distinctly  be"ter outlook.  Lumbering, which usually finishes in  late spring, is being retarded due to access to Atbara siding being cut off from  tbe east end during road operations. It  is expected C. O. Rodgers. wiii commence  logging as soon as the road is completed,  and will operate on their limit east of  Atbara.       ������  1934lias *=een Sirdar as a greater rendezvous for hunters than in any previous  ���������"���������ear, the conservation measures of the  game warden being- responsible for a  large increase m game of all kinds, along  with a better display of sportsmanship  \  V.V*  Most of  the people of. West Creston  were in  Creston  on   Wednesday afternoon, December 26tb, for the funeral of  the late Fred Sorge,  who passed  away  at Creston hospital earlier in the week  The last sad rites were conducted at the,  Presbyterian Church but due tp unavoidable absence of  the pastor Rev.  A. O  Thomson, tbe service was taken by Rev.  C. Baase of St.  Paul's Lutheran Church,  and interment.was in Creston  cemetery,  with    H.     Phipps,   W.   Griffith,   Jim  Griffith, J. McCoy, John   Ryckman  and  Arnold Baines officiating as pallbearers.  The  late ^"red   Sdrge was   a   native of  Russia, where he was born 45 years ago.  At the age of 17 he preceded the family,  to Canada, and for ten years was rem,  dent   at   Edmonton,    Alberta,   leaving  that city in 1916 for Maple Creek, Saak.,  t- here   he ��������� was   married   to   Miss Zine  Coilin, and in July. 1934, they.. came to  Creston, purchasing the Brown place at  West Creston.,   His wife, two daughters  and one son survive, and to them is extended the sy   pathy of their friends in  their sad bereavement.   A brother, Wm  Sorge, of Olds, Alberta, was here for the  .funeral, remaining until yesterday, when  he left for his home.  bouse   this-.evening.   January" 4th.- A  committee' of bachelor "members are . ih  charge." **- _  .   -������-.-- ,    '* * /-  The. government snowploughwith Godfrey Vigne at the helm" was out here  openine up the roads on Sunday. The  December snowfall is one of the heaviest  in Lister's history.  Martin Byrne is back from a short visit with his barents at Picture Butte, Alberta. He j-eport-f extremely cold  weather for uecember at uhristmas in  southern Alberta.      ~?   ���������  A. R. F., Bernard arrived on Monday  from Usk, B.C., where he has been employed for the past eight months. The  mine has shut down temporarily, with  the expectation of re-opening in the  spring.  ������8W8     4-Va,^  POVfthtV    *^P   m*V*.f\   v%s*l^la������a>'  .-ay * _. -*������   "*������._* ������'_T'-" - -r~ J  .^.-A*-decided incre'aae^Ihi tourist7 traffic  "wSs7b"&se^vedv"and"witl^ette^  Tyear and the growing" popularity of the  Kootenay lakeside resorts-further im-  p-foyement is* -anticipated in 1935.  Speaking of-Sirdar.' conditions as experienced in 1934.-a more hopeful" outlook  is in evidence, with" a teeling of greater  securityfor thefuture.* <    -���������  Park Pavilion, Creston, New Years eye,  and after paying all exdenses.wiil have a  very tidy surplus to the good.  Mr. and oars. Lewis ijeveque and aori,  Russell, of Medicine H-t, Alberta, were  New Years visitors with Mr and Mrs.  L. T. Leveque.    ., -  Mr. and Mrs Ed.'Clark, who have  been at Salmo for the i^ast three months,  arrived home on Christmas Day, and  are again resident at their ranch.  JERSEY HEIFER ESTRAY  Wyiiwtlm&t  '/ "r  1 1  Mrs H.~ Franklin is spending the  Christmas holidays nt Vancouver.  Mrs. R Foxall of Nelson was a holiday  week visitor with Mr. and,Mra. E;Foxnll.  A. F. Rudd had the bad luck to have  ono of bis cows killed by the westbonnd  train on Thuradoy lost.  Mir-a Sutton, principal of" Wynndel  school, ("pent tho ChrlstmnB-Ntw Tear  week holidays at Spokane.  Ralph Glacier was n Christmas visitor  with hie brothor*ln-law and sister, "Mr.  and Mrs. Rollick, at Blake  .Tohn B-tthle wn** n Cbrlnlmi---** vinll-or  at Kimberley, a gue**t of hi������ non in-law  and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Dewar.  There will be Anglican" Church norvlco  ut tho homo of Mra. Rumsoy on Sunday,  ������3th, to be followed by the annual church  mooting, ,    .   . ,  ���������  Crawford Bay, Gray Croek, Bony-ell  ond Creaton were well roprenonted , at  tbo K ICICrub Chrlatmaa novelty danco  Stewart    Currie   is   holidaying    with  friends in Fernie this week.  ' John Chernoff is taking a short vacation with friends at Caatlegar.  " Bob Currie is spending the New Year  holididay with Fernie friends.'  Melvin McMillan is here from tbe  prairies on a holiday with bis parents,  Tom Alton is back from Fernie, where  he was a Christmas week holiday visitor.  Mrs* L. Heric left on Tuesday for Eugene. Ore., on a visit with her daughter  there.  Miss Margaret Fraser left on Tuesday  for Alexis Creek, where she is teaching  school.   ,  Hie nrd Penson, who has been at the  coast for the past few months, has arrived home for the winter.  "Mrs. A S. Ritchie of Procter spent a  a few days the past week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. W. XL Kemp.  Murdoch McLopd of Vancouver is a  visitor tbiH week, ni the homo of Mr. land  Mra. F J. Klingensmith,  renewing  holidays,  Came to my premises about December  25th, Jersey heifer, about one year old.  Owner can have same on proving proper-  ty'and paying all expenses. D. LEARMONTH, Creston.  Hospital Benefit  'rocee-rls to Creaton  Valley Hospital.  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  Ray Crisler of Tocbty was  acquaintances hero during the  a gucstof Rny MeKelvie.   "  -   Mrp. T. Wilaon and young  arrived from Nelson on a visit  non have  with hor  parents. Mr. and Mra/J. E. Healey.  Mrr.. M. Woodhsl! arrived from Nelson nt tbo first of tho week, on a visit  with hor parents, Mr, and Mra John  Hall.   ���������   ���������     "     7    ,_     .    :��������� ,    ,  Miss Noola Clark rotumod to Cranbrook at the Unit of lie week, after  dpomllrig the holiday-* at ber homo at  Erickson.  , Erlcl'rton  bud   11   Hue  u3Rb 4  a mure  Featuring:  SEVEN P.M.  Oldtimers va. Creston Motors  EIGHT  Loallo va.  P.M.  Wynndel  NINE P.M,  Cardinals vs. All Stars  Ladloa'  Honpltal  turnout   fur  l.li������lr  .1.1...... ..I   tisi jp5������^uaaJHsh^.mw^^*^  a-aSfljG*  'V THE   REVIEW.   CRESTOK.   B.    C.
The One Family Spirit
Listening, in the early honrs of Christmas morning-, to the'Empire-wide
broadcast, which was climaxed by King- George's personally voiced message
to all his subjects everywhere, one could not fail to be again impressed with
the marvel of radio, and to realize how it has shattered the handicap of distance, and made the most remote portions of the globe the near neighbor?
of equally remote parts thousands of miles away. The greatest natural
barriers of oceans, ranges of mountains, whole continents, tropic heat and
arctic cold, all are surmounted in a rplit second of time.
In a space of less than five minutes Christmas bells were heard ringing
in Canada, India. New Zealand and England, to be followed by the voices
of hardy fishermen on the Atlantic coast of Canada and the island of Tasmania, of lumbermen in the northern wilds of Quebec, of tea planters In
Ceylon and wheat growers in other parts of the Empire, of Indian soldiers
on*-guard in the Khyber Pass, or a guard on the great bridge at Sydney,
New South Wales, while intermingled came cheers from 10,000 throats at a
hockey match in Toronto, the clamor of 8,000 natives in the heart of Africa,
tne Einrtii cries of excitement of a children's skating party iu Winnipeg-, or
the sweet voices of a choir -romewhere in rural England.
Not from populous centres alone, but from isolated posts where men and
women of Britain and of British Dominions and colonies are daily "carrying
on" their many and various tasks, came Christmas greetings, the one to the
other, and a brief glimpse of how each and all are keeping alive and observing the spirit and traditions of Christmas. It was an interesting and in-.
spiring hour.
But it is to ths personal message of Kis "Majesty to which attention
may well be directed in these early days of the new year of 1935. Referring
to the fact that Christmas day, with its hallowed memories, is the festival
of a family, the King, with that vision and practical statesmanship which
has characterized him throughout his reign of almost a quarter of a century, said: "I would like to think that you who are listening to me now, in
whatever part of the world you may be, and all the peoples of this realm
and empire, are bound to me and to one another, by the spirit of one great
family." And then His Majesty added these significant words: "My desire
and hope is that the same spirit may become ever stronger in its hold and
wider in its range. The world is still restless and troubled. The clouds are
lifting but we have still our own anxieties to meet. I am convinced that if
we meet them in the spirit of one family we shall overcome them, for then
private and party interests will, be controlled by care for the whole community."
AH Christendom hails Christmas as their own, their most sacred day.
On this one day at least all men and women realize in greater or less degree that they are all members of one great family. They may live in different climes, speak different languages, even worship at different altars,.
with varying forms of religious observance,���but as members of one.great
human family they observe the world's greatest festival in commemoration
of the most momentous event in the history of the world.
And King- George, with unerring insight, sees and tells theWhole world
of mankind that if they will but face their anxieties and their difficulties,
not as people of alien races and differing nationalities, but as members of
one family, and in the spirit which the family relationship brings, then they
can and -will overcome all difficulties no matter what they may be.
It is the spirit of the one family that alone will ultimately usher in that
peace on earth, goodwill toward men which is the very essence of the spirit
of Christmas. It is the spirit of the one family which will solve our financial and economic and social problems and troubles, because the family
spirit is incompatible with personal selfishness, private greed, and corporation, community or national oppression. ��?
May the spirit of the one family be the impelling motive directing the
lives, not only of the peoples of the British Commonwealth of Nations, but
of all nations, to a far greater extent than ever before during this new year
of grace.
Trans-Canada Air Derby
Race   Xn   Spring   From   Halifax   To
Vancouver Suggested
An international air race across
Canada with a real pot of gold at
the rainbow's end for the winner is
proposed by William Temple ton, manager of the Vancouver air port.
With a view to drawing attention
to the future of aviation in- Canada
and stimulating interest In a trans-
Canada air mail service, Templeton
proposed the air derby across the
Dominion with tho prize a pot brimming with the precious yellow metal
mined from the gold fields of British
Columbia. A pot of silver would
wait the airman finishing second.
The flyer would start- from Halifax and follow the route already
mapped out for a trans-Canada air
mail service. Over the populous industrial and farm districts of Eastern Canada and the rolling wheat
fields . of the prairies, the airmen
would wing their way to the foothills of the Rockiest Then they
would fly over the towering snowcapped peaks and yawning chasms
with their treacherous downdrafts below, to Vancouver. Canada's gateway to the Pacific and the terminus
of the race.
Qualified flyers of proven ability
would be eligible to compete in the
race, thus making it an international
classic and possibly attracting some
of the greatest names in aviation on
ths continent.
Aero clubs and aviation men
throughout Canada have been canvassed on the proposal, Templeton
said, and have enthusiastically agreed
it would provide a great impetus to
aviation in Canada.
Definite action on the project is
expected next spring, the Vancouver
air port official concluded. The size
of the pot of gold and pot of silver
Would be matters for discussion.
���UP   ���
^MttWiJ&mHdL mH&vt? enf&tf. mid-
for FEWER Colds
At the first warning sneeze or nasal
irritation, quick!���apply Vicka
Va-tro-nol ��� just a few drops up
each no3tril. Its timely use helpa to
prevent* many colds =-ins to throw
off colds in their early stages.
for SHORTER Colds
XI a cold has .already developed, use
Vicks VapoRub, the mother's standby in treating colds. Just rubbed on
at bedtime, VapoRub works through '
tne mtiuxiL uy auumwuvu nuu iuiiSiu'
tion to help end a cold. No ''dosi-rig.*"*
These twin aids for fewer and shorter colds give you the basic medication of Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds���clinically tested
by physicians and proved in everyday home use by millions.
(Full details of this unique Plan in ettch Vicks package)
CAH   Rights  Reserved**'
(Editor's Note: These human interest problems, with which' this well-
known author is dealing, are similar
to those that trouble so many of our
readers. Can this Handwriting Expert help you? A friendly word, some
cheerful advice,  will  often help you
4*rf^   1-x^rt%���   �����*%�������������'��� 4-����*\����"k1j*�� 7^*> e�� *���>*���*" GSa/%   �����%���*a.
m\,\j     KfW^GMtM.      y\J>%MB.      UVUMIOO    CCUUgia **-J��.W     ��^*^
invitation    following    this
analysed, stating birthdate in each
case. Enclose 10c coin for each specimen, and enclose with 3c stamped
addressed envelope to: Lawrence
Hibbert, care of "Winnipeg Newspaper
Union, 175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg, Man. Letters are confidential
and replies will be mailed as.quickly
as possible, but please allow at least
two -weeks  for your reply.
Silver Dollars For Canada
Barley Prices High
IQnd Of Prohibition In United States
"Results'In Demand For This Grain
���uMuvi     Oi     prGula>ii.iOu   iii   lug    aJmteu
States has brought a measure of
prosperity to some Manitoba farmers
and to many'' in northern areas of
Saskatchewan and Alberta, and resulted  ln  a  paradox  previously   al
Escapes Taxation
Father   Of   The  Dionne   Quintuplets
Has Many Exemptions
\'LT?-f*'T5    ^^lf "5^    T^?riT*.Tt^.      r**.*5**      5"'* s 7 * **r ���-.-r! ���=.���**-*
Ont.���the forgotten man of quintuplet fame���-makes out his income
tax papers next year, he will be able
to add $2,000 to his exemptions list.
Each of his five   little   daughters   is
most unknown   in   the   grain trade.   worth $400 as ah   exemption   under
Barley to-day is   worth   more   than
Canada's finest wheat.
Two years ago barley was cheaper
than fuel.
The picture has changed. Barley
prices have risen and farmers are
relying- upon it more than upon
wheat to pull them out of the depression. Thirsty Americans have
created a demand for harley and Canada in the five months of the current crop season has exported more
than in the entire crop year of 1932-
On December 22, 1032, the best
feed barley, 3 C.W., brought only 13
cents per bushel, net, to the farmer,
based on an average freight rate of
10 cents per bushel.
Peed barley sold at the end of the
year at 41% cents a bushel and the
malting variety at 61 cents. The
price of No. 1 northern wheat, second only to No. 1 hard wheat in quality, waa 58% cents, based on the
average freight rate of wheat of 13.2
cents per bushel.
