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Creston Review Jan 15, 1932

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Array \.y-  Y.  ^.y^k^y^mMf^itM  .':T/������i^^^������s_feS-T;.S  '���������p.>\*'&yyV.:.*m.aV*t*.**$ggp v:.*;:  -���������i-^..'.>!;v_.t^i.^'^i?^ri^^Y:^j>;?  Vol. XXIII  CRESTON, B.C.* ^RIDAY,  JANUARY 1% ili^2  No. 43  ?Bs*'  R. Alderson, who was a Christmas-  New Year visitor with the family here,  returned to Calgary, Alberta, last week.  He reports a- rather  light  snowfall  In  \ Alberta so far th_s winter.  Messrs. Geo. Hood, Victor Carr aud  C. SutctEffe commenced the Ice harvest  at the first of the week, and are stocking  up their customers in Creston with a fine  sample of the frozen fluid, that has a  thickness   _f 14 inches.  C. S. Hester* who is district.represent*  ativfe of the Sun Life Assurance Company at Kimberley, was home  for   the  weekend. -  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Frank   Martin   and  ch.ldrei_ returned   to Shepard, Alberta  last week after a tea-day visit with his  parents Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Martin.  . Word was received on Monday that  H. H. Toose was well enough to leave  the military hospital at Shaugnessy  Heights, Vancouver, and is expected  home this week.  Jas. Eddy of Lundbreck,, Alberta, has  been renewing acquaintances in this  section this week, and was a visitor with  Mr. and Mrs. W.A...Pease, near whom  he resided at Cowley, Alberta, twenty  years ago.  Local ranchers are putting up their ice  supply from the 'fiats but due io the  heavy snowfall it is of father poor  quality and -* not in ore than 9 inches  thick.  The community whist club resumed  operations on Friday night last with the  gathering at the home of Mr. and. Mrs.  Kelly. There was a shortage of .Indies,  and in ebnsequence J. C. Mirtaai. playing as a 3a<fyB won the high score prize,  along with P. Argyle.  ;, ��������� M_-_^__tiUi__a'*I^  ��������� ���������; in the __U-ara-^<������yie^i-i^  '���������... Friends- of: Mr.;a^Mr_^H^E.:Ost-3n--  dOrf, who left hereabout four years ago  tc make their home -at Rosthern, Sask.,  due the indifferent health.of Mr. Ostendorf. will be glad to know that'Saskatchewan is agreeing with him and his health  is excellent. He reports a milder winter  than usual in that province, with hardly  an average snowfall.  the president thanked the members for  their support during the year, ^nd, a  hearty vote of thanks was accorded the  retiring president and director*. Election  of officers resulted as. follows t President.  Mrs. Robinson; vice-president, Mrs  Davidge; secretary-treasurers Mrs. Mar-  telle; Directors���������-Mra E. Uri, Mrs.  Hackett, Miss F. Wood. Meetings will  he held every third, Thursday of' the  month in the hall annex at 2.80 p.m. 35  members were enr: lied.  Mrs. John E. Johnson, who haa been  visiting in England for the past six  months, returned home last w^ek.  The K.K. Klub meetings were resumed  last Wednesday with the U-jual games  and dancing. Elimination waltz was  won by Mi a A. Davis and A. Hagen,  Meeting of the Ladies' Ead was held on  Thursday last at the home -of Mrs. E.  Uri. ���������';--;���������  Anglican Church service on Sunday  morning at 9.45. There will be a celebration of Ho y Communion.   .  Mrs. J. J. Grady & & visitor in Spokane with her daughter, Mrs. Hook.  A heavy thaw at the week-end and the  cold dip Wednesday morning haa made  travel treacherous.  The cake that was turned over to Mrs.  Bathie by the holder of ticket 62 was resold and raffled at the afternoon tea that  >wa". held at the home of Mrs. Davis. The  guests of the afternoon were the 1931  members of the Women's Institute.  Hazel'Davis drew ticket 87, which was  held by Mrs A. C. Garrard.���������Com.  , ")���������_ ���������"i-<  Cfenrc  Aids Officers  Former ; Presidents Re-Elected  ���������All, Finaacially Successful-  Mrs. How Aid Head Quarter  Century at Creston.  G.  Mclnnis was a visitor at Nelson  3ast week.  f   A. Gllazier was a business visitor at  Creston a few days last week.  > Annnwl meeting of the Women's Institute was. held at the home of, Mrs. Davis  on Monday. 36 ladies were present.  -Mrs. Bathie, retiring president, 'was in  the chair, and minutes of, last annual  Meeting read and adopted, along with  the financial statement.     In her address  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Ratepayers'  Meeting  A "meeting of the Ratepayers  ".   of the Village of Creaton  will be held in  Trinity Ghurch Hall  at EIGHT p.m.  To hear Roporta of Membo'ra  off the v Hinge Cbnintfl.  jAfl R*rnt<ep*myerm mri?  Invited I  Miss? Mildred Andeen of Cranbrook  arrived on Tuesday on a visit with  her  ai-rfeffj^  with her sister. Miss Olga Nelson.  Mrs. NeiHe Langlois left on iFi#ay for  Nelson to spend a few days visiting  friends and] with her. daughter! Vivian.  who is attending business college m that  city    , .., ,'..���������/..-���������'' ..'.   :.y.T-,.,    '..���������>'���������"._,'/.  Miss Mary Maione returned to her  home at Creston on Sunday after, spend-;  the past week a guest of her sister, Mrs.  D. Weston.  '/"/V     ���������'������������������ ;'v :       '; ^  Mr. and Mra.Maione and granddaughter, Jun<>, of Creston, were between  trains-vistors on Sunday, guests of their  daughter, Mrs. D. Weston.  Fritz Molander spent the weekend  with Mrs. Molander at Canyon.  Miss Jessie White, principal of the  public school, spont the weekend visiting  friends tot Creston and Erickson, returning on Sunday evening.  Another surprise party was that staged  on N. K. Devlin when around 36 were  present. Bridge was played and u very  fine lunch was served at midnight, Before the party broke up "For: "life's a  Jolly Good Fellow'.' was given a hearty  rendering by the gang.  Mrs. Bishop Black entertained at u  smart tea and bridge at her home on  Friday afternoon. The invited guests  were Mrs. Senesael, Mrs. Driffil, Mra. K%  P. Molander, Mrs. Hunt, Mm. Simpson,"  Mrs. Devlin, Mrs. Bush, Mrs. IS, Blair,  Mrs. Bohan and Mlaa Sproukn  A party of SO gave Mr. and Mra. Ley-  land Nowlin a surprise party on Saturday:  evening and everyone certainly en joyed  thcnriBelvPs. Bridge, games and dancing:  wore the main features, with Jack Hanky  calling out some good old squaro dances.  A dainty lunch was served art midnight,  tho party breaking up in tho woe Bin a  foors o' the mornln'.  MIsbcc Mildred Andecn, Olga Nelson  and Clara Hunt entertained their young  friends at tho Kitchener Hotel on Friday  ovoning with bridge, gamea and dancing,  a dainty lunch being served at midnight.  First an d second prize., for lad I en wero  won by Miss Vera McGonegal nnd Mlpra  Celina Langlois, while tho gentlemen  winnow woro John Nelson and John Belanger. Tho invited gutintm woro Mtasen  Vera and Huszol McGonegal, Cellnn Lan-  rIoIb, Myrtle Anderson, Brat flue Molnn  dor, ttnd John Bolangei", WceHey Blnir,  Dctmlc. BudIv Clarence Andaman, Claude  Slmpaon, Richard Molnnd^Lo ImSlmp-  hoi-, John Ivldtion. ,A lovely evening wmb  apont by all.  Christ Ghurch Woman's Auaiiary met  a annual session on Tuesday afternoon  at the' rectory, and reports subrqitted,  indicated the organisation had experienced quite a successful year. The former  officers'were re-elected, Mrs. M. York,  president; --and Mrs. R; Thilrston,  secretary-treasurer.'  Satisfactory reports were presented at  the annual meeting of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Auxiliary at the home of Mrs.  Watcher on~, Thursday afternoon last.  Fan neially the year had produced an intake of $842. OfBeera elected are:  President, Mrs./. W. Dow; vice-  president, Mrs. Henderson; secretary  treasurer, Mrs C* H.. Hare." hits. Dow  celebrated her silver anniversary asij  president, having been elected as  auxiliary head for the first time in 190-7.:  There waa'a large turnout of members!  of Trinity United Church Ladies* Aid  for tee annual meeting at the home of  Mrs. Maxwell oa Thursday last, at  which the election of oncers was the  feature business' Mrs. Geo Cartwright  was re-elected president; Mrs. Maxwell,  vlce-pi^.denf^.TJ'^Mia.v.T.-'T'W. Fraser,  tressurerj Mrs* W. H. Crawford;  secretary. The aid; liad. a membership  o_'3���������'last_y^Ta^';:l-_-M|5ialIy IS31 was  up to the usual seahdard, the ladies devoting thirar effort to paying off the debt  on the ^-c-mrch.-T;TM^^^artn^ght,.vwho.  has completed Bevm y__ars as  ^.^a������Se^:a������-Yft':  services  3>ossession of  the  former  Kolthammer |  place, which he  purchased some /weeks  ago.'-'.,,.- ��������� , ���������  Chas. Pipe has the contract for erecting a garage at the new Kolthanftner  residence.  Matt. Clayton is getting material on  the ground for a new residence he will  ereet immediately on his property here.  Other building activity is by L. H.  Clark who is remodelling the former  Kolthammer residence, into which he  has just moved.  T  Ernest Langston, who has been C.P.R.  relief operator at Shouldice and Claresholm, Alberta\for tho past month, is  back again on a visit with Mrs. Langston and his family.  Im&I&fcs&fa  R. J. Long left oh Wednesday last ������4n  a visit with his mother in Toronto,  ^Phtario. While in the east he Will Investigate the apple marketing possibilities of eastern Canada for his firm of '  Long:, Allan ���������& Long, Limited.  Lloyd Cartwright, who has been visiting with friends at Natal for the past  few weeks, arrived home on Sunday.  Miss Joan Kemp 16ft on Sunday on a  holiday visit with friends at Trail and  Nelson.  s__gM������okeii ci'  well rendered.  appreciation  ��������� ���������   aQsssBjr&i* ��������� &iijf ���������  . A,I>. PochinTof Nelson is a visitor  again this week, a guest of Mr. and Mn.  Blair. He is looking . after pruning at  the ranc V and is the first to  commence  this work... .'���������'";...  .The mild weather that has obtained  for almost a month past came to an  abrupt close on Tuesday evening, when  Quite a blizzard raged from the north  an d sent the mercury down to 9 above  zero on Wednesday morning.  ���������>, 3M>. and Mrs. Jeff. Knott,-' who liave  been on a holiday visit here since  Christmas eve, returned to Snoqualme,  Wash,, at the first of the week.  W. 'Hi. Kolthammer moved into his  new residence at Enob Hill at the end of  the week, and L. C. Clark, has ta en  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  .; Ray McKjalyeyp W. R. Lang and  Crisler were- at KImberiey on Saturday  night, taking in the profesalonal hockey  match in.thiat town. m  . Aib-ery Hau-fe of Nelson is a visitor.  here at present, a guest of C. Kalina.  Pupils at Huseroft school had a few  days holiday at the first of the week due  to the illness of Principal Kolthammer.  The chief activity, in the area at  present is thft-getting home of a supply  of firewood. Every- vacant lot in the  district is receiving attention in this  respect. \  ';.. Harold Langston is a visitor at  Spokane this week, making the trip by  stage,, and leaving on Sunday.  Miss Weisss, who haB been on a visit  With her sis er, Mrs. Frank Hollis, has  returned to -her -home in Sandpoint,  Idaho.  Rev. C. Baase of Creston was here on  Sunday afternoon for Lutheran Church  Service- at the schpolhoucie.  vR. y. Willcox of Salmon Arm, R.O.P-  poultry ^inspector, was. here on %yx  official visit to the Powers poultry farm  -itithees^\^-tfco^^k-T-^"^^'^r''T"^Tr- y^^-y-  r^ G^eo. Jaeks \%-������re bt.iomev  on y$^ikrttmp^^  T.|st^!.-friends -1st -which T - Iist"������'S was.- ths  feature. YI.OU3- taujes were in piay arid  the high score prizes were carried off by  Miss Curtis and Ed. Langston. After  cards a daintylunc was served snd th?  guests all report a delightful evening.  f Mrs. P. D. Thomas suffered considerable bodily injury! late Friday  afternoon when she was attacked on the  road near the Geo. Hurry ranch by a  young Jersey bull belonging to Jonn  Huseroft, which had got out when the  gate had accidently been left open to  expedite the hauling in of firewood.  Her shouts were heard by Mr. Hurry  ���������who with hia son drove the animal off  and summoned Dr Henderson who had  Mrs. Thomas taken to the hospital at  Creston where it was found her worst  injuries was a cracked rib, and she  expectB to be home again before the  week is out. The attack was wholly  unexpected aa the animal is only eight  months old;  At tho, annual -nesting of, w  Church Erickson branch of the X-odfeaf  Guild, Mra. John Hall waa _ux_fled  president; Mrs. R. Dodds, *i&**  president, Mrs. W. H. Kemp, secretary-  treasurer, for the ensuing year. ��������� The  Guild had quite & successful 1931,  meeting; all its obligations in full.  R. M. Telford and E. E. Cartwright  were at Cranbrook at the first of the  week, whererthey tean&dl up with M. R.  Joyca and M. J. Boyd on the rink that  participated in t^e Selkirk bonspiel in  that city  A sale of Erickson improved property  has just-been completed by J. B, Holder,  -who has purchased the former Paul  Stinson ranch of ten acres and J_has  taken possession. About, two acmea of  the place is in orchard and another three  acres, cleared.  Landowners within East Creston  Irrigation District have received the  19S2 tax notices and L. T> Leveque.  district assessor, will be at the James  Can* packing shed from. IO to 4 o'clock,  commencing with the 18th, to receive  t_aT?pa3^nfiii^s.   " '  _?"-.'  *.  Young As Yowe Feel I"  Nomination and  Election of  Commissioners  "_r*       ,| araa        . _r������ .������  To the Electors of the  Village of Creaton ? ,  of  copy  Cowi^  TAKE NOTICE that a  the Resolution of tho Board of  micaioners of tho Village of Creston,  paeaedon tho 11th day of January,  1032, In pursuance of Section 8 of the  Schedule to tho "Village Act warn  posted in tlie Office of tho Clerk of  the Municipality an the 12th day of  January, 1982.  And FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that the Nomfnnfcion of throe Com-  minslonors shall bn held at tho VSIlnpn-  Hall on MONDAY, JANUARY 2&,  1982, from tho hour of 12 o'clock  noon Const time (1 o'clock local  time) and 2 o'clock p.m. Coast time  (8 6*clock local timet,nnd tho polling:  (if any) shall talco place on tho 2811.  day of January, 10332, at tho Vlllago  Hull, frocn Nino o'clock a.m. Count-  time (10 a.m. local ftlmo( to Seven  o'clock p.m, Const time (8 o'clock  p.m., lnf?rtl timo), <  '  SS. F. ARUOWSMITH, Cleric,  CreBton, Jan. 12,19B2,  the long  drama, in  star and  time as a  dressed man  Grand,  Sat-  "Young As  You   Peel/'  awaited Will Rogers' comedy  which   the  popular   screen  comedian is seen for the first  model of what  the  well  should wear, will be nt the  urday night.  The story deals witfi the quite human  and logical predicament of a kind any  wealthy widower who finds his two willful sons slowly getting beyond his control. They absolutely refuse to share  the responsibilities of his large meat  packiing business, hut are very willing to  spend its profits on their social and  pportta activE-ics.  After years of patience Rogers docldee  to beaut his sona at their own game, and  ip the company of that delightfu  Frenoh cowiedicnne Fifl Doroay, he  visita an expensive tnilor, nnd makes the  round* of the various night clubs, race  tracka and otlhor eontros of pleasure.  Anii'd hla'pl'an igeta results, results that  aro not only surprising to Rogero, Fifi,  and Ida sons, but which will amaze you  too.  "WouttB Aa You Feel", which is  RogorB* fifth Bturring Fox picture, io tho  talking screen, .i version of Goorgo- Ado's  wull known stage pluy, "Fathef and  tho Boyo". It io said to" offer 'Rdgora  tho boat opportunity of his entire, screen  enrfw to dIf.piny him natnral and homoly'  R. _>ennes returned to Trail last Wednesday, after a .few days spent at his  home here. J  J. MacDiarmid of Nelson, was a visitor  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilson,  on Monday last.  