BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Jan 8, 1932

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174719.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174719-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174719-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174719-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174719-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174719-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174719-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 /���������' ������������������'.''fK.^j-^^'������������������'���������ry:::''Y:-. '.:���������;���������'������������������_���������:-YY ,,  /������������������ ������������������'���������.* *;yZ^dm9&iK������z<&-  apiass  -���������^ii2_;f^_������-3__3S:  Vol. XXIII.  -   CRESTON, B.-C., FRIDAY,  JANUARY 8, 1932  No. 42  President Rinks  Lead, 4 Points  Curlers' Opening Competition is  Won by Narrow Margin���������  Result, in Doubt Until Almost  Last Rock is Played.  New Year's eve saw the windup of the  opening competition of the curling  season, President vs. Vice-President, in  which the rinks carrying the presidential banner came home in front by the  rather narrow margin of four point .  And looked at from the angle of games  played the going was even tighter. In  the 25 contest in the series the  president's supporters won 13, while the  vice-president annexed 11 and figured m  one tie gams���������the _L_al of the series.  At the start of play on Thursday  evening President Joyce had a lead of  one point. He hooked up with the Weir  rink, while vice-president Speersg encountered the Sinclair quartette. For  the first few ends it looked a* if Speers  would clean up on the series, as at the  end of the third round he was leading  Sinclair 8-0 and thelbest Joyce was doing was to run on even terms. However,  commencing with the fourth the  Sinclair talent began to get ths range  and with the last rock in his game scored  the necessary point to hold Speers to an  even break at 10-10. Joyce managed to  hold the Weir supporters in check to  finish ahead 9-6 and thus cop the silverware by the four point margin. Curlers  with good memories are having a hard  - time trying to recall a mere exciting  finish in a competition of the sort.  In the 25-game series the play was, for  the most part, fairly even, with the  Henderson-Weir 2-13 and. Beninger-  Speers 12-1 a -couple ofnotable exceptions. The Joyce rink went through the  campaign without a loss, and-the Telford  rink lost only one game. The scores n  the last series follows:  Boyd- ._ 9  Joyce  14  Sinclair 10  Boyd 14  Beninger  5  Henderson   ���������2  Beninger  7  Henderson ....12  . Joyce  9  Sinclair  10 >  Beninger 12  Boyd....  5  Henderson.... 6  :. ������������������. Cup play is continuing this week with  the Fraser and Imperial Bank silverware  at stake. The winner of the primary  round will get possession of the former  trophy and the rinks that fail to get as  far as the semi-final in this competition  will fight it out for the Imperial Bank  cup.  are wintering at the head of Corn creek,  about ten miles north of Porthill. Canadian trappers and woodsmen are reported to have sent word to Creston that the  cougars were located on Corn creek, and  that a pack of dogs would be necessary  to successfully hunt them down.  Mr. Guiles says he can gather a formidable pack of good cougar dogs, if the  Canadian.. authorities, wiil extend permission to cross the line.  Mr. Bangs is interested in cleaning  out the cougars, as they are close enough  to American territory to menace game  on this side of the line.  Unemployed Men  Ask Relief Work  Chas. Pipe Heads Committee  ���������Insist that Money Reach its  Proper Objective���������-Both Governments Get Resolution.  ������������������ i��������� m.<^m*  Mr. and Mrs. Grover Kifer have returned to Canal Flats after spending  Christmas-New Year week with the  latter's father, A. G. Samuelson.  Miss Nissie McRobb left at the middle  of last week, on a visit with her sister,  Mrs.Houle,at Kimberley.  Erling Nygaard of Hythe, Alberta,  has arrived on a visit with his father*  John Nygaard.  Rev. R. E. Cribb and Mrs.   Cribb   off  Kimberley, were renewing acquaintances  here     on     Wednesday  last.   He   is  a  former    pastor    of    Canyon     United  /">_...���������_/--  vuuitu.  Speers.. ....  _10  Craig ........  .... 1  Craig    . ft  Telford ....  .13  Telford  ...  ������������������13  Weir.   .-13<  Chandler  .... ft  Chandler  .... 7  Weir   .��������� 6  Speers   ...10  Speers   .... 1  Craig ..   ....13  Telford   ....14  Plan Cougar Hunt  Bonners Ferry Herald: Oscar Bangs,  deputy state game warden, and Don  Guiles arc awating word from Creston,  B.C., to cross the international boundary line for a big cougar hunt. It is  said that seven or eight of the big cats  CORPORATION OP THE  Village of Creston  VOTERS' LIST  REVISION  Notice is hereby given  that the Voters' List has  been posted in the Municipal Office, and .that a  f"V. !irt of Revision ".vsl! be.  held for the revision of  the said list, on MONDAY, JANUARY 11th,  1932, t?t. 10 o'clock a������m.,  in the Municipal .Hall.  B. F. AEROWSMTTTT,  Clerk,  Wm. Pak has just arrived from the  Edmonton, Alberta, district, and has  taken possession of 20 acres of laud, near  themillsite, whieh he purchased earlier  in 1931.  Mrs. O. M. Samuelson was an afternoon tea hostess on Wednesday last in  honor of Mrs. Grover Kifer, who was  here on a visit from Canal Flats. The  afternoon of oldtime sociability was  much enjoyed by all.  ,.. ,U_-ja^pl-^ing^to^  Christmas, as in i-he last, all the  Canyon bachelors were guests in local  homes for their Christmas dinner, and  greatly appreciated the hospitality extended them.  Heartiest congratulations are extended  Miss Helen Nouguier. who giaduated  from St. Anthony's Hospital, Wenatchee, Wash., in May, and has passed  the State Board Examinations and has  just been awarded her diploma of  Registered Nurse. In her final examinations she took exception Uy high marks  on all subjects.  Canyon United Ladies' Aid had the  annual meeting on Friday, when the  following office, s were chosen for 1932.  President, Mrs. W. E. Searle; vice-  president, Mrs. J. McRobb; secretary,  Mrs, W. H. Kolthammer; treasurer,  Mrs. F. Knott. Repor s showed  that the society had had a very active  successful 1931 and the retiring officers  were tendered a hearty vote of thanks.  Hilton Young who is spending January on a visit with friends ih T ronto  and Scarboro, Ontario, has just been  heard from. He states the eastern  Canada weather is mild with with sleet  and rain and very little snow. On his  way east he made stops at Estevan,  Sask., and Winnipeg, Man. At tne  former place Creston Spitzenberg apples  were on pale at $2.75 per box, with bulk  apples from here going at three cents a  pound but not in much demand as they  were rathor heavily bruised. In the  Eaton store at Winnigeg CreBton  Delicious with the Long, Allan & Long  Limited "Loallo" label were selling at  $3.80, and tn considerable demand just  before Christmas.  About 150 adults wore in attendance  at tho Now Year eve party given in  tit air honor nt tho community hal. at  which dancing was the principal feature,  with cards, and a concert programme  between 11 and 12, nt tho conclusion of  which 1981 was ushered out to the  strains of Auld Lang Syne, and 1932  welcomed In with best w alios for good  health and general prosperity. Talcing  nurt in tho nr-wrnmrno wore Mrn.  Norman Strong, Misn Francos and Jeff.  Knott * with vocal selections. T, R.  Mawson and L, Moberg favorod with a  violin and guitar duett, and Mr. Mawnon  scored a groat hit with his well known  action song," Johnny, with hie Big Boots  On." For tho dance munic wan by an  orchestra made up of L. Moberg, T. R-  Ma wtkiu, Holly and Alf Bond* and Mr.  and Mrs, Kolthammer.  Local unemployed and those sympathizing with this cause, %to the number of  60 were out for the meeting on Wednesday afternoon, in the United Church  basement, at which -such action as is  possible was taken to secure the opening  up o" relief work byjfthe provincial government. ..';'" " '  The meeting was opened by R. Hewitt,  who was directly responsible for the  gathering, after whieh Rev. A. Walker  was elected chairman, and the session  thrown wide open for a general discaesfea  of the whole problem.  Those taking a hand in the deliberations were quite moderate in their utterances, and at least two paints stood out  clear in the various opinions expressed.  One of these was that right now wives  and families of some of the unemployed  are facing distress and the only hope of  relief is by tbe starting up of government  relief work. The other point made clear  is that tn the past funds provided for  relief work have not reached those most  in need of help.  After all who wished to speak had  been heard from a motion was submitted  bjr Rev. T. Scott and seconded by Dick  Penson, that a committee representing  and "Bud" Miller of Creston. At  bridge the high score-prizes were won by  Myrtle and Selmer Anderson, consolation  honors going to Clara Hunt and  Clarence Anderson. Mrs. N. P.  Molander assisted Mrs. C. Senesael in  serving a dainty lunch at midnight.  The evening was much enjoyed by all.  Miss Kate Payne returned en Sunday  to her home in Creston after a visit here  with Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal.  Miss N. S. Sprouls of Vancouver  arrived on Sunday, and is in charge of  the high school, Mr. Bishop Black  having resigned at the end of the fall  term.  Miss Jessie .White,. principal of the  public school, arrived on Sunday from  spending her Christmas vacation at her  home in Fernie, also at Creston and  Erickson.  "Bud" Miller of Creston spent a few  days here last week, a guest of Willsrd  Blair.  Y The Community Bridge Club entertained in Hunt's Hall on Saturday  evening at bridge and dancing. Ladies  first and second prizes at bridge were  won by Mrs. Carl Anderson and Mrs.  N. K. Devlin, while the similar gents'  honors were won by Fritz Molander and  John Nelson. A splendid time was had  by all.  Mrs. Payne and son, Ted, of Creston  were visitors with. Mrs. Senesael on  Sunday, making the trip by motor  Rod and Ghe  Re-EIect Officers  -Want  T_-_.._.  JUCSl  Sutcliffe Again President  More Members ���������1931  Deer Season Ever Known, but  Bass Fishing Season is Poorer  Creston Valley Rod and Gun Club had  a representative and enthusiastic turnout for the annual meeting at the clubhouse on Monday evening last with  President Sutcliffe in the chair, and  reports presmted indicated that 1931  had been quite an active ^>ne with the  organization.  