The grand championship carload of
sheep at thc Chicago exhibition
shown by Mr. C. J. Brodle of Stouff-
vlllo, Ont., was sold at $18.50 por cwt.
the highest price since 1030.
tr'Etfilltff   laainl       Bll  IliillnMflSni
mw     mw m\ ^&AW PVP       ^hj"""" ^ mm ��� awt*""" mw    ^i*"���        \W Wl   ^*\^ %w w> H Pni aw  iB
Mrn. N. Vnrny of 47
nurUM St., WootlHtocic,
Ont., wild j "WlnM-i I wnn
Krowlnif Into womnnhoort
r   aurforncl   terrible   pain
the federal income tax. However, it
is improbable that Dionne will be
bothered by income tax because his
wife and 10 children bring his exemptions to $6,000 and that is more
than his farm produces in many
"I don't think Dionne will come
under my department until those
children go on exhibition," an income tax official said recently. "And
then, the income probably will go to
the children themselves under a trust
agreement and I would tax them, not
tho parents."
Will Be Minted To Commemorate
King's Accession To Throne
Canada's first sliver dollar will be
minted and cii^ulated as a commein-
orative token of the 25th anniversary
of King- George's accession to the
throne on May 6, 1935. It will be
called the "Georjge Dollar" and will
bear a likeness of "His Majesty. The
extent of its popularity will determine the amount of currency to be
issued in this form, but it is -understood the first minting will run to at
least 100,000.
Only slightly .larger in circumference than the 50-cent piece the
new coin will be thicker, and, in the
opinion of the experts who designed
it, fully acceptable from, the point* of
view of convenience of handling, as
the smaller coin.
The "George Dollar" will be cir-r
eulated during the silver jubilee proceedings in London.
periodically. X would lmv��
to h1 ay in food for bov*
��ml day*. All UiIm mlnory
wan noon corn-atmi aflni*
lutclni* Dr. IMerua'm JU'a-
���   M vitrltn Prodorlption."
All rfriiffKl��tn.    Now ulxo, talifatn no ol*.,
Uania ��i.r��(i.   iMrttf nt��m, n.im. '
Writ* rvr,   l��imrrn'm OMnt>,  HtffTnV*,  K.Y.,
for tr��e medical advlco.
University Scholarships
Another Coach Model-Bulldlng Com
petition For Next Year
Two four-year university scholarships valued at $5,000 each, havc been
announced for tho 1935 Guild competition by R S. McLaughlin, president, Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild,
Canadian section.
This Dominion-wide Napoleonic
coach model-bulldlng competition,
sponsored by General Motors of Canada, Limited, enters its fourth year
with the addition bf cash awards to
craftsmen in three districts amounting to $1,200.
Midnight, July 31, 19315, will be
tho closing date, at which time all
conches entored for competition must
bo shipped to one control judging
point. This final date gives all entrants a month free from school In
which to finish, check and ro��ckcck
their 1985 coachort.
Relic Of Past Ages
"""��������� ������ ���*������������������ ������*���
Interesting DIs'covery Of Inter-OIoelal
Period In Saskatchewan
Many thousands of years ago, a
beaver or some similar animal cut
down a small tree at Candlac, east
of Regina. A piece of the wood with
the tooth marks stUl distinct was
found in the cjay 18 feet below the
surface when a} well was dug on the
farm of John Malach, and has been
sent .to the department of geology at
the University bf Saskatchewan.
Professor F. H. Edmunds said that
the material was either deposited
shortly after the glacial period or in
an inter-glacial period. It was an
indication that;tlie beaver or some
similar anmal inhabited the prairies
many thousands of years ago. The
tooth marks are about one-eighth of
an inch broad. "
Cattle sales at stockyards during
the present year are 15 per cent, in
excess of sales during 1933, and,
says the Livestock Markot Report,
tho surplus reflects the largo number
of cattlo on faritns which have boon
due to Increase in production and
accumulation from the previous
year, ,���.* ,    .
Tho creatures in the Bronw zoo require 124   different   kind**)   of   food
from all parts o�� thu world,
She: "Did tho doctor do anything
to hasten your recovery?"
Ho: "Yes, ho told mo he would
charge $3 1'or every treatment."
W. 'N.    0.    2070
���*���*.' *-r
-"Sally", which  is  a nom-de-plume
covering   the   identity   of   a   young
lady   living   in   the   West, writes as
follows:  "My problem is, I suppose,
similar to that of many girls in business to-day. - I happen to be fairly
good-lookng, and my boss, who is, by
the way, a married man of 38 years
of age, keeps asking me to go but
with him.   Now I am not particularly
staid,  I  enjoy  good  times,  and  am
fond of getting around, and,   to   be
quite frank, I am not -worried overmuch about the moral" angle ?-m this
case, because. I happen to know that
my boss does not get along with his
wife.    What kind of a man ia my
boss?     Does   hfei 7writing 7tell   ybu
whether he is honourable and do you
think he is the type   of   man   with
whom I can go out occasionally, without any serious results? Mjr own age
is 23." . ������":���:���.���';>:?:.?..
This a rather different angle to
this age-old problem. Generally, the
layman would lay it down as, an
axiom that a, single girl should not
go out with a married man ��� and It
is still very true that a girl lays herself onen to unhapbiness by encour-
��*&*-**&        ****�����       atiCLwXiiuiCriiti      w*.      ��3r      ialiJ3.i i i**.*Ll
man.        ��� 7?7T777_;--
However, I do not intend to place
any stress on this feature in this
case. The man's writing is so informative as to his mentality and
character that a partial analysis of
it should suffice to warn my correspondent.
The writing of this man reveals an
overwhelmingly conceited -personality. He has an amazing Impression
of his own importance in the scheme
of things,-* and, to be quite frank, he
thinks the sun rises and sets on himself . His writing is very plain In this
And there Is another feature of
tt which would be enough to warn
any girl to leave him alone. He is
deceptive���not to be trusted for a
moment. Naturally shrewd in business, he Is something of a hypocrite,
too, but hla deceptiveness sticks out
like a milepost.
Leave him alone, '"Sally". Kte can
do you no good, and I don't believe
that his Intentions are straightforward Probably, if you were tb know
the. real truth of his* relations with
his wife, you would find that he is the
one to blame. In any case, discourage his attention. Give him. ho encouragement. After a while he will
get tired of constant rebuffs, and
turn his attention elSiOT/here.
Mr. T.~Writes: "I am 17 years of
ago, and my parents are very keen
on my going to college. 1 have always had an Idea that I should like
to be a doctor, and my parents are
offering mo tho opportunity to study
medicine. But I how feel that I
would like to bo earning money, and
a friend of mine has an opening for
me in an office, at quite a fair salary.
What would you advise?
There can bo no hesitancy here, my
friend. You would be very unwise to
give up your oax'lier ambitions regarding becoming a doctor, for the
very temporary Importance and solf-
natlRfactlon that, money would fflve
in tho other, job You would be1 sorry
for it in years to como. "Cn this case,
I can confirm your parents' ndvice.
Go to college.
Wliat is the story behind yoiil"
handwriting? Do you want to know
the real t��*uth about your��olf---and
your friends? The author will toll
you the unvarnished truth. Send
specimen*** of tho writing you want
Not Altogether New
Chinese System Practised Centurie*
Ago Resembles "New "Deal"
How old is President Roosevelt'i
New Deal?. Or any other present*
day scheme of economics, including
matters  of  relief,  farm  administra-
.* .��^<*..a<-Ia> 81
fM. ��*M.\MKM*JM\.*.M\mMM ���
Marco Polo, who travelled across tiu
desert to China nearly 700 years ago
and became the friend and aide of
the Grand Khan, seems to have found
systems in operation -which beat
striking resemblances to the. economics of 1934. Here are some oi
them culled from, the Everyman edition of "The Travels of Marco Polo":
"Paper   currency   is   circulated   in.
every part of the Grand Khan's dominions; nor does any person at an*"*
time at the peril of his life refuse tc
accept it In payment."
'Tt may certainly be affirmed that
the Grand Khan has a more extensive command of treasure than any
other sovereign in the -universe."
"The Grand Khan distributes largft
quantities of grain to his subjects.
He provides in like manner for their
-��4-**-8jr_--_-��_     ~
*.**�� V mt     ii
t _V-        X-Xm. ��� -
are not distributed 20,000 vessels of
rice, millet and panicum. By reason
of this admirable and - astonishing
liberality which the Grand Khan exercises toward the poor, the peopk*
all adora him.as a divinity."
"In the cose of dearth, he furnishen
them, from his granaries with so
much' corn as is necessary for theli
subsistence as well as for the sowing
of their land. He also refrains from
exacting the usual tribute."
"In like manner if there (is a mortality of cattle In any district he
makes good the loss to the sufferers.
Moreover, he does not demand the
tenth of the increase for three yeara."
* "So great indeed is the quantity
that if every iridlvdual be permitted
"to search for.;them,-'their' value would
become trifling. Hence fishery is
prohibited to all who do not obtain a
license." . /
"No person dare work the silver,
gold or ruby mines under pain of
death, unless he obtains his majesty's
license. Those articles cannot be ok-
ported without hie permission, for he
thinks his credit In connebted with
them and whence he wishes to maintain their hlgu price."
In this resptoct thoro does not seem
to bo anything new under the sun.-���
St. TUomaa Tlmos-Journal.
Surgeon���-"You seem to .have a
lump on your chest that 1 will have
to .got, rid'of," '.��� , , .7'''7.".'7
Cllonb-^"That should be easy for
you, doc.   It'fl my pobkotbook."
In au attempt to stop an, intruder,
a 'housi&hplder throw a large dictionary at him, but without effect.
Words failed him,
Of the five tboufland women and
girls rbportod mlHplnef In Ijondon
annually, *ninoty--uve per cent, intn
up inntuvv M" lat.i*v>   ��� ^7w-^7^--.;7*-Vk':^.-:  iwmmmmsmmmmmiwgmmmmgmm.  v77T:--:V.77?777?7Vi?7?%������^77VV  .77-,7-:777T?:-?g?7|g?|?7|7f  THE   BEVIES,    CBESTOISr,   B.    Q.  IEVIEW OF WHEAT  SITUATION OYER  THE PAST YEAR  Winnipeg.���������Still, pondering pros-  _ pects of new regulatory measures in  1935, traders on the Winnipeg, Grain  Exchange saw (Tne of the most hectic years hi. the history of the exchange slipping into history. , And  1935 promised to be just as hectic.  The outlook for 1935 included: ]  Retirement of ^ John I. McFarland  as tho federal government's agent in  stabilization efforts, hinted by Mr.  McFarland himself-  Reduction of the Canadian wheat  carryover, to below 100,000,000 bushels and consequent end of stabilization efforts, which, Mr. McFarland  said, would mean bis services were  no longer required.  Definite decision on recommendations for investigation of wheat futures operations on the Winnipeg  Grain Exchange sought as result.of  charges foreign interests were at-  temptmg to depress prices.  Further international effort to obtain wheat export quotas or limitation of production, left high and dry  as the year ended through Argentine's refusal to participate in agreements as drawn up.  Records of the past year disclosed:  A short crop, due to drouth, grasshoppers and other pests and soil  drifting, followed by a wet harvest  and early-frosts damaging about 50.-  000,000 bushels of grain.  Increased demand for low grade  grain in the United States for feed  for livestock, boosting the price and  Darrowing the spread between No. 1  Northern and the lower grades.  Entry of the United States into  the importing field, buying from Canada a quantity of hard red spring  wheat and amber durum for bread  and macaroni making- as well as  lower grades for feed.  Pegging, for the second time in  the exchange's history, of wheat  prices. First pegged for four "weeks  in 1933, prices were again pegged  Nov. 1 and. Nov. * 10 this year and  ,were still in effect as the year ended.  Veteran Of Arctic  NEW ORGANIZER  Capt.   Bernier, - Northern   Explorer,  Dies At His Home In Quebec  Levis, Que.���������A veteran of northern  exploration, Captain J. E. Bernier,  who would have been 83 on Jan. 1,  died &t his home here, following a  paralytic stroke suffered 10 days ago.  With the death of Captain Bernier is closed a life which was full  of hardy exploits and adventure.  The captain's name wiLl always be  linked "with the discovery bf many  Arctic areas of which he took possession in the name of Canada. Among  these are Lincoln-.Land, Ellesmere  Island, Melville Island, Prince of  Wales Island, North Somerset Island  and Ballot Island.  It- was in 1908 that the veteran  French-Canadian navigator set the  Canadian flag on Cone Island, where  he found the lost records of Admiral  Peary.  The son of a 'mariner, Captain  Bernier went to sea at an early age,  getting his first command of a vessel when only 17 years old. For a  quarter of a century\he steered his  course in the Arctic seas and was  the best known white man of the  frozen north where he was popularly known as "The Bear."  In addition to his - exploration,  which he considered his life work,  Captain Bernier found time to travel  in many other parts of the world and  crossed the Atlantic ocean 269 times.  To people who would remonstrate  with him for the risks the**; believed  he took on his voyages of exploration, the skipper would? always reply:  "Never fear. My grandfather and  father died in their beds and I will  certainly not break the tradition."  His prediction came true for he died  in the home which -was shared in his  affections with his quarters on* the  Arctic, the ship in which most of his  northern travels were accomplished.  Captain Bernier had beside him at  his deathbed his wife, formerly Miss  Alma Lemieux; his brother, Alfred  Bernier; his sister, Mrs. Joseph Bois-  joly, Quincy, ��������� Mass., and his physician, Dr. J. L.eblond.  Open Switch Causes Wreck  p������������.���������  At  " J. Earl Lawson, M.P., who has been  appointed to the post of Conservative  organizer for the Dominion. The appointment ia effective with the New  Year.  New Railway Equipment  Crashes Into Special  Dundas, Ontario  ��������� Hamilton, Ont. ��������� Identification of  the bodies of four women reduced to  one the number of unidentified victims of a Christmas night train  wreck at Dundas, near here, that  took 15 lives and brought injury to 31  persons.  The express struck an open switch,  according to preliminary investigation. The special train, en route  from London, Ont., to Toronto, was  crowded with people who had been  celebrating the Christmas festival.  The rear coach of the special,  broken and twisted, was thrown tip  -ii      *~~ST      ���������'-*���������       *f***^      flvW^MU*--. v *?     