Mrs. J. Talerico and Mrs.  Pelle were  Creston visitors on Friday and Saturday  espectively.  Mrs. E. Martin was a visitor at Cre&������  on on Friday, remaining over night at  the home of her parents,  Mr. find Mrs.  Similiter.  Chas. Wilson waa a visitor at Creston  last Monday,, having dental work done.  A. North was a Creston visitor on Saturday.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stands at 1.&0, this being a drop of 0.28  for thr weelc.  Duck lake haa still its coating of ice  although it_ outlet is free.  style of  humor and  to  be  the  moBt  human and hilarious of all his pictures.  ffcaatrs ddl;-UdllB SO  A dyspeptic old codger  Btepa out pf bis carpet  slippers into hia dancing  pumps and becomes a  couple of gay dogB.  Will  sogers  imm?  ������������������!>���������;..:;  Youneas  ���������, _���������" ��������������������������� in w in  %__U   _jn__ h n     (_i__r Avrnt. -jna. ��������� w   m  One little wink���������and he  dropped nil the years that  aepai'uted him from hia  flona N . . and then showed 'cm his heels i\a he hit  the Krigih spots.  Comedy       Movietone. News !--���������*>" .^3y I MmmflUmal* _%_������__r.b������'u. *iu __^<mJ_u'.h .  E__vi__w.   ukjeSTOH".   B.   Bt  COUGHS  el brought down by the  icefields as   waves of drought and migration as  The SAFE,  SPEEDY,  P������0������E*I  REMEDY  Acts take-'a Ffash  TafSSgapfegQWES/r  Question Of  Drouth Conditions  Hon. Jas. IF*. Bryant Replies To Critics  Of Drought Commission  In considering tne question of  drouglit conditions in southern, and  south-western Saskatchewan, there is  the tendency on the part of some, particularly those who have not studied  the question carefully, to make light  of the whole matter. These parties  say "There is nothing to worry  about, the climate has not changed in  the last thousand or two thousand  years. We have had good crops in the  they pushed their way year by year  from the North, during countless centuries.     The last glaciation of North  America, known as the Wisconsin, began    to    retreat    northwards    from  southern Saskatchewan  and Alberta  about twenty thousand years ago according to some of the'.most eminent  authorities.    Scientists    do    not    yet  know  definitely  the  cause   of these  great climatic variations, and we cannot therefore be certain that the climate of the world is not now undergoing great andE extensive aKerat-diis.  From the days of ancient Egypt,  there has been a belief that weather  conditions ran in  cycles���������seven lean  years with little rain and sliort crops  followed by    seven   fat    years    with  abundant rain.   Recent investigations  do not agree with this smaller cycle  and many attempts have been made  to study rainfall records in their relation to sun-spots.    The most famous  of all attempts to foretell the character  of weather over  long  periods  was made by Professor Bruckner of  Berne, 1890. He brought together all  available records of the sequence of  rainfall,  heights  of  rivers,  levels  of  lakes and other information connected with the fluctuations between dry  and rainy periods, and from all this  mass of evidence, he concluded that  a variation of rainfall recurred in an  average period of thirty-live years In  Europe.     By a similar method of calculation Mr. H. C. Russell of Sydney  past; we will have good crops again  Men cannot change the climate. Let j has traced a period of nineteen years  us change our methods of tillage and   "      "~ ~ ������-.-.--  everything   will    soon    be    alright."  Some say we should cut -out our sum-  merfallcw as  it  causes   the  land  to  drift; others say we should improve  on our summerfallow methods and our  crop rotation.    These suggestions are  good so far as they go, and if we were  assured  of a. normal  rainfall,  would  for the variation of the rainfall in  Australia. ur. i_ockyer has confirmed this calculation and found that it  applies to South Africa. Co!. Raw-  son after careful study of the records  agrees with the nineteen year period  in the case of South Africa.  Other scientists affirm that there is  unquestionably a   weather   cycle   of  be productive of excellent results. But j 22.4 years and it is stated that Bruck-  if there is a continued lack of mois-   ������er    later    concluded    from   further  ture in the subsoil, and if the rainfall  continues to be below the normal,  these suggestions will not be produc-  study that the weather cycles ranged  in length from twenty to fifty years.  In  the  Monthly   Weather Review of  live -of the desired results. Most ex-��������� March, 1931, there is a very interest-  cellent suggestions along this line! ing article entitled "Notes on Lake  were made in the report of the '"Com- I Levels" by Jesse W. Schurman, who  mission on Better Farming" in 1921, ; summarizes Bruckner's da. La in the  but today after ten years of trial of j light of present day records and fur-  these suggestions, conditions are j ther research. Bruckner regarded; as  without parallel in the historv of ; peaks of his cycle, the lake level peaks  agriculture in Saskatchewan, and on I of 1820, 1850 and 1880, and some  nearly three million acres of what I eminent scientists have concluded  was once supposed to be the choicest I tbat the Bruckner cycle is a sub-  wheat lands in the Province, an aver- | cycle due to the planet Pluto.  the years 200 B.C., 530 A.EK, 1170  A.D. After each drought peak the  cycle of wet years started in again.  Huntington's theory is discussed at  length by J. C. Curry, in the; Annual  Report" of the Smithsonian Institute  of Washington for 1929. Mr. Curry  says in part:' .  "The geographical and historical  evidence in favor of the existence  of. a six. hundred and forty years  cycle is. inconclusive and Incomplete in the, absence of any explanation c*f its cause ari causes.  The alternating periods off migration and.consolidati.on are,; however,  so clearly marked that their existence can hardly be a matter of controversy apart from the question  of periodicity."-  Mr. Curry admits that "the evidence now under- consideration shows  that from; time to time, forest areas  become stepped and steppe areas desert, and vice versa." He admits that  "it is possible that changes may occur again on a scale similar to those  which destroyed the civilizations of  the past," and that some such  changes . . . . might again take  place suddenly and transform the  world in the life time of our own or  the next generation." Such considerations deserve greater attention than  they have, received in the past. "The  evidence has not been fully examined.  The position is thus obscure; but the  time seems ripe for fresh discoveries."  But there have been "fresh discoveries." The Popular Science Monthly  for September, 1931, gives an account  of a it. 20 year tree ring calendar that  has been pieced together hy Dr. Andrew E. Douglas of the University of  Arizona at Tucson. So important ia  his work that he has just been awarded th,e $2,500 Research Corporation  Prize by the Smithsonian Institute of  Washington, D.C.  An Investigation of sun-spots led  3Dr. Douglas, an astronomer, to his  study of old wood commencing in  1901. A careful comparison was made  between the measurement of the  rings on the big Sequoia trees of  California and the rainfall at neighboring stations and a formula was  developed by which the rainfall of  each year could be reconstructed from  the tree growth with a high degree  of accuracy. Each ring in a cross  section of a log represents a year of  The Royal Bank of Canada  age  of  around   one   bushel  of grain  per acre was harvested.  There is evidence that the rainfall  this autumn has been greater than  for some time past- and if we enter  again on a series of wet years, there  will be a tendency on the part of  many  to   forget   the  lessons   of  thc  During the Bruckner cycle, in continental regions, 'such as we find in.  southern Saskatchewan and southern  Alberta, there are two extremes, at  one of -which the climate is cool and  wet with frequent storms for a series  of years, and at the other end it is  warm and dry with fewer storms for  drought years and a reluctance to take \ a series of years.     These cycles have  steps to prevent a recurrence of sim- I been traced back hundreds of years  ilar conditions in the future. It is be  cause  I   believe   that   conditions   demand more than a change in tillage  methods that I offer in ______ article a  few ideas for the thoughtful consideration of the serious-minded farmers  of southern Saskatchewan and for all  those who have an interest in the future welfare of the Province.  Within   the  last  month   a  farmer  digging   a  well  near  Olds,   Alberta,  found a petrified branch of an apple  tree with petrified apples on it. Figs  and fig leaves as well as palm leaves  of a tropical variety have been found  in the   deep formations  of  the  bad  lands of the Red Deer River in Alberta. Near Eastend   in   Saskatchewan,  many traces of forests and tropical  vegetation   and   prehistoric  reptiles,  prehistoric horses and dinosaur bones  have been found. During the summer,  the bones of a prehistoric animal were  unearthed   not  far  from   Saskatoon.  All this is evidence of the fact that  in the dim forgotten past, climate conditions were very much warmer and  moister than they are today over the  southern portion of Alberta and Saskatchewan.       The  vegetation which  rosuited In the vast deposits of lignite coal throughout   southern    Saskatchewan, could have grown only in  a sub-tropical  climate.   Over  all   the  area3 mentioned are great accumulations of earth, of ice-worn boulders,  of scratched rocks which have clearly  been deposited by ice existing under  polar conditions at some time subsequent to tlie  existence  of  the  apple  tree, and the sub-tropical vegetation.  Some revolutionary force in nature  created a crisis in the ear th's history  and brought about what has been  called "Thc Ice Age." Geologists tell  us that there have been at least four  major ice ages in the history of North  America, when the ice fields now in  the Arctic gradually extended until  they covered a great part of North  America. Today in tho washed out  bottoms of ancient rivers and ravinc3,  nub-tropical vegetation and tho bones  of prehistoric mammals and reptiles  arc being unearthed after they have  been covered for thousands of years  by earth deposit!., boulders and grav-  LEG AILMENTS  If you. suffer from variaoso veins,  varicose ulcoro, swollen legs, tender  foot: and oth_.r similar disordem, write  for full information about; ELASTO,  tne lrt.?n..K. treatment which haa  brought ifilof to thoiiHnnda of men  unci women���������free sample sent post  free on rc.rni-.nt,  The Now Krn Treatment Co. Limited,  X>*pt 158 I., 455 Craig St. W.. Montreal,  W.    N.    U.    1024  by another scientir*- by the name of  Clough. An exhaustive examination  of the records, and an analysis of  the thickness of the sequoia tree rings  in southern California has established  the belief held by many of the greatest living meteorologists and astronomers that these smaller climatic cycles are harmonic with a larger climatic cycle, which has been variously  fixed by different scholars at 252, 316  and 340 years, and it is alleged that  the rain peaks have been caused by  the influence of an invisible planet.  As a result of data obtained by an  expedition sent into central Asia hy  the Carnegie Institute of Washington,  Ellsworth   Huntington,   an   eminent  scholar, has    advanced    the    opinion  that there is a well defined relationship between changes in climate and  all  the  great  migrations in history  and  he   explained  the  great  migrations on the theory .of the  "shifting  of climatic belts." He examined with  great care the basin drained by the  Caspian Sea, being an area of about  sixteen hundred miles from north to  south, and three thousand miles from  east to west, and came to the conclusion that there was evidence of a recurrence of changes in climate ln Central  Asia during historic  times  and  that some measure of these changes  was furnished by variation in the level of the Caspian Sea. A comparison  of     physiographic,     historical    and  archeological   data   in   his    opinion  proved that   "pulsations   In   climate  corresponding in time and character"  have been common to all  the countries  in  this  area.       The  lakes  and  rivers    throughout   this   area   have  waxed and waned simultaneously on  different well defined occasions. From  a very careful analysis of the low and  high points of thc water in the Caspian Sea and after analysis of physiographic and historical data, Mr. Huntington comoB to the conclusion that:  "A regular succession of climate  cycles,  approximating six hundred  and forty years In. duration, each  including on tho average something  like Hire*, hmndrort    y*jr.r_.    of    Increasing aridity, has produced a series of alternating periods of migration and consolidation    in   Europe  and Asia, where tho effects can be  traced between the years 2300 B.C.  and 1600 A.D."  Ills conclusions woro briefly that  tho records revealed that climate ran  in cycles of roughly six hundred and  forty years. In around throo hundred of those years, thcro waa plenty  of moisture and civilizations wero  built up, cities and towns were os-  tabllHhod and agrioulturo nourished.  Then came a period of roughly throe  hundred years when tho rain-fall  gradually got icon, nnd terminated In  great droughts which drove tho poo-  pie out of Uio nettled arena. 'Xtt nln-  lok'loul LiiuvH liu flxo d Uio 1.1'untM o������ the  growth. The width of the ring varies according to the amount of rainfall. He applied his methods to the  study of nearly two thousand big  trees and later examined the rings of  century old pines and Douglas firs  and by patient care and comparison,  has found in a tree-written record  a twelve hundred year calendar of  rains and droughts^. .  Dr. Douglas has found convincing  evidence of long time weather cycles  in which conditions re-occur and  changes take place over a three nun-  ^M*V-*       -������������.*_������������������������������      ���������-a.^aa.jnr* T___T-s __3      -_V*..rti-L'_*-.-3 f_t       _TsB^.fs.m-'st  MiCvt    jf %>������*,__.     ^.C-fciuU., ___.-i~i.C-.    a w>vi/������ uo    _c.aj_.x_> mm  that in California in the year 1275  A.D. there was abundant rainfall  which whs followed by a terrible  drought lasting twenty .years during  which no rain fell on the high plateaux.  C. E. P. Brooks, M.Sc, F.R.A.I.,  F.R. Met. Soc, honorary secretary of  the Royal Meteorological Society, in  his work entitled the "Evolution of  Climate," speaking of Huntington's  theory of the "pulsations of climate,"  said that formerly it was thought  that the migrations in Central Asia  and the Caspian Basin were caused  on political grounds on account of the  rise of Islam and the rule of the "accursed Turk;" but recently, however,  there has arisen a class of evidence  which cannot be explained away on  political grounds and which appears  to have decided the battle in favor of  the supporters of change In the  climate as the cause of the migration.  "The conclusions derived from, the  big trees of California," wrote Mr.  