In his address the retiring president,  amongst other things, stressed the neces-  ity of a still lorgcr membership in order  to carry on efficienely in all departments,  and this point was still further emphasiz-  ek by the secretary, Geo. Mawson, in  his report.  In the review of the year it was brought  out that the season for dncks and  geese  had-been much the same as 1930.   The  drought that prevailed in the northern  sections of   Alberta  did   not   have any  effecf^on the   quantities   of  water fowl  availadle at Creston. but it waa pointed  out that   the somewhat prevalent idea  that ducks  were  more numerous than  other years was wrong.   Due to the dry  ._     Tn-_.������_r������j      *_-. _...  season here  there were  fewer  feeding  Mrs. Fritz Molander of Canyon spent , , ... .. ��������� + .��������� .      ,.    ,  _.t. i     _-    -:������_>__   L *   mit    \������ __  grounds, and this resulted m larger flocks  ���������**������_������    ������T^_="**_->r__ri   ������_.__(#���������.r*_a������   tirwimo  r_*      n/iv      a.������n ! ������    . _ ^ *.    ���������  OT *m\*a\aamjaAl *m*  the whole district be appointed to draft  a resolution to be sent to the proper  authorities, asking that work be started.  The resolution carried and the committee named is Chas?.���������-������������������ Kjge,^anyon;  ���������AH^IietaM_!e^-__^^  son; John E;' Johnston,~;:;R_~ Ile^itt and  Rev. A. Walker.' The committee met at  the close of the meeting, and after chocs-  im? M[y. Pin*?- chsir_nan* and 5tCr. John  ston, secretary, drafted the following  resolution:  "Whereas, there is a large number of  unemployed men in this district whose  only means of support at present is relief  provided by the government. Resolved,  that on behalf of the unemployed married  men we petition the government to open  some public works whereby they might  make provision for their wives and  children. We believe- that this is the  only statesmanlike way of solving the  problem, and would suggest that the  monies provided by the government for  this purpose reach the objective.  The resoiurion has been signed by all  committee members and copies will be  sent to Hon. R. Bruhn. minister of public  works; Premier Tolmie, Col. ,, Fred  Lister, M.P,P,, as well as Premier Bennett, Hon G-. Robertson, federal minister  of labor, and W. K. Esling. M.P.  Mrs.   N.   P.   Molander,   returning   on  Monday.  Miss Mary Maione of Creston arrived  on Monday on a visit with her sister,  Mre. D. WesJ on.  .Mrs.   C;.F.   Armstrong    and    son  Charlie;    Mrs.     C.   Cotterill,   Misses  Miss ;'Helen'    Lacey-y-op  Alberta, were between trains visitors  on'  Wednesday last, with Mrs.?��������� D.  Weston".  **"*^.,.snd;  Lethbridge,  Listen  Col. Fred Lister returned on Thursday  from a short business visit at Nelson.  Miss Julia Bollinger, who spent yuletide at her home here, returned to Nelson at the end of the week.  ,_-������_-_. 1 AO_k  ffffcjphfimY^kym^i^&m*!^���������^  Richard Molander was a Cranbrook  visitor with his siBter, Mrs. Slean last  week, returning on Thursday.  A crowd of 19 from Kitchener took in  the New Year eve dance at Creston.  under thc auspices of the Pythian  Sisters.  " Mr. and Mrs. E>. Weston and  daughter, Eileen, spent New Years  with the latter's parenta, Mr. and Mrs.  Maione at Creston, returning on  Monday.  Miss Vivian Langlois returned to  Nu-Bon on Sunday to resume her studies  at tho business college, after spending  the Christmas holidays at her homo  here.  Mr. and Mrs. H. McLaren and  children of Creston wero guests of Mr.  and Mrs. B, Johnson on Sunday.  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal  "���������.t'^r'.'nfn'.d. *ho'r j'ounjj friendr: at a  jolly year-end party on Wednesday  evening' at their homq. Bridge and  dancing woro tho features; Tho invited  guests woro MIsbob Clara Hunt, Olga  NoIbow, Beatrice Molandor, Knto Pnyrjo,  Creaton; Myrtle Anderson, and Lewis  Simpson, Claude Slmpaon, John Nolao ,  Clnronco Andoraon, Donis Bush, Allan  Cameron. John Belangor, Solmor  Anderson, "Spud" Bush, Willard Blair  Misses Curtis and Webster of the  school teaching staff, got back from the  two weeks' vacation on Sunday and  resumed operations on Monday morning  with 37 pupils enrolled.  Mrs. A. W. Sinclair was renewing  acquaintances with Erickson friends a  few days last week.  Rev. T. Scott was here on Sunday  morning ior Church of England worship,  and, took charge of his first communion  service at Lister.  Frank Yerbury has returned from  Ki__._.e_k'y where he Bpent the Christmas-New Year vacation with his sisters,  Mrs. Holland and Mrs. McConachie.  Fred Huseroft got back a few days ago  from Spokane where he has been with  friends for the Christmas-New Year  week.  A record for the early arrival of lambs  was established at the Jas. Huseroft  ranch on December 20th en which day a  pair of twin lambs were born and are  both doing well.  Miss Ada Law of Seattle, Wash., is a  visitor hero at present, a guost of Mr,  and Mrs, Ed. Smith.  Listbr-Huscroft Farmers' Institute  annual meeting is culled for the school-  house, Lister, on Tuesday evening,  Jnnuwy 12th, at 8.80. Ed. Langston is  tho retiring president.   -  Tho Community Society ti-cat for  tho children of the district was hold at  tho schoolhouse last Wednesday- afternoon, and was very much appreciated  by tho childron. Games wore played,  lunch wan served and gifts presented to  all tho children.  1932 was glvon a merry welcome to  Camp Linter on Thurndny evening when  Mr. and Mrs. II Langston entertained  a party of frienca, at which bridge waa  tho feature up till about midnight when  J1931 was givon tho gate to tho strains of  Auld  Lang Syno,   and   1932's   arrival  being seen on the open waters that were  available.  A feature to both the duck and geese  season in 1931 was  the   flight   of  these  birds to feed on the wheat fields on the  Reclamation farm.   This is the first time  the birds have made this move, and it  had resulted in poorer shooting toward  the close of the season.   With the raisins  ^Lfi^^^^W'in^ii^fr. enaTf2s y to^B 0  there had been a falling off in the Amer-  ica__ is_i!  this source -Was much on a par  The   ill of deer in the   Valley  was   the  biggest ever known. >  Bass fishing was not up to the standard of other years, but now the day's  catch has been cut from 25 to 15 it is  expected these fish will come back to the  standard of other years. 40,000 eastern  brooj trout fry had been placed in Meadow Creek, but this was the only effort of  the sort in the area the past year.  The 1930-31 trapping season had been  a disappointment and this is attrubed to  the absence of the rabbits, but as these  are very numerous this winter a better  fur catch is confidently looked for. In  the selection of officers all the 1931  officials were returned, with one exception.   They are:  Hon. President���������Col. Maliandaine.  Hon. Vice Pros.���������W. L. Hathaway.  President���������Chas. Sutcliffe.  Vice-President���������Hhrry Smith.  Secretar ���������Geo. Mawson.  Treasurer���������Lloyd Couling.  District Representatives ��������� Erieksynf  Vic Mawson; Wynndel Chas. Sutcliffe;  West Creston, W. B. Muir; Kitchener,  Harry Smith; Si-dar, L. Couling; Lister,  T. Leaman; Canyon, Col. Mallandaine;  Gray Creek, W. B. Morrow.  A start on the Increase of membership  was made, with two names turned in before the meeting cloiwd. Tho usual votes  of thanks to the retiring officers ttnd executive were heartily approved.  signalled with a great variety of vocal  effort. There was a delightful lunch and  a very fine time for all.  Another addition to the public school  library arrived during tho holiday  season whon Ruskin Chapter I.O.D.E.,  Vancouver, ������ent In n box of books, that  will be opened and mado available t; tho  scholars this week. This ia tho second  appreciated remembrance of the soit  from this organization.  Eric Jacks was host to a party of  about 14 of hia school friends on Saturday, when he celebrated his eighth  ^.rM-Clay. __._������_ o__.m-ui._u__ wu. u uuy  late, as Eric's arrival was on New  Year's Day 1925, but this had no effects  on the general good time tho youngsters  had with games of groat variety and a  vory fine supper,  Wild Eoho Lodgo Knights of Pythian  will havo tho ii.nl;nlli.Mon of officer.!  at the regular meeting on Thuradty  evening next. TOE   KEVHEW.   C3KESTOK,   B.   U  mm*  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  ISenkaci-i YoshSzawa,,'retiring Japanese ambassador to France, left  Paris for, Tokyo, to become Japan's  new foreign minister.  Great Britain has had tlie warmest  Christmas holidays in seven years.  With entire absence of snow. Tbe  temperature reached 51 degrees on  Christmas Day.  The Dtike of Abruzzi, cousin of  King Victor Emanuel and a noted explorer, wnll become president of the  amalgamation of Italy's three largest  steajuship companies.  The Sunday Express says the form-  Fighting   Drought  Conditions  Hon. James F. Bryant, K.C., Chairman Of Saskatchewan Conservation C������nu_i_ss_������n, Issues  Statement  In view of statements appearing recently in the press of Western Canada  issued by S. Barnes of the Swift  Current Experimental Farm, and by  A. J. Connor, Chief Climatologist for  Canada, which had a tendency to  throw a damper on the work of the  Saskatchewan Commission on Conservation, and Afforestation, the Hon.  James P. Bryant, K.C., Chairman of  the Commission, has issued the following statement, to the press of  Western Canada:  ���������"If the Commission had done nothing else up to the present, it has  focussed public attention on a study  of the causes of the drouth tn South  Western    Saskatchewan.     Discussion  er queen of Spain has opened negotiations for the sale in London of her j provokes thought���������some of the theo  famous collection, of Jewelry, reputed-   ries advanced create wonder and won-  !y worth at least ������500,000 < normally  about $2,500,000. .  Canadian   industry  employed  901,-  854  persons  during    November,  Dominion Bureau    of    Statistics    re  ports.        This  was   a   decrease  der is the beginning of wisdom.  The eifort of Mr. Barnes was clearly propaganda, and was published in  the five western, farm papers and the  the! inner  filler  of the   weekly   press.  It  _ | undertook to pronounce on the work  " I of the Commission and to state that  of  4 [ there was little to hope from our ef-  per cent, from the preceding month's i forts, at a time when the Commission  total of 5987,494. | had  made  no  pronouncement  what  J-.  "Phantom Finn'  ��������� [ ever on any of the points under con-  FaaVo Nurmi, the --r-_.__n.u_ii *iu__ [ sideration. Its object was clearly to  of the track a few years ago, plans to | destroy public confidence in the Corn-  compete in both the 10,000 metres and ' mission. Coming from a federal civil  marathon: runs in the Olympics at.servarit employed at an experimental  Los Angeles, next summer, Paavo j ^tI^JLT5! ^^J^.^ fJ������:  said he would    resume    training    in  nouncement   should   carry  with   it  a  . note of authority.      To any one who  ��������� had made a study of the subject the  \ arguments were most superficial and  ; carried no weight at ail from a seien-  I tific viewpoint.  ' As a sample of his lack of knowl-  : edge   of  the   facts,   he   alleges   that  there is no evidence to show that the  ��������� drouth is steadily becoming worse.  Let him ask any old timer in South-  em of South Western Saskatchewan  \ and he will get all the evidence need-  I ed. Fifty years ago^the whole prairie  \ between Regina and Lumsden for ex-  \ ample, was covered with water. The  I sloughs, lakes, ravines and creeks  | were full. The difficulty then was to  i pick a dry homestead. The same  j was true in many parts of the drouth  I area.      Today the prairie is dry, the    I lakes    and    sloughs    are    gone,   the  Golden Text: "Behold., the Lamb of ! creeks  and   rivers  are dry,   and the  God, that taketh away the sin of the j ?������bsoEi water line is the lowest with.  April.  Robert Leonard, 15, of Lancaster,  Pa., had been discharged from a hospital as cured, though he carries a  bullet in. his   heart.   The   shot,   fired  accidentally by a companion, passed  through one wall of the heart and  lodged in another. Doctors dared not  operate for fear it would be fatal.  Robert feels all right.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUART 10  THE FIRST DISCIPLES  world."���������John 1.29.  I_esson: John 1.19-51.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 53.4-12.  Explanations and Comments  A   Wise   Transfer   Of    Allegiance,  in the memory of living men.    Each  j succeeding period of drouth is worse  than the last and the dust storms and  drifting of the soil during the recent  ! year have never been equalled ih any  j period  in. the past.  In 1920 the Saskatchewan Govern-  verses 35-39.���������The day following his ^e?t appointed a Royal Commission  conversation with the deputation of of ^"y mto f&rnnng conditions. A  priests and Levites from Jerusalem f1?3* exhaustive survey was under-  who came to ask him if he were the | takfn ^^ bes} ^cultural ex"  Christ, John the Baptist pointed out! Perts. available and a splendid report  Jesus to two of his own disciples as j w^? lssued.  the Lamb of God. It had meant . On fage 24 of that report issued  much to them to be disciples of the j in(*S?l, we find this paragraph:  Baptist. They had realized John's LT T?e Precipitation records of Havre,  moral purpose, reforming zeal, relig- Montana, for the past forty years  ious fervor and passion for righteoul- I f?e ^tereatmg because of the proxim-  ness, aad had attached themselves to ! J^ ������f Havre to South Western Sas-  that great reformer in loyal 1 katchewan, and because of the length  allegiance. They had also grasped j ������* "> ?f������orc? which corresponds  his significance as a forerunner ������_nd I closely with similar data for Swift  were ready for a great venture of Current and Medicine Hat. Perhaps  faith.  So  when  their  leader  pointed | ?������e most encouraging feature is the  Jesus out to them as the i_S_nb of  J*0* that *������? a���������inZ tlle ^j"* 1917'  18-19 are there three very dry years  sistance of all. We can never build  an intensive agriculture in Southern  Saskatchewan until this  problem  is  solved.  The suggestions made at the recent meeting of Saskatchewan agronomists are similar in practically every  respect to the suggestions made by  the Royal Commission of Inquiry into  farming jn 1921. These suggestions  have >not met the situation In the  semi arid district^ of Southern and  South Western, Saskatchewan. They  have .been ^ried and conditions are  now worse than ever in these areas.  We xntist look further afield for the  solution of the problem.  The article by A. J. Connor,' Chief  Climatologist for the Dominion, advances a fifty year old theory as to  the causes of drouth but holds no  solution of the problem. If in this  prairie region we are creatures of  blind chance and have to depend for  our rain upon the meeting of cold  currents of air from the north with  warm currents of moisture laden air  from the Gulf of Mexico and southern Atlantic Ocean tropical regions,  said currents moving according to  no known law, and their failure to  meet over the prairies at the right  time and place resulting in a drouth  and crop failure, then the farmers of  Southern Saskatchewan would be of  all men the most miserable. If that  were true, then there Is no hope.  Mr. Connor admits that he can  answer only a distressingly small  part of the questions he asks himself,  after following weather conditions  daily over a period of twenty-five  years. In the last paragraph-of this  article referring to drouth conditions  caused when the prevailing westerly  winds took command, he says;  "If we had enough world wide information both on the surface and in  the-upper air, could we explain these  abnormalities, or at Eeast could we  predict them some months ahead? I  do not know. Nobody knows, but we  work and hope."  On July 7th, 1920, Sir Frederic  Stupart, then Director of the meteorological service for Canada spoke at  Swift Current. I have perused carefully his theory as set forth in the  published report of his address. There  is no mention in that address of the  moisture laden winds of the Atlantic  or the Gulf of Mexico as affecting  the rainfall in Southern Saskatchewan.  Sir Frederic said in the course ot  his address:  'Tn the Western Provinces we live  io. the middle latitudes where the  flow of air is from west to east but  ir_ certain regions of these latitudes .in  the west there is a comparatively  light precipitation. Further eastward  in the region of the Great Lakes  there is either ample precipitation or  more than ample. Sir Frederic spoke  of the Pacific Ocean as the source of  our precipitation. He is reported in  conclusion as saying:  "The great Pacific Ocean was to  the west of the mountains  and  the  ter the climate and make prosperous  and happy homes for themselves and  their childrens' children.  The Encyclopaedia Britannica under the heading of waters and forests  states that in level country the forests constitute an effective means of  draining and drying up swampy lands,  the breeding places off malaria and  feVer-carr^ing insects. The reforestation of the Landes, Sologne, and Pontine marshes and a hundred other examples prove this. It draws moisture  from a greater depth than does any  other plant organism thus affecting  the unutilized water of the lower  horizontal strata by bringing it again  into the general circulation of water  in the atmosphere and making it  available for vegetation. It refreshes  the air above It and increases the condensation of moisture carried by the  winds, thus increasing the frequency  of rains^-durlng the vegetative season.  In November, 1924:, the illustrated  "Canadian Forest and Outdoors" carried this paragraph:  "The terrible famine conditions for  several years past in China, are a  matter of general knowledge. Yet  that country once had a wonderful  covering of  trees,  the equal of the  but to a change in the nature of the  soil and vegetation. When South  Africa was first settled,, the country  was covered by rich vegetation, ths  rainfall was steady and persistent,  and a large proportion of it wa3 absorbed. The effect of over pasturage has been to destroy much of ths  protective vegetation aadY the sol]  hEts" been washed away or trampiled,  hard. The temperature contrasts  have been increased owing to th&  heating effect of ^e bare ground and  the rain now falls largely in heavy  instability showers including destructive thunder atorms."^.  This paragraph expresses the condition, exactly " in Southern Saskatchewan. To this we add the effects of  summerfallow which has taken ffrora-  the soil some of the necessary ingredients for the production of crops.  The fine tillage has reduced lh&  amount of humus or vegetable matter  in the soli to such a degree that tho--  drlfting of the soil has become 'a  menace. An. examination of th*  Government records shows that the  mean average precipitation at Regina-  over a period of eighteen years from.  1S90 to 1907 inclusive was 13.86 inches whereas the total average precfipi-  well wooded portions of Canada, but  tation at Qu'Appelle during the same  China, poor benighted land that it is, j period is  18.10 inches. Qu'Appelle Is  God, they left the famous prophet for  the unknown Galilean whose way  John had been preparing  In succession. There were, however,  three separate occasions when at  ���������One of the great needs of today is Havre there were two dry years in  a development of that spiritual in- \ succe,fslon and several single dry sea-  sight, instinct, impulse, that leads, so?f' . ,������������������, . _ _. _.  men to make the great venture of! UP 1������ J9*1' ������"ly ?*ce *n forty  faith, and to leave John and follow \Year3 had_there ^S? "������** dry ?*!.**  Jesus; to experience for themselves in succession; within the next ten  that -spiritual development which ! ffara ���������e have for the second time  comes when they transfer their i J]3.ec. d^ year4s in succession and on  allegiance  from   the   prophet  to  the Ithis last occasion they are drier and  Christ, from the reformer to the Re  deemer. The religion of many to  day is a religion of moral reformation  and social salvation, the religion of  Jesus Is that, and something more; it  is religion of individual redemption."  ���������Percy Austin.  When Jesus saw the two men following Him Ho said to them, "What  seek ye?"' "He opened their mouth  because He wished to fill it," observes  an ancient writer.  "Rabbi, where abidest Thou?"  "The question of the disciples implied,  not that they wished to go to His  lodging that they might have uninterrupted talk, for that scarcely fits  Oriental habits; but rather that they  hesitated, to prolong tho intercourse  and wished to know where they  might find Him another time. From  this unsatisfactory Issue they woro  saved by Hia frank invitation, 'Como  nnd ye shrill weK.'