V"������-      ������-**<"?     *&���������**-  press and the cries of the injured  could be heard in the town of Dundas below as the fast Detroit-to-To-  ronto train smashed into the wooden  cars of the special.  I     No official statement could be ob-  I tained   as   to   responsibility for the  wreck.    It was evident   th  had not been set for the express.   iMi-r  1BB-  BgfX  ���������aaf m-U   -������*������  ruui  jse  Saar Frontier Closed  To Exclude Troublentakers Until  * After The Election  Saarbruecken, Saar Basin Territory.���������The Saar frontier was closed  at midnight until after the plebiscite  as tne pie Discite commission moved  dramatically to exclude "possible  troublemakers from the territory.  The commission's orders provided  that the border stay closed until Jan.  26 to all except persons able to prove  they have urgent business in the  Saar, or are merely travelling  through the territory.  Simultaneously"with the closing of  the border at midnight and the end  of the Christmas truce that kept the  basin quiet over the holiday,. Nazis  and anti-Nazis planned to reopen  their propaganda campaigns, the  former urging the basin's return to  Germany, tho latter, union with  Finance or retention of League of Nations control.  i>y wiiicii iuiuways May  Assisted In Financing-  Ottawa.���������A plan by which the  Canadian Natipnal and Canadian  Pacific Railways would be assisted in  financing an equipment order of upwards of $30,000,000 is known to be  under consideration by the Dominion  government, and a decision is expected momentarily. It would be undertaken, so far as the federal authorities are concerned,   because   of   the  Assistant Governor Of Bank  Montreal     Gazette     Says     French-  Canadian To Have Post  Montreal.���������The Gazette stated information from Ottawa is to the  effect that J. Hector Bender is to be  named assistant governor of the  Bank of Canada. "The appointment  will be made early in the new year,  probably at the first meeting of the  ANNOUNCEMENT  OF NAVAL POLICY  Paris.���������Two "French cabinet ministers have agreed tst. postpone public announcement of France's "hands  free" naval limitation policy.  Foreign Minister Pierre Laval and  Naval Minister Francois Pietri made  the postponement a sort of Christmas present to the naval world, hoping France's temporary silence would"  contribute to a better international  atmosphere.  The attitude they intend eventually  to announce is one of opposition to  the present system of naval parity  under the Washington and London  treaties. They claim, it has been  France's greatest source of irritation in her relations with Italy.      **"  They seek a treaty based" upon  actual defensive needs of each country. ^They also would have a clause  by which naval programs -would be  announced a year in advance. Pietri  has been in favor of straightforward  denunciation of existing treaties to  satisfy the French parliament and  the people, but Laval vetoed that.   -  The   Gazette    adds:    "Nomination  .   .        .       .. ... &iof Mr, Bender will bring to fruition  great nnpetus  ������t would give, re-em- [    st        .   felt ^ expressed wiah of  ployment in several eastern districts' A.__  ���������____-_  ? ���������V .... .-.*- _-.���������.-.  where manufacturing plants  are lo  cated.  Both railways are understood to be  in need of new rolling stock, passenger and freight, because of the  economy efforts in operation for  nearly five years.  Political Publicity  Should Join World Court  U.S. Attorney General Urges Nation  To Full Into Step  Washington, ��������� Attorney - Genoral  Cummings lent, his support to tho  American Bar Association's lbng-  standing contention that the United  States should join the world court.  In tho foreword to a pamphlet  published by the bar association, the  attorney-general said:  "I am confldont tliat at some future time���������wlion, I know not���������the  United States will fall into step with  00 other nations on this subject; we  cannot permanently romain out of  line. Whon such action Hb taken, I  hopo tho lawyers of this country will  receive for It the credit which thoy  deserve." ,  .     Plot Against Stalin  Capitalistic Powers Are Blamed For  Move To Overthrow Bolshevik  Leaders  Moscow.���������An alleged plot against  the life of Joseph Stalin and the intervention of "capitalistic powers" to  overthrow Bolshevik leadership of  Soviet Russia was disclosed in a com-  muniaue narrating- the tp-s'ii^ony of  the assassin Leonid Ntcolaiefi: and 13  of his associates.  Nicolaieff's confession, as given out  by the Soviet authortiies, linked Leon  Trotsky, exiled Bolshevik leader now  believed in France, with an "underground terrorist group" to which the  slayer of Sergei Kiroff belonged.  It said Nicolaieff confessed he fired  the fatal bullet into Sergei Kiroff at  Leningrad, Dec. 1, with the full expectation an attack would be made  on Stalin by another section of the  group, and that widespread subversive activity against Soviet authorities would follow.  The "capitalistic powers" were not  identified, but Nico!aieJ"f was purported to havo admitted making many  visits to an unnamed foreign consul  in Leningrad, from whom he received  5,000 roubles for his work against the  government leaders. (A rouble nominally is worth 50 cents).  For  Want Equal Newspaper   Space  All Parties In-Alberta  Calgary.���������Equal newspaper space  for** political parties in Alberta placing their platforms before the public  at election time would be provided,  through a tax on daily publications,  if a resolution to come before the  annual convention of the* United  Farmers of Alberta here is endorsed  and adopted by the government. It  res.843:  "'Resolved, the Alberta government  tax daily newspapers a sum to be  expended in buying back space in the  papers at advertising rates, the space  to be divided equally among the various political parties to publish their  own news and propaganda."  Health Insurance Plan  wm  xne  i* xenon  language  press  of  vgue  bee province, and   of   French-Canadians in general,   that   one   of   the  three  senior posts  of Canada's  national financial   organization   should [  go to a French-Canadian."  Other senior officials are Graham  Towers, governor, and J. A. C. Osborne, deputy governor.  ��������� vnee   Anfaw-afaA In 'PJa-rjA  vi voo Z-&-U-.8-.U.1 -ue.i-u iu   a iau*c  Explorer And Pilot  With   Byrd Ex-.  pedition Made Flight  Wellington, N.Z. ��������� Lincoln Ellsworth, Antarctic explorer, and his  pilot, Bernt Balchen, were reported  to have made*a successful --aeroplane  flight across the Antarctic from Deception Island to the Bay of Whales.  Admiral Richard E. Byrd and Kis  Antarctic expedition are now encamped at Little America, Antarctica, which is the icy "shore" of the  Bay of Whales.  The Ellesworth-Balchen flight apparently was 2,400 miles, for Deception island is one of the South Shet-  lands group, lying approximately between Cape Horn and the south pole.  AUSTRALIAN CRICKET STAR CONVALESOmG  Will Give Evidence  New York.���������Botty Gow, the nurse  who put baby, Charles Lindbergh in  hlo crib a few hours before ho wan  taken to his death by a kidnapper,  arrived on the liner Aqultnnla to ion-  tlfy at the fortlicbmihfi'triiri.l of Bruno  Hauptmtmn, ' 'tho ';'."hany'n .���������''���������V-al'io^od  .ulaycr.   V    '-':"������������������ '������������������ ' ���������7.;V--'-'7',vv.:--'������������������ >-, .V- ���������'���������  Toronto Bank 9$ Robbed  <   Hold-Up Men Loot Bunnell Of Royal  Bank  Toronto.���������Hording the staff and - a  customer into a rear room two armed men swoopod down on the eaat-  end branch of tho Royal Rank of  Canada at Gerard si root nnd Greenwood avonuo and obtained loot valued  at $1,500..  Thoy rushed out tho door Into a  watting automobile whore a third  man was at tlio whcol ready for tlio  getaway. Tho bank staff rushed  from their temporary prison, nnd  wiil!**- one -noHflcrt police, A. ISlllott, a  bookkeeper, fired four revolver shotr-i  directly Into tho oar but without apparent effect.  Calmly watching the holdup was  11-yoar-old Jajwico Ellis/ who had an  Recount of jjW*;j in the bank,   He took  tlie number of the  gave It to t-Jdlice;  bandits' car���������;-.and  Test Out Scheme In A Rural  Municipality In Manitoba  Winnipeg*-.���������Selecting the municipality of Woodworth with its 2,000  population as its laboratory, the  Manitoba department of health contemplates a two-year practical *��������� test  of a health insurance scheme.  Slated to start in the spring if the  municipal council votes its approval,  the plan provides:  1���������Complete medical service, including surgery, hospitalization and  cost of prescriptions.  2���������Payment of doctors' fees, and  hospital charges through taxation on  property and a poll tax.  3���������Right of the individual, within  reasonable limits, to choose his own  physician or surgeon and select the  hospital to" which he 'desires to go  for treatment.  '4���������Maintenance of competition between doctors, continuance of the  high standard of medical care and  protection against racketeering by  doctors.  "There will be nothing compulsory  ,about the scheme,'? said Dr. F. W.  Jackson, deputy minister of health,  who fr'-'Wief*" tbft -plan aft^r many  years' study and actual experience  as a country doctor. Administration  was the key to the scheme's success,  he said.  The scheme would be administered  by a medical advisory board of three  doctors, named by the mnuicipality,  the department of health and tho  medical association. The board would  pass on all accounts and it would be  tlie guard against racketeering. No  doctor could make two visits to a  patient in one day and be paid for  both unless he proved the patient  was In critical condition and thc visits  essential.  Chinese Spies Caught  Near Siberian Border  ��������� inaaaaa-laaaa������������������������������������������  Claim Thoy Wero Acting Under .Inp  Military Orders  Moscow.���������Two Chinese spies, who  claimed they wore acting under Japanese orders, were under arrest at  Turllrog, Siberia.  Ono was tho commander of a detachment of tlio 15th regiment of  tho third Manchoukuoan infantry  brigade. The other was a civilian  from tho village of Orcnpal, on the  Manchoukuoan frontier.  The at-rcnt*** were made Dec. 2"**, but  not announced until after tho prisoners hud made declarations they  were under instructions of the Japanese military forces in tho region.  The mystery of tho whereabouta fn England of Don Bradman, famous  Australian cricketer, since ho left a "London ������iur������������lntr homo aflor his serious  Illness; has boon solved,   The world-famous sportsman was photographed  above, witb. hliX wife, Jn tho gnvrton at Budlolgh Saltorton, whom thoy ar������  l+Wg-wwtH of Mr. T-T. fa, RykeH. '."���������,: 7''.'  'Lightning Struck 'Plane  Rutbali Wells, Syria.���������Tlie bits  Douglui* uir transport ''Univ-fli*,"  found wrecked and burned ueur hem,  wan undoubtedly struck by lightning,  tlio commission sent by the Royal  Dutch Air lino to Investigate thc disaster telegraphed the company's  office nt The Hague.  "W.  ' N.   ?X ' ..WO %;*���������  ' a> .   /w , ^ s   J-���������?- ������.j  * cn.Mli  -UJ-SJSSTO.M   KASVLttW  Starting   the  New Year right  with  a telephone  We used to think we could get  along without* a telephone*'*  said Robert K. Rudley, --"but  that was one of last year's mistakes.   We know better now.  "We "discovered that we were  mis ing many soc al affairs be-  je   88  -*Kflfi  VA 8.811-  cult to get in touch with us,  and it was a worry to know  that we couldn't telephone for  help in case of fire, burglary or  sudden illness.  "So we started the New Year  right by havi g. a telephone  installed.-5'  v       -' ��������� v -."    ' ? 7. -*���������***  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Ci-eston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  ���������8TV..V.J  vw   %*/.mjm ^rv/������AlbO.  f.   -E"   -J3T A "VE***.    Es?ii-."ss> sn r*  *"i���������t-������f    ' __      '      ���������*.   CRESTON.   B.C.,   FRIDAY,   JAN.   4  1934 on  Parade  Looking back over 1934 it must  be admitted that  rv^  reston district  has, in good measure, realized the  1933-year-end wish so freely extended for "the best that's going  in 1934." ?In almost:every*������������������&&-.  ture of community life improvement is noted, with the possible  exception of the weather���������the  summer of 1934 being the hottest  and dryest of any yet recorded,  and the winter about the mildest  known in many years.  The    most   notable   develop-  with the dyking of "9000 acres of  the   fertile   Kootenay   Flats   in  front of Creston,  which  work is  now   more   than. 65   per   cent.  sueeesBfuny   completed,    with a  class of dyke so substantial that  already more than 1500 acres of  the area has been cultivated arid  made ready for spring crops, and  from   present   appearances   the  whole tract can be readily disposed of in time for 1935 cropping if the backers of the big project feel disposed   to��������� -part with  their acreage.   Along with what  the big development means to the  future of the, district, right  now  it is providing a payroll  that is  quite a help to local business.  For the first time since the big  blizzard of December,  1924,  the  valley's orchard production is now  in excess of blizzard year.    While  official figures are not yet to hand  the estimate is for an apple crop  in excess of   400 carloads.    And  in other lines the year's production is equally notable.    This is  particularly    true    of    cherries.  Last year, for the first time, Creston   was selling its  -Kings   and  Lamberts on the markets of eastern Canada and successfully com-  geting with  the  product of the  >kanagan.   The yield   or   raspberries was larger than in  1933,  and when the figures are all in it  is likely last year will be found a  banner one for strawberry ship-  merits.    ���������  In fruit marketing a feature to.  1934 was the erection of a three  car capacity electric pre-cooler at  Creston by Greston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange, the availability  of pre cooling facilities both at  vjreston a nd Wynndel making  possible the carload shipping of  fruits to such distant points as  Toronto and Montre***.!.  In connection "with the growing  season it is satisfactory to record  that although the season from  April to September "was unprece-  dently dry the irrigation systems  at Wynndel, Canyon and East  Creston had an abundance of  water for all users.  An almost-BC. record for apple  ment, of course, is the getting on  E3a aass*raBBflfl*!ii'i'ii>*-i'i>i'ii'>'''"',)Mviiii>  m  m  \ SPECIAL for  I    ONE WEEK ONLY!  ���������������  ENTIRE STOCK  ot  LEATHER  COATS  at  20 Per Cento  DISCOUNT  Now is the time to  get that Leather Coatl  get  :   WIVIA i-VSON  *  5 CRESTON  a.    r  8.  Ql.aia.aa ���������<������������������������������������ ���������amaiaiBiai amaiaiBiaiaiaiBi Mil ai aaaiBiaiai Bl Bl 8  production was established on the  Frank Putnam ranch with a showing of 94T packed *boxes /of Grav--  eri$t^ms^frpm?a Tittle 4$ss than an  acre of ^h'ii'^arietyVT'tilVirs. Chas.  Kelsey continued her successes in  seed culture with two firsts, a  second and third prizes on four  entries on corn at the B.C. Seed  Fair at"-Vancouver.'  In sport Creston ladies' basketball team annexed  championship  honors   in   the    East   Kootenay  league, in which competition was  open   to  Cranbrook,   Kimberley  and Fernie.    At badminton  Mrs=  Chandler and Miss Jean Henderson annexed some of the  silver**  ware in the East Kootenay tournament   at   Cranbrook.   , Baseball  was provided by a four club valley  league, but tennis had an off year.  Due the absence of cold  weather  the curling club did not function.  The year was a notable one  in  the realm of education.    In junior  matriculation   Kathleen    Bundy  took fourth highest standing of  all Grade 12 candidates writing in  British Columbia and was award  ed one of the seven medals given  by the governor-general.    In the  en trance-to-high school   midsummer examinations Lorraine Olivier  came within eight marks of  taking the high standing for all East-  Kootenay,    and   Beryl    Palmer  stood   third--about four   points  behind the higher, standing Creston student.   Principal Marriott  of Creston public school, continued his successes by graduating  all of the 21 students writing on  high   school   entrance.   At    the  . opening of the term a high school,  HI teaching all grades, was opened  gas       ,i,   i   ?7*sd.:  at Canyon,"with about 20 students. Grade 9 and 10 work was  also inaugurated at Sirdar. High  school work was discontinued at  Alice Siding.  At January 1st' the lighting of  the village was taken -over hy  West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, Limited, who early in  the year, erected "a commodious  sub-station on a lot secured from  D. Learmonth. Early in the summer the company installed a shaded system of street iamps throughout the village which has improved village lighting almost 50 per  cen ���������. This latter good work was  helped by the council by instal-  li g almost a dozen additional  street lamps."  In fraternal circles Creston  Masonic Lodge observed the 25th  anniversary of its establishment  with appropriate exercises. The  lodge is still meeting in the same  hall in which it was inaugurated.  Officers and members of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion had  a prominent nartin the establishing a branch of the Canadian  Legion atJKjellogg, Idaho, in May,  and on July 1st were favored  with a return visit from the Kellogg and "Wallace comrades.  Late this fall another Legion delegation was at Spokane for the  re* establishment of a Canadian  Legion post ih that city.  Throughout the district considerable more building has been  done than in the year previous.  This has chiefly been residential,  m Creston a notable addition to  the business section is the new  store of Walde & Johnson, wh|cjb  houses the Palm confectionei*y  and bakery,? Just outside of town  also on a Learmonth lot, East  Creston Irrigation District h as  completed a very tidy looking office and storage warehouse. At  present Creston has no vacant  places oF business.  The C. O.> Rodgers box factory  had the biggest output in its history. Along with an increased  make of the usual vegetable and  fruit cratea and boxes, the plant  installed the necessary machinery  to turn oufc7tue_seasoii s new fruit  container,^the jumhi crate. The  1934 make?Qf bedding boxes and  tin. top3 for ii the wholesale fruit  trade was ih excess of 1933. At  Wynndel, Monrad Wigen resumed operating his box making plant  at the strawberry metropolis.  W. Hurack, C.P.R. section foreman, working east but of Greston,  captdred first prize fcr the best  kept section 7 of track between  Crowsnest and Nelson, and the  flower garden at his home was  awarded fiiffr place for the "best  kopt section? garden visible from  k<\\n- i-1.m\ rm.m       mrn^m.      *.\mmm      /"*������������ ��������� --'������,..������. -.-.X.   Xt*_l  XiSl-a..  i.ii*,wi^   vi*    v"v. ..va.v/nriaiieSij-IsS"  son division*?  Creston's 'new hospital, opened  in 1933, has had a most successful year, both in service rendered  as well as financially. Just how  fully the hospital is more and  more appreciated may be gleaned  from figures covering the two  years. There were 233 patients  for all 1933, as compared with  344 for ten months of 1934.  There were 1637 patient days in  1933, arid 2535 in. ten months of  this year.  The growth of the district is  reflected in the new federal voters  list compiled in November, with  a showing of almost 1800 names  in the area from Sirdar to Kitchener. In the provincial election in November, 1933, the total  was about 1600./    ;  In the village the growth is indicated in the Christmas business  at the postoffice. Outgoing mail  was 50 per cent, greater than one  year ago and there was almost an  equal gain ih the incoming mail.  The year's sale of post-age stamps  will establish, an all tim ;��������� record  for the office.  It is expected that early in 1935  the JJ.S. government will, start  work on a new $60,000 customs  building at Eastport.  The , weatherman ** presented  Cranbrook with some 13 below  zero weather on December, 27 th.  The same day 50 below was reported at Biairmore, Alberta.  The J. W. Rumsey farm at  Bonners Ferry suppliedthat town  with 400 Christmas turkeys, along  with 100 at Thanksgiving Day.  The total crop was 835 birds.  A drive is being made at Salmon Arm to secure at least $1000.  cash to purchase a new X-ray for  the hospital, that will cost $2100,  on an exchange for its old machine.  The Herald takes pride in  drawing attention to the fact that  in ueeember, 1933, the Bonners  Ferry creamery was paying 20  cents for butterfat. This J December the price was as high ar 37  cents.  As at December 21st the Okanagan has shipped 1,465,235 - boxes  of Mcintosh Keds. 83*7,649 bbxej-  of Jonathan, 310,197 boxes Delicious, 213,126 boxes Yellow Newton, and 124,602 boxes Wagener.  On the other varieties the mover  merit is under the hundred thousand box mark^      v  Bonners Ferry .Herald: Local  U. S. customs officers on Monday  seized a quantity of furs, valued  at about $80, which had been  entered in the United.States.from..  Canada without reporting at the  customs : office for inspection.  The furs were brought in it is  stated, by Harry Yerbury, who  resides a half mile north of the  international boundary line at  Porthill, and-iiad been purchased  by C, H. Taylor, of this city, who  is agent for a large fur eonipany.  _s_  S   ���������       A -A  uovernmeni Liquor aui  Notice Of Application For Beer Licence  Oa-v.  08.81  NOTICE is hpreby given that, on .the  day of January "next, the un-lpraign-  ed intends to apply to "the Liquor  Control Board for a "Licence In respect to  Dremises being- part of tbe building  known * as Little Davenport Hotel,  pituate on . Fourth Street in Salmo,  British Columbia, upon the lands described as Lots No. 13 arid 14, Block. No.  4; Map No 622A. town of Salmo. being  a subdivision of District Lots 206 and  j 2,06 A., rJelsoh Land "Registration District, Province of British Columbia, for  the sale of beer by the glass or by the  bottle for consumption on the premises  or elsewhere.  DATED this 8th,  Day of  December,  A.U  1984.  ANDREW BEECHER CAMPBELL,  Applicant.  & G. TRANSFER  FRED COOTE  HAROLD GRAY  SON  nuu  t -* -q -a? o -T*r-i'vr  V^IAlliOX V-lJ.-*������  Freighting between NELS  and way points    Connections for Ymir, Salmo  and Trail.  In CRESTON.*      TUESDAY',    THURSDAY,   SATURDAY  Schedule Christmas-New Year Week  :  IN GRESTOSSr:  Thursday, Dec. 27 ;   Saturday. Dec. 29  Thursaay,. Jan'y. 3;   Saturday, Jan'y. 5  vv  m.-^.. m.-m.'-m.    m. .m.   *.   ^ , ^ . .f. , ���������������, r  .m.A.  m..~ .-^'  jm--*.~^..������-m.   m.   m. . a .m.-*.. m. .m.. m.. m.   A.m.   m   m.m.m   m  r  Carrying Freight between Greston, Cranbrook,  Kiinberiey, Fernie, and way points.  I  eaves GRESTON7-1 p.m., Wednesday and Saturday  avrluAA  MHIIGd  UilLOIUf  Tiin������-������ri--aU  .uoauar  an A  auu  BTr Sri itfii  I IIUOJ  SJifiraaaAeih  HIIGIIIUUIIOi  i  DEPOT:  Cecil Moore's Garage  ���������"^���������.^���������w^'mm'mmm> 'w-m m ��������� wm ���������*���������**���������  ���������m ���������m-^Mm' *���������  ���������i  I  4  i  4  ���������^~^r���������w<r-~m.-mr���������w-ymm m  Phone 16  (^���������������������������������������������������������������a^������������������������������������������������88������B������a������aa������������a.������a������������888ia������������������8i������������������a^������������i������������^  ! WINTER DRIVING WOULD  l RF" A PI FAQi lopr  \        \mJ%mmt    *t\       I        l<aaia|l^iT^������J������J latfl I \ laaaa  m tt  m  1 Whon   you   condition your ant   with   our   winter  2 grade motor oil, with our cold weather transmission  S grease, with our quick starting gasoline in your tank  \   and then, too, with your radiator filled with Eveready  Prestone   Anti������Freexe.   which    will   not boil   olfoi  evaporaita.    Come iu today. ?  <3  llllil R-bBbIIb pflUHUuftw S  Do Not Lose Interest  -by   delaying*  savings.  deposit   you*  JF you cannot visit us persoiaaiiy,  send your deposi's by inail. Have  thc satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely' protected and \s  earning interest rcRularlv.  690  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  /.Creston Branch        .'������ \    ''\^.-%yox^mr^tmmZ'i^^-''  wtmmmm  i  81,  .������*:  i  6-  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16  fTaOOITl r\v? A t B?t9  FwUgH^gJ lL9ttm^M.^mVmWm\  Creaton  ���������m  Cream is now 40 c������>nts a pint  at Kaslo. Milk is 8 quarts ror a  dollar..;   ������������������  The Rotary Club alone Rave almost BOO t-urkfeys to needy Fernio  families at Christmas. ;.  The Free Press believes the  Fernie district had an ^average kill  of.:deer: during the tjeaeon just  closed.  For the Saturday ahd Monday  before Christmas the li^tidr stoVe  al Penticton did about $4*^00 of  biiyinesB.  '   a * | a  ��������� ./The:.-'Consolidated/Minion   :&\?/ ;;f  Smelting CornpatiyofC-ad  ���������     TffAfl.,   BRtt/SH'���������'Q^LOiMBlA:.  ��������� ���������..'  \,m\]j ,|.���������i!i,������.i������.^������������ ?.>   J;  ������������������: ;>'���������:'..���������>      ���������       '-.. Manufacturers?of  ;/.??t v,,  i"B fUll I'M EITT'   1*1     '   '7l   ' rt    '_������- " 'I  Ammonium PhosphoLtes.   Siilphnto o������ Anfimofiia  7-'- 'Superpho8piilil:e87:7:7:?.:: Gompl0t0':FertiHK'er8.;-7/  ...'���������''" ���������V:,,'^',t'':prdiau-(^*rt"^n^  ^yn        j. , 8*MI*a-B*NW.'   ' '  ' atlL g^u      ^^ ^j.' ^^H^M ' i|^4 - i^      '*"   i^aHMI ajli  '' *lm% '' mm  ���������'��������������������������������������������������������������� Tjr\uM^A^^  Cadmium-Bismuth. . Lead^ih'c.:/''' ^���������vvv?^  'vnW^^E&M^&tovMw  Local and Personal  Mrs. O. Parry was a New Year's visitor with friends at Cranbrook. - ���������. * ���������  Miss Helen  Lacey  cf Lethbridge.  AS-  berta, is here fo* tbe holidays with her  -parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Lacey.  FOR SALE���������Stewart Warner 8-tube  .electric radio, going cheap. S. Cochrane,  .next shoe repair shop, Erickson.  Mis-- Olga Goplin of San Francisco.  Calif., has arrived on a visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Goplin.  Mra. McGlocklin, of Bonners Ferry is  a Christmas week visitor .with her parents, Mr. and Mrs H. Wightman.  R.  Sinclair Smith was renewing   ac-  ?uaintances  at   Kellogg   and   Wallace,  daho, during the yuletide holiday season.  FOR SALE���������-Two-year old Jersey-  Shorthorn heifer, due to freshen. January  lst. $40 Mrs. R. Sinclair Smith, Creston.  * ���������* ���������  Due to a shortage of snace a letter  from T. M. Edmondson oh the village  sewer system has to be held over till next  week. '  Mr. and Mrs. Wal er Barrett and son,  Bob, of Cronbrook��������� spent Christmas  with Mts. Barrett's mother, Mrs. E.  Garfield.  The annual meeting  of the Presbyter-  Jan Ladies*  Aid  will be at the home of  ^Mra. CH. Hare, Friday,  January 4th,  at 3 p.m.  _ M *.  Peachy   and two pons of   Milk  itiver, Alberta, were Christmas we Vk visitors with Creston friends,  guests of H.  -H. Gobbett;   -  Mr. and,Mrs. Robt". Foxall of Nelson  were here for the Christmas holidays,  -guests ofthe latter's parents, Mr. and  W. H. Crawford.  Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper and  child-  - ren of Trail, spent Christmas at Creston.  guests of Mrs.' Cooper's parents, Mr. aud  Mrs. A. Comfort.    Dudley Wilson, of  Madicine Hat*  Alberta, is renewing old acquaintances in  Creston at present, a  guest of his sister,  . Mrs. George Mawson.  M?. and Mrs. H. Dykstra of Leth-  fe* IujjS^ A.!s>t?rtSj are r*f������w Year week visitors with the latter's father, P. M. WiT-  t<?e at Arrow Creek fox farm.  Cecil Moore"8 garage last week too*k de-  livery of two Ford V-8 trucks, which are  to be used on government road, work in  the Neisoc-Cre8ton constituency.  Mr. ahd Mrs, Alf. Speaker and *-on, of  Penticton, were renewing acquaintances  during the holidays, guests of the latter's  parents, Mi*, and Mrs. H Christie  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all cleared,  water and buildings, going cheap. Also  cutter, two-wheel* cart, democrat and  some baled hay.   E. Nouguier,  Cinyon.  The league basketball season is resuming its winter schedule on January 11th.  With .-the leadership in both, divisions  tied up the opening is awaited with in-  Creston Valley Post Cariadian_Legion  January .meeting is set for Tuesday  night, January 8th.. 1935 officers will be  elected.. John Bird of Lister 13 retiring  president.  n   ft      DamW  3*9  r.u. oua-ji  CORRIE & SO  ���������**y      ���������*** ���������,  ^sy cj������*    "Y*;^*     j?r **-*  CA  RD  OF THANKS  The weather which went as low as  three above zero on Thursday, morning.  26th, eased off at the weekend, and continues mild with some rain on New  Year's eve.  Len Mawson of Kimberley was here  for the holiday week with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Mawson. He reports  Kimberley mine and mill now working  six days a week.  The government snow plough was over  the roads twice during the past  week,  following the heavy snowfalls of Wedn������-  day and Saturday.   About 11 incbes fell  on the two days.  