Brook, "have fallen admirably into  line with archaeological , work in  Central America, In Central Asia and  other regions and have shown- that  the larger variations even of comparatively recent times, have been very  extensive if not world wide in their  development,"  In what is now the desert of Arizona, which so far as moisture from  tho Pacific Ocean Is concerned, occupies a relative position to Saskatchewan and Alberta, at the east of the  Pacific Mountain, gauges, In regions  which are now uninhabitable on account of the lack of rain, are to be  found the ruins of an older conization and evidence ot an advanced  state of agriculture sufficient to support a considerable population ��������� in  places whore at present no crops can  be raised.  ���������Turning to SoiTth America the  Municipal records of Santiago, Chill,  i"0VC*U    that    tiiO    ^'C IlC i'4.1    CCSUX'jSG    o*.  climatic variety since 1B20, waa similar to that in corresponding regions  of North America. Santiago is a  semi-arid region with an average annual rainfall of 1_,3 Inches. The flrst  recorded drought in this district occurred In tho years 16S7 to* 164=0.  There was a flood in 1047 after which  came a series of severe drought*. Interrupted by occasional floods which  lasted until the close of the eighteenth  century. Tho records thus Indiaato  a wot period centred about 1000 followed by a dry period during the  eighteenth century exactly parallel to  the records from tlio United States  nnd Europe.  In -his last booty on "Climate  Through tho Ago a" Mr. G, 33. P.  Brook tt-aLut- at |>i*u;ti llil.-l.-UM;���������  General Statement  30th Novegiber, 1931  LIABILITIES  Capital Stock Paid up .' ....       ' -, .      *35,000.000.00  RMtrra t. und      $35,000,000.00  Balance of Profits carried forward.... ._...        4.15S.I0S.61  ''.-.''������������������'-'���������'���������'             ���������...;.-...������       . ��������� Y"'"*:T:'          -"'���������"' *39,!55.*05.*_T'-'   "'  Dividends Unclaimed  5^7-!J.93"  Dividend -.0.  B77 (at %2% per annum, payable _������<  December, 193t .,  1,0?0.������00.00           ���������.'.���������_.���������,.  , : 40,213,829.54  $75,213,829.54  B4-fKM.it������ not bearing Interest..   $179,9-3,905.44  Depoeite bearing Interest, includl-t&in.crest accrued to  date of Statement     476,389,171.86  Total Deposits . S647,303,O75.50  Notes of the Bank In clrcula tion       33,237,097.54  Advances under the Finance Act..,       20,000,000.00  Balances ds_c ts otSser _______:- in Canada  836,763.18  Balances due to Banks and Banking Correspondents  elsewhere than tn Canada. ���������., ���������       16,655,880.18  Bills Payable  3,121.924.13  Liabilities not included In the foregoing  367,360.18  ���������ii 721,5 mj\.mm&m  Letters of Credit Out_tandi__a...  3S.S66,SS������.fea  $825.702.436.82  ASSETS *  Gold and Subsidiary Coin on hand.  $27,530,855.47  Boo-tnlon. Notes on. hand  39,169.403.25.  Deposit In the Central Gold Reserves  3,000,080.00  United States and other Foreign Currencies  15,842.986.38  $85,543,245.10  Notes oC other Canadian Banlca  3,378.737.54  Cheques on other Banks...        25,329,297.95  Balances due by other Banks ln Canada .-_. 3.144.37  Balances due by Banks and Banking Correspondents  elsewhere than In Canada.       36.032,466.96  Dominion and Provincial Government Securities -{not  exceeding market value 1.. .���������       85,473,058.48  Canadian Municipal Securities and British, Foreign  and Colonial Public Securities othsr than Cans- ������  dlan (not exceeding, market value) ...       24,641,816.53  Railway and other Bonds, Debentures and Stocks (not  exceeding, market value)        II.935,404.81  Call and Sliort (not exceeding, thirty days; Loans In  Canada on Bonds. Debentures and Stocks and  other Securities of a sufficient marketable value __  to cover       39,137,268.36  Call and Shove (not exceeding thirty days) Loans elsewhere than In Canada on Bonds. Debentures and  Stocks and other Securities oS a sufficient mar-  ketable value to cover        37.156,111.72 ������������������.,-..������ ���������������  -   $348,630,351.38  d__.v__t &-Gm_55 Sllci  B-.-.5CO%_S_������������ i_% C3a_-idS   (wSS fCiMtv  of interes.l after making Cull provision for all bad    and doubtful debts     $291,576,220^4  Current   Loans   and   B_-Coi_nt_   elsewhere   than   In  Canada (less rebate of Interest) after making full   provision for ail bad and doubtful debts     124,581.388.79  Non-Current Loans, estimated loss provided for. ..... 3,187,434.63  Bank Premises at not more than cost, less amounts written off  1Z*?I**������*.*ii_  Real Estate other than Bank Premises ��������������� 3'i������r,;5?-,5  Mortgages on Beat Estate sold by the Bank  Z?1'22J'}.  Liabilities of Customers under Letters of Credit as j>er contra  ^'iSS'SiS'i-i  Shares of and Loans to Controlled Companies  "'llf'l-Ll'iX  Deposit with the Minister for the purposes of the Circulation Fund.. ������'I??'?x2-2i  Other Assets not included in the foregoing  544.638.84  $825,702.436.82  NOTE:���������The Royal Bank of Canada (France) has been incorporated under the laws  ef France to conduct the business of the Bank In Paris, and the assets and liabilities el  The RoyaLBank of Canada (France) are included in the above General Statement.' " .>  H. S. HOLT, M. W. WILSON,  President General Man_fl������  AUDITORS' CERTIFICATE  To the Sharehomheks. Thh Royal. Bank op Canada:  We have examined the above Statement of Liabilities and Assets at SOth November, 13*1,  with the books and accounts of The Royal Bank of Canada, at Head Office and with ths certified  returns from the branches. We have verified the cash and securities at Head Office at the close  of the Bank's fiscal year, and during the year we counted the cash and examined the securities  at several of the important branches. ���������'���������''",    -        . ,  We hsve obtained all the information end explanations that we have required, and in our  opinion the transactions of the Bask,-which have come under our notice, have been within tbe  powers of the Bank. Tbe above statement is in our opinion properly drawn up so as to disclose  the tn_^co.j_j&Qn oi4������e Bank as at 30th l.ov������__ibe-r19Sl, *������a it is ** chown by the books ot  the Bank.  W. GARTH THOMSON, G.A.V \  of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Ce.   I   A���������Aitarm.  ������������������ .   A. B. BB.ODIE. C.A.. > Auditor*.  Montreal, Canada, 28th I>eeember, 1-31.       of Price, Waterhouse & Co. /  PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT  Balance of Profit and Loss Account, 29th November.  1930 Y        $4,106,778.29  Profits for the year ended 30th November, 1931         5,448,327.32  ��������� ���������       $9,555.165.6-  APPROPRIATED AS FOLLOWS: ���������   "  Dividend* Nos. 174. 175, 176and 177 at 12% per annum $4,200,000.00  Contribution to Officers' Pension Fund. ......;  200,000.00  Appropriation for Uank Premises  400,000.00  Reserve for Dominion Government .Taxes, including  Tax on Bank Note Circulation. .' ,  600,000.00  Balance of Profit and Loss carried, forward........... 4,155.105.61                   .  ���������������������������������������������      $9.555,t05.6t  H. S. HOLT, M. W. WILSON,  President General Manage^  tSomfc-eaH. 28th. December, t.*3L>  "I have "been fortunate in "being  able to make use of a number of  detailed and   entirely   Independent  records  for  different  parts  of the  world, such as the Annual Rings of  the big trees of America, the Literary and historic records of Europe  and. China, the Levels of the Caspian, the Racial Movements off Asia,  and   the   Floods   and   low   water  stages of the Nile, and these have  shown so good an agreement with  . each other and with such records  of solar activity   as   we   possess,  that I cannot but feel that tlie climatic fluctuations   portrayed   are  definitely real and demonstrate the  solar control   of    climate   In   the  absence of disturbing- geographical  changes."  According to Professor J. Batrcll .of  Yale "University, forests at one time  extended over South   Western   Asia  which was thea a. well watered plain.  Ultimately these forests gave place to  steppe conditions. In many places in  Persia and Central Asia, where desert  conditions now   prevail,    there    are  traces of ruined cities, tilled fields,  terraces and irrigation works, showing that the Land once supported a  largo population.    History   tolls   us  that at one time In northern Africa,  an   army   could   marcli   for    days  through the forest.    Great cities of  antiquity once flourished    in    North  Africa, among those Palmyra, a complete city of great dimensions with  great aqueducts.     Today   they   are  covered with the sand of the Syrian  desert and tho sands of the Sahara.  There is evidence that at ono time tho  pralrlo regions of Southern Saskatchewan nnd Albeit'ta were covered with  trees. There aro indications from tlio  blowing of tlie sand thl.. year in the  dried out areas of Saskatchewan, that  drastic measures must be taken at  onco to wave the situation in this district.  At the lime of tho last drought In  Saskatchewan, the Royal Commission  om Better Farming, often, reviewing  the precipitation, records which extended back ovoi* a period of only  fitt-ty ycai-tii, ttui& "Piiihu^n tho *__umL  encouraging feature is the fact that  only during the years 1917-18-19 arc  there three very dry years in succession." Today after ten years only  have passed we have again three dry  years In succession and these very  much drier than in the past. Are  conditions such that the area in question If present methods are followed  will soon be unfit for grain growing?  Are there any indications that we are  entering in Saskatchewan upon one  of the dry cycles as recorded in  climatic records in the past?. Present conditions are satisfactory neither to the farmers in the dried out  area nor to the Government which  cannot continue to supply relief over  so large an area of the Province for  any indefinite period. The situation  must be faced. We cannot close our  eyes to it and go on putting in crops,  trusting to blind chance. It Is time  that our climatologist and meteorologists wore directing every energy to  solve the problem Instead of merely  acting as recorders of weather data.  They should be able to analyse the  data in sthe light of past experiences  and give our farmers some intelligent  ideas on actual conditions.  For more than five hundred years  there has been   no   major,  climatic  calamity such as has visited tho world  at different periods in tho past and  has been responsible for   tho    overthrow of ancient civilizations. During  that period  man has progressed in  many directions.    Ho haa taken advantage of this long quiet period to  accumulate    knowledge.       Has    he  gained Bii-Tlclcnt Icnowlcdgo to enable  him. "to conquer Nature by the ob-  sorwmQo     of     heir     laws?"     The  drought In Saskatchewan, constitutes  ono of the most serious problems fac- '  ing  the  Provincial arid tho  Federal  Governments.   As one who has given  a great deal of serious thought to the  questions assigned to tho Commission  on Conservation and Afforestation, I  havo come to the conclusion that tho  problem, can be solved, provided that  nil tho people In the  area affected  realize the seriousness of tho situation and take united notion In con*  /"ovmlty with tlio lamm of Na.tta_'������, THIS    JKUiY JJK W,    VJ&jWrVJS,    15.    tX,  CID  STOMACH  _rA__. TV^aibleS  U **������       *_>- w-r      ������   -  duetoAcsd  ACID STOMACH  HEARTBURN  CASES-NAUSE*  SSXCESS acid is the common causa  of indigestion. It results in pain and  -sourness about two hours after eating. The quick corrective is an alkali  ��������� which neutralizes acid. The best  corrective i3 Phillips* Milk of Magnesia. It has remained standard with  physicians in the 50 years since its  invention.  One spoonful of Phillips* Milk of  Magnesia neutralizes instantly many  times its volume in acid. Harmless,  .-and tasteless, and yet its action is  ..quick. You will never rely on crude  methods, once you learn how quickly  this method acts. Be sure to get the  . genuine.     ^  The ideal dentifrice for clean  teeth and healthy gums is Phillips*  Dental Magnesia, a superior toothpaste that safeguards against acid-  mouth. (Made m Canada.)  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BY ���������  MARGARET PE_E>I____B  Author Ot  "The Splendid Folly." "Tlie Hermit  Of Far End."  Hodder & Stougrhton. Ltd.. Lonflon.  CHAPTER X.���������Continued  Hastening their pace, she and Nick  skated up to the  edge of the  lake  ���������where Lady Latimer awaited them,  and as he introduced the two women  - <to each  other it seemed  as though  th$ eyes _ of, the ^Qj^an *S������ M&B^i.  asked hastily,    almost   frightenedly:  "Will you prove friend or foe?" And  .Jean's eyes, all soft and luminous like  -every real woman's in the presence  -of love, signalled back steadily:  "Friend!"  "Claire!"    said    Nick.    And    Jean  thought that no name could have suit-  -~ ed her better.  She was the slenderest thing, with  -about her the" pliant, delicate grace of  a harebell. Ash-blonde hair, so fair  that in some lights it looked silver  rather than gold, framed the charming Greuze face. " Only It was not  quite a Greuze, Jean reflected. There  was too much character in it���������a eer-  When  TEETHING  makes   HIM    FUSSY  One of the most Important things  you can do to make a teething baby  comfortable Is to see that little  Rowels do tholr work of carrying off  nyaBto matter promptly and regularly,  For this nothing is hotter than Cas-  torla, a pure vegetable preparation  Specially made for babies and children. Castoria acts so gently you can  -give It to young infants to rellovo  colic. Yet it Is always offoctivo, for  older children, too. Remember, Castoria contains no harsh drugs, no  narcotics���������la absolutely harmless.  When your baby is frotful with  teething or a food upset, give a cleans-  . Ing dose of Cautoria. Be sure you got  .genuine Castoria with the name:  G  r\ O   I   K*J  ix B _r\  .C.^t^'I^'C^'P^R'*^  va a  _N.   U.   ICJSi  tain gentle firmness, something curiously still and patient in the closing  of the curved lips, and a deeper appeal than that of mere .'wondering  youth in the gentian--blue eyes. They  Were woman's,eyes, eyes' out of which  no weeping could quite wash.the wist-;  fulness; of some past cor present Sorrow.^   ';/~\ '������������������ ������������������   "���������"���������     "''[  '  "So you are- one of 'the Chamwood,  Petersons?" said Lady Latimer in her  soft,  pretty voice.    "You won't like,  me, I'm afraid"���������smiling���������"I'm living,,  in your old home."  "Oh,'Jean won't quarrel with you  over that," put in Nick. "She's got a  splendacious castle all her own some-  ....'V..N....    s_    J.1 ���������,4.J���������    _.<-    -..,.-.���������.  II  rruvic   &ix   ljulc;   w-_j.ua  Ojl   a_uiv^_.  "Yes. Beirnfels is really my home.  I've never even seen Chamwood,"  smiled Jean. "But I should like to���������  some day, if you will ask me over."  "Oh, yes, certainly you must come,"  replied Lady Latimer a little breathlessly. But she seemed unaccountably flurried, as though ��������� Jean's suggestion in some way disquieted her.  "But of course, Chamwood���������now���������  isn't a bit like what it'must have been  when the Petersons had it. I think a  place changes with the people who  inhabit it, don't you? I mean, their  influence impresses itself on it. If  they are good and happy people, you  can feel it in the atmosphere of the  place, and if they are people with bad  and wicked thoughts, you feel that,  too. I know I do." And there was  no doubt in the mind of either of her  hearers that she was referring to the  last-named set of influences.  "But I think Chamwood must be  lovely, since it's your home now," said  Jean sincerely.  '<Oh. yes���������of course���������it is my home  now." Lady Latimer looked troubled.  "But other people live-���������have lived  there.- It's " changed hands several  times, hasn't it, Nick?"���������turning "to  him for. confirmation.  Nick was frowning. He, too, appeared troubled.  "Of course it's changed hands���������.and  heaps of times," he replied gruffly.  "But I should think your influence  would be enough to counteract that  of���������of everybody else. Look here,  chuck .discussing rotten, psychic influences, Claire, and come on the ice."  'No, I can't," she replied hastily,  -"rhaven't'myskates^heEe;'^ -  ' "That doesn't matter. We've a dozen pairs up at the house. One of them  is sure to fit you. I'll go and collect  a few."  He wheeled as though to crogs the  lake on his proposed errand, but  Claire Latimer laid her hand quickly  on his arm.  "No, no," she said. "I can't skate  this morning. I'm on my way home."  "Oh,Y change your mind!" begged  Jean, noticing with friendly amusement Nick's expression of discontent.  "No, really I can't." Claire's face  bad whitened and her big eyes sought  Nick's in a kind of pathetic appeal.  "Adrian is hot���������very "well today. My  husband," she added explanatorily to  Jean.  The latter was conscious of a sense  of shock. She had quite imagined  Lady Latimer to be a widow, and had  been mentally engaged in weaving the  most charming and happy-ever-after  of romances since the moment she  had seen that wonderful change come  over Nick's face. Probably her im-  .pression was due to the manner of his  first introduction of Claire's name,  "A friend of ours llvee there ��������� Lady  Latimer," without reference to any  husband lurking in the background.  She observed that Nick made no  further effort to persuade Claire to  remain, and after exchanging a few  commonplace remarks the latter continued her way back to Gharnwood.  It was so nearly lunch time that it  did not seem worth while resuming  tholr skating. Besides, with Clairo  Latimer's refusal to join them, tho  occupation seemed to havo loBt its  charm, and when Joan suggested a  return to the houso Nick assented  readily,  '���������She is very sweet���������your Lady  Latimer," remarked Jean, as thoy  walked back ovor tho frostily crisp  turf. "But sho looks rather sad. "And  sho Isn't tlie kind of person one associates with sadness. There's something so young and fresh about her;  she makes one think of spring flowers."  Nick's faco kindled.  ������������������Yes, she's llko that, isn't she?" ho  nnsworod eagerly., "Like a pale gol-  don narcissus."*  Thoy walked on in alienee for a fow  minutes, the thoughts of oach of  them dwiViUnry on tho womim who teinS  _A*S_*JS_________*J_I P^^js'  B "iii ItTs: R^si s ta n ce?  :T"A;E;a;sy|fe(^^Ta.]<^^T  just left them.    Then Jean said softly: "��������� :'        ."'"' ::.". ;"������������������   _  "So that's the 'prior claim? ������ "  "Yes," he acknowledged simply.  "You never mentioned that she had  a husband concealed somewhere. I  quite thought she was a widow till  she suddenly mentioned him."  "I never think of him as her husband"���������-shortly. "You can't mate  li_rht and darkness." v  "I suppose he's an invalid?" veil-  Strong Position' Maintained by  The Royal Bank of Canada  mmmmm^mmimmmmmmmmmmm. r  TaJal Assets over 825 millions��������� Liquid Assets. Stand at  $348,630,000��������� Profits of $5,448,327 a_n|>!y cover  dividends and usual appropriations. .;  -Jfick's face darkened.  "He's a drug fiend," he said in a  low, hard voice.  "Oh!"  After that one breathless exclamation of horror Jean remained silent.  The swift picture conjured up before  her eyes by Nick's terse speech was  unspeakably revolting.  Years ago she had heard her father  describing the effect of the drug habit upon a friend of his own who' had  yielded to it. He had been telling her  mother about it* characteristically oblivious of the presence of a child of  eleven ia the room at the time^ and  some of Glyn Peterson's poignant, illuminating phrases, punctuated by  little, stricken murmurs of pity from  Jacqueline, nad impressed a painfully  accurate picture on the plastic mind  of childhood. Ever since then, drug-  mania had represented to Jean the  uttermost abyss.  And now, the Vision of that* slender,  gracious woman, lack's "pale golden  narcissus," tied for life to a mart who  must ultimately become that which  Glyn Peterson's friend had become,.  filled her with compassionate dismay.  It was easy enough, now, to comprehend "Claire Latimer's curious lack  of warmth when Jean expressed the  hope that she might go over to Chamwood some day. It sprang from the  nervous shrinking of a woman at the  prospect of being driven to unveil before fresh eyes the secret misery and  degradation of her life.  Jean was still silent as she and  Nick -re-entered the hall at Staple, it  was empty, and as, by common consent, they instinctively drew towards  the fire Nick pulled forward one off  the big easy-chairs for her. Then  he stood gloomily staring down into  the leaping flames, much, as Tormarin  had stood the previous evening.  Intuitively she knew that he wanted to give her his confidence.  "Tell rae about it, Nick," she said  quietly.  "May I?" The words jerked out  like a sigh of relief, n  He dropped into a chair beside her.  "There isn't much to tell you. Only,  I'd like you to know���������to bo a pal to  her, if you can, Jean:" Ho paused,  then went on quickly: "They married  her to him when she was hardly mare  than a child���������barely seventeen. She's  only nineteen now. Sir Adrian. Is  practically a millionaire, and Claire's  father and mother were in low water  ���������trying to cut a dash, in society on  nothing a year. So���������they sold Claire.  Sir Adrian paid their debts and  agreed to make them a handsome allowance. And they let her gfn to him,  knowing, then, that ho .had already  begun to take drugs."  "How could they?" burst from  Jean hi a strangled whisper.  Nick nodded. His eyes, meeting  hors, had lost their gay good humour  and wero dull and lack-lustre.  "Yea, you'd wonder liow, wouJdn't  you?" ho said. His voice rasped a little. "Still���������they did it. Then, later  on, tho Latlmors came to Gharnwood,  and Clairo and I mot. It didn't take  long to love her���������you can understand  that, can't you? "  "Oh, Nick���������yes. She fa so ������lto-  E������ther lovable."  The maintenance -^of its usual  strong position and ready ability  to meet the rapidly changing trade  conditions are among the outstanding features off the annual report of  The Royal Bank of Canada. The  statement, which is for the fiscal  year to November 30th, is now  going forward to shareholders. It  will toe immediately accepted as  further striking proof off the successful manner in which Canadian banks  are dealing with the problems  brought about by depressed business  conditions. - i-      .  The general statement of assets  and liabilities shows total assets in  excess of $825,000,000, a reduction  off only about 7% as compared with  the 'amount" reported at the. end of  the previous year. In the light of  lower commodity prices and general  slackening of activity, the maintenance of total assets at such a high  level should be regarded as a re-  mar kafoly good showing. Isi keeping  with its policy the Bank's liquid  position, as usual, is a strong one,  liquid assets totalling $348,BS0v55i,  or over 48% of liabilities to the  public.      The      principal      accounts  included among them are cash items  of $150,286,891; .Dominion and  Provincial Government securities of  385,473,058 and Canadian Municipal and British foreign and colonial  public securities of $24,641,816.  Call loans total $76,293,380 and  naturally represent a substantial  reduction for the year, those in  Canada being  down  $18,847,955,    or \ next fiscal year.  33%,      and      those      abroad      over  $7,000,000.  The ' generally lessened business  activity is further reflected in commercial loans, which are. $419,345.-  043, as compared with $444,815,877  a year ago. Letters of Credit also "  shaw a - reduction���������nearly' ������10^000,-  000���������obviously due to curtailed  international trade.  Total deposits stand at 5647,303,-  075 as. against $695,589,060 at the  end of the 1930 year. The decline,  as is well known, has been principally in deposits elsewhere than ia  Canada, . those in the Dominion  being down only. $7,160,200, and  now amount'"-.-to $479,165,064, aa  against $486,325,264-  Satisfactory Profits  The many shareholders of the  Bank -will be particularly interested  in the Profit and Loss account and  the showing made should be regarded as very satisfactory. Profits  for the year, amounted to $5,448,327,  and these added ..to the amoua^t  brought forward from the preceding  year brought the total available for  distribution up to $3,555,105. -fay-  meait of the usual 12% diyLdend  absorbed $4,200,000; a contribution  of $200,000 was made to Officers'  Pension Fund; the. usual amount  of $400,000 was appropriated for  Bank premises and $600,000 was set  aside for Dominion Government  taxes. After meeting all these  charges the substantial amount of  $4,155,105 was carried forward to  credit -of  Profit  and   Loss  into   the  "But understand this, too,"���������and  the sudden sternness that gripped his  speech, reminded her sharply off Ms  brother���������"we recognize that that is  all there can ever be between: us. Just  the knowledge that - we love each  other. I think even that helps to  malce her life���������more bearable."  He fell silent, and presently Jean  stretched out a small, fraeaidly hand.  "Thank you for telling me, Nick,"  she said. "Perhaps some day you'll be  happy���������together. You and Claire. It  sounds a horrible thing to say���������to  cb-_ntT:'o_i-^^I;r3diow%r,.''T>ut'' a maa who  takes <lruga        "  Nick interrupted her with a short  laugh.  "You needn't count on Latimer's  snuffing out, if that's what you mean.  He is an immensely strong man���������like  a piece of steel wire. It will take  years for any drug to kill him. I  sometimes think'V-bitterly��������� "that it  ���������*toill kill Claire first."  (To Be Continued.)  W*m ___ ^9\W Be B  Japan is aiding its poultry raisers.  Restful .t*f  Assu  RELIEVES COLDS WITHOUT "DOSING'  On mules, we find two legs behind  And two we find before;  We stand behind, before we find  "What the two behind be for.  i HE agonizing aches f rom  neuralgia can be quieted in.  the same way you. would end  a headache* Take some  Aspirin tablets. Take enough  to bring complete relief.  Aspirin can't hurt anybody.  Men and women bent  with rheumatism will find  the same wonderful comfort  in these tablets. They aren't  just for headaches or colds!  Read the proven directions  covering a dozen other uses;  neuritis, sciatica, lumbago;  muscular pains.  Cold, damp days which  penetrate to the very bones  have lost their terror for  those who carry Aspirin  tablets with them! All drug  stores, in the familiar little  box:  {!*_&.(__& ___ Cc.___w3a)) IP <  m.aa.  -E ������������������'��������� Uiiis^i'OI.   iSBViiS W  A Warm Welcome  JnLwf HITS  Your Voice  There may be friends or  relatives in a distant city who  are longing to hear from you.  Wouldn't it be a pleasant surprise to them if you called  them today by long-distance  telephone?  Though you are many, many  miles apart, the sound of the  voice over the telephone will  bring you together in a very  real way, Talking with each  other.  If y oo can't go yourself, send  your voice. A warm welcome  awaits it.  lo*a _������3  ng them susceptible to dis=  ease and plague, which will have  a heavy toil if once got started,  as neither government nor the  public would have money to fight  it as they are both heavily in  debt.  The governments, with their  ten and twenty year payment  play are placing upon the coming  ___VU_-  Kootesisy Telephone Go,  LIMITED  aa*/__M__V._ _���������*.���������.���������.���������_ ._ w. ^H^.-������T..^.rt . __.  5<_U<Ci CI.bECf._l CLIX CUtU 1UU __������������  Will they be able to weather it?  It seems unjust that we should  pass our burdens onto the  shoulders of others who are  wholly innocent.  It is the interest on money that  hurts the prosperity of a country  for there is more money taken1  out of circulation than was put  in, draining: the country of its  money, till the very life of its  citizens are at stake, and is the  sole cause of this depression.  In order for the government to  pay the* interest back to the  money Senders they must tax the  people to an excess. I will try to  outline how this taxation is about  to work out. Take the automobile for an example. Owing to  the lack of monev there wiH be a  impossible to get back the gold  that rightfully belongs to the  public. Do the money Senders  realize what they are doing to  civilization and to society at  large. I don't believe they do  They are simply so engulfed in  their business that they have  never fathomed the result, for  they are among our most respect-  ' A. A i --.--._-.__.___--.   __   ���������._���������__.___._.__.-__.. _.. a,^. __.___. ^.___l___���������___������������������__,..���������__.__,-���������<_������������������.___.__.____.__.___'  _____-,  ed citizens.  It seems to be the opinion of  the leading men of today tliat  prosperity is about to be upon  us in great quantities. They  seem to base their, facts on money  is easy to borrow. hence hard to  pay back. Some declare we  should abolish fear and spend  what little money the public has  saved, which would leave it  acceptable for the money lenders  to prey upon.  If the head gates are not  broken and let an even stream  of money through, it will end in  the horrors of bloodshed. This is  my opinion for the cause of this  depression and where it is about  to  end.  If anyone can claim these state-  Fuel and Hauling  Problem for 1932  *55_!_____!_____________!_______g*_*""^  We- will undertake to see that you are not  disappointed.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������WW  **mpm^p*mwmm������mm*mmmmmmtmpmmmmm  '���������������������������������  'fvr^'T't'vfvy1  ���������<*������������������<*>���������*���������  .  PHONE 13  PBlWVMMMMair*  W fVW'W"*^ fft^.y^iyi .y^.y.y  pv*,������r*vf,v,*v**flr*v"'vrv*v,p^r^^w,i'",r^wv*  HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance; i  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F- HAYES. Editor aad Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY,  JAN.  U  ���������'  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR |  mfMlfea flTft i-n__������_rvrr*_o_o4-    onil  nan clinroo  ���������������������������*���������'-���������.*_������������������-_���������     <��������� *���������_���������   ���������mr-     a*.kVV4, _. VV W j      ������**.������%_������      **im***.m.   m���������-W-  *w  large number of licenses that will j to the public "the real cause for  not be sold, depriving the govern-j this depression, and a remedy for  ment of a considerable amount of the cause, I would like to see it  money.   So    more    than    likely in print, for   if 'one  knows   the  on some disease the cure is much   easier.  The Vanishing Dollar  Editor Review: -  Sir,���������Do we realize the great  financial situation of today?  