."���������Marcus Dodo.  They carae and saw where Ho  abode. It was about tlio tenth hour,  four o'clock In tlio afternoon (for  time waa reckoned from sunrise to  sunset), and they stayed with Him  that clay.  "Those two men who followed  Jesus d_d not know definitely what  thoy nought. It was not necessary  t!.__t ihuy M-.uuiu. 11 wlih onougn that  thoy were following the Impulse of  tlio best that wa.s In them. The main  I hing was that they wero seekers.  The spirit of a (incut mny ho vnguo.  Ruffle I ont thr���������t iL pii.ihee. the soul out,  for Cot! Ih never far from the seek-  Ing fcouU"'���������jnni. T. McFarland.  t^^^^UU^^M....^^^^^^^^..-^^^^^,,, | __���������________r.__frni_r1rf   .f| ,(|.|1|VJ  *~~ W.    3SJ.    IT,    1023  more disastrous than ever before.  In North Dakota where conditions  arc similar to South Western Saskatchewan, during a thirty-seven year  period between 1892 and 1928, sixteen years, or nearly half of the period, received less than itB normal precipitation. During a period of fifteen  years between 1885 and 189B all but  four fell below the normal precipitation. During the period 1917 and  1926 precipitation was, except for two  years, below the average. During  these periods droughts were prevalent, crops were poor, there were  many foreclosures and bank failures,  the St. Paul railroad wont into a receivership and land values became  very low.  When we find throughout n very  largo area of South Western Saskatchewan that drouth conditions are  becoming alarming not only In their  frequency but En the area-over which  they extend, when wc find that owing  to frequent failures in the crop, the  very host settlers cannot maintain  themselves without municipal, Pro-  vinoial and Federal assistance In the  matter of food, fodder, fuel, and seed,  and tho magnitude of Uio problem  Is such as to tax our financial  resources,    the    matter    in    far too  f"cr lov!n     for  ^ ..A,* I".  jj _���������������.������ Ii_<<_  criticism; It affords no room for potty  jealousy, which is often found' In a  certain typo oi. official, when lias never  done anything to hoIvo the problem,  who Is doing nothing to Halve it, and  who would endeavor to hinder ������n_y  Mig chac from trying t<_ Make aw 6*-  fort to do so. Wo have hare a problem of tho fli'wt magnitude which In-  vltwl  11m* pnh*lir.tic and  t. MHeMoh tuj-  great prairies immediately to the  east. One could scarcely believe that  any small thing that man could do in  cultivation would have any effect ih  altering the climate. The agriculturist would have to find means by  which he could make the best of conditions as they exist. He was not  a believer that man could do anything  to  encourage rain."  Apparently the chief Climatologist  for Canada and the director, of meteorological service for Canada, approach the subject from a different  view point. With the future of farming in Southern Saskatchewan at  stake, it is the duty of the Commission on Conservation and Aiforesta-  tation to examine these and many  other theories, to compare conditions  in Saskatchewan with similar conditions in other parts of the world, to  ascertain the cause and the effect of  certain climatic conditions and to relate and co-relate the data acquired  in an effort to offer a solution of the  problem of drouth and as a member  of the Commission I approach the  subject with a firm conviction, that  wc can find a solution.  In order to create an interest in  the problem under consideration and  in order to provoke public discussion  in the better farming societies  through the province I desire to throw  out a few suggestions for consideration.  Ward, In his work on "Climate" at  page 350 says:  "The present condition of the country (Tripoli)j is ascribed to'the. Idleness of the Arabs who have allowed  wells to become choked and vegetation to perish. In a country so littlo favored by nature, the first requisite Is a diligent and hard working population. The Romans took several centuries to make the country  productive by damming rivers, and  sinking wells in the "wady" beds. In  aii arid region man haa. a hai'd la.ik  if ho is to overcome the climatic difficulty of tho situation. Irrigation, tho  choice of suitable crops adapted to  arid conditions, and steady thoughtful  work, are absolutely essential. To a  largo extent an Intelligent man anay  thus overcome many of the obstacles  which nature has put In his way. On  the other hand, a region of deficient  a ...jij..*jij, t_..*cu uun_.__d,y aCuuuu ������������.uu |j*iu������-  perous, may readily b.ecomo an apparently hopeless den art. even without tlio Intervention of war and pestl-  lonce, if man allows tho climate to  master him."  The challenge is, arc tho farmers  of 8out-_on_ SnaUatchcwan fto.ttg to  lot the climate mEiater them, ot' arc  they going to tighten up their bolts  and by ri toady thoughtful work mas-  did what we are doing in Canada,  cut away its trees and allowed the  land to be burned over. The vege-.  tation was destroyed over vast areas,  then the water swept over the land  and carried with it the fertile top soil.  So there are millions of acres in  China that constitute a barren waste  not capable of producing vegetation.  China has one cr6p in seven years  and In the other years of that period  must look to the world for substance  to feed her teeming millions. China  has become and will remain for long  years, a land of perpetual famine,  because she has destroyed her forest  covering, subjecting, herself to the devastation of alternating floods and  droughts, and has sacrificed the fertile top soil over such a vast portion  of her domain."  Mr. Frank Barnjun advised me  during this summer, that China was  one.of the twe countries in the world  that required trees more than southern Saskatchewan. In China the windows are nailed down and cracks  pasted with paper in order to keep  out the dust from even the best  buildings. We had similar dust  storms In Saskatchewan this summer.  Sir Sanford Fleming, on page eight  of his report of "Progress on the Explorations and Surveys of the Canadian - Pacific Railway up to January,  1874," says:  "Although the prairie region is of  vast extent, it is not all fertile. A  very large area adjoining the boundary of the United States midway  between Manitoba and the Rocky  Mountain zone, is arid and unfavorable for agriculture/'  John Macoun, Botanist to the Fleming Expedition, states in his report of  May 1st, 1873:  "In Manitoba this will soon be  remedied, drains will be cut to take  off the surface -water, trees planted  and as a consequence of greater rainfall; the salts will be dissolved and  carried of_ from the surface, and salt  plants disappear. This is no fancy  sketch, as it is a fixed fact in Physical Geography, that to clothe the land  with trees, takes away the salt and  gives a greater rainfall. Any person  acquainted with the history-off Palestine and Northern Africa knows that  what were the most fruitful countries  in the world 2,000 years ago are now  barren, saline wastes. "The cause is  well known, the trees were cut down,  none were planted in their place, the  sun evaporated the rain before it had  time to penetrate the soil, salts accumulated and in course of time, the  land was given up to perpetual barrenness."  "Our interior plains will yet be covered with wood, there will be a sufficient- rainfall, streams will be more  frequent, the old channels will contain more water, brackish pools will  give place to purer waters, and the  teeming millions will only know by  tradition or old records that the land  was once given up to the red man or  tho buffalo. T.o a common observer  these matters are not so plain as they  are to a botanist. A botanist Is  struck with the absence off mosses,  and asks himself the cause. The answer comes at once, moisture is evaporated too quickly. How shall we prevent this. Cover the land with trcea  by stopping the annual fires, Threo-  flourths of our prairie is within the  lino of natural forest."  Meyer iii his "Hydrology" at page  188 says, "If tho ahangoa occur In  the cultural conditions of tho large  land aroa3 which Increased evaporation, the result must Inevitably be an  Increase in precipitation. On tho  oilier hand, if ..hero arc changes on  the land areas which Increase tho  amount of water which runs off over  the  earth's  surface  or  through tho  only about thirty-eight _miles' from.  Regina, yet over a period: of eighteen years has had an average of 4.24.  inches precipitation greater than Regina. In the driest year recorded in  the precipitation records of the -meteorological stations in Saskatchewan between the dates mentioned,.  namely 1894, the precipitation at Regina station was ���������.__<* inches, while  at Qu'Appelle it was 12.52 inches.  Why this diirerence in. rainfall? Was-  it because Qu'Appelle was a treed  area with large bodies of water ad- ���������  jacent, while Regina was on a treeless plain, remote from lakes, even the ���������  Wascana, in 1894? Rantz Is the authority for the statement that the  downfall of the mighty empire of  Spain, to its present decrepid condition was caused by the destruction of  its forests. If such disaster followed the destruction of forests in North- -  ern Africa, in China, and in Spain,  what advantages must result from  the afforestation of the present treeless plains of Saskatchewan?  I make  these suggestions  to provoke discussion.. If any agronomist,  climatologist or meteorologist desires '  to throw his hat ia the ring, I will  be pleased to write a few articles for'  the agricultural or daily press on the -  distinct understanding that I am expressing by own views and not the-  considered opinion of the Commission. -  There has been some sniping at the-  Commission    going   on    behind    the  scenes. It is alleged  that we  are  a  bunch of impractical - theorists    and  arm chair philosophers, and that we  don't know    what    we    are    talking  about or thinking about. The proof of '  the pudding is in the eating. We will  be prepared to submit our considered  opinions  to  a hard headed practical  jury consisting of the farmers in the  dried out areas of Southern' Saskatchewan, who are entitled to every assistance which science can give them. .  In  the meantime iff  any of  the  experts, or the practical farmers have ���������  any theories or ideas on the subject,  a public statement off the theory and  constructive criticism of It from all  available sources, may assist materially in helping to  solve a pressing  problem.