WT. J. Coe, who has been in here for  the B.C Tree Fruit Board handling the  truck shipping of apples, closed his office  at the middle of December, and has re-  turned to the Okanagan.  Misses Jean  McCreath, Jean Henderson,  Marion   McDonald,  Agnes Crane,  Nell Payne and Betty Speers were week  end  guests of the latter at the Speers'  summer home at Twin Bays.  The annual raeeti g of Crfston and  District Women's Institute will be held  Saturday, January 6th, at the home of  Mrn. Hayes, at 3 p.m. Reports of 1934  Activities and election of "SSi*?*"*  Many from. West Creston .were in  town on Wednesday of last week for the  funeral of the late F. Sorge, which took  place from the Presbyterian Church,  wnth interment in Creston -cemetery.  Owners of revolvers and'other small  firearms are reminded that a new  Dom  inion   law "compels   owners to    register  these weapons with the provincial police-  before January 1st, 1935.    Do it now.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optom  ssiTiSu Oi ������������/i7 i^uij*"-s***iijir������������r������et, v"snccuivGr,  wiii be at Fred Kiingensmith's,  G e-ston,  Monday January 7th.   Eyes tested, lens  .'luplicated, any make of lens repaired.  Creaton merchants all report a decided  improvement in Christmas business as  compared with a year ago. The vendor  had an unusually busy day on December 24th, His trade was about $300  better than a year ago.  .The new assessment roll for Creston  village has just been completed and  show* a total assessment of lands and  improvements of almost $453 000. This  is an increase of more than $20,000 as  compared with the 1933,roll,  The Women's Institute is sponsoring  a meeting in the town haii on Wednesday,  January 10th. at 8 30 p.m., to discuss  the advisability of forming a local Relief  *Commit,t������.^^RepircBeni*ativ������s*-of organizations are requested to attend.  GROCERS  l  CASH [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon.] CASH  v &i a m a  Pound  Tin  "Staff  Pesusndl  EPkfm  nn.n**ii   !-**"���������*    iirpc*     \\sr _n _   __*"������_    0   1_jl_  CALAY SOAP, 4 cakes     -     -  SARDINES, Brunswick, 5 tins    -  TOBACCO, Twenty Grand 1-5 lb.  m> OC  *|"       ������J������aat1*  .25  .25  .25  dozen of the business men were present  to discuss the new levies with the council.  As"amended it is estimated trades license  revenues this year will be almost double  the intake of 1934.  A New Year Bride  -A.A.A. A.J.^t- ��������� .+.^m\*..m. + .m..m..A.+..M~JL. A.A. A. A.<>��������� ������..fl>.������*.. A. A-A. ft i m .m.itm  The family of .the late Mr. James P.  Johnston wish to convey their sincere  thanks to all the neighbors.and frien s  who were so generaus witb their assistance all through his long illness. Also  for the many expressions of sympathy  and acts of kindness during the*r  recent   i  C81IU  uw cavcuiciib,  tributes received.  t.������������������j.:r..i  ucauuiui  nviai  Mrs. F. Sorge and family take this  means of expressing their very sincere  appreciation of the help, the sympathy  "and the many kindnesses shown them  during the illness and in .the death of  their husband an'd father.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY. JAN. G  CRESTON���������8.80 a.m.. Holy Commun-  ion. -10,80 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m., Evensone.  IJSTER���������li.OO a.m .Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  Grand  Theatre  You'll Laugh at their  Troubles as You Thrill to  their Romance!  The sweethearts of "State  Fair" are in love again! She aa  a society girl who, turns kitchen  maid! lie aa a chauffeur who  turns inventor!  JuiwZ GAYNOR   ���������  Leu AYRES  -������������  in  Servants9  a*  ktf*tt   Ba"' Ifc'iH'ICali  tity^aal Ht^m^ dit^Sk  Q  fl ^a Q   ~-~L.-~~f H  || "ta^*"* ^S^jj"*"  with  NED SPARES  WALTER CONNOLLY  LOUISE DRESSER  O. P.   HUNTLEY, JR.  ASTRID ALLWYN  SIEGFRIED RUMANN  9*  "'!  . Rev. A. Walker, is still laid up with a  rather severe touch ofi sciatica in one of  his legs and in his enforced absence the  service at Trinity United Church, Sunday evening was capably taken by W.  Liphardt Mr Walker is"now at home,  after a.two weeks* stay in hospital.  Sandy Henderson, who is on the office  staff of- the Associated Grqwers at. Summerland. arrived on Monday for a short  Kr8|8.rl588������    iraoif      V8..4-1*      V.in   mm^^m.^.4.^       1-8���������        _._.!  Mrs. Henderson. He reports that more  than two-thirds f the Okanagan apple  crop has now been successfully marketed  Creston Basketball League are staging  their annual. hospital benefit games tonight. January 4th, at Park Pavilion  At 7 p.m., Creston Motors tactile S. G  Clark's oldtlmers. At 8 Loalo and Wynndel play off a postponed league g-'me,  and at 9 the champion Cardinals take on  an all star men's team. All three games  are sure to be worth while and a big  crowd is looked for. The admission is  26 cents. ,  ' The. December meeting of the Women's Auxiliary to Creaton Valley Post  Canadian Legion was well attended by  the Creston and Erickson menibersi  The business , as largely routine and all  correspondence was disposed? of: The  first of a series of social eveni gs will be  held at the home of Mrs. G. Vigne thU*  rhdnth.v There was the usual Tiour of  sociability at the close with Mrs. Cowling, Mrs. John Hall and Mrs. W. Fer-  guson aa tea hoatesBew.  The Now Year's eve dance sponsored  by tho Erickaon Ladies' Hoapital Auxiliary was an outstanding success. The  music was good and waB provjded 1*-^ an  orchestra made up of Mrs. Lister, violin;  Corrie Celli, piano; A. Goplin, drums;  G Priest, violin ** and Baxnphone. The1  attendance was largo and "the ladies served lunch. In tho drawing for cash prizes  tho lucky tickets wer*- held by MIbh  Edna Hickey of Canyon, nnd Frank Putnam, M.PP.  a "' '��������� '���������>'���������>��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ' -.   ,:���������' ;'..',;.i, .��������� ���������'���������..'���������������������������  The WomenV Missionary Society of  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church: had  tho annual meeting at the home of Mra.  W, Xt. Brown, nt which tjhe oilicero for  1935 woro named as. folloy/st ;'  President���������Mm. J W; Do ar. v  Vlce-Presidont���������Mrs, Hi H, Taylor.  Secrotary���������Mii-ft. John Sherwood.   '  Trcnsuror���������Mro. S. A. Sneors.  Supply Socretaryrt-iMra. I-I: McCroath.  Horno Hoipornr-Mr*-. W. K. Brown.   ���������;.*  Litornt ure a d Pre-w Secretary-- Mra.  J. P. Rorpi,     < . :.���������*��������� -.���������';';  Glijd TidiriKa Seorotary���������Mrt*. S. A.  Spoors. '    ,'. ������������������������������������' ?,. '��������� '"7. 7 ' ���������  Orgnnfpt -Mrs. J. F. Roao. ? ,; ��������� '  Roporta nubmittod Indicated a micaOBBfui  year and n vote of tlmnlcB wan accorded  too rotlrlng olllconi Tho Jiuuiury nioet-  ing will bo at Ino homo of Mrn. J. MV'.  DOW. -;���������, ���������>,;)H<r.iv^'M\:'.''j\V.i-.'-'i'<'  At the spoclttl mooting'1^'^^ountil  By-Luw   ini flifially pjliiwid.   About  two'  A quiet but interesting wedding was  solemnized at the Presbyteriqn manse,  Creston, on Wednesday, January 2nd,  when Rev. A. O. Thomson united in  marriage, Gwendoline Estelle Gertrude,  youngest daugb er . of Mr. and Mrs.  James S. Wilson of Sirdar, and Harry  Joseph, only son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E.  VanAckeren of Canyon.  The bride, who was given away by her  father, wore a smartly tailored blue grey  swagger suit with" accessories* to match.  Her attendants w re Miss Ethel VanAckeren, sister-of the groom, and Miss  Grace *Bot-baxnley; who -wore go**--*** of  Coolie blup and Atter rose respectively,  . and carried boquets of Bronze mums.  The groom was supported by Chas. J  Wilson, brother of the  bride*.   Alter the  ceremony the wedding party,  consisting  of immediate relations and  friends, re  turned*   to   the- home   of   the groom's  parents where the wedding dinner was  served, covers being laid for 12, the table  centre pi ce,being jau-tjaree  tier wedding'  cake.   Tb**'young coijrple were the jeeip  eients of many handsome presents.  Later in tne evening the home ��������� was invaded by a host of-'* ffiends who came  with gifts and well wis es -or the newly-  weds. T R: Mawson, Mrs Wilson and  Mr. and Mrp.' Kolthammer supplied the  music. A bountiful supply. of refreshments were provided and a jolly time  was had by all.  Those present were..Mr.- and Mrs. J. E.  VanAckeren, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson.  Phonse Huygcns, Mr. ?nd. -Mrs. Koth-  "**-;]?". N**"- s������>d M?������. f)\fir\tf>. "Viiasps  Ethel VanAckeran,' Grace - Bothamley,  E. Magee. Edna Hickey. June Browell.  Jean * McCreath. Mrs, T. LaBelle, Mr.  and Mrs.-Kolthammer. Messrs O.,Bothamley ,.F. Wal e, C: and Les Magee, F.  Hamilton, Frank Warwick, Chas. Wilson, T. R. Mawso-ji, C. Reynolds and  A. Henderson.  The. young couple left on Thursday  morning's train, stopping off at Nelson,  where they will be gueatB of the bride's  sister and brother in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  John Harlow, who were unable to be  present at the wedding owing to the illness of their young daughter, after which  they go to Okanagan Centre where the  groom holds a responsible position.  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ������  Choose Fuel to Get the Most Heat  ,   Our customers know by experience that, "it pays to  bjay GOOD Fuel"���������they look beyond the first cost, anH inquire into heating quality.    "How much heat per dollar?" is    <  the question they ask.    And they have found that  IB  answers   that  question   best���������most economically   for them.  Phone and learn how you, too, can save on your fuel.  RESTON   TRANSFE  I  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������,.,������!. y v ,^.W i ������i.^.v-vv**'^^*^ fvywi'^.y  PHONE 13      4  j*..*,.A..*mm.������^\.m../K.m!i..A,.m.<mm4%,.J..m\.jM.m.,  8.a.a.A.. m.A.m..  .A.dtt.MmA.A, A. A.Am  1  mt  ���������*%ffi-' ^jpr GUJm&MJaf  A surefire heater for furnace, range  or *stovev   Our users of this  coal are  enthusiastic over its heating and burning qualities.    Try a ton.  H, S. McCREATH  COA^.    WOOD,       FLOUR.   FEE3D  **a-"*y"y  ���������wnr"  ���������wr"0,mw<mm  ���������������,n'T,a''������'8i,a"  To help Grarir4 Forks have a  brighter Christinas free eleotric  light was given householders. December 24-31 .  Wine-Bap, Delicious and Mcintosh Red apple'prices have been  advanced 10 cents a box by the  Tree Fruit Board. '  At Nakusp tile Women's Institute has just celebrated its  twenty-fifth birthday. Only two  of the charter members are sti��������� 1  in'toWh.? ?7   ��������� ?,?:,;. '.,7V       y���������'"'.,���������:,  Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.,  Limited, have just purchased  10,400 acres of timber in that district. The firm's cut of ties this  year will total a quarter million.  A Full Variety of  Good Meats  to MAKE EVERY MEAL TASTY  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ****'a-*'"'''''-**'-H"*"a-"-a'^^ Wwwyw^ai MC *^^*������^������������  ���������Ml.-aM^WiniaTa-.MWIMMBM^  JCMTbC.***������  JRew  Nice Turkeyaf  rKAMLo    ror     the  Photos you Keceivea  SMALL?  LAliGE:  *.-���������   J  *  .'���������������.:..;.,.l!.;'.-.:.-.Z:.'.'/i:.o6  C-'. :, ���������.'..��������� -..I...- ���������_:, ii ������������������������.,.....','"���������.'. .i   I,! 'l,'..r,!V.  'IIMI,   'bM'-'M m������m% taMlll   'aBa9%a*a*B> <#'b*V MMb' ' I "*  mjr *aP*L%^jO<^"i. fS^%m*4������3> ��������� ��������� ���������     ,n . ,i  .1-1'I  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK  '���������!'          _ ./-tsmq; n.i'ic^jm^',\\[...^.:,ti  >v,7|71.rt?-*77VVii;?i' :,.i. 'i.i.'S^^^^M^-^^f^-i ^'I^^^.t?-., 'J'.':rj -)j.u; /k.. ���������- A ������������������  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B..    C  wn*T*\-**.w ia*.  WUKLl* HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Hay may now be imported dutyfree from Canada for -use in the  drouth, areas of tbe United States.  Circumnavigation of the world by  air in 114 "hours is the latest ambition  of Clyde Pangborn, veteran of the  long-distance sky lanes.  The government of Bolivia has  Issued a general mobilization decree  which includes the conscripts of the  1936 periods and the reservists of  1911 and 1914.  By strict economy, and without  tax Increases or salary reductions,  Austria has almost balanced its  budget, Finance Minister Dr. Karl  Buresch announced.  Great Britain and tbe Dominions  "have been the first among the nations  to emerge from the world depression,  Sir Maurice Hankey, secretary of the  Britisb cabinet, told tbe Canadian  Club at Ottawa.  Russia is preparing for monthly  stratospheric flights during 1935 at a  ww,wvu-J.wuv    ^iMkuULf      J.  .IS*.     J. * \jMm.\m . *****  said during a meeting with Prof.  August Piccard and Max Cosyns,  electrical engineer associated with  Piccard.  Gladstone Murray, a Canadian, has  been appointed acting program, controller of tbe British Broadcasting  Corporation. He replaces Col. Alan  Davraay, who has been ordered away  on an extended sick leave by his doctor.  Queer Home-Made Clock  Has Celebrated Twentieth." Birthday  And Keeps Good "Kme  "What must be the. most elaborate  home-made clock in the world has  just celebrated its 20th "birthday"  in the home of G. W. Baritrop of  Newtown, New Zealand^  He completed it after 30 years'  work and set it going in 1914. It has  kept accurate time ever since.  He made it out of all sorts of odds  and ends; bits of old clocks, old tins,  bicycle bells, fishing line, an empty  can of floor polish -filled with lead  (as a pendulum bob), strands of wire  and scraps of junk.  It tells the minutes, hours, days  of the month, state of the moon and  the corresponding times of ail the  chief cities in the world. Mr. Baritrop had never made a clock before  ���������and has never Tmade one since.  As Good As Money  Circus Manager Had To Take Codfish  For Tickets  The manager of a circus showing  in Sweden was forced to accept codfish. i**tste-"-.������i of mon**?'*-' in returtii for  entrance tickets. At one village,  when he had put up his tents, he  learned that there was a shortage of  ready money. He decided to allow  the audience to pay in kind, and the  base-office accepted codfish for tickets. The only difficulty arose when  one of the audience arrived "with a  seal and asked for change. The manager sold his "takings" to a wholesale market.  A Worthwhile Bequest  Trust Fund Brings Christmas Cheer  To Aged Peoples1* Home  "I, being mindful that while there  are many to remember the child on  Christmas Day, there are few who  think of the aged and forgotten . . ."  Such words were written, into her  will, before her death 2*& years ago,  by Mrs. Caroline McGil-tfra Burke,  pioneer Seattle resident She provided that S25.000 hn put into a Christmas trust fund for residents of the  Kenney home" for old folks.  