How it is about to bring disaster  to the whole of the human, race!  through indebtedness. It is  a known fact that no individual  business or government can exist  on debt, and surely that is much  the state of affairs existing the  world over, and the debts are increasing at an enormous rate  daily.  The U.S.A., supposed to be  one of the richest countries of the  world, in the year 1929 the interest    on     her    debts     alone  they will raise the lax  other article, driving it, too, out  of existence, and so it will continue on down as one article  passes out of existance the greater  will be the tax on those who are  left.  I doubt if there is a dollar in  circulation today but what someone is paying interest for the  privilege of it being there. The  Canadian government is making  every effort to put money in circulation by borrowing with  interest from the money lenders.  The new loan the government has  secured will mean giving the!  public a dollar with one hand and  taking back with the other hand.  Is there any chance for a return of prosperity in such a  measure? It doesn't seem right  that the government, to whom  the money rightfully belongs,  should be forced to go begging it  and paying interest thereon to  keep it in circulation for no other  place is it of value.  Whilst the money lenders with  their vaults full of the government money say you must' not  touch until interest is paid thereon. Let us consider what  . happens to money the govern-  jment has so faithfully endeavored  Let's  take  Mr. name, along with the remedy  ror the vanishing dollar will  appear in an early issue.  m^m        ^^^^A*9 *B"^g"^g^^   ^SB^S   ^S ^^*^m*m^mmr   ^^^f^9 m\^mtB    ________ ^~^^P   ESI i Ba    ^9 'V^^^^V mg      *3l^������j*t  The New tt ear is here.   Let us start it out right.  'WW  4  4  4  4  *  *  4  4  4  4  tW&w timn ewer* jte#b_ro  So why not let loose of a few dollars and have a smart and sanitary Plumbing job put in now. Come i__r or send na a card. We will gladly gave you  any information as to the cost of the whole outfit without any obligation on  your part. Another important matter that should not be overlooked is that  we are starting the year out by  Giving TEN Per Cent. CASH DISCOUNT an  Everything we have to sell.  This includes Plumbing and Heating,  Welding fines,  _ Pipes and Fittings, Blacksmith and  Pay Cash and get the Discount.  "Why send the money out of town when we need it ourselves, and are able  to compete with any mail order house so far as quality and price are concerned.  STEENSTRUP  &, REED  BLACKSMITHINTG - "PLTJMBING - HEATING  amounted   to  over   nine billion  dollars: more than all the money!to put in circulation  in the U.S.A. It seems as though for example one hundred dollars  the government are heedlessly paid by the government for some  and as fast as they can, supply- service. It is then deposited in  ing the public with more debt the bank on an account. The  by continual borrowing I bank then lends it out at seven  The     last    two    loans    the P������** cent, intetest.   The borrower  Dominion has made has indebted  the people of Canada over a  million dollars a day. The interest alone will amount to about  ten million yearly. It's quite  reasonable to suppose that the  principal will find Ets way back to  the government through taxation and other revenues. Where,  may I ask, is the ten million  dollars coming from to pay the  interest? For it will mean taking out of circulation more money  .'!h_in what was pub inv leaving the  country more destitute than it  was before. In order for the  government to pay back the  money she has borrowed from the  money lenders it will be necessary  to impose an ena_*maus tax on the  public, whicb will mean a  scarcity of money among the  people, which wilt result in tho  loss of property, forfeiture of  their homes and places of  buflinesB.  Owing to the lack of money m  the ho mew to buy food with wiM  cauue    undernourished    children  pays a debt and it is again put  in the-bank on an account to be  loaned again. It is quite reasonable to believe that within a year  it could be loaned fifty.times, and  the interest at the rate of seven  per cent, would amount to $850  on this $100. Is it any wonder  that the government cannot keep  money in circulation, and that  this heinous monster, called  Depression is walking the world  today.  The gold money has long since  passed into the hands of the  money exchanges, where they can  cherish it to their hearts, no more  to let it wander back into circulation. They havo doped the  people into believing that paper  money \s just as'good us gold,  It just means this much, that we  no longer use the money of our  country, but that of the banks,  for is it not marked on the bills  .the name of the bank to which" tt  belongs.  Thc foai-ltc have so Endcbfccc!  thc public to them that it is quite  Reclaiming the Creston  Flats  Rossland Miner.  "News reports say that the old  officers of the Creston Reclamation Company have been given  acclamation at the annual meeting of the company held at Creston, recently, a-.splendidSy prepared report being presented at the  meeting telling of the company's  activities.  "It is to be regretted, however,  that some real headway has not  been made toward reclaiming this  rich area, and to the editor of  this paper, who had the opportunity of viewing these lands recently, it appears all the more regrettable that something has not  been accomplished along practical  lines.  "It will require much capital to  reclaim this large aae'a of several  thousand acres, and it oecured to  us that the only solution of the  question would be? for the Wast  Kootenay Power and Light Company, through Mr. Lome A. Cam-  bell���������were it possible to interest  this company to acquire the  lands under some agreement with  the owners and the, government  and settle once and for all the  obstacles which appear to be in  the way of reclamation.  "It is only reasonable to believe  that could some agreement of  this kind be entered into that the  obstacles standing in the1 way of  Creston becoming one of the richest farming areas int( Canada���������thc  delay in reclaiming the~e lands���������  would be eliminated, for the power  company would be as mush interested in protecting jtfoe lands as it  would in providing water facilities  for its power plants/  "Creston would be a great agricultural and fruit growing area."  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor. ���������  _ ^���������A__-0___A^_-i-_____-_--A-_-_^������_(-__������_<t^a__^Jl__p^ *  ���������^*^     ^     ^^A^.^^^--^^^^^'*^"^^���������^^^^-^���������^-^-^--A���������^--^-r^- j___-���������._K-. jlk_-  \ _____f____i____ %r\m _M__-_A__-^i____Aa-j6iy><fld_Jft.  uo Mot  \.&:  YOUR CjAR  WINTER SEASON  THE SEASON.  IS  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   d_    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  ������'>'i.'V't'|.'T'������'>'y'MlT,fTy't'ii'f^������'������l������'  ���������wm ���������*>*���������*"  TTTT'v^nnrrrr*  Your Pocket  used as   a  bank has  advantages.  Money carried in   ������_  is  spend on  trifles or mtiay  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banlt  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or larec accounts arc welcome*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  C������pi������������*l Paid Up $2������,������O������5������I0������  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  ^ ______ i m > Jfciii _L������M iii__������i> A ������_���������-_, <<b������Ai_.._h.__ J__i.__l.__ Amdfcl i _l ���������__>>.., _-^m 4_i i _t>i <ft n _<_i ��������� Jtian^ ��������� A Mirth t Aim <-fc m_t* i. i_B.hi <_ffc a JUw JHoi^Kifti.. _ila..>-tiiii A_i _Bi  7.80 p.m.���������3__VG*-i���������_K Service *  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday.School.  11.00 a.m.���������Sorvice'.n Oorman.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  flpcicta. ly 3nvltfld.  f. _#_ jf*     m***������A***A m _w m*m*m** *****. M if  JAS* CO/WPfOA/  Siikm conducted ln afty pnH  of tlia Dint-lei.  PIION.ti_������fiF. ORESrO/m"  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd*  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  MAOTPACTUWBEB of' A    monfam phosphate  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Twipfa Szaperpfompfaeite  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & KBPINEBS  ot  t,B'ran<d ,  Patmkantraylytity  y   *m\&m*mAvmmwm*m)A4wmAm^ ���������  I FAtoaaPINC  JL* Km m*%Am*mJCtMalm m*>  CADMIUM-BISMUTH  W\mA \Ap-*HA*j a \ma*~4M} 1 #l'*"������tJ iXJ������JB.   UKISSX'OJ-.   KJJJ VMS W  _ih i 4i Ai Ai Ai Aa Ai A i Wi_������ A ��������� Mm ������i A ���������!  ������ Phone 19  CRESTON  ___MU_W_pAflM  ��������� AiAii^iA    Ak ��������� ______ i _A_i ______ ��������� ____i .1 __fc ��������� __t_ ' ^nnthfA^^a ^ir^f i^l i <1l '  Y������  wMwl   B    O  B   ViiEm.  _PAonc52L  WYNNDEL  PRICES EFFECTIVE from January 13th to 16th  COFFEE���������'Y' Bread  OUR BEST, 2 lba..  .....      $ .85  FAMILY, 2 lbs  .75  SPECIAL, 2 lbs..  .65  BRAIDS Beat, lb  .53  M ALKINS. ]b  ._.  ,57  BRAIDS NECTAR, 3 lbs... .85  This contains Cup and Saucer  \ EXTRACTS,  2 oz...   4 oz.....���������  8 oz.. ..  16 oz..   32 oz,:__-_  .15  .25  .45  .85  1.25  MOLASSES, 10 lbs..  " ,5 lbs_...  ,2 1bs_...  .89  .46  .23  HONEY,  2*A lbs..._ _..  ,5 lbs .......   GANNED GOODS  TOMATOES, 7 tins... ..  PEAS. 7 tins.. ......: ..  CORN, 7 tins.... ~ :  SOUPS, Assorted, 12 tins....  JAMS���������4-5b- Tins  STRAWBERRY, per tin....  RASPBERRY, per tin,   BLACKBERRY, ner tin......  RED CURRANT per tin ...  BLACK  CURRANT, tin...  LOGANBERRY, per tin.   PLUM, 2 tins   .  .45  .85  .89  .89  .95  1.00  .55*  .55  .55  .55  .55  .SS  .95  SALMON  PIN Kr Tails, 7 tins   1.00  PINK, Flats. 3 tins.........._.. .29  SOCKEYE, Chef, 3 tins..  Q .99  R. Red, 3 tins.... .89  C. & B. 2 tins..-. . ?5  C. &   B.   Flats  TEAS��������� ���������V Blend  OUR BEST, 2 lbs...    FAMILY, 2 lbs. ���������   SPECIAL, 2 lbs  ...  TOWER, per lb.. _  MALKINS.per lb _   NABOB, per lb ���������.���������   BUTTER, 2 lbs....  SOAPS  PEARL WHITE 24 lor   COCOL, Toilet, 4 for   OXYDOL 2 pkts .-  SOAP CHIPS, 8 lbs    COOKIES  $1.00 SODAS, Just in, box..  FAMILY   SODAS,   Justin,  per pkt ___   INDIVIDUAL 3 pkts.^.--  CERE ALS  ROLLED OATS, 8 lbs.   " " .  , 20 lbs   **            ���������*    , with China  2 pkts.. . ��������� ���������  ROLLED       OATS,       no  Premium,    2   pkts _.  CANDIES  MIXED,  per lb..:   4 in 1, per  3b  ~~   .35  .75  .65  .50  .59  .59  .55  1.00  .29  .45  1.00  .48  .19  .24  .39  .79  .69  .49  Local and Personal  2   tins..  Scribblers, 9 for  BREAD, 5 lo  ves.  \ .39  .25  MARSHMALLOWS, lb   JELLY BEANS, per lb   CHOCOLATE BARS, 6 for-  FRUITS  LEMONS, per doz..������������������   ORANGES per doz 35  .45  BANANAS, 2 Ibs..._    POLISHES  IDEAL, per Bottle   LEMON OIL, per Bottle-...  FURNITURE per Bottle   OLDE WINDSOR, per tin__  .19  .29  .25  .25  .25  .4-5  .55  .25  .29  .45  .39  .33  Blue RECKITTS. 4 for....  STEWARTS, per Bottle-..  .35  ._f  -*2  m m'm'm'wmfw  'ft".   9   m,W^'a,.am.am'*a"af  "mmwwwwmmmmavw  r'V'If'T'T'WV^  _S������^ ^-^^_-^3--^g_������S^%^&-&S^_^^>sC  ���������������-���������' ��������� D<3NyT  g   Reply now to those Christmas Greetings and Gifts!  gj  HAY FOR SALE^-Alfalfa hay, loose,  $17 a ton. delivered in town. A. E.  Hurry, Creston.  Por Saturday night the Grand has  another stellar attraction in Will Rogers,  in "As Youngas You Feel."  Mrs. R. M. Long was a business  visitor at Cranbrook the lattea part of  the week, returning: on Saturday.  FOR SALE���������Two milch cows, just  freshened Also baled timothy and  alfalfa hay.   E, Nouguier, Canyon.  The coldest weather of the winter was  encountered yerterday (Thursday)  morning, when the mercuiy hit 3 below  aero. ..,  WANTED���������Few second hand cook  stove?, must be in fair ..shape,' small ones  preferred. State price, Carl Wigeh,  Wynndel.  W. Kernaghan left on Friday for  Beaverdell, where he has secured a job  at the Bell mine, and will be remaining  for some time.  Due to a shortage of space this week a  report of the annual meeting of Creston  and District Women's Institute has to be  held over till next issue.  Creston Board of Trade annual  meeting will be held this evening and  will be preceded by the nsual dinner at  the King George Hotel.  ... ^  Rev. T. Scott is announced to take  the Anglican, Church service at Kimberley on Sunday evening. He is a Wynndel at 9.45 and Creston at 11 a.m.  The annual c ngregational meeting of  Trinity United Church will be held in  the church hull on Monday evening,  with refreshments served at the close.  _Tuesda - evening, January 26th, has  been fixed for the annual ratepayers  meeting at which the commissioners will  review their work of the past two years.  W. M. Vance, manager of the  Associated Growers sub-central at  Nelsons was combining business with  pleasure on a weekend visit at   Creston,  The meeting of Creston Public Library  Asso iat on called for Monday, January  11th, .was postponed until Saturday,  January  16th, at   4 p.m.. at the town  Hall.  CABBAGE FOR SALE���������Danish  Roundhead, solid heads; splendid  keepers, $2 per 100 lbs. delivered In  town.   P.   W.   Foot,  Fairview Ranch,  Creston... . ������������������- "-.-..*  were dropped from the old list and eight  added. There are 223 qualified voters  for the election on January 28th.  It is announced that tha Kootenay-  Boundary presbyterial of the United  Church will have its 1932 convention at  Creaton on January 26th and 27th, and  delegates from all points from Grand  Forks to Fernie are expected to be in  attendance.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  1  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, JANUARY 17  CRESTqN���������11.00   a.m.,    Matins   and  " *   "��������� 9on.  a.m, Holy Commun-  Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������9.46  ion.  n  a brass hand  STATIONERY VALUES  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STORK  '   OE30. I-I. I-LE-XiliY,'  Qu  o  COAL  AtiVD  WOO D  FLOUR  H/IA.D  w  tf  tf  M  m  m  m  tf  *  M  M  M  W  U  *  at  *  M  u  M  M  M  Fmm    mm*   smw  ������������������������'     Hwi.    ���������  ���������  ^ ���������������_��������� '  U__n    Hdr  I1 ,  The best i$ none cjoo  good   for  onr trade,  Solo agont for^GAIVT GOAL.',   ui������  *���������  _  s  ���������  ������.  S  ^������m**naam**a\ ********** urn*;*. *m**������**AAal  Charlie Gotten!! left qti Thursday, jast  for Nelson, where he has secured a  position, and in which town he will play  the  saxaphone   in   one>  of  the   dance  orchestras.  A special meeting of the hospital  board will be heid on Monday at which  arrangements will be made for the  hospital's annual meeting which will  ���������take place this month.  Don. Archibald, who has spent the  Christmas - vacation with his parents,  Mr. ahd Mrs. W. M. Archibald, left on  Monday to resume his studies at Brentwood College, Victoria.  WANTED���������Will buy drake and two  ducks, Pekins. Will buy or exchange  two Mamkith Bronze turkey toms for  other Mommoth Bronze turkey toms.  O. Wolfrum, Lister,  B.C.  Miss A. K. Hanson takes this means  of expressing her sincere appreciation of  the patronage accorded her in the p at,  and announces that she has discontinued  her work as nurse and cook.  At the Full Gospel Tabernacle, Pastor  James Purse will preach at both services  on Sunday, 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. The  evening subject is, "The Queen in the  Witness Box."   All are invited.  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters and  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  have a joint installation of officers this  {Thursday) evening, nt the Pythian hall,  nnd tho session will close with a supper.  Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Brown, who  have spent the past-few monthB in  Calgary ,*Alberta, returned nt the first  of tho week, and will be spending eome  time at tho ranch on Grnndview Heights.  One below zero ia the coldest weather  encountered this year, the mercury  hitting this low on both December 15  and lflth. The mildest spot last month  wan tho 10 h whon tne mercury got up  to'44.       ,  At the council mooting on Monday  nighi tho necessary by-law waa drafted  Axing Monday, January 25th. as nomination day, nnd Thursday, 28th, as  polling day In tho 1932 election of  village com mEeudonora.  R. B, Staples of Kelowna, is combining business with pleasure on n week's  visit nt Creston, arriving on Saturday.  Ho report thnt applo naloa nt Okanagan  polnta havo boen rather slower than  expected since Christmas.  IXumi) F. XI. Jackeon sat as village  votorn list court of revinlon nt tlio town  hall on Monday morning,   live namoa  Grand Forks has  of 20 members.  Nakupp's 1931 fall fair was a  money loser to ihe extent of $32.  Dogs feeding off garbage piles  at Grand Forks are dying frpm  poiaon.  Another hardware store has  just opened for business at  Vernon.  Cranbrook's December snowfall is heavier than for the whole  of last winter.  Cranbrook fish hatchery claims  to have produced over 2,000,000  fry the past season.  Sheep men in the Bonners.  Ferry country have just organized  to exterminate coyotes.  Division 6 of Fernie public  school had 99.67 of perfect  attendance in December.  A Bonners Ferry fisherman  caught an 11 pound ling in the  Kootenay River last week.  G. F. Marsh, manager of the  Royal Bank, Cranbrook, has  been transferred to Vancouver.  Building permits issued at  Pentieton for 1931 total $113,000,  as compared with $120,000 '4for  1930.  A drive to raise $6000 for  pressing relief needs was launched  at Vernon the first week in  January.  ���������*  Bonners Ferry, school board is  buying its supply of wood at  $3.50 per cord. 300 cords are  required.  There were 53 tenders for the  school .wood "supply at ��������� Bonners  Ferry, with $4.50 per cord the  highest price.  FV T"-L  tJcHOrv  REALESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  !_���������������������������-__ r _������������������ -_������������������_������������������������������������- mmmmmm*-m-*-g-*-*:*-u-*Tf*TJCB  IHYINOT PLANT Riverside  Nurseries trees this season,  the.nursery stock that is  acclimated to this-district.  Why not see me now for those  trees you want.  I   can   supply  the  new  RED  DELICIOUS or the RED ROME  BEAUTY  in  any   quantity,  for  Spring delivery.  I have very attractive  special  ?rices on Nursery Stock for spring,  932.  Call in and get my prices before  buying elsewhere.  1   V. MAWSON   !  ������ CRESTON 5  s ���������  f o aaaes a sas a a������__a ������������������������������_. B~a������aiaW~*������tfKtfl_B~a~Ml_:���������.������.<_  epairinj  Although Penticton's 1931  building permits are slightly less  than 1930, mo re residences were  erected fehan a year ago.  Fernie government office employees constributed a fund that  provided hampers for 15 needy  families in the Waldo district.  To needy farmers in the  Bonners Ferry district the Great  Northern railway is letting con*  tracts for as low as 200 railway  ties.  At a lodge debate at Bonners  Ferry the other night it was  proven that the bench lands in  that district are more valuable  tnan the dyked lands.  At Pentieton a campaign has  just been launched whereby  everybody that has a job will  give a day's pay each month to  h*lp out the unemployed.  O- O. Ff?E/VOH  AUOTIONEER  ���������ORESTON        -        B.O.  Sales conduc.ed in any part of Vnlle;  All nrmnnomei-ts for sales can be ma  with Chasi. Murrell,  a.  All Work Guaranteed  Now   ttiat  New Year  is really here  I with you a  Merry One!  Mm mWSm^^is^gkfi  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  LAND  REGISTRY  (Section 106)  ACT  IN THE MATTER OF LOT 7, BLOCK  21, MAP 69.., Town of Creaton.  Proof having been filed in my office of  the loss of Certificate of Title No. 964-1  to (interalia) the above mentioned lands  in the name of Robert MacFarlane  Reid and bearing date the 11th of July,  1912, I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of  my intention at the expiration of oue  calendar month from the first publication  hereof to issuo to the said Robert Mac-  Farlane Reid a provisional Certificate of  Title in lieu of such lost Certificate. Any  person having any information with reference to such lost Certificate of Title is  requested to communicate with the  undersigned  Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 16th day of  December, 1931.  A. W. IDIENS,  Registrar.  Date of first publication, Dec. 25, 1931.  j������gj*22  0������mWaMm*f������ma>Ai&m������^  1 ANNOUNCING SPECIAL RATES S  Olfft  OVERHAUL JOBS until  A-   *   hH-***      ������___���������&     W      tuiwK ������J     *-U m*mm   *C W *0*  Now ia the time to get your Truck,  Traotoi* and Car iu shape for spring  .   work.  Try Our Service;        You'll Like It  0AHYON STREET at BARTON AVE. GRESTON  ������wmV*Av*mrw,***mV������&$m*.mr*^ m  <__.;__2jar  REVIEW. XnE^STOF.   B.   O.  **M  mf*     JH        BT       L        ������������������'��������� :  . as  "Fresh from the Gardens  Short Paid Letter.  _t     ���������-��������� ������.������ ���������_.���������������*������ _> mm**. **.m~. 4- .���������      f mm  \1L7^^ ?  Christmas    Greetings   From    United  States -Lacked JCeccseary Stamps   .  . ������6 many.TJnited States citizens for-* |  got to ddd.lan extra one cent.^tatnp.;  to, tbe envelopes "bearing- their Christ-|  mas''cardavrthls  season  that-ho"less  than 72S,&6d'leites3 from across' the'  border'arrived short paid in Toronto  during thfe Holiday rush.  To avoid a, recurrence of the difficulty, Toronto authorities stated recently,. Ottawa Ls making a request  to Washington postal administration  to make better known the fact that  it takes three cents to carry a letter  from the United States to Canada.  In the month of February, 1932, there will be convened a great conference of all nations to deliberate upon the problem of how to bring about  world disarmament. It will be one of the most representative conferences  ever held, while its decisions will be of the most momentous character,  fraught with tremendous good or ill for all peoples.  A cynic may be inclined to inquire as to the necessity for a disarmament conference in view of the fact that in 1914-1918 a great war was  fought' with the declared object of ending all further war. The nations  which, avowed this to be their object won that war. Having won, why the  continued necessity for huge armaments; why the necessity for a solemn  conclave of the nations to endeavour to "bring about disarmament?  The truth is: War will never be ended by war. The Great War 1914-  1918 was not the first one to be fought to prevent future war. We read in  the works of Mr. James Branch Cabell, an erudite student of the history  and customs of the South of France, of how the Due de Puysange in the  year 1697 addressed his ten-year-old son in these words:  "Now that we have almost reached the eighteenth century, and all the  nations have signed that treaty of Ryswick to prevent there ever being  any more wars, and people are riding about peaceably in sedan chairs,, and  ar������ living in America," etc., etc.  Yet how many wars have been fought since 1697 although even then  there was & treaty signed by "all" nations to prevent war?  Following the Great War 1914-1918, the nations set up a League of  Nations having as its main purpose the prevention of war. Notwithstanding  that two of the greatest nations in the world refused to become members  of the League, it has accomplished much, but not enough. Then followed  the treaty of Locarno, the Washington conference which achieved a measure  of limitation of naval armaments,, and finally the Kellogg Peace Pact, signed  by practically every nation, declaring war an outlaw and solemnly pledging  themselves, eaeh. to the others, never to resort to war as an instrument of  national policy against any other nation.  And yet, the nations continue to be armed camps. The so-called peacetime armies of today out-number those maintained prior to 1914. War  instruments and machines of destruction not only possess the land and sail  the seas, but they dive under the seas and fly over the land. In a machine-  age, armies, navies and air armadas have become highly mechanized, holding in leash powers of destruction ana horrors of suffering previously unsurpassed in man's imagination.  At a time when millions of men are out of productive employment,  when want and suffering stalks through hundreds of thousands of homes,  when practically every nation is plunging deeper and deeper into debt,  billions of dollars are being spent annually to increase and strengthen these  huge war machines.     Nor is it  MONTHS OFF  WITH NEURITIS  Epidemic  liarities  " I snilered fvwfu! pain for two years  with Neuritis and Sciatica, and was off  work for three months'1 time. After  trying everything I could think of������  without getting assy benefit at all, I  tried a bottle off Kruschen Salts. After  my second bottle, I started working  ngain, and I am very glad to tell you  I am still working, and I am quite free  from any pain whatever."���������S, B.  The pains of Neuritis and Sciatica.  aTe a symptom, of deeper trouble���������the  same trouble that "causey rheumatism,  gout and lumbago. They are a sign of  an impure blood-stream. They show  that poisons have crept into the blood.  Kruschen is a combination of six  natural salts, which ensure internal  cleanliness audi keep the blood-stream  pure. New and refreshed blood is sent  coursing; to every fibre of your being.  Neuritis^ Sciatica and kindred ills all  pass you by. Depression and lassitude  vanish like mist before the sun.  On Some Hays.  Mun's Skin Is Death  To Bacteria  Man's akin on some days is death  to bacteria, but on others is something they love to touch.  This strange, varying power of  the skin to kill bacteria was explained to the Society of American Bacteriologists sat Baltimore. The experiments were performed by Jus-  tinla H. Hill and Edwin C. White, of  the James Buchanan Brady urological  institute of Johns Hopkins University.  Dominion   Checker   Tournament  To Be Meld In Regina Commencing  February-Sth.'  The Canadian Checker Association  Is holding the Annual Dominion  Checker Tournament at Regina,  Sask., for the weelc commencing February Stli, 1932'. A. cordial invitation  to attend is extended to anyone interested. The committee hopes to make  this a real tournament. Further particulars may be obtained from. J. E.  Watson, 974 Athol St., Regina.  Educating Canada's Indians  .A total of 350 centres of. Indian  educational acjtivity in Canada, composed of 78 residential    schools    and  272 day schools, is reported for 1930  by the Department of Indian Affairs.  The total enrolment was 15,'743 and  the average attendance, 11,579.  Keoalls Men Back To Work  The Oshawa f>lant of the General  Motors of Canada, Ltd., has re-called  1,000 of its employees to work during the month of December. Improved  business conditions have helped in  restoring the pay roll to a nearly normal condition,  Persian Balm is a true elixir of  youth. Refreshes and rejuvenates.  Adds a youthful charm to the complexion. Softens and beautifies the  skin. Makes hands flawlessly white.  Indispensable to the woman who appreciates subtle distinction. Delightful to use. Delicately fragrant.  Soothes dry and irritated akin.. Cor-  .. -.._____._. < rects and preserves.   A flawless toilet  the semi-civilized, the least intelligent, the   requisite for every discerning woman,  non-Christian nations which are the leaders in these  insane and criminal  acts, thus forcing civilized and Christian people to prepare to defend themselves. No, it is the nations which boast of their higher civilization and call  themselves Christians who are setting the pace in prepsu-ing for another war.  Soviet Russia, which claims it is setting an example to the whole world  in the development of a new order, a better way in which mankind should  live, is  one  of  the  worst, offenders, with  its  government  compelling the  people to learn all the arts of war hand in hand with the arts of peace. The  TJnited States, far removed and immune from the century old suspicions,  jealousies and hatreds of Europe, and safe from attack, leads the van in  demanding a huge navy and in the maintenance of a large standing army.  France remains armed to tbe teeth, with Italy a close second. Great Britain  has gone farther than any nation in reducing armaments and is prepared  to go much farther, prepared to go the limit in fact, if other countries will  do likewise.  A true aid to beauty.  ie ______________  How Many?  "Now, boys," said the school teacher, "is there any question you would  like to ask me about long measure before I pass on to the next class?"  ���������"Yes, sir," said Jimmy Jones, "How  many policemen's feet does it take to  make a Scotland Yard?"  The oil For the Athlete*���������In rubbing- down, the athlete will find Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil an excellent article. It renders th.e muscles and  sinews pliable, takes the soreness out  of them and strengthens them for  strains that may be put upon them.  It stands pre-eminent for this purpose, and athletes who for years, have  bsen using it can testify to its value  as a lubricant.  Grain Raising On Indian Reserves  Indians in the three Prairie Provinces of Canada had under cultivation  in 1930 about 112,000 acres. The  records of the Department of Indian  Affairs also show that In the spring  of that year Uiese wards of the Government sowed 38,156- acres to wheat,  24,759 acres to oats, 5,44:2 acres to  barley, 2,918 acres to rye, and had  several hundred acres of gardens.  They summer-fallowed approximately  32,273 acres.  The Darling!  "What a care he  isr but how pre-  cious 1 Your  whole HCe __*cen- ..  tied in him, ...  If he is to be ^ve!_  and happy, his  must be strong  and robust.  Baby's Own  Tablets help  mothers to keep  their children  well. They are  the ideal laxative  for children��������� a  ample ahd safe preventive, and a  remedy for colds, simple fevcVdndi-  gestion and constipation. They aid in  relieving the distress which accompanies -the cutting of teeth and generally promote the health and comfort  of children.  25 cents a package at any druggist's;  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  (Dr. Williams'} ns  Queer IJish.  An    exploring      expedition     came  across some queer fish in Siam which  r������_an climb steep canal banks, by  means of their tails and fins. They  can travel on land as fast as a man  walking slowly.  Try tydia ������. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  The hope of the world lies in the success of the forthcoming disarmament conference. War will not end war; rather each war but precipitates  another. Disarmament alone will prevent war; it is the sole preventive  measure, and in this case prevention alone will provide the cure. Give a boy  a rifle and he will not be happy or content until he uses it. Give a nation  a huge army, a powerful navy, airships and submarines, and as sure as  night follows the day, it will, sooner or later, make use of them.  