*"  Bavarian Crown JeweSs Sold  I_lrnerald9, Pearls  and  Rubles Fetch >  $196,500 At  London, -England  Sparkling from myriad facets even-  on a dreary December afternoon, the -  Bavarian crown jewels, catalogued as ���������  the "property of the royal house of  Wittelsbachj"  were  sold  recently  at  Christie's for a total of ������2S������fS00 (normally $196,500).  Emeralds, pearls  nnd  rubles were -  included  in   the   13   lots  comprising  the collection,  but  the  greatest excitement was caused by the ���������"Wittels-  bnch blue diamond," one of tlie best .  known stones in- Europe.  rack strata into the ocean, evaporation and consequently precipitation,  must bo reduced,"  Ia not thlR tlio condition tn southern Saskatchewan whoro the trees  have been burned, off and cut off ln  jjtu.1 ut������<u:_ u.uu wi-utti in uau __..__ mrea  docados the. prairie grasses ^iwe boon  changed Into summe. fallows ?  In "Climate Through thc Ages,"  Brooks say������ at page 104:  "In tho post fifty yoora, tlso country (South Africa), lias be oik suffer-  _ng Increasingly from drouigS-ts, but  tho conclusion from expert evidence  In that this is not duo to an nbtunl  decrease  lu tho am out... of raln.Tiu-11,  Circassian walnut   grows   In , the -  Caucasus where  the  weather conditions are so rigorous a*s to gnarl and"  twist the wood fiber.'- into  beautiful '.  patterns.  Hot "Four In the morning. Thla  carnival buslnoss mwat atop. Wo don't  (deep, worlc. We-get ill, wo grow >old  before our t_me."  Sho: "Why don't you ������ay you have -  no moro jnonay."���������Gomutllcho Saolm*,.*  Le_p35ljr������ _  TEE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   C  L  ������1  gfi'lM^  ifriMS'T:  -$& y ��������� v ������������������ ������������������::' Ta k's. -rterg- Li la if . y ������v: :"������������������. ���������' -TVi.  i^T^^ '���������" ���������  ^:������JM3&\ '"Cod ;tLi ve^Oi [^  Swll ���������'-^c:> ^i^l Jd ^-Rfes_i_a.Brj_^  ^^^' ~TY^'^;a^ y y-t^Plgli sf ^H?  I  ������_  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  -BY -     ���������"  lilASGAKET P__-_5______3-  Auihor OS  Tho -.D-endld Folly." MTh������ Hermit  Of Par End/' '  ' Hoflder _fc Stoushton. Ltd.. London.  CHAPTER X.  Other People's Troubles  Jean woke to find the chill, wintry  -sunlight thrusting in long- fingers  -through the space between the case-  ..ments and the edges <of the window-  "fclinds. At first the unfamiliar look off  -a. strange bedroom puzzled her, and  rshe lay blinking drowsily at the wav-  -eriiog" silts of light, ��������� wondering in  vague, half-awake fashion where she  -was. Gradually, however, recollectioaa  rreturned to her, and with It & lively  curiosity,to view Staple'toy daylight.  -She jumped out of bed and, rattling  up the blinds on their rollers, peered  ^out of the window.  There was a. hard frost abroad, and  -the stillness which reigned over the,,,  -ice-bound^country-side reminded her  *of the big Alpine silences. But here  "there was no snow���������no dazzling sheet  ���������*������f -whiteness spread, with, cold, grey-  Tblue shadows flung across it. -. Green  -and shaven the lawns sloped gently  ��������� down from a flagged terrace, running  -immediately beneath her Window, to  -the very rim of the frozen lake that  : gleamed in the valley below. Beyond  the valley, scattered woods' and  copses climbed the hillside opposite,  T leafless and bare save where a cluster of tall pines towered in evergreen i  -defiance against the slate of the sky.  Ill the farther distance, beyond the  confines of the   manor   park    itself,  ��������� Jean could catch glimpses of cultivated fields���������the red Devon soil glowing  j.ewel-llke through filmy wisps of  morning mist that still hung in the  .'atmosphere, dispersing slowly ' as  though loth to go. Here and there a  little spiral of denser, blue-grey  smoke wreathed its way upwards  from the chimney of some thatched  cottage or farmhouse. And back of  tt all, adumbrated-in a dimv mysterious purple, the gireat tors of Dartmoor rose sentinel upon, the horizon.  Jean's glance narrowed down to the  Sloping sward in front of the house.  It was all just as her father pictured  f.t ta her. On the left, a giant cedar  ' broke the velvet'smoothness of mown  grass, Its gnarled arms rimmed with  hoar-frost, whilst to the right a tall  25 lbs. OF FAT BONE  Rheumatism Went With it  I    A  threefold  licucflt  comic  to  tTiia  ���������woman when h_.o lost unwanted fafc.  ,k Up to a few months ago I waa  ��������� always troubled with rheumatism. My  ��������� Joint- woro getting so swollen it was  inl.eiy.to walk,   I waa then 1(35 lba.,  which Is n groat deal, seohvB I nm only  __ ft, 2 inches in height.    I thought I  would try Kiiitaelicri, although I did  not > then   believe   it   wmilcl   reduce  weight, hul. I thought, it would perliapn  casta tho pain.   M took hall-n-tcaspoon-  Jful In a tumbler of hot water each  morning, and to my great delight 1  , started to lose weltfht, also pnin,   This  ivcclc I was weiighed and was 1 MO lbs,,  ..Which I think ia proof positive*    My  friend, aro all nnldng me what I am  doing to lose -vrolidit). so it is vory  noticeable.   Also I look and feel a lot  l)etter in hcaIt!__,*-rMrs< ��������� M ��������� **���������  Titu mx uuiiit iu iiirusoiww ttiioiKt tho  ���������Bi-fcerniil organs to thiww .off each day  the wastage and |������������Ihohh that eiu-umlwi-  tho nyfltem, tfheo, little by Utile, that  ������aly fab gooa���������-slowly, yea���������but Mutely.  'Tho pnlni. of rheumatism nnd neuritis  comK),' Vou Peel wonderfully healthy,  youthful nnd energetic���������mo-re am than  ���������ttttwr boforo hi your life I  yew hedge, clipped into huge,  grotesque resemblances of birds and  beasts, divided the lawns from a path  which skirted a walled rose-garden.  By craning her neck and almost flattening her nose against the window-  pane, she'-could just make but a sunk  lawn in the rose-garden, and. in its  centre the slender pillar of an ancient  sundial.  It was all very English and old-  fashioned, "breathing the inalienable  charm of places that had been well  loved and tended by successive generations. And over all, hills and valleys, park and woodland, lay that  faint, almost imperceptible humid  veil wherewith, be it in scorching  summer sunshine or iron frost, the  West Country tenderly contrives to  soften every harsh outline into something gracious, and melting, and alluring.  To Jean, familiarized from childhood with the piercing clarity of atmosphere, the brilliant colouring and  the deflniteness of silhouette of southern Europe and of Egypt, there was  something inexpressibly restful and  appealing in those blurred hues of  grsy,,and violet, in the warm red of  the Devon earth, with its tender overtone of purple like the bloom, on a  grape, and the rounded breasts of  green-clad hills curving suavely one  into the other till they merged into  the ultimate, rock-crowned slopes of  the brooding moor.  "I'm going to love your England,"  she told Nick.  They -were making their way down  to the lake���������alone together, since  Blaise had curtly refused to join, them  ���������and as she spoke, Nick stopped and  regarded her consideringly.  "I rather imagine England will love  you," he replied, adding, with the  whimsical impudence which was  somehow always permitted Nick  Brennan: "If it were not for a prior  claim, I'm-certain I should have loved  you in about five minutes."  . "I'm. sorry I happened too late," retorted Jean.  "But I can still be a brother to  you," he pursued, ignoring her interpolation. "I think"���������reflectively���������"I  shall like being a brother to you."  - "I should expect a brother to fetch  and carry," cautioned Jean. "And to  himself" generally lisefid.'"*' ~      ''"'  "I haven't got the character from  my last place about me at the moment, but I'll write at out for you  when we get back. Meanwhile, I will  perform the menial task of fastening  on your skates."  They had reached the lake by now.  It was a wide stretch of water several acres in extent, and rimmed  about its banks with rush and alder.  At the far end Jean could discern a  boat-rhouse.  "It must be an ideal place for boating in the summer," she said, taking  in the size of'the lake appreciatively  used ' to - ���������.; own Chamwood���������a place  about a mile from here. It was sold  after your grandfather's death. Did  your father never tell you?"  She shook her head.  "He, always avoided speaking "of  anything in connection with his life  over here. I think he hated England.  Is there anyone living at Chamwood  now?" she asked, after a pause.  "Yes. It has changed hands several  times,-and now a friend of -ours lives  there���������Lady Latimer."  "Then perhaps I shall be able to  go there some day. I should like to  see ���������the place where ray father's people lived"-���������eagerly  Nick laughed.  "You've got the true Devonshire  homing instinct," he declared. "Devon folk who've left the county always  want to see the "place where their  people lived.' " I remember, about a  year ago, a Canadian girl and her  brother turned up at Staple. They  were descendants of a Tormarin who  had emigrated two or three generations before, and they had come  across to England for a visit. Their.  first trip -was to Devonshire, they  wanted to see 'the place where Dad's  people had lived.' And, by Jove, they  knew a lot more about it than we did!  They were posted up in every detail,  and insisted on a personally conducted tour over the whole place. They  weoxt back to Canada rejoicing, loaded with photographs of Staple."  Jean smiled.  "I think it was rather dear of them  to come back like ths*," she said simply.  They swung round the head of the  lake and, as they turned, Jean caught  sight of a woman's figure emerging  front the path wich ran through the  woods. Apparently the new-comer  descried the skaters at the same moment, for she stopped and waved.her  hand in a friendly little gesture ef  greeting.    Nick lifted his cap.  '..That is Lady Latimer," he said-  Something in his  voice,  some  indescribable     deepening   of    quality,  made Jean look at him quickly. She .  remembered   an  <one   occasion,   in   a'  jeweller's shop, noticing a very beautiful opal lying in its case; she had,  commented  on  Et  casually,  and the  Gold Output Shows Decline  Production Of Gold Dtirlng^October  Amounted  To  ������38,39?  Ounces.  Production of gold in Canada during October amounted to 238,397  ounces, which is the equivalent of  $4,927,663. There is a slight decline  ounces, or $4:,965;3S8. It is, however,  from the September total of 240,222  an increase of 27.6 per cent, over the  output of October, 1930.  