In 1934 the terms of the will were  carried out for the first time. The  56 residents of the home celebrated  at a dinner. Each received a cheque  for $43.  lift  ill*? juliiii-cj-d lu -jut-iiCi;  |    FASHION FAKC  IES  LIGHT WAVES  <By Gordon. H. Guest, MA.)  Science believes that light is due  to a succession, of wave-pulses produced   in   the    ether   by   vibrating  ,*.8.^-^..^.~~. ��������� 8-8 -.������-  atoms. Every solid body, if its temperature is above absolute zero  C���������273 deg. C.) gives off waves of  different lengths.  Bodies at low temperatures give  off long waves, which are called heatwaves. These waves produce the  sensation, of warmth, but cannot be  seen. As the temperature rise3 the  waves become shorter and shorter.  As a general rule, a body does not  glow if its * temperature is below  525 deg. C. When a solid such as  Iron or platinum is heated to 525 deg.  C, it becomes faintly red. This  means that it is producing waves  which are short enough to be detected by the human eye. As th.$ temperature of a body rises, it gives off  light-waves of shorter and shorter  length, along with longer heat-waves.  At 900 deg. C. the body changes to  cherry red, at 1300 deg. It Is white-  hot, while at 1400 deg. C, or above  it is blue-white in appearance. Beyond this region the waves are Invisible and are known as ultra-violet  rays. These rays are very useful in  the treatment of certain diseases.  They penetrate clear fused quartz,  which, can now be produced commercially, but they are stopped by  ordinary window-glass. The infrared rays are also invisible, but their  waves are of greater length than  those of visible light. X-rays, as  well as the rays from radium, have  wave-lengths shorter than the ultraviolet. Tho rays used in wireless  telegraphy, known as Hertzian electric waves, are much longer than  the other rays.  Some bodies emit light much below 525 c, that is, below the temperature of Incandescence. These bodies  are known as luminescent and certain organisms such as the firefly and  the glow-worm belong to this class  of bodies.  When light Is produced ln a chemical change at a low temperature wo  have a phenomenon known as chem-  ilumlnesccnce. Changes of this kind  are duo to the union of the substance  with oxygen, and may therefore be  also called oxylumlnoncence. The  glowing of phosphorus is an excellent example of chomilumlnescence,  for It in slow oxidation.  Taking Unusual Picture  Film Director Plans Movie Of -"Valley  Ot 10,000 Smokes"  The mysterious "Valley of 10,000  smokes," in, the Aleutian Islands,  where volcanoes blow their hot  breath against Arctic winds, will be  the object of an ambitious motion  picture expedition, "Swing Scott,  Hollywood film director, said. "Our  expedition will pioneer the use of  modem photographic equipment  operated by trained specialists. We  have four specially designed aeroplanes at our disposal, and hope to  photograph scenes never before  viewed by man."  The number of hogs graded in Can-  Taking Lessons in Seeing  Women Blind For Years Have Mistaken Ideas About Things  After years of blindness two  women have left London eye hospitals, seeing through the eyes of  other women���������thanks to operations  by a brilliant Welsh surgeon. They  found that they had to "learn to  sec". They helped each other. Now  they have parted.  <u/u������.   xvj.ra.  Dr. Raydon Muir of Cape Town, has  gone to the United States. The  other is left in her English home.  They were operated on by Dr.  Tudor Thomas of Cardiff. Mrs. Muir  had not seen for ten years; her fellow-sufferer for 30 years,  ��������� When a woman, has not seen since  she was a child she discovers what  mistaken ideas blind, person have  about the world around -them.. Her  first lessons in seeing take the form  of drawings on a blackboard;c ships  and  houses,  dogs and  cats,  flowers  ������������������**������ ^^ *"���������        &*m <���������.. mm        ^ *w a     *   Jtmm^m m aaa, a a.        '    aff^k*aa'  .    ' V* ah C*1^ rf*'  auu   lavco   mc   uianu     IO���������    XlGT.      sHC  , learns to know what they are.  Next she is asked to fill the details; to put funnels on to a ship or  Sowers on stems. -'Then she'learns, to  distinguish the faces of those who  come to see her and to see things in  focus as a whole.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  Comprehensive variety tests conducted at the various Experimental  Farms and Stations of the Dominion  Department of Agricultural throughout Canada, as well as the tests un-  _ _  I 4 ������J. *���������������-"*-.,*.��������� 1U.������.������ ������-%*j^ ^"���������^-Aj-aa-aT       "T^S^T? C--t >%.��������������� art 4a.  ado during the 50 weeks of 1934 ena-   *^"ci������-������-*������ci*  mjt   a^o  vcico. .^...^v.** ������...  ed December 13, was 2,870,041, com-   "  pared with 3,049,526 during the corresponding period of 1933.  Surf water foam is more dangerous to swimmers than is the swirling motion of the waves; every bubble lessens the density of the water.  Every person in Stockholm,  Sweden, spent an aTverage of $10 for  movie tickets in the last vear.  the Central "Experimental Farm at  Ottawa, indicate the varieties bf  grain which may be regarded as the  most reliable for general cultivation,  district by district, at  time.  *aV*l*������ *% ���������      *av*W.f>������*>a.^������������4-  The recent British Trans-Greenr  land expedition travelled 1,500 miles  by dog sledge, 700 of it over Greenland territory never before traversed  by man.  ���������-:;;'������������������'.'���������������������������"'-.. <*  ENLARGEMENTS AS G3FTS  More Honey Produced  Aibet-La bees worked overtime during the past year, it la Indicated in  -figures of tho Alberta agricultural  ���������department. In 1934, 1,204,000 pounds  of honey wore produced, which at 10  cents per pound brought $128,403 to  apiarists. Last year's production waa  1,000,000 pounds valued at nine cents  per pound.  There are upward of .100 clifforent  commercial explosive*1 in common  uwe.  A mtin can walk a mllo without  ���������moving more than a couple of foot.  W.    N.    TJ.    2071)  SMARTLY TIED NECKLINE TUNIC  DRESS���������UPPER SLEEVES CUT  IN   ONE   WITH   SHOULDER  YOKE���������OBASILY SEWN J  By Ellen Worth  Here's an ideal tunEc dress that  will answer so many daytime*, requirements for you admirably.  It has a most pleasing new tied  neckline. And don't you think the  sleeves attractive in deep shaped  cuff effect?  You may havo your way about materials for tlila charming dress tliat  you'll find so extremely simple to  make.  Pebbly crepo silk Is very fashionable In black, rust, bright blue, rod  or green and is lovely for this model.  It also looks atunsning carried out  in satin-back crepe, velvet, wool  crepe, etc.  Stylo No. 733 Is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40 Snchbs  bust. Size 10 requires 4% yards off  39-lncli material with 1"J4 yards off  -15-Inch lining for oliirt.  Patterns 20c each. Address mall  order** to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union,. ITS McDer-  mot Ave. EL, Winnipeg.  Enclose 20c extra it you wish a  copy of our Fall and Winter Fashion  Mnga-elno. Pattern and magazines  aro mailed post paid.  "How to Malco Better Di-owiou"  booklet, -a. helpful guide to nowlng,  Ui obtainable for 20c. Whether you  are a beginner ore quite adept with  tlio needle', wo thlnlc St would jp&j--'  you to obtain a copy.  Enlargements make fust about perfect gifts for any occasion. Hero are  two different enlargements from the samo snapshot negative; ono for  Dad's desk at tho office, and tho othor for tho living room out at  Grandma's. ������  Everything  considered,  snapshoot- like a "magic lantern" or stereopti  JANUARY 6  rj^raR'S ���������uONVEkSIOK A*"S*"D  CALL,  Golden text: And Jesus said unto  them, Come ye after me, and I will  make you to become fishers of men  Mark 1:17.  14-39."'   ' " '  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 6:1-8.  Explanations And Comments  Pete**"* FJr������*t Mectlncr W������#*h Je-ns,  Jn. 1:40-42. One of the two who had  followed Jesus to his abode was Andrew, "Simon Peter's brother"���������thus  he is known even from the besrlnning-  of the Gospel record, for Feter was  the more forceful of the two brothers, it often happens that the brother  or sister of one"who has an aggressive nature Is identified by others by  the latter's name, to his or'her annoyance. Andrew, however, was a  quiet, unassuming man, who probably  greatly admired,his brother's energy  and quickness, and was willing to  take second place as far as that  bro-ther was concerned.  To Peter, his brother, Andrew went  at once with the thrilline* message,  "We have found the Messiah!" Messiah, as you well know, is the Hebrew word, as Christ is the Greek,  which means "The Anointed One."  Dr. McFarland pertinently observes  that if Andrew had understood a little more deeply he would have said,  "The Messiah has found xmV*  And Andrew brought Peter to  Jesus. His success In bringing Peter  is thrice recorded ln this Gospel, here,  In 6:8 and in 12:22.  '���������'. "There were many things that Andrew could have done with his great  discovery. He-could have taken it out  In dreaming, in disputing, ia reading  the old Testament, in revisiting the  Baptist, in deciding to tell somebody  sometime, after matters of business  and personal Interest had been settled; but the \*ery Srst thing- that he  does is 7 to find his own brother  Simon."  (A. T. Robertson).  Je^us looked upon Peter as he came  to him and said, "Thou art Simon  the son of John; thou shalt be called  Cephas." Cephas, the Aramaic name,  and Feter, the Greek name, mean a  stone, a detached piece of rock. Jesus  knew that Peter then was too impulsive to be reliable, but he also knew  that Feter had the making- of the  rock on which he would some day  build- his church, Mt. 16:13-15, for  .r-eier had the gift of supreme leadership.  Serum Declared Success  ers aro a lucky lot. As we have  seen, they have the edge on ordinary  mortals in the matter of really personal, meaningful Christmas cards.  And snapshooters are iucky in that  they havo tho moans of creating gifts  of exceptolnal charm and value for  any occasion.  These particular "means" arc the  snapshot negatives from which beautiful enlargements can be -made. Iff1  you haven't yet experimented with  enlargements, now's tho time. If you  have a darkroom of your own, where  you develop and print your ow*a pictures, one of tho simple modern on-  largers will mako It a vastly more  ffasolnating place. But you got practically the same pleasure���������.and uniformly excellent work���������out of enlargements mado from, your Alms by  any regular photo flnishor.  In enlarging a picture you got not  only a bigger, more realistic imago  but tho  opportunity   to   select   tbo  Scat part of any negative for magnl-  catlon. Suppose you have a good  negative of tlio younRatbra at play in  the sandbox:���������a picture which their  gnuulpurentn would ba delighted to  have, enlarged, as a gift. But mip-  paflo there's something Incongruous  *���������a wash on tho lino, a lawn mower  or anything elsa that doesn't add a  OilriK to tho charm of tho view*-to  the right or loft of tlio children.  With an enlargement, that distracting, uimccepflary fdatura oan bo completely eliminated.  Thcro'-*. ! sot-bine Gomptlcated ������r  difficult about enlargtlng.   It's exactly  con. The only difference is that you  use a negative fllm instead of a lantern slide and -project the image on  light-sensitive paper instead of a  silver screen. By masking but the  undesired parti of the negative you  keep them from reaching the paper.  Any photo shop will explain this and  other details more fully for you.  Enlargements may bo of almost  any size. Any good negative, no matter how small may bo "blown up" to  mako a plcturo Ave or six times tho  size of tho original J1 A sharp 2*4, x  &% Inch fllm will oriBlly give you a  sparkling 8x10 Inch e-nlnrgcvmont.  But that Is by no moans the limit.  Enlargements havo boon made tb  cover an entire wall of a room., But  such jobs are not recommended for  foiks such as ourselves. (Not unless  you're wealthy),  A word about subjects for enlargements���������particularly if they're to bo  used as gifts. Chooso plcturo a that  will moan something to the recipients. A shot off Pldo trying to climb  a* tree after Cloo, tho cat, will bo  vastly appreciated by big brother or  Blnfcer away at college, but It won't  Announcement   By    Denver    Tuberculosis Experts To Be Made  The announcement of the success .,  of a tuberculosis preventive, apparently as simple to administer as  small-pox vaccine, is expected to be  made soon by Denver tuberculosis  experts.  Governor ���������. f*   t������02������������������wv������*  ������3*������.*ii/v������8������������������"i  that "human guinea pig" experiments  with Colorado convicts, during which  the tuberculosis serum was tested,  seemingly are a success.  Iii medical circles there were reports the formal announcement of  the results will be made public soon.  ;������������������ Doctors of the National Jewish  hospital at Denver, who developed  the serum during experiments which  took 15 years, adhered to their policy  of silence but "they indicated to  officials at the Colorado prison, whero  tests were mado, that they have no  doubt of the success off the preventive.' ���������_  Two convicts, who gambled their  Uvea in the tests against a chance  at freedom, probably will be granted pardons early in January, 'Governor Johnson said;  These men, Carl. Erickson and  Mike Schmidt, were first given  "shots" of tlio serum last /April.  Then millions of tuberculosis bacilli  wero Injected in thoir blood.  Prison officials said botli men are  ln good health ���������. and that they had  shown no signs bf contracting tho  disease.  Denver tuberculosis exports ! said  that tho injections of the, bacilli wore  sutllclent to ''Impair the health of  any okdlnaiy portion" and that If the  two convicts -,:' bad not contracted  tuberculosis by this tlmo tho serum  could bo considered a success.  . Governor Johnson said that,in hia  agreement with the convicts who  volunteered for tho tests, it watt provided tho men should gain their freedom when ,the physicians   had   nom-  moan very  much   to  Aunt Cynthia  who doesn't caro for either dogs orfpiotcd their experiment*".  cats.  Borne off tlio best enlargements  we've neon havo boon landscapoa-���������  or meaisicnpeH. Mountalnn usually  make good picture*'-. But iff thoy'ro  to bo given ns remembrances, ehoojso  landHcapoH familiar to thone who will  get tb������ pictures,  JOHN VAN .QXnLOmt.  