The hopes, the prayers, every ounce of influence possessed by each and  every individual should be directed to making the forthcoming confrence a  success, wholly and completely so. Then, indeed, will a new day dawn for  all nations and peoples.  To Increase Tariffs  Premier Renlcin, of Belgium, announced that he intended to make  use of the powers conferred by the  government to increase tariffs and  regulate imports. Announcement  was Interpreted in political circles  as foreshadowing imminent defensive measures against protectionist  regulations of other countries as a  temporary policy.  "Do FiBh Ever Sleep?" asks a  scientific article. Well they ought to  with all the   free   river,    lake,    and  ocean beds.- Wnai B'rith Messenger.  Too Many Middlemen  If the United States folk aro disrespectful to the Canadian dollar,  why should this country's business  men import raw materials from  abroad through agencies in that country? There nro too many middlemen  getting their "whack" before tho ultimate consumer receives his goods. In  planning to stop this business tho  minister of trade and commerce ls on  the right track,���������Toronto Globe.  Ajstlima Doesn't Wear Off Alone.  Do not make the mistake of waiting  for asthma to wear away by itself.  While you are waiting the disease is  surely gathering a" stronger foothold  and you live in danger of stronger  and yet stronger attacks. Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy taken  early, will prevent incipient condition  from becoming chronic and daves  hours of awful suffering.  A trust may be able to limit the  uutput of whiskey, but it can't limit  the input. '���������.-        7  -ghia'e ISia in fh& fflir Aga!!!  .- ViiV  VIP %9B5? BBS 5B_s*ss> a Esa   BBSyJSBBS  Those, she loves . . ���������. ace first to. suffer when monthly pains shatter her  nerves. Lydia E.~ Pinkham's Vegetable  ��������� Compound would ease: that awful agony*  .1  LADIES WANTED TO DO LIGHT  sewing at home,- good pay. Work  sent, charges paid. Stamp for particulars. National Manufacturing Co.,  Montreal.  ATENTS  A.   lilt    Of   "Wanted   InvantLon-"    ant  Full InfdrmtiUon Bent JTre* On Request  P  The RAMSAY Co.  Dept.  ������73 BANK ST.  OTTAWA.   Onl*  Before the advent of the white man,  Eskimo knives were made from native copper.  Miller's Worm Powders attack  worms in the stomach and intestines  at once, and no worm can come in  contact with them and live. They  also correct the unhealthy conditions  in the digestive organs that invite and  encourage worms, setting up reactions that are most beneficial to-the  growth of the dhild. They have attested their power In hundreds of  cases and at all times aro thoroughly  trustworthy.  \  >*  An evening school started a course  In plumbing, ancl after the flrst losson  tho class forgot to attend.  A  yield   of  75  bushels  of  Garnet  wheat to an acre was obtained on n  small area near Edmonton, Alberta.  Sharp  Pains In His Heart  Serves in Bad Condition  Mr. Frod J. ChnHe, Thomson Station, N.S.,  writes:���������"I havo unad Milburn'a Heart and Ncrvo  Pills with wonderful renisltf..  My lioarfc would boat so fast I would havo to  sit down whon at worlc chopping in the woods.  I lmd sharp pninw in my heart when I would Ho  down at night.  m. .      mam. - ,   My nerves wero also in a avory bad condition,  rflOO SUC & BOX       L)Ub oftor unlmc two boxos of Mill.urn'.. Heart and  Nerve Filla I fool juert fine, and am fourteen pounda  heavier than I have boon for yearn."  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment, always quick, always certain. Stops  bleeding instantly. Cauterizes wounds  und provenUw Mood poisoning, Splendid for muscular rheumatism.  Why is that a^'biff heart and a big  pocket book seldom travel far together?  Keep Foods  _____ "Bfl i_fflh__S *JS iflffilfil idWtt*'__-l _fl mm^Lmm ^____^l_       Ushfa 5wft*_jflP fflft jffiffl  1 Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pics, cut meats, etc.  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at the length of  tame they'll stay fresh..JeliciouaI Para-  Sani   keeps   them  from  staling.  Get Para-Sani in ,������he handy,  sanitary knife-edged .carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Applefords "Centre Pull1  . Packs in sheet form.  No child should be allowed to suffer  an "hour from wttrmfi whon prompt relief can bo got in a tilmplo but strong  remedy���������Mother Gravco' Worm Exterminator.  Houho spiders lay as many na 60  nggf. at a tlmo, carefully enclodini������  them hi a hug of Bilk.  "~ "'w. w. u.  1024"  ,i;iffl|.T'B.i3i,  ll^l^llPJil^l^lM,.  *������s.  ,.-,. Weatern Repreactafoliiltyr,.,,'\  HUHrrciM^ THE   BEVIEW.  'CRSSTOI?.- rB.  H.  _ ���������     SVFCTJO   ���������'���������-���������  TAKEN TO CURB  a  tvnus In Europe  Resultant Floods  Are  the Cause  Of  ��������� Six Deaths ,  "-  . libndon, EnglandT.���������-Storms - .from  Portugal to Scandinavia and floods in  many parts of ' Europe caused . six  deaths, and distress.for several ships.  criticised by.~-pb.ess  '" The British, steamer -Jersey City  sent urgent calls-fox help from a position near the Scilly.Islands, saying it  was out of control with its machin-?  ery broken down.. A motor barge sank  in the Thames estuary, but the'crew  of; three was saved.. ;;  Ths Grecian steamer "Alexandria".  grounded two- miles off the coast ih  Dungeness Bay in "the' Engrllsh Channel and later was refloated.  A violent southwester delayed departure of the liner "Paris" from La  Havre, Prance, three hours.. A fishing boat sank in a fierce gale of_ the  Breton coast, but the crew of two  was saved.  The wind had reached- a force of SO  miles an hour over some parts of  Great -Britain Wednesday night, January 6, while the SCilly Islands were  lashed by a 93-mile gale. The battleship "Royal Sovereign" and the  cruiser "Exeter" went to the assistance of the British, freighter "Tre-  vaylor," which had lost a propellor  and was drifting in peril ofE Plymouth.  The tremendous gales were accompanied by rain storms -which flooded  much of England, Ireland and Wales,  -and forced    suspension    of   quayside  \ and other activities in many places.  A boat belonging to\H.M.S_ Whirl-  Bombay, India.���������-The Government's  strict ordinances dealing, with every  phase of Nationaliit' activity- are now  in effect throughout all India.'  New. and sweeping special decrees,  covering the whole Bombay presidency, including the Province of Sind,  outlawed 500 Nationalist organizations, including Anti-Drink leagues,,  spinning schools and boys' boarding  schools.  All citizens 'were':warned ''they  might be : sentenced to two years of  hard labor for peaceful picketing,  persuading anyone not to pay taxes,  boycotting British goods or public  servants, or contributing funds to the  Nationalist cause.   :  Other ordinances, operative in all  India, empowered the authorities to  fine children for Nationalist activities, the fines being collectable Tfrom  their parents. Collective fines may be  imposed on whole villages and towns.  The authorities may,make arrests,  raid^/ and searches without warrants,  or order the imprisonment of persons  without trial. They may control public  utility services, posts, telegraphs, railroads and steamships, and exercise  the right of, confiscation of property. \  Banks, retail stores and insurance  and shipping companies    suffered \ a .  serious slump in   trade.   Nearly   all S ,__.,,  WTr  _      . i. ' i    .,..,_ ..._.._______ .._>   * wind was swamped at Sheerness and  Hindu stores, schools and colleges re- * r  '-.     .   .      , . ^���������s^^ *��������� ���������>.__ _._>  - one seaman was lost.  mained closed in mourning for the ar-|     _���������-.������������������-���������..������������������.      ^    , _ ,_       -,-.'-_���������    .  m.    _.���������������_-_.*        _-* ^..1,-iWoM/m ^be harbor at    Lisbon,    Portugal,  rest of Mahatma Gandhi, the Ts anon-1 > to  .. . 1     , j was shrouded in dense fog and sev-  ~k     .. t_ "   _.    ' ���������  ..__._.,.  ,_f=p-__._-v_. I fera.1 accidents were reported.  As it has become a penal offence j ������������������._,.-       . ��������� _    _.  . .      -_,x.  v-H^aif,.*       The wind in London was so violent  for. newspapers  to  print Nationalist!     .    ���������  .. <.t,��������������� ^._���������i.+ i that a mail van was blown over on  programs or any notices that might 5 ,  t\ .      -,        .     ... ������.������,��������� nn���������������������������aaa 3 its side in the centre of the city.  be construed as inciting, the congress j   . _. _ .,     *  '     The weather bureau said the gale  was one of. several due to strike during the next few days.  From Prague, Czdcho-Slovakia,  came reports of floods that submerged many homes and resulted in  one death.  Halberstadt, Germany, reported the  deaths of three persons in floods in  the surrounding territory'.' ���������' -  Considerable property damage but  no loss of life was suffered in the  neighborhood of Bar-le-Duc, France,  where" the Marne and several other  rivers were in flood.  for  Australia  Takes   Strong   Stand  For  Trade Within Empire  Canberra, Australia.���������-Through the  medium of "talking pictures/' Prime  Minister Joseph. Lyons declared! the  new Australian   Government   stands  'Imperial  ojicaa C4-X- as  preferential trades with Great Britain  arid her sister Dominions. The 'Government would earnestly strive to  make a success of the. forthcoming  Imperial Economic Conference at  Ottawa, he added-  Mr. Lyons introduced the ssacmbers  of the new United Party before the  cameras. The occasion was the gathering of the cabinet to formally t&ke  office.  Consideration of revised tariff schedules will be the first business of the  new Australian Parliament when it  Cosmo Lang, Arch- [assembles on February 17, it was an-  bishop of Canterbury, who has been npunced after the first meeting of the  severely criticized by the British.'.new cabinet under the Prime Minister  press for the fpirn of prayer whieh   this afternoon.  he has authorized for use on January!     The first act of the United Party  3rd," when thef Church.of England will   cabinet was -ia1  re-appoint    Claude  COED IS  followers adopted the method of writing their announcements, with, chalk  in huge letters on sidewalks, sides of  buildings and other prominent places.  Groups of small boys have been  employed by the Nationalists in many  cities to parade the streets behind the  congress-flag' and to-shout such slo-  gaqs-as - -^-'Boycott- ,-_9ritish.���������Goods,1'  "Gandhi's Government: Is Here," and  "Long Liye the Revolution."  In his jail at Yeroda, Mahatma  Gandhi continued to enjoy every courtesy, even being permitted contact  with other Nationalist prisoners.  There were persistent rumors Gandhi and other leaders might be deported. .  The Government may seize stocks  of commodities from private citizens  or corporations, compensating them  at a price fixed by the Government.  Tha publication of false-rumors may  be punished by a year's imprisonment.  hold united intercession services.  Mountie Has Narrow Escape  Shot   Misses   Constable's   Heart   By  ���������   ���������   ���������    "        Narrow  Margin  Aklavik, N.W.T.���������The shot fired at  Constable A. W. Kfng, of the R.C.MP.,  by a crazed trapper at|a lonely cabin  on the old .Yukon trail, missed the  -constable's heart by a scant inch, a  medical examination of King has revealed. The injured man, cared for by  Dr. J. A. Urquhart in hospital, is recovering. , ���������'���������'"  Meanwhile a patrol headed by Inspector Eames is pressing forward 80  m^les to reach the Yukon trail cabin  to arrest Albert Johnson, who is believed to be the demented man seen  tampering with Indian trap lines and  who is blamed for the shooting of the  constable.  Tlie wounded officer was placed on  a sleigh by his" companion, Constable  R. G. McDowell, and brought to Aklavik.  Reading to the board of directors of  the Commonwealth Bank.  Churchill Delivers Address  Room For Britishers  Door Still Open For Desirable Class  With a Little Capital  Saint John, N.B.���������The district conference of land settlement superintendents of tlie Maritime area with  officials from Ottawa and Fredericton  was In session here.  T. MapGladery, Ottawa, chairman  of the Soldiers' Settlement Board of  Canada, said the door was "still open  to Britishers who come to Canada,  with a little investment capital and  work hard, and also to other desirables who will ftot become charges  upon the community."  Friends Of Soviet Union  Saskatoon, Sask.���������The Farmers'  Unity League stated recently that  delegates sent by it to Russia would  shortly make lecture tours of Saskatchewan and Alborta. Carl Axel-  son Is to visit paints In Northern Saskatchewan, L. P, McNamee will speak  in the south ahd Miss Florence Bowes  wIlH tour Alberta. They have been ad-  dreoslng meetings in Eastern Canada  under the auspices of the "Friends of  the Soviet Union,"  Give Wrong Impression  Newspaper   Criticized    On    Attitude  Towards Schools  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Daily and weekly newspapers give the child the  wrong "slant" on school life, aecord-  ing to Dr. S. R. Laycock, of Saskatchewan University. Newspapers  comment in Septeimber on the fact  that the child must give up his freedom on retiirnlmig to the school which  the papers give the atmosphere of a  "prison" and siiiallarly in June, they  are '-let out" from their mythical  school prison. Dr. Laycock, lecturing  to a class on school management, declared that newspapers should refrain  from such adverse comment.  Back To the Land  Montreal, Que.���������In "the operatidrrof  its scheme for the.return, to the land  of former farmers now living in the  city and unemployed, the provincial  department of colonization had placed  23,000 persons on the farm, or some  6,000 families, during the year 1931,  according to a statement of Hon., Hector Laferte, Minister of Colonization  and Fisheries.  Praises Premier Bennett As- a Man  Of Vision ^  Nassau, Bahamas.���������In his first public appearance since his recent accident in New York, Rt. Hon.. Winston ���������  Churchill, M.P., former Chancellor of  the Exchequer, was guest at dinner  here of the executive council, the legislative council and the House of Assembly of the Bahamas. H_s excellency, the administrator, Hon. Charles  Dundas,    presided. Mr.    Churchill  showed facial evidence of his injury  but appeared in vigorous health.  "The Bahamas should be the garden  of Canada," Mr. Churchill stated in a  brief address in which he recommended the closest relations with the Dominion.      He praised Rt. Hon. R. B.  Bennett,  Prime  Minister of Canada,  as "a nian of vision." The.: Empire will  j not fall to pieces. It is sound at heart  I and the workers of Britain have set  I themselves to keep it safe as of old,"  Mr- Churchill said.  iFif 1  BEING SOUGHT  BY THE BRITISH  London, England.���������Indications that  the British Government was seekipe:  to form a united front with the  French for the international reparations* conference to be held at Lausanne appeared at a meeting of a  cabinet sub-committee.  Contrary to expectations, Viscount  Snowden of Ickornshaw, . former  Chancellor of the Exchequer, whore  stand for British interests at The  Hague reparations conference in 1929  made him a national hero, attended  the meeting of the sub-committee on  reparations.     ,      '.',. ���������  .J  Sir Frederick Lelth-Ross, British  treasury expert, who has acted as a  link between the British and French  Governments in .discussions .preliminary to the Lausanne conferencei also  attended.  . Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald  cut short his Vacation in Scotland and  prepared to leave for London partly  to negotiate with France over a date  for the Lausanne. The British aare  pressing for either January 18 or 20,  while the French have proposed that  the conference be delayed until January 25.  War On  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY 17  JESUS AND NICODEMtTS  Police Wound Suspects  "Vancouver, B.C.���������Two alleged burglars, were wounded by Vancouver,  police bullets oai city streets and  eight other suspects wore arrested.  Police ,believe,, the, arrosttt-xntflt-'cWar  up a number of burglariea and hoii-ie  l-realtingfl reported; liifilx* 'clowMtdwri  and west end district.. In the past few  WG<al__.. . '��������� ���������.������������������,'   >,  ���������-_____!���������_!_ _.-_���������?.  "_"--_. !-._LY... ���������:,.' '|U. I I' ';,',' y.:������'������-rm������a.������mmLmmram  W.    VS.   V,    102m  Golden Text: "God   so   loved    the  world, that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever belleveth on  Him should not perish but have eternal life.,"���������J.ohw 8-1G.   '"  Lesson: John 3.1-21.  Devotional Reading; 1 John 5.1-5,.  E\[._������uuitla_a-. nnd Comments  Tlio Npces&lty For the New Birth,  verses 1-0.���������Wlcodemus was a very  important anian among tho Jews���������a  Pharisee (a member, of . that sect  which as a rule appears in the Gospels as bigoted and hypocritical) and  a ruler of the Jews, a member of the Sanhedrln, tlie council of  seventy. -_ien.'.w)i_o femjied the Jewish  Court of Jjj-8.tlce, See John T.4B-52;  Jth39"i2. He wnwi.a cautious man, and  doubtless' did .not wish to b������ seen  visiting, the'.*new'Kabbt, therefore ho  Bought Jesus out at night. Wo are  told In John 3.2.42 that some even of  tire Sanhedrln believed in Jeous, but  dotrid hot let %Ma bp known loot thoy  ho put out ojf .the synagogue,; Nloo-  demus' KlriEil;iwordft Hhov> that ho was  convinced that'Je sua'was a dlvlnoly-  comnilHwIoncd Teacher, and that  Jesus' teaching waa authenticated by  I-II������ mlraoleji; ha had como to H<jton to  Appointed Deputy Governor  London,1 England. ��������� Sir George  Ernest May, a director of the British  Overseas Bank and well-known actuary, has been appointed Deputy  Governor of the Hudson's Bay Company in succession to Sir Frederick  Richmond, who has resigned.  Mail Pouch Disappears  Boston, Mass.���������Postal authorities  here were notified that a mall pouch  containing $100,000 worth of cheques  and securities which had been placed  on- a Boston-bound train in Lowell,  had disappeared. >-  Drastic   Campaign   Against   Betting  Anticipated In Winnipeg  Winnipeg, Man.���������Winnipeg bookmakers are reported in for a hot time  in the next few weeks. Following the  arrest of two officials of the Provincial Treasury Department charged  with embezzlement of more than  $100,000 and statements from the accused that they had lost money In  race track gambling, provincial authorities are turning their attention  to the activities of the bookies.  Police officials decline to discuss  the matter, but a drastic campaign  against betting is anticipated,  Japs Capture Port  Hulutao Is Taken By Japanese Without Resistance  Mukden, Manchurta.^���������The port of  Hulutao, south of Chinchow on the  Gulf of Liatotuno, which Governor  Chang Hsueh-Liang planned to tiara  into a great outlet for the products  of Manchuria, was captured without  resistance by the Japanese.  Japanese army   headquarters    explained  the  occupation was part off  the campaign to suppress banditry va.  South Manchuria and that the larg:er  question of the port's future must depend on negotiations   in   which    the  Mukden Government of Tsang Shih-Ti  probably will be  considered heir to  the equity of "Chang Hseuh-Lian^ who  was deposed as governor of Manchuria by Japanese troops.  Already, however, influential Japanese are urging that Hulutao be  Included    ih    the    Japanese-controlled  communications system for all Man-  churia.  Moslem Leader Dies  Lahore, India.���������Sir Muhammad  Shaft", noted Moslem leader and delegate to the recent Indian Round Table Conference at London, England,  died here at the age of G2.  "WELSH WIZARD" ON" REST CRUISE  Legislative Sittings  On  Saskatchewan   House   To   Open  Thursday, February 4  Regina, Sask.���������The fourth session  of the seventh legislature of Saskatchewan will open on Thursday, February  4, according to official word received  from Premier*J. T. M. Anderson.  On the same date the legislature.  of Alberta will open, and also tbe  House of Commons at Ottawa. In  view of this popularity of February 4  for opening legislative sittings, it Is  considered likely that Manitoba's  House will also convene on that day,  though official word to that effect iw  as yet lacking.  With a fto-ai- toupoo concealing the luxuriant crop of hair for wbich lie  Is noted, Davtcl Lloyd George, former Prime M.niotcr of Great Britain and  leader of the Liberal Party, lo ahown with hia wife and their daughter,,  Megan, upon their arrival In Bombay, India. The wartime leader left England with, hlii family, after the recent elections, for a tour In the East, on  Like kulvkti ui. hlu iA.yu\v\nnu,  Early Chicken Hatch  Saulte Ste, Marie, Ont.���������A hen belonging to Mrs. Robert Moreland or  the Saulte has surpassed the feat off  the Saltflect, Ont., hen reported to  have hatched six chicks in the open  a few days ago. This hen, a barred  rock, hatched nine chickens under tlio  back porch of tho Moreland home.  The family is reported doing well.  Noted Aviator Is Killed  Miami, Fla.���������Dale (Red) Jackson.,  co-holder of the world's endurance  aeroplane record, was killed when an  Amphiblan 'plane lm. wrb fltimtFnjy  above the municipal airport fell approximately 2,000 feet to the,ground,  Writer Hit By Trticlc  Clarkson, Ont;���������Sidney H. Preston,  well known author, was &tj_uck by a  truck while turning In his oar on to  tbe Hamilton Highway here, and In  lying in a critical condition with concussion of the brain.  Royalty At Sanulrlnglu.in.  London, England.���������Tho King and  Queen are expected to remain nA  Sandrlngham, Norfolk, where ttaejl  spent tlie Cluiotmai. holiday/., until  the cud oi thin month. s^BassisiBfinrflpJBseW!^^  ^Mm&;*B***w*Ji*^j&<&iJkV^i>i^������i^,  ftmat>  THE CEESTON BETI������ "  >  ���������  _���������  ���������  _���������  -���������������     A.__-  _______W_> * A ���������____���������____  ������  r  .  m  Flour is the foundation article in all your  baking, and to get best results the flour  must be good.. FIVE ROSES FLOUR  is good Flour, in fact it is spoken of as  -CANADA'S BEST FLOUR." Best  for bread and equally good for cakes,  "pudding and pastries Sold only in  white cotton bags. Bought at the lowest price,' and you benefit. You will  make no mistake buying two or three  months requirements.  /  Oreston Valley Co-Ooeratlve Asi  9 "���������'������������������  ���������������:  -__OCai  ainil  r������rsona.a  Phone 12  CRESTON  r ^   -*-r^--fft--^rAA,i i^~ ata rf ��������� A, _..____ ______... ____._��������� __k_.A_.____- ____ ��������� _____������������������ A r. _____��������� _*^___ ____��������� ____i ______ ��������� ______  ^^I-^X^S^S^^^S^S-^SX^S-^^S:  For  PROMPT SERVICE  TELEPHONE   2 0  Tender* Juicy Meats are  offered here daily at prices  the housewives appreciate*.  ii.  ft*  ft*  At the annual meeting of Creston  and District Women's Institute on  Friday, Mrs. T. M. Edmondson was  chosen president, and Mrs. Chas.  Murrell is; the new secretary. The  regular December session is being held  this afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Bremner of Calgary,  Alberta, were Visitors here on Tuesday,  coming here from Cranbrook in company  with Mr. -NTprfjorye. The Bremners art  looking for h location for a new and  modern hotel and were looking greston  over in that connection.  December snowfall totalled 39 inches,  the heaviest fall comiug on the 11th  when 7 inches' of the "beautiful"  arrived. November provided 8 inches,  making just about four feet sr. far thi8  winter. Forallof the winter ok' _1?80-&1  the snowfall was less, than 28 inches. ���������"  Commencing on the 19th and concluding January 2lst, there will be a conference here of the workers of the Pentecostal Assembly of Canada, from the Kootenay district. Rev. J.R. Barnes, superintendent for B.C. will be in charge.  Special singing and instrumental music.  All are invited.  Cive your daughter a chance to earn a  living in different ways, by takir g a  course in Designing. Pattern Drafting  and Dressmaking. Instructions are individual, and include drafting patterns,  cutting out materials, fitting and making  up of any desdred gantoent. For particulars write Miss Lillian Lewis, Nelson,  B.C.  mild  ft*  muai main.  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  ^Sa^M-frr-llS^W^S^P^^j^^^il^SBB^iUU^S-BSi^X^-^BBgBa^S^. JMWL-. . _sS  m  in  mmmmm   aw    ������������������ ^mj  Lm^^SMW^^am^WMaa^*m^mfS m%  CDETCTflM MFDP AMTII P  BiBm^ 1  >if B tI lWlliiMi%l_-^g������i^l  I  ilia Br"  COMPANY,   LTD.  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing Business in Creston  By 80 (loStiK you may get a chance at that Printing Dollar-  OtherwSrc_ it Ih gnna for<.v<.r.  The rather mild weather that has  obtained bere since the middle of December came t������ an abrupt conclusion on  Tuesday afternoon and night, wben the  worst windstorm of the season blew out  of the north and helped send the  mercury down to 9 above zero. The  first and only cold snap of 1923 set in on  the same date.  A meeting of the unemployed will be  held in the United Church basement on  Wednesday, January 20th, at 3 p.m  Letters have been received from  Premier Tolnaie, Hon. R. Bruhn-  minister of public works, and W. K  Esling, M.P. which will be presented.  C. Pipe, Chairman.  All members of the council were out  on Monday night for the final meeting  of the commissioners, the chief business  of which was putting through the  necessary by-law authorizing nominations to be held ton January" 25th,  and polling (if any)' oii Thursday, January 28th. Miss- B. F. Arrowsmith,  village clerk, will be returning officer.  The pen of W. S. McAlpine's Barred  ROck pullets continue to lead the field at  the egg laying contest at the Deminion  experimental farm; Indian Head, Sask.  Both in total eggs as well. as weekly  production the McAlpine birds show  superiority, and in addition to this local  birds have first, third; fourth, seventh  and ninth places in the first-ten-bird  standing-  Many friends here of Derrick S.  Hillary, who was formerly in charge of  the Full Gospel Mission, will be interested in knowing that he was recently  married at Pentieton to Miss Dorcas  McCleery of Victoria.1 Rev. A. C. C.  Storrey, Pentecostal pastor in Pentieton  officiating. Mr. and "'Mrs. Hillary are  now locatpd at Nels6b where they are  in charge of the Full Gospel Mlssi n  work.  With colder weather setting in on  Tuesday morning curling was resumed  that evening when the semi-finals in  both the Fraser and Imperial Bank cups  were played, leaving it to Joyce vs.  Sinclair to light it out for the former and  Boyd vs. Weir to decide thc 1982 ownership of the bank silverware. As both  Boyd and Joyce are at Cranbrook bon-  spiel the playoff is deferred until the end  of the week.  W. Jewitt, who wan hero two year  ago as instructor in the flying achool  conducted by CM. & B��������� wits n visitor  on Friday when he came in by plane  irom Great Boar Lake in Northern  Sasketchewan, nnd wftBM(.a visitor until  Saturday afternoon, Wften he took hia  plane to Cranbrook. Ife attaahed considerable attention on Saturday morn-  __&������ making two u_._mMiiW.ft_3 attempts to  get away, being held here until late in  the afternoon due to unfavorable flying  weather.,,, v.  Cranbrook Courier: Lnat Saturday  juot about Bundown Pilot I*ag<_ MePhee  landed at Cranbrook from Trail with a  plane owned by Jif,ho Consolidated  company. During the winter tho planoi  CF-ALZ, will be stored at the city  hangar. MoPhoo mado the trip hero in  Iobb than two houro, and made a call at  Creaton on tho way. The ConnoKdntcxi  company have made arrangements with  the city council for iho atoriag of two  planes in tho hmurur at n rental of $25  a month.  Creston experienced & couple of rather  serious sledding accidents during the  past week. On Friday night Tony Toz-  niep who lives in the old Shorthouse cottage on the Archibald ranch, had his right  leg badly broken when he was struck by  a sled coming down the Archibald hill,  and. was rushed to Creston hospital. Orin  Plumb, who ha<i his left shoulder badly  hurt in a shooting accident last fall, had  the same arm broken in a coasting-mishap on the Fourth Street hill on Monday  night and was also taken to the hospital.  A rink of Creston curlers Is making-a  fine showing at the Selkirk bonspiel at  Cranbrook, which got under way on  Tuesday afternoon. Onl the first day's  play Creston scored a win and a loss, bnt  on W d nesday they registered two wins  and heldjfche opposition to a tie in the  third encounter, losing the game in the  extra end that h$d to be played. So far  as can be learned the talent is being  played in this order; Skip, M. R. Joyce;  t ird. E_ E. Cartwright; second R. M.  Telford, lead, M. J. Boyd. Up till noon  Thursday there was no word as to how  the rink was faring in the final play, but  it Is expected the locals will be in some  of the prizes.  At the meeting of Blossom   Temple  Pythian Sisters on Thursday night last a  feature of the gathering was the presentation of sandwich trays to  Sisters, J.  Laithwaite and V. Mawson.   The former  as worthy chief made the. presentation to  Mrs. Mawson and was in recognition of  her  services   as   lodge   organist.   Mrs.  Maxwell made the presentation to Mrs.  Laithwaite   and   in   appropriate terms  voiced the appreciation of the lodge, of  the recipient's activities as wp thy chief  and in other WSys ever since the temple  was    organized.   Mrs.    Laithwaite   is  leaving in a few days  sen    and    will  be  Pythian circles. -  to reside at Nel-  greatly  missed,  in  Y  How the holiday season is  over you may he starting some  building improvements in the  home or other buildings, and  this is to remind you that we  have a fully complete line of  Builders9 Hardware.  LOCK SETS. In Mortise and Rim.  LOCK^SETS, with Glass Knobs.  CUPB6ARD CATCHES.  CUPBOARD TURNS.  THUMB LATCHES.  ORNAMENTAL HINCfES.  BRASS BUTTS, all sizes,  STEEL BUTTS, all sizes.  SAFETY HASPS.  SAFETY LOCKS.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  ___Jj_>Ojj  o__  Ol,  East  <  4  4  I  *  I  4  4  4  4  .A. A. A !<_..  ���������AaAwd-di  -���������*-*��������� -m..m.. __   __  ��������� _l.a._.._������._..-_.._i._..a._.   ^  LITY  have everything in their favor  ���������including the pride. .  SmWimWs^amjfr SgBe&imtmS  SALMON TROUT, 3-4 lb. each. .; 50c.  CORNED BEEF, lb  .       10c.  PICKLED PORK, lb_���������      12te  SPAKE RIBS, lb k::.... ... ���������>!..L... __..;....__ I   I5c-  Choice/Local Killed Beef, Pork,   Veal and Lamb  PHONE 2  mmrf^ma\mmm*M^pm^mm*A*SMwmm^*mmmp^ , y^.  NMmWMV  OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF  en's, Ladies' and Children's  at Reduced Prices  Pride of the West and Northland  Men's All Wool Jumbo ^^ ffr.  Sweaters, Sale Price.... $0*50  Medium weight,  All Wool  3.75  Broken lines of Children's Sweaters  must be cleared at less than  what they cost*  M  V ^ XP     CA#*TCMiJ 6*0*     ?  W  mm\ivm*mm\mmm%mm

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