During October, 1931, Ontario  mines produced 181,871 ounces made  up of 95,580 ounces from Kirkland  Lake, 80,568 ounces from the Porcupine area, and. 5,723 ounces from  other sources. The return (less exchange) to Ontario operators for gold  produced was $3,759,607 in October.  Barry-Hollinger, Conlaurunaj Howey,  Lake Shore, Minto, Parkhill, Teck-  Hughes, Vipond, and Wright-Har-  fireaves reported increased production during the month.  Quebec operations yielded 25,783  ounces as against 26,692 ounces in  September; British Columbia production totalled 14,789 ounces; Manitoba,  9,476 ounces, while the Yukon and  Nova Scotiaa produced the remainder.  The Canadian output during the  first ten months of the current year  was recorded at 2.201.286 ounces or  30.7 per cent, above the . total for  the same period in 1930.  ^ClC^REITJE PAMIRS  ___'_.__ TrF T>0-_!F>,fi "OO^  -^^d~tE_A^MS^  AVOl OYlMIITrATlOHS:V  Little Hehs For This Week  Pensions Are Nice Presents-  About 200 Canadian war veterans  who in 1920 committed their pensions  up to 10 per cent, receiving grants up  to $660, have by new regulations obtained fresh medical examination and  in some cases drafts representing arrears from date of commutaticn,  which in some instances totals $1,500.  To some men this is a godsend as  they were in dire straits.  "Hereby know we .that we dwell in  Him, and He in us, because He hath  given us cf His Spirit."���������John iv. 13.  Alone with Theep my God! alone with  Thee!  Thus would'st Thou have it still, thus  let it be;  There is   a   secret  chamber  in  each  mind  Which none can find  But He who made it; none beside can  know  Its joy or -woe,  Oft may I enter it, oppressed by care,  And And Thee there;  So full of watchful love, Thou know-  est the why  Of every sigh.  Then all Thy righteous dealings shall  I see.  Alone with Thee, my God! alone with  Thee!  ���������Littell's Living Age.  Only in the sacredness of inward  silence does the soul truly meet the  secret-hiding God. The strength of  resolve, which afterwards shape3 life  and mixes itself with action, is the  fruit of those sacred, solitary moments when-we meet God alone.  ���������FredericlK William Robertson.  Centenarian Dies  man behind the counter had lifted it  from its Jsatiny bed, arief turiied ft so  that the light should <fall full upon it.  In an instant the red flre slumbering  ih its heart had waked into glowing  life, irradicating the whole stone with  pulsing colour. It was some such vitalizing change as this that she sensed  in the suddenly eager face beside her.  (To Be Continued/.  Ctsts and -Bruises Disappear.���������When  suffering from cuts, scratches, bruises, sprains, sore throat or <ehest and  any similar ailment, use Dr. Thomas'  lEclectrie Oil. Its healing power is  well-known in every section of the  community. A bottle of Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil should be in every medicine chest ready for the emergencies  that may always be anticipated.  Sister Cities More Lenient  Regina Has the Lowest Speed Limit  In Western Canada  Regina has the lowest speed limit  of six leading western Canadian cit-  as together they circled it with long,   ies, according to Information obtained  sweeping strokes, hands interlocked.' by the Board of Trade.  Sirs. Marshall Brooks, Of Laurentian  View, Recently Celebrated 101st  Birthday  Ottawa lost a centenarian in the  death of Mrs. Marshall Brooks, of  Laurentian View. Mrs. Brooks celebrated her 101st birthday anniversary  on July 19 last. Until about a month  ago, when she began io fail, she continued bright and cheerful and clearheaded, with an excellent memory.  At the family gathering last July.  at the Laurentian View home, in honor of her 101st glrthday anniversary,  40 descendants and relatives attended.  Illinois Has Late Summer  It's supposed to be. winter 3n the  naiddlewest but trees and plants are  issuing tiny blooms and folks are  walking around in their shirt sEeeves.  Yesterday there was a summar-Iike  electrical storm, and the weather  man wouldn't be surprised if he received a heat prostration report at  any time now.  Tfie ci-iSaphess'"of Mother Graves'  Worm^^ Exterminator puts it within  reach of ail, and it can be got at any  druggist's.  -"If I let you see our sus-  you   try  to  identify   the  Captain-  pects will  man"who snatched your purse ?"  Irate Woman���������"I should say I  would. I'll point out at least one or  two who might have done it."  W.    IKJ.   U.    IDS  It was much larger than it had appeared    from her    bedroom window,  when it had.been partially screened  from her view by rising ground.  "It's all right just for paddling  about," answered Nick. "But there's  really jolly boating on our river.  That's oyer on the west side of the  park"���������he pointed In the direction  indicated. "It divides Staple from  Willow Ferry���������the property of our  next-door neighbours, so to speak.  You'd like tho boating here," he added, "though I'm afraid our skating,  possibilities aren't likely., to Impress  anyone coming straight from Switzerland,"  "I'm sura I shall like skating ��������� or  anything else here," said Jean warmly. "It Is all so beautiful. I suppose  Devon shire "Is really qui to the lovcli -  est county in England? My father  always declared It waa,"  "Wo think so," replied Nick modestly. "Though" a Comlphm'an would  probably want.to Hnoak me down for  saying ho! But I love. It," he went on,  "Thcro'tj nowharo else I��������� would care to  live*" HIb eyos softened, aeori_ing almost to caress the ourroundlng fields  and woods.  Jean nodded,  "I can understand that," ahe aald.  "Although, I've only been hero a fpw  hours, I'm beginning 6a love It, too.  t liu-i/. know why it Ih���������I can't explain It���������but I foel aa tf I'd 'come  home'."'  "So you have. Tho Petersons lived  hero for gencrationa,1'.  "Do you mean"���������Jean ntarod at  him in astonishment���������frdo yon mean  that thoy lived at Coomlia Bavle?"  "Y������3.    Didn't   you   Saww?    They  Recently the police commission decided against changing the speed limit  to greater than 15 miles an hour.  In most other cities the limit is 20  miles an hour.  There is a 20-mi3e limit at Saskatoon, with greater leniency in outlying sections.  At Moose Jaw the limit is 25 miles,  with the exception of 'some restricted arena where 20 miles is the limit.  There Is no speed limit at Winnipeg and none at Edmonton. Drivers  must use caution. The Vancouver bylaw amounts to about the same thing  and Calgary has no definite limit.  In a large number of Ontario cities  the limit 3s 20 miles an hour.  Praises This Asthma Remedy.     A  grateful user of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy finds it tho only  remedy that will give relief, though  far thirteen years he had sought other  help. Years of necdloss suffering  may bo prevented by using this wonderful remedy at the first warning of  trouble. Its use ds simple, ttsl cast la  slight, and St can pa purohtiHed almost  anywhere. \  Medical Falicrw Ave Sentenced  Two men sentenced tp five, ycara  imprisonment each in Now Westminster, B.C., havo.boon identified,as tha  international swindlera who poned na  eye specialists and obtained-hundreds  of dollars from Middlesex county  farmers for fake treatments. Tha man  are William Wallace Anderson and  James Honry Howard,  Twenty yaara ago, lt took a mowtb  to construct a anllc of concrete roadj  today modern machinery can produco  u 1^00 foot dfcrlp Ui a worlilnar day.  Ncrvea o-n edge- A head thnt  throbs. You can t atop work, but  you can stop tlio pnin���������in a hurry.  Aspirin will do it every time. Talco-  two or thru<J tablets, a swallow of  water, and you're soon comfortable.  There's nothing half-way about tha  action of Aspirin. You will always  fct complete relief when you talce  hcae .amea-  Theao tablets should be in every  shop, office, and home. Ready to  relieve any sudden ache or jpain,  from a grumbling tooth to Inmhntto.  Don't suffer with that neuralgia,  neuritis;rhcumiitbm, etc.; or los������  any tlmo becaustt of colds or somi  throat. Get some Aspirin and just  follow those ptoven directions for  instnnt relief.  Aspirin tablets cost very, l_ttlcr  cspeciully if you buy them by tho  bottle. Any doctor will-tell you  thoy aro harmless- They don't ���������jUSt  1hc B_cnr3. They cloja't upset the.  stomnch. So tolco them ns often ss  yon have the 3cmat need of their  quick comfort. Taho enough for  complete resulta. On sale at drug  storcscvorywhere, Made in Canaaw*  M ^Ammmmm^ _____________ f_ft_ _MttiW_M_k*  ilTJk      ^������"fl^     fl^^   H      gggj^ THE -CBJBST.ON  BEVIEW  AWAY YOU GO  ON A  VOICE VISIT  Wouldn's you like to "drop  in" today at the home of faraway friends? Of course you  would. Then why not pay a  voiee visit? Tts so easy if  there's a telephone handy, and  the soundl of your voice would  be more than welcome���������just  like old times!  Your friends may be in the  next town or across the continent. No matter! A few  words to "Long Distance",  and���������away you go on a voice  visit.  Kootenay Telephone Oo.  Packol were visitors at Bellvue, Alta.,  last week, returning on Thursday. They  made the trip by car and report very  little snow in the prairie town.  Mrs. Jas. Wilson, Gwen and Charlie  Wilsottp also Misses Annie and Bose  Pascuzzo, attended the-Pythian Sister  New Year's eve dance held in Creston  on Thursday.  Sydney Rogers and Charles Blaman-  eaur left for Vancouver on Friday after  spending the Christmas vacation at  their homes, to - resume their school  studies.  T. Rogers returned to his home from  Spokane on Tnursday, where he spent  the Christmas week vacation.  Principal Roy Johnson, has been holidaying at his home in Nelson, returned  on Sunday to take charge. School  opening on Monday.  The B. & B. crew, who had a call to  the east, end have returned to Sirdar to  resume pier work for the new bridge at  Kootenay Landing.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stands at 1.78. This is a drop of 0 Si  for the week. .  Mr. and Mrs. J Talerico entertained a  number of their friends at their home on  New Years eve. Games and dancing  ���������were to the fore, aq.d a dainty supper  was served  health for some time and had been in  the hospital since early sn December.  He had resided here since, about 1920,  following the trade of carpenter mostly  The remains were interred at Creston on  Thursday with Father Choionel officiating. Deceased was a native of Czech-  Slavokia, where his wife and two  children reside.  Eri&hsan  GRAND    THE  SATURDAY.  