Prince "Kdward Iwland Is the only  province In Canada allowing a reduced value in field crops for 1034 oom-  imrod , with 1033, Tho eatlmatcd  value for 1084 Is 8,800,000 dollars, and  8,841,000 dollars in lOiia. if  3EHE   BHVIEW.   .CBESTON,   B,   _<������  :o^  pen witu  **���������*"*"**- *���������**��������� "a"**"*^ *****   *���������    *���������    *     M *>  RHEUiATSSM  Ai 65���������Working Again  Why worry about rehumatlsm?  This old fellow had it almost as bad  as it could be.   But he just found the  message flung abroad in the bar of  the Silver Dollar set fire to Dustin.  The moment he realized what Hos-  kin3 had said he whirled Corse aside  and started for the door.  "We'll get back to the. Broken  Spur, as quick as we can," he said.  "I've got business to attend to."  He had.   _������ 1.-  iciuuujr,  * I  -at  65  years  of  VAJLl.  he's  working  again  age. .  Let hirri tell vou all about it:���������"For  two years and a half," he writes, "I  have suffered from rheumatism. For  eighteen months I could not turn over  in bed, nor help myself in any way.  My lsgs and feet were swollen, and I  could "not sleep or get any rest until  I started * taking Kruschen Salts.  After taking one bottle, I went about  on two canes.    I kept on taking it,  ne. T  -Fr\ti.-i/1   +Vio -rio*8T.c V""-^   IsSVinS" !S6.  I have taken six bottles, and now I  have started work again. I "am 65  .years of age, and everybody, that  knews me says I am a wonder to get  on, after what I was.''���������J. B.  Do you realise what cause's rheumatism? Nothing but sharp-edged  .uric acid crystals -which form, as the-  ressuit of sluggish eliitiinai.mg' organs.  Kruschen Salts can always he counted upon to clear those painful crystals from the system.  The word of that telegram galvan  ized  Sam Dustin   into   instant   life.  Once back at the ranch-house at the  Broken Spur   he   hustled Spike Goddard into the office for conference.  "We've got to change our plans a  bit," he said. "While I was in the  Silver Dollar that man Stone from  the Hour-glass came In with Crewe,  their foreman.    Corse was with me.  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B.  RODNEY  Author of  "The  Coronado  Trail",  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  SYNOPSIS  "You've fallen heir to a half-share  in-plenty of trouble," the lawyer told  "^Gerald Keene. "The Broken Spur has  been systematically looting the ranch,  and old Joe Carr, your partner, is  drinking himself into ruin."  Dad Kane, desert rat and luckless  prospector till now. is returning to tell  Dustin and Spike Goddard, owners of  the Broken Spur ranch, who had  grubstaked him, of his discovery of  a rich gold mine, and shows samples  of the ore. He sees Broken Spur men  rustling Hour-glass cattle and protests against it.*  Spike Goddard and Sana Dustin,  rearing the old prospector may tell  others the things he* has seen as to  the branding of Carr's cattle, plot to  get him to show them the location of  the mine and then to kill him.  Proof of Dustin's cattle stealing  activities, was accidentally discovered  by Stone, who accompanied by Edith  Carr was riding fence a long way  from the Hour-glass ranch house.  Dustin unexpectedly comes along  and seeing them, stops and talks to  Edith. He mentions the Soda Springs  dispute could be settled by marrying  him, .and Edith refuses his proposal  "Corse? That damned fool. ..."  Spike burst into a great laugh. "Do  you know -what happened to Corse  and Gray? A whole lot more than  you know of must have taken place*  Old man Kane saw the two. Gray an'  Corse at work on Red Water. Well  ."/ . the other day . . ." And Spike  proceeded to give a garbled account  that he had got from the negro driver  on the wagon. He had not seen a  great deal but he had seen the two  men lashing each other with the mesquite sticks and. the sight set him to  talking . . . after he came back to  the Broken Spur.  Dustin stopped him with a pale  face.  "It was bad enough havin' old man  Kane see what Gray and Corse, were  doin'," he said. "Now you tell me  that this man Stone from the Hourglass saw it tGO.   .   ."  "That was some time after Kane  saw 'em," said Spike as though that  made a difference.  "You damned fooll You know Gray  and COrse have got orders to keep  as far away from the ranch as they.  can and to gather in all the cattle  they could find. You know we gave  them the wagon so they could keep  far out and not implicate us. Looks  to me like you've lost your mind,  Spike.    Hell bells, man!"  "You didn't hear me right," said  Spike. '.'Listen-to this. *.-.-.��������������� And  between gales 'of laughter Spike told  Dustin anew what haid taken place  that day on the open range. To his  astonishment Dustin did not laugh.  "Don't you think it's funny?" demanded Spike.  game is what Kane found. Once we  get 4hat, we own the Hour-glass.  Once we own the/Hour-glass . . ."  He licked his lips at the thought of  how easily Edtih w4ould come to him  to save her father. ."Listen, Spike . . .  "To-night Plosklns, the telegraph-  man, came in to the Silver Dollar.  You know Gerald Keene owns half  the Hour-glass. He's comin' here.  Hoskina ran into the Silver Dollar  and told Stone that he had a -wire  from - Gerald Keene, He'll be down  here on the tenth. . . . That gives  tis just seventeen days. ..."  "To do what?"  "Good God! Haven't I been telling  you"? Joe Carr owns half the Hourglass. This man Gerald Keene owns  the other half. If Keene dies, old  Carr owns the whole ranch. I'v* "ot  notes from Carr. ... I bought them  from men he borrowed money from  in Seco and he gave his share of the  Hour-glass as security. Don't you  see now? If Gerald Keene dies, old  Carr passes on the whole * ranch to  pay for his notes.   .   .   .  See now?"  "I . . . I'm beginnin' to,"^ said  Spike dazedly. "We'd git the whole  of the Hour-glass and the gold-mine  thai old man Kane found. ..."  "And )l'U get Edith," said Dustin  quietly.     "I'll   get   Edith.     She'll   be  1  ous. He Insults Stone, who promptly  throws him into a pool of water.  Stone tells Crewe, his foreman,  m~hn-nt. Ms* Tneetln*?* witb Dustin, ~tid is  warned that Dustin would kill him if  he got the chance. Stone and Crewe  go to Seco to send a telegram to  Gerald Keene. While at Seco an attempt -is made to kill Stone, who  proves more than a match for his  enemies.  ' (Now Go On With The Story)  damned glad to marry me to keep  her old man out o' the poor-house.  See ?"  "By God," said Spike admiringly,  "if I didn't know you so well, Sam,  I'd say you was crooked." Then he  snickered. If there was one thing of  which Spike Goddard was sure, it  was that no power -under Heaven  could induce pretty Edith Carr to  have any dealings with his partner.  But it was "hard to keep front laughing at thought of it. Sam -was so  darned sure of himself where women  were  concerned.  "I bet you two drinks she turns  you down on any account," he said.  "Shucks,- man! What do you want to  buy a roan heifer like her fer?"  4cr~._     ms^^-%   ,t     __*.3     -r^ .*.������  et-m-^^ = -.= ������.JL  x uu  iuuj,      aeiiu  xjixului.      ' xiaVen t,  you ever broken a horse that fought  you? It didn't intake any special difference about that horse.   There was  Your  R e frig er ator  Needs Help  Even in refrigerators foods  often lose their original flavor,  moisture, or crispness. Complete  protection of both flavor and  freshness is easily secured by  wrapping food in Para-Sani waxed paper, -Just tear off what you  need against the sharp edge of  the box.  For- less exacting uses  "Centre Puli" Waxed Paper in  envelopes is very popular.  ,  Both kinds are sold "by  grocers, druggists and stationers.  Appleford Paper Products Ltd.  HAMILTON.   ONT.  UJ **-���������__ A a. C-.\   ���������  ���������Imft!*"-'1*1      Q AW.MA    ^������*m    aA/������***������a*%o*tf  HT4-������~    ���������8 ,--.���������������-  .8.8. ������>    auuUiil.  CHAPTER VII.���������Continued  "Aye.  greetln*.  I struck a regular Easter  The whole damned ranch  was layin" for me! I reckon this  time that man Dustin isn't under any  false Impressions where we stand.  Who's this?"  The slatted door to the barroom  was nearly torn from its hinges as.  Hosklns, the telegraph operator, flung  Into the bar.      7  "I'm lookln' for one Duro Stone,"  he shouted. "OhI Here you are! I  got an answer 7 to your telegram,  Stone. That wire you sent to Gerald Keene. I'll send a copy to you  later. This mian Keene wired a answer. Ho says: he'll be with you the  tenth of next month." ?  "Fine! . . ." Stone elbowed a  man aside and headed for tlio street  and the crowd sucked back from l^Im.  The man who could best Sam Dustin,  , Corse and the pay roll off tho Broken  Spur was; not to be held lightly, With  Dustin and Corne lii-ri avowed pncmjleo,  ho was a marked man In Seco. With  "Frank Crewe at lils side he snatched  bio pony from the tic-rack, thoy  swung Into' .'"'saddle Tancl headed down  tho stroot.   V       v  Once on the open trail, Crewe demanded and got'ah.explanation,, As  Stono told him the details the old  manager's face stiffened and grow  serious.  "There a lot bohlnd this tliat wo  don't Wabo," ho said.    ''I'm glad this  man Keene Is cbmln'.''  Neither off them know   that' that  as iunny as an earache. You poor fool! Can't I make  it clear to you? Don'i you see that  Stone know? ay?.* z.z rsucli about iiie  crooked work on the cattle as Kane  did? Do you happen to know what  happens to men caught with the  goods for rustlln'? Good God! Can't  you see a thing like this? Iff Carr  finds out what Stone, his hired man,  and old Dad Kane knows, he can  haul us all into court. If he does  that, their evidence will . . ." He  shivered a little at thought off what  that evidence could do "You'll look  good danglln' at the loose end of a  rope.'*- v?  At last Spike Goddard "saw". He  stood wordless, licking his lips as he  always did when perplexed.  "Well . . ."lie said finally, "I expect maybe you're? right. Mostly you  are. ; . . What'U we do then . . . ?"  "We'll hnive to fire Corse and Gray  and let 'em move right on, and that'll  tako some morioy. They've got to see  that iff they talk we'll tell all we  know. For the rest . . . we'll do  exactly what I planned. We'll bave  old Dad Kane show us that location  and then he'll have to disappear."  For just a moment, even while he  talked, Sam Dustin knew cold fear.  Every dollar tliat he owned in the  world was Invested l**-, hia fortunes at  theBrokon Spur. Common sense told  him to soil what ho owned at any  cost and leave at once Iff he wished  to save his skin . ., Ho dared not  face a hassard' off now fortunes with  empty hando.' A week ago all looked  well. They wore gathering In dattlo  from ovory little crooked canon too  distant for the few men of the Hourglass to range. A week ago his future held a very different outlook.  No. ������������������������������������������������������ ���������'.''," This damned man, Stone's  appearance had .put a spoke in his  wheel. Spike must have uonuod his  thoughts.  "How about this man Stone?" ho  demanded.  "Lieavo .'.Corse and Gray to tent! to  him,'1*, said Duatln grimly.    "Our blg  fifty better in the remuda but you  wanted tox break that jqne because it  fought you. You just-made Tip your  mind you'd break that horse to hand  or bust.   Know that feelin'?"  Spike nodded soberly. He knew  exactly that feeling. Dustin .went  on. -.x *  "You Send Feyoti Gregg in to me,"  he said.    "I need him in this."  In    ten    minutes    Peyotl    Gregg  g\y0wit"K1 a A   ���������?���������������-������f*^   +1io   t-v\rt**-v"t _       'Dovnfl   tsraq  a fixture at the Broken Spur just as  a boar used to be a fixture at the  Court of Charles of Burgundy or a  fool at Feudal boards. He was a  huge bulk of a man, making up in  thews what he lacked in brains. His  low brows, his deep-set eyes that alternately gleamed and . glowed  cavernously, his loose-lipped mouth,  all told a story that is not rare enough  in the "West. The matt was a victim  of that dread drug that has. pulled  down so many men. .... Peyotl! He  was as strong as steel yet slackness  was apparent, too. It was written  all over him. Dustin's great hand  snatched at hh"n and almost hurled  him into a corner.  "You've been smokin' that damned  dope again," he said fiercely. "I've  told you a dozen times to lay off it  unless you get it from me. I swear  to God, Peyotl, some day Til kill you  If you don't obey my orders."  "I been mlndin' 'em for flvo years  now," croaked Peyotl. "What you  want, Mist* Dustin?"  "You get packs made up for, the  mornin'," said Dustin. "I'm goin' Into the hills < for a few days and you're  to go along. Just you and mo und  old man KCauc. Get two pack-ponies;  too. .'',. . No. Better use old man  Kane's burros. They're pretty slow  but thoy pack better and thoy know  tho trail, too. Use tho pack-burros.  Understand?" 7  Peyotl nodded wordlessly and disappeared, and Dustin stared after  him as ho slunk but off tho room,  "There is no other word to adequately  oxprcss:'lt" he simply "'faded'away aa  a coyote merges Into tho shadows  off the desert, .  For more than five years Peyotl  had boon a fixture at tho Brokon  Spur. Wboro he originally came  from no one knew or cared. Tho  bunk-house accepted him as it ac-  r-ap't.eri life   or   fmmt-burrH    In    iholr  blankets; as something to get rid of  as   soon, as   possiple.    Whatever he  had ever had of brains had long ago  been sapped by the* use off that fatal  drug that he had  smoked for years;  even before he came to Seco.    From  time to time Dustin gave him a few  cigarettes  from  a sardonic  wish to  see how like a man can be to a beast  .   .     . And he saw!    AU that Peyotl  knew was that he liked the stuff . . .  The drug that the wise old Spanish  conquistadores forbade   to   their Indian slaves because, under, its influence,  they would  neither work nor  toil.   After years off its use, there remained to~ Peyotl? ~the"*gifti>r speech  that alone, with laughter, separates  man from   beast.   Peyotl   had   not  laughed for many years and he spoke  but seldom.   When   that   stuff   waa  obtainable he was useless.  Dustin watched him shamble from  the room and sat back frowning. He  had spent hcurs over the plan that  he had formulated and ho did not  propose now to take any enancea  with it. To insure it, he hunted up  old Dad Kane in the bunk-house and  told him to be ready to start at daylight.    His argument quieted him.  "We've simply got to have that  claim, staked out so we can register  it all right," he said. "You're right  about the mlnln' law. The first man  on^a lode can follow it. Once you're  on the vein even old Joe Carr can't  stop you."  Spike Goddard was on hand on the  porch at tlie first light to see them  off. Even Dustin,, rarely given to  laughing, grinned a little da his partner heaved an old boot after them.  