J___  _avh Aftapy  LIMITED  Norman Lawritz of Nelson  the house guest of   Mr.   and  Heap, returned to  Nelson   on  last.  who was  Mrs. R.  Tue day  WmT^a*Smm<lSamai3  and  and  and  A. North and Dominic Pascuzzo were  business visitors at Creston   last   week.  Miss Eileen Heap left for Nelson last  Tuesday, where she spent the New Year  with friends.  A raffle f. r an apron was held at the  home of Mrs. Behmer on Tuesday,  when Mrs. A. North was the holder of  the lucky ticket.  Mrs    R.     Dennes  and     son,    Dick,  arrived home from Trail   on   Thursday  where tbey spent the Cbr stmas holiday.  Jas. Wilson was a business   visitor   at  Kitchener on Saturday.  *" m  Mrs. Pelle, Vincent Cherbo  and Jack  13  ��������� ���������������������������_������������������������_��������������������������������������������������������������������������� n _n������ ������������������_��������������������������������� _������*_DQ__.  ���������  e  tun Ut   I  nn      \  HYZNOT PLANT Riverside  Nurseries trees this season,  the nursery stock that is  acclimated to this district.  Why not see me now for those1  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  prices on Nursery Stock for spring,  1932.  Call in and get my prices before  buying elsewhere.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  Birth���������On January 1st,   to   Mr.  Mrs. Monrad Wigen, a daughter.  Birth���������On January 1st,   to   Mr.  Mrs. E. Stevens, a son  O. J. Wigen is a visitor with  Mr.  Mrs. Victor Carr, Alice Siding.  -Bud" Ogilvie spent his Christmas  holidays    with    Mr.   and   Mrs.  J oh  Huseroft, at -bister.  Miss Tillotson of Creston is a' visitor  here this week, a guest of Mrs. R. C.  Eakin.  Mr. and Mrs. Ogilvie of Harrop are  visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. C.  Ogilvie.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease   of Alice  I Siding,    were   weekend    visitors  here.  guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. Dalbom.  J. G. Abbott is busy with erection of a  poultry house and .feed shed.  Misses Ruth Joy and   Mabel    Glasier  returned to Nelson and Cranbrook  respectively, to resume high school  studies.  Ice cutting commenced on Monday^  with the frozen fluid about 11 inches  thich.  a  Miss D. Payette waa a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Al. Fredericks at Bonners  Ferry for New Years and was a guest at  the dance on new year eve.  Wynndel had the usual round of  Christmas parties and merrymaking.  The year was ushered in in lively  fashion. Shotguns, rifles, cowbells, tin  cans and hollering were much in  evidence, and it can be truly said 1932  came with a bang.  Two annual meetings are carded for  next week. The Women's Institute  annual iB at the home of Mrs. Davis,  Monday, 11th, at 2.30 p.m. The  Woman-.' Auxiliary annual is at  Mrs, C Gregory's on Wednesday, 13th,  at 2.30 p.m  Word of the arrival of bales of clothing  and case of jam at Orkney, Sask,, hns  been received, and letters from the  various families benefitting are still  coming in, with grateful thanks for the  donations,  Wynndel lost one of its citizens by  death at Creston Valley pub ic hospital,  Creaton    on  Sunday,   when   Matthew  Proscar passed away at tbe age of 54  years.   Deceased    had    been  m   poor  Miss Madeline Putnam, who has been  home for the holidays, returned to Vancouver on Saturday to resume her  studies at B.C. University.  Mrs. A.W. Sinclair of Lister was a  visitor here at the first of the week, a  guest of Mrs. R. Dodds.  Mr. and Mrs. Kirsh of Potlach, Idaho,  were holiday visitors here with the  latter's parents;, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Botterill.  Richar Thurstp-n, jr., who has been  home on holidays, left on Saturday for  Vancouver, to rejoin his ship.  Mrs.   Bamford spent a few   days   at  Lister, a guest of Mrs. Bird.  Miss Jessie White, who is teaching at  Kitchener, was a weekend guest of Mrs,  McKeivey.  Miss June Irving, who has spent some  months here, with her grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. Bell, left for her home in  Winnipeg, Man., Wednesday.  Frank Putnam is the first to take  delivery of a 1932 auto. It is a Plymouth sedan.  Miss Fay Tompkins of Creston spent  the   weekend   here,   a guest   of Miss j  Kathleen Bundy. (  School re-opened on Monday with an  almost perfect -attendance. Principal  Tully and his assistant, Miss Walker, got  back from their holiday at Fernie and  Fannie Bay, respectively on Sunday.  Clyde McLeodi of Trail, is attending  school here this term, and is staying with  his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F.. J.  Klingensmith.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright, who  have been holidaying at Cranbrook and  Caigaiy, Alfeerta- arrived home at the  end of the week,-  Maurice Kelsey left at the first of the  month for Calgary, Alberta, where he is  taking a course nt an aviation school.  Miss Agnes and Margaret Sinclair of  Lister were visitors here at the end of  the week, guests of Mrs. E. E. Cartwright.  Misses Pollock , of Ferni e arrived on  Monday on a visit with their sister, Mrs.  Mensinger. v  Th������  Santa F@  Trail  CL (jtirajnount picture  Metrotone News.  Comedy  ^y^^yw^r^^^y^^r^yMy^y^ycy^^^y^yw^  v^p'vMr^gpw^p^Mjw^va^v^ppqpm^pwqprany.  To Our Customers  The New Year is here.   Let us start it out right.  Mumbin������g tZwoo&s are  IMgv& than e&es* h&f������sr������  So why not let loose of a few dollars and have a smart and sanitary Plumbing job put in now.   Come in, or send us a card.   We will gladly give 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 on  Everything we hove to sell.  This includes Plumbing and Heating, Pipes and Fittings, Blacksmith and  Welding lines.   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  &,  BLACKSMITHING - PLUMBING - HEATING  ������A������J^_Uft������__4-������_A_kA_k_Ate_fi^������i-_k_k_AMBA--A������j9^^_^S_e_# '  -^-^-A.__________ -A.  ������_A_������4#k_������44_*___^_������_^_M_____k___h_*_4L������_J-_fc_*__ky*A  Do Mot Po&tp&n  YOUR OMR  WINTER SEASON IS  THE SEASON.  X  By a vote of 94 to 63 Princeton  has voted against village incorporation.  By a vote of 149 tb 126  Nakusp opposed the establishment of beer parlors in that  town.  Curlers will gather at Cranbrook on January 11th for the  annual Selkirk bonspiel. Ten  sheets of ice are arranged for.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   A.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  '-_-yyyvyyyw*fmmmw  ��������� y m*%> T'f ff?'^'y'T't'f^'y m 'v ww  w������������������i_^jar������.������������-_������it������  I ANNOUNCING SPECIAL RATES  S       on OVERHAUL JOBS until  i MARCH 1st.  SUNDAY. JANUARY   tO  CRESToN���������8.00 a.m.. Holy Com amnion-    11 a.m., Matint,  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  LtRtlnjgB so. loJtori.  CRESTON,    B.C.  Resolve to Open  Now is the time to get your Truck,  Tractor and Car iu shape for spring  work.  Try Our Service;        You*It Like It  CEI|    Tjjji    Eg!9 gjjf    pi ESS  m^mff���������ammm      %mm*M*M ^^flEfcu __M  D ^k   m^m MLS     H  Shoe Repairing  All Work Guaranteed  Now   that  New Year  X wish you a  Merry One!  A NEW ACCOUNT  ,.     ���������1���������__________r___ mi    ��������� i ���������.!____������__���������_���������__������__���������  that will be . '  A Real Savings Account  Assay Brandi of tho Ramie "will bo gpawl ���������*���������  to have your account ������������*  IMPERIAL BAKK OF CANADA  HEA_> OmOS ��������� TORONTO  CRESTON        -       -       - J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  Brooches at Mefoen, Inveamora* Crc3_broo������t Fw__J������i  3       CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE. CRESTON  cf itsn av>*A*y\>wr* m u^d &\������ i^b w#m*im t&maVW ^^mt*am**m,\m *���������*&*& %*%������*&*&%&*% w  i^BfflM  j__a__s? *?,-__. _, au,____. mam  Shoe w.d   llarnmrn   Repairing  Your/ Pocket  ___  used as a bank lias many dls*  advantages.  Money carried in El is easy to  spend on vrJfl.es or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in out Savings Banlc  km. will accumulate rapidly.  Small or larue accounts arc welcome.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Fetid Up jj}2O,OOO,0C.O>  Rcnerve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  11. J, Porbcn, Manager  _t_s  _______ if.  TJ1J-.   UJ_������������_������TVI.   K������:V-U_W  __��������� -1A._.1A.A,_.1A,_>.A1|4_A>,-LrA.i|.^,tfl,l*,r*<*T--*"--A---A-A-*-A->-*-A-*-A**-*'*.A*^  ��������� Phone 29  CRESTON  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  .���������CAS-HI STORE  SPECIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE January 7th - Pf*  FLOUR, 98 lbs....   ... ....  FLOUR, 49 lbs...���������-......:..���������  FLOUR, 24 lbs......���������  SOAP  WHITE NAPTHA, 24for...  COCOL, Toilet, 4 for.   OXYDOL. 2 for.   SOAP FLAKES, 9 lbs   \ JAMS���������44b. Tins  STRAWBERRY, per tin....  RASPBERRY, per tin........  PLUM, per tin   LOGANBERRY, per tin   BLACK CURRANT tin ....  BLACKBERRY, tin ���������  with  non-  CEREALS  ROLLED     OATS,  China, 2 pits...   ROLLED     OATS,  premium, 2 pkts.,.  PEPi 2 for ���������.   CORN FLAKES, 3 for   WHEATLETS, per sack...  ROLLED OATS, per sack...  SHREDDED WHEAT, 3...  CAKE FLOUR, 2 for   $2.29  1.20  ,65  1.00  .29  .45  1.00  .55  .55  .48  .55  .55  .55  .65  .49  .25  .29  .39  .39  .SS  .75  BUTTER. 3 lbs  85c  SUGAR, 100 lbs...__._.._........  SUGAR, 60 lbs...   SUGAR, 20 lbs     SA LMON���������Soekeye  GOLD SEAL, tails, 3tins...  ROYAL RED, tails, 3 tins..  ROYAL RED, flats, 6 for���������  SALMON, Pink, tails, 7 tins  SALMON.Pink.Flats, 3 tins  3.99  3.10  1.25  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  9JS  SOUPS, 3 for.  .25  PORK AND BEANS, 3 for.  TAPIOCA, 3 lbs......   SAGO, 3 lbs..    BARLEY, 3 lbs..���������_   BEANS, 3 lbs..    RICE. 3 lbs .'.   LARD  LARD, 10 lbs .......  LARD, 5 lbs ��������� _...  LARD, 3 lbs  ._  .29  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  1.45  .75  SO  COOKIES  $1 SODAS, for   FAMILY,  _  SMALL, 3 for _   HONEY, 2J#s, 2 tins " .86  HONEY, 5's, per tin  . 79  PEANUT BUTTER  5 lb. tin....  J89  2>% lb. tin,  45  1 lb. tin    . 19  Jars,  each  %21  BROOMS,   each..        % ,39  POLISHES  SUNBEAM, each   JJ  STAON, tin   ��������� J9  HAND CLEANER, 2 for 35  OLD WINDSOR WAX, 2  tins for    .75  SALLY ANN, 3 tins ... .25  TOMATOES, 8 tins   PEAS, 8 tins.���������   GREEN BEANS, 7 for-  CORN, 1 for...... -..  PEACHES, 7 for   PEARS, 7 for ���������.....  FRUIT  ORANGES, 3 doz   ORANGES, doz.-.���������~  GRAPE FRUIT, 2 for..  