The uprushlng sun found them at  the Willow Water crossing and noon  caught them at the edge of the long  mesa where the true foot-hills begin.  Old Kane, in the lead, was dour and  silent, urging on his packed burro  that kept them at a slow walk most  off the/Jay. He rodo wordlessly and  paid no attention to Dustin. Peyotl,-  busy too with the burros, paid no attention so Dustin had time for his  own thoughts.  Thoso thoughts wore not pleasant.  Dublin was a curious character. Under kindlier stars ho mlglit have developed into a l'eally fine man but  Fate, that plays her hand With a  hidden grin on hor mouth, had dealt  San Dustin a hand that ho had to  play. Undoubtedly tlie old Greek  tragedians wore right when thoy  wrote that a man may not escape hla  fate. It la written and having been  written no man may erase or' alter  it.   Sam Dustin, endowed by Nature  that a man must be removed is one  thing; to effect that removal is another. From time to time his eyes  strayed to Pe*yotl for, after all, Peyotl  was the key to his plan.  (To Be Continued)  Little Helps For This Week  "Thou shalt worship the Lord thy  God, and Him only shalt thou serve."  Matthew 4:10.  The comfort of a mind at rest  From every care Thou hast not  Ihest;  A heart from all the world set  free,  To worship and to wait on Thee.  Resign every forbidden joy; restrain every wish that is not referred,  to x5is wiii; banish aii eager desires  and anxiety. Desire only the will off  God, seek Him alone, and thou shalt  find peace.  I have been a great deal happier  since I have given up thinking off  whatis easy and pleasant, and befng  discontented because I cannot have  my own will. Our life is determined  for, us, and it makes the mind very  free when we give up wishing, and  only think of bearing what is laid  upon us, and doing what Is given us  to do.���������George Eltot.  New Revelation In Science  Microbes, Carried Across Atlantic B""*"1"*  Winds Off The Uppor Air  Col. Charles A. Lindbergh was revealed recently as a new pioneer in  science���������the first man, to gather  proof that microscopic bacteria, fungus spores and pollens, including  somo diseases, are carried all tho  way across the north Atlantic by  winds of tho upper air.  The flyer collected these tiny forma  of life at many points high over  northern waters during the flight he  and Mrs. Lindbergh made across the  north Atlantic in tho summer of  1033.  The discovery by Col. Lindbergh  lo believed ' by scientists to bo off  great importance "in showing how  both disease organisms and others  that are beneficial can be transported  alive ovor long distance by alt cur*  rents high above the ground barriers.  . Among tho organisms Col. Lindbergh collected wore: Sovoral kinds  off fungi which cause rust and smut  diseases of crops; others that cause  early bllgbt of potatoes and applo  scab  runcl  other 'blights  that  nitride  with the physical parts off a man,  crops, and several that cause decay  was handicapped by baving boon do-1 o������ .wood.   Many  otlicwi wero  found  nlod their propor use. 7  In spite off tho casual way lie told  his plan to Spike Goddard, nis mind  was In a whirl as ho rode across the  sandy    foot-hills    below    tho ? Hod  W'*)t������>i" ennrin.     To    remark   ftmunVy  that havo not yet been Identified.  An   American   fllm   actress  applying for a passport.  "Unmarried?" Hho was asked.  ^OtfefaNkmally," 'she rmfiwered.  was| THE   CBESl'ON   REVIEW  FRESH  FISH  Sainton anti Whnewtsb  During the winter, particularly, fresh fish make a  welcome change in the daily menu���������but they must be fresh.  Ours come in every Thursday and are" available immediately.  You'll like our Fresh killed Beef, Pork, Veal and Lamb.  It's tender, tasty���������and the price is right.  "���������^-^--.^-^.^������������������^���������^���������������������������^^���������^ ���������������* |  Local and Personal  i  | UNION MEAT MARKET  Two   doors South  of  Review Office  .*.*���������  r ��������� <  ���������  ��������� Come in and inspect these General Electric Hotpoint Appliances  ���������m, today. fVe will gladly explain their many exclusive features, their  \ outstanding Qualities and the guarantee of satisfactory Performance  l that goes with each regardless of price.    General Electric workman-  ��������� ship insures you of Quality merchandise, accut ate performance and  \ long life.  ���������  m  ��������� .  m  ��������� .  TGASTQVER TOASTER  Tbis popul - r Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table. Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this toaster  will retain its gleaming beauty for  years. It is the choice of those who  want beauty combined with utility  DELUXE IRON  This six pound model is Hotpoint's  finest iron. The "button nook" is  one of the greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest saves arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stat-d makes lifting unnecessary. A hinged plug pre  vents frayed cords and broken  connections.  FOR SALE���������Marconi   Radio.   Mrs.  McKelvey, Greston.  FOR RENT���������Small bungalow. Apply  Mrs. T. M. Edmonson, Creston.  School is due to re Open for the winter  session on Monday morning, 7th.  - R. Walmsley was renewing acquaintances in Spoxane during the yuletide  holidays.  APPLES WANTED���������Dellcio b and  Wagner, state price. R. B. McKeown,  Fernie, B.C.  For funeral and wedding flowers,  Moore's Greenhouse, Creaton. 24 hours-  notice necessary,  Cecil Moore got away Christmas Day  on a business visit to Vancouver, making  the trip by auto.  Miss -Marjorie Learmonth was a visitor with Nelson friends a few days during the past week.  Mrs. N K. Devlin of Kitchener /as a  Christmas week, visitor with Mr. and  Mrs. M. J. Beninger.  FOR RENT���������Four-room bungalow,  located close to town. Apply E. F.  Arrowsmith, Creston.  have announced. This is just the reverse  color scheme of the 1934 plates. The  department will start issuing their license? oh February 1 ahd all cars must  have them by March 1, the start of the  new license year. .    . J.  Christmas.was cheery at. the Cieston  hospital. The, wards, *'-. main hall and  tree were decorated by Creston Hospital  Women's committee, composed of Mrs.  Stevens, Mrs. McKenzie, Mrs.* Davies  and ' Mrs. John. On behalf of the  Auxiliary Mrs. Stevens and Mrs McKenzie distributed gifts to ea h patient  and each member of the staff. Turkey  dinner was enjoyed by all thope whose  condition permitted. ..The tha ks of the  board for Christmas gifts are due to the  following:   W. M. Archibald, year's, subscription  to tbe Canadian   Geographic.  Magazine;    Mrs.   James    Cook,' cake,  pudding and mincemeat;, J. G. Abbott,  \W yilti<UKi,  crcEiut   uiainjco,     j-iOftg,   iU������n  & Lone, atmles; S. A: Speers, oranges;  Mrs. "R.Stevens, james, fruits and cookies;  G. Sinclair, .nuts, and ca dies; Mrs.  Archibald, oranges. .   -  lt*o8ir   inolra    fill.  ������.  ���������%. ..      ������^������w������.w      mm..  The Creston Valley Branch  British Israel Federation  ANNOUNCES  en! rCootenay Powar #i Ue;^ Go.* Ltd. S  CRESTON,   B.C:  E G*HYQM STREET  PHONE 38  W'WV'Wf.W  ���������vmmww ���������wm'vrn'  ���������wwrM  1  m  m  -^������������������m.-^-*m-m.-mi :*..*..*. .*.-*.   ���������������. -m.   ���������������  "������������������Qa8*Na'^*a������������fca������*a*k*aiaBb������d^'*h81  ,m<.AmA.A. m.m. m.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT  It's the money you save, not the money ybu earn,  tha  makes you  prosperous.   Make substantial savings on  your  foodstuffs by dealing here throughout 1935.    Here are  a few  samples that you obtain throughout, the store:  Mb. Seed Ontario Cheese and  5-fl o0i Maearoni, both tor��������� ��������� ���������  JELLY POWDERS. McLaren's. Assorted,5 pkts..J.24  PEANUT BUTTER, bulk, 2 lbs. ..........        .23  Bring your own container.  SALMON, Pink, tall tins, each  WE DELIVER  .14  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  'WV'V  'r^'yt'fV1*1 ������������������������������  .w.^f.w.w.w.  FOXES FOR SALE  ver Black Foxep.    They  show a  proiit.  P. M, Wiltr.e, Creston.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Four rooms,  good location. Apply Axel Anderson,  yiet.cris Ave., Creaton  Charlie Cotterill of Nelson spent the  Christmas holidays here a guest of his  mother. Mrs. H, Cotterill.  Mi s Nellie. McClure of Nelson was  a Creston visitor for Christmas, a gnest  of Mr. and Mrs.,Jas. Cook.  Bruce Cameron of Cranbrook is a visitor this week? with his grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs A. L. Cameron  FOR SALE���������Set single horse bobsleighs, good as new, shaits included.$20  cash.    Bert Young, Erickson.  Harold. Speers of Lethbridge, Alberta,  arrived on Monday for the New Year  holiday with his parent-, Mr. and Mrs.  S. A. Speers.  Herb D jdd, who is attending Normal  School at Victoria this year, is home for  the Christmas holidays with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. He A. Dodd.  Mr. and M������*s* A. L.   McPhee of Kaslo  were visitors here a few  days in  Christ  mas week guests of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Page   McPhee.  The annual ideating.of Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary will be -held in  Trinity UnitedVChureh hall, Monday,  January 7th, at 3p.m. All members are  asked to attend.  ;,  Mr. and Mr������^Cr. R. John and daughter  Carol, were Christmas visitors'with Mrs.  John's parents, Mr. and Mrs Dawson,  at Kimberley. 7 Mrs. John is remaining  for a-.couple of weeks' holidays.  The annual ii^eetihg of Creston, Farmers* Ipstitute is called for Saturday  afternoon, tanuary 5th, at 2.30 p.m .  at Mtin-eli's ball, over the Institute store.  W-S. McAlpineis the retiring president    %  In the December  school  report  pub  iished in our iast issue  the Grade 5 proficiency list was' inadvertently  omitted.  Those taking the* high  standings in  this  grade were Jean Pridham, Carolyn Jones  and Jean Bunt.  Mra. E. Plater of Blaekfoot. Sank.,  and Mrs S. M.Beaton of Paynton, Sask ,  are Creston visitors at present, with  their brother. P. R Truscott, ailed here  on account of the very serious illness of  their mother, Mrs. H. Truscott.  ������*      9 ������  ��������� ������S**L"* a wmtm . m     ***"  tuol.   v ���������   .ri-ujnj iji-.il  of Vancouver  will deliver a lecture in  Trinity Church Hall  f o ar cbv** **��������� **  WED, JAN. 9  at & p.m.  Subject:  "With Allenby in Palestine''  All Welcome.    Collection.  ruorufhinflr  L������GIflllll������&  in  ardware  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  mW9mmT9^9&9a&*&m&9mmWA&agf&VBi&3*Writ43fS*,  ������.- 0AYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     1  ' . Read this list of weekend specials over carefu'Iy, icbme  to our Store to compare values and be -convinced that you  can save money by trading here.  MACARONI and SPAGETTI, 5-lb. boxes J$i31  Reaby Cut.  *w-  B  s  5  *a  sJZiZszm^immemiz  TM\ti.r*xBtoKauiit nw niu.i. i  s& -tcononiy  mmW  Quality, not price, determines the value of  an article. An unworthy article is seldom  worth its price, however low that price may be.  But merchandise of good quality at a fair  price is an investment that will prove satisfactory to the purchaser through service  rendered; and satisfactory to the seller because it inspires the confidence and wins the  approval of the purchaser.  Quality is one of the foundation stones of  The Mercantile and the hundreds who habitually shop here enjoy the satisfaction of  knowing they are getting a full measure of  value.  RESTON MERCANTIt  COMPANY   LTD.  NUTS, Mixed, 6 lbs    '....? .:   Only a few left.  COCOA, Cowan's ib. tin   SWANSDOWN CAKE FLOUR, pkg  OLIVES* Stuffed- Combinations. II oz. jaryj  SAGO and TAPIOCO, I-lb. cello bags, 2 fori::  Cold weather calls for puddings.  mo  l  a*  --���������*i  .mSimt  ".IS  "5  SERVICE  PHONE 2������  QUALITY  I  ������  *m'9mmrmmi,M*mtg9*g*4*&^   :������������������ .'���������-'��������� T . . **t  6R0CERIES  HARDWARE  ^'."-^-'---c'-?-^^  In the matter of tax payments in Crestonvillage 1934 -shows considerable improvement oyer the previous year. Un  paid current year's taxes at-the end of  1933 were $726. At the end of 19J14  the unpaid dues were but $591.  Creston branch Of. the British Israol  Association announce another of their  popular lectur s lor Wednesday evening,  January 9th. in the United Church hall.  The speaker is Col. V. Pringle and his  subject. "With Allenby in Palestine."  All invited.   Collection,  The big scrapers? of Creston Dykihp*  Company. Limited, are still busy on the  fill a the false mouth of Goat River, but  will probably complete this piece of  work by the end of the week. The best,  dyke material yet encountered has been  found for this particular"part of the big  development project.  There was a splendid turnout for the  installation of officers of Creston Masonic Lodge which took place Thursday  evening laRt, with the work impressively  executed by W Bi^bs. W Fraser and' R.  J. Forbes, assisted by the other past-  masters.   This year's officers are:  I.F.M.���������John Bird.  W,M.���������Harold Langf-ton.  S.W.-~Honry E. Ostendorf.  J.W.���������W. Linden Bell.  Secretary���������L. Littlejohn.  Treasuser���������S. A Speers.  D. of C ���������T. W. Bundy.  Trustee���������-H. Yo'ing.  Chaplain���������R. J. Forbes.   >  S.D.-H, H. Wilks.  J.D.���������A. A. Bond.  S.S.������������������ '. Lnvinriton.  J S.���������*W. McL. Cooper.  I.G.���������R. A. Palfreyman.  Tyler���������S Hendroh. ^  At the clone of lodge proceedings there  was the uftirnl dlniiflr nnd toasts whleh  latter was handled in happy fashion by  members and novcral of tho many vinlt-  Ing hrothren presont.  British Columbia IIcoiibo plotoa In 1*0315  will huvo u whli.83 biU'Ugrauml vUU l>luo  lottovfl nnd flgiiros, motor llconse ortlclaUi  a������A^a-<8k������������ A  I    a-fc aa A  ,  A  a ,*> i   a-***. ������A|jl p   m% laaA-al m% la tmn ��������� a^atfcaavJ^ A ��������� a#i^a<aaaW>^l  ��������� tafc mtmfk mtwrnm.  aal^ fc ^ 8*jrfaa\*aaaW.fcJa*afca������jtfk*Ja*%a������aA>*8^>a8Mala^^  " m ���������'*���������-:,..-.  Clearance Sale  4  4  .4  i  i4  of  FUR TRIMME  WW BmIhiIJ      ^J%Jff% | \f  This is your chanc6 to $ave.    These  v,        are  unl)eatable  priceB. ? ^.      7  Brushed Tweed Coat, Size 44 $10.95  Grey :Tweed Coat, Size 42 .?,7?:.?. 9i95  Fur TOmmed, t^^*VI^.  Fur Trimmed, Green,^3ize':34'; 13.95  ?Ftir Trimmed, Brown,, SlZfl^fl -? v 1 XMS'i  Every Coat is Chamois Lined  If you areju^ii^e'd'of a coat, see these,,     ;'    '  exceptional, Values at once.  .?<  S' ^A     ' '' immT  Dry Goods.      ��������� Clothing. ," .Hardware.       Fuerfiifiire  .. m ��������� fjifw, Htm'Ti^i-mfv  ������ 1


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items