LEMONS, doz    BANANAS. 2 lbs   Coffee and Tea  OUR ptworp   5> IK  LOO  L00  1.00  1.00  i.00  1.00  .90  .49  .25  .4.5  .25  4  Local and Personal  FuM Gospel Tabernacle coramsijcsa a  series of special revival services, with  Rev. James Purse, the Scotch evangelist  in charge. These open on January 12th  and continue until January 21st, and  ���������will be interesting and convincing.  The village exchequer got a healthy  boost afc the and of December, when a  cheque for $1171 was received as Creston's half-yearly share of the liquor  profits. There was another remember-  ance of $219 set the annual share of the  bettingfraachine revenues.  There was a large turnout for the Pythian Sister New Year eve dance in the  Park pavilion, for which excellent music  was provided by Creston frame band  which is rsgw under the leadership of G.  H. Kpliy. The old year was bid adieu  with Auld Lang Syne, and the new year  welcomed in with an artillery salute of  one gun.  Reeve Jackson and Councillor  Edmondson were in attendance at the  special meeting of the village council  qn Monday afternoon, at which the  December accounts were passed for  payment, in order to expedite the work  of auditor A. Spencer, who is now at  work on the financial statement. The  accounts totalled $473, and of this $150  was for wiring: the Park pavilion, and  $67 for street lights.  J. R. Laithwaite, who has Been in  Charge of "Your" Cash Store for the past  eighteen months, has resigned that  position, and left on Thursday for Nelson, where he has secured employment.  Mra. Laithwaite and son, Bob, will be  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hassard for a  few dajs���������until he secures a house in  N������lsoh. During their stay Mr. and Mrs.  Laithwaite made many friends, who will  wish them every success in their new  home.  Both the Commerce and Imperial  Banks are supplying their customers  with handsome calendars for 1932.  Commerce has a -eery attractive sketch  of Capt. Cook's expedition off Vancouver  Island in 1778, while, the Imperial presents a cird's eye view of Kapuskasing,  an industrial sentre in nortsern Ontario.  If your account is not overdrawn IJan  ager Clowes will be pleased to pronounce  this to you. '  Watch for  Our  Announcement  Next Week !  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXAL.L  ������TORE  GEO. TI. KlEI-iUY  D<  COAL  WOOD  BCTB   ^#"%'Hj QHJSb,  M  H  M  m  Nakttsp hospital had.,2. three  appendicitis operations in one  day last ������?eek_. ��������� ^ ... ^___!_r_!  Professional hockey matches at  Kimberley are drawing crowds of  over 1100 this season.  In spite of the deep snow  pheasants in the Okanagan are  reported to be doing well.  The company store at Kimberley remembered 950 children with  a bag of candy and a whistle at  Christmas.  At Bonners Ferry every  salaried person is being asked to  donate 5 per cent, of a month's  salary for unemployment relief.  The Kootenaian Is of the  opinion that due to so much unemployment the kill of deer in t' e  Kaslo district is the biggest ever.  Bonners Ferry has been compelled to install.,a Diesel plant to  help keep up the supply of  electrie power from Moyie Palls.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company^ distributed  22G8 turkeys to its married employees at Trail, Rossland and  Kimberley.  Due so much money going out  of Cranbrook the Courier  estimates that 50 salesladies did  not get their usual Christmas  week employment in town stores.  i ���������     ii*    i ��������� ���������   LAND, REGISTRY ACT  (Beatlon 106)  %AW������>  m  m  *  0  Qh_3_ BUB WmmmW  The best is .none c*oo  good   for  our-trade.  Hjj% ���������        mum'      jp%k WF% Wm A WmWm H a  a       %9m        IWIS ���������%*%*���������. %m0 PI: E___M ^"BL   m   Mm.  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  S  jJiBUiiaODia AISHB iiaua u'i_ c Q_uuuuu_aab_japD:iDPDtiagti u:a=tion:ccna;i;iJUj.-MU_uuu.bhMi<..Mii������i  ���������  ta  IN THE MATTER OF LOT 7, BLOCK  21, MAP <jS>3, Town aif Crouton,  Proof having boon filled In my office of  the loss ot Certificate of Title No. 064-1  to (inter a. la) tho nbove montlonnd land-.  in' tho name of Robtot MacF-irlnme  R������ld and benrincc date tho lltli of July,  1912, I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of  my Intention at tho expiration of one  calendar roonth from tho l.rat publication  l���������(_������K������of to -ABiio to ftht. p������M Bobflrt Mwe-  Far lnno RoEd n provisional Certificate of  Title in lieu of auch lo������t C of tificnte, Any  person having any information with reference to much I oat Certificate of Title is  requested to communicate with the  underaiKned  Dated wt Nelson, B.C., thin 16th day of  December, 1031.  A. W. IDIENS,  Regifltrar.  Date of tat publication,. Dec. 2Br 1J>D1,  ������sm  fib������   Kew  Chevroiet  J%mm-\  TIi������ Lowest Prke^l Cj  Coml-miii^ 1������^rBB������_iro~M_4->0l__  Shifting wall* ;F������-������������ WI&e>oI_bm^  With Silent Syncro-  Mesh you enjoy clash-  less shifting at all speeds  -back aad forda  ��������� no   matter   whether   you   are   "in"   free  wheeling or not.   When descending a steep  hill  you  can  shift   rapidly  from  high,  to  second and gain the full braking power of  the  engine.   Chevrolet's Free: Wheeling  enables you to coast, free from the drag of  the engine, when you Sift your foot from  V. the accelerator.   And yon  s/2-   H-.-X  -*������  ���������can shift gears "with never-  to-be-forgotten ease!  _%. Popular New  Mole ___-& Fiss__me_r Socly S*Ylim������j  JL new. ultra-modem, silhouette is gained by slanting the windshield at a  smart new angle���������streamlining the front body  pillars��������� and  utilizing  the  distinctive  style  points of today's finest cars. Interiors have rich  new  upholsteries*  handsome  chrome-plated  fittings,   adjustable   sun   visor,   finger-touch  adjustable driver's seat, and a convenient ashtray on the dash.   Striking features include  deeper radiator with built-in grille, airched  ; . dbuEIS 'tse-feaf', bmlet-type JEieadIa__3pss ad/ust-  . able hood ports.  ?CtHEVRG1_ET wh  A -GENERAL. .MOTOR'S'  VALUE ��������� PRODUCED IN CANADA  CS-2.  Tbe new Chevrolet Six may be purchased on easy G MAC terms.  Lasting satisfaction is assured by the General Motors Owner  Service Policy.  CRESTONJ MOTORS  CRESTON  in,A) n .ft"    ^'^twAtAa -_Lnlffr*T*t ' *" ^i t-#������ A. A___L������______I  YOUR  uei ana nayiing  CJ SB ' EJUS ________     ^d^BS&k        Jm\wBmmm^m\      j������BE9^^  rQ^g0|Y| fQYl.^%mmmml  We will undertake to see that you  are  not  disappointed.  AWL I ������9% HP" ff11111 Wt  ���������rail TJ__T Wat mm h_h_k  flj v9 ^r_k| E^ myT   mWk  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE ia  *mmmmx*m^*mtmfm*jmwm*mm*]nmfm^  **m<%,        ~~mm *  ���������nn'������iHpr������������^M*WM>  *A_>JfciH ..ft ii_i_������--fc-iJlt������^L������_A4MA>_Mt-_faJk*-i-it ____��������� _fci-_A-U^_Ml^U-h������_M^UfcAMA_i_j|fc-^  The Consolidated! Milling &  ,    4u" B H J9'&'H IL. B H " Si   '^s_y^-J' a a, a RJrfEB-11 B Ty   %JP E   ^s^fPl. B & <CE.%.B(OE a   9 tifi������'ft.H-1  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  MA^^LUf^ ^ Ammonium Phosphate  Chemical Fertilizer.. Triple Snperph^nphnte  Sold By NATIONAL FRUIT]CO*P NELSOW   ,;  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TABANAC  1 Brunei  Efectroiytic  LEAD-ZINC THE-   REVIEW'.    CTR'B_STOira   B.   GL  ^mm*mmmmmmaama*m JmW*IWI     V     i m    ���������������__������     .    V     _��������� . ^*-^������������������ ���������'  '      ���������'���������'   -***     ���������   "= '   ���������  II  Of Briii!  iimiit Hive T������ Sit Baws  Pries IOc a b&x  Mr. O. M. Stroeder, Hanover, Ont., writes:���������  *'I could hardly do my work, and after going up or  down stairs I had to ait or lie do va. for a while as I  would he all out of breath.  I could hardly go down town For if I walked two  or three blocks I was ready to fall over.  I took several boxes of Milburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills and am glaJ to say I have been totally  relieved of my trouble."  Seld Bt all drug a.=t_ ssasrs- stores, or matted direct on receipt o. prise by Ths '  , Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Milburn  Leap Y  ear������  The year 1932 is a leap year. What is a leap year, and why do they  Q&3WS in practically every fourth year? The origin of leap years goes back  io the time before the birth of Christ. Far back ia the early years of mankind on this earth, the flrst division of time devised by man was the day,  marked out by the alternation of light and darkness, and determined by  the rotation of the earth on its axis.  For longer periods, the lunar month, from new moon to new moon,  an interval of about 2914 days, was the standard next fixed upon. Finally,  the recurrence of the seasons suggested the year. The duration of the  year was determined in various ways by the nations of antiquity, one of  the earliest ways being to make it include a certain number of lunar months.  Twelve lunar months, giving a year of 354 days, were taken as a near  approach to a course of the seasons. In process of time, however, it was  discovered that with this rough approximation to the true value of a year;  the seasons did not correspond to the same months, and it was necessary, i  in order to prevent them gradually making the round of the whole year,  to make some adjustment.  Originally the Romans had. a year of ten months, but early in their  history they adopted, from their belief in the luck attendant on odd numbers,  a lunar year of 355 days, and added two new months, January and February.  To make the necessary adjustment, referred to in the*preceding paragraph,  Jews and Greeks intercalated a month from, time to time, and at the time  Julius Caesar became dictator the spring festivals occurred in the nominally  summer months. To clear away all this confusion, Caesar, with the help of  Soerigenes, an Alexandrian astronomer, undertook a thorough reform of the  calendar. He effected it by making the year now called 46 B.C., "the year  of confusion/' consist of 445 days, and the succeeding years of 365 days,  with the exception of every fourth year, which was to consist of S66 days.  This method of adjusting the days to the year is called the Julian calendar.  The Julian calendar assumes the length of the solar year to be 365^4  days, whereas it is 11 minutes and a few seconds less. This annual error  accumulated as the years rolled on. From time to time proposals were  advanced to rectify the error, but the matter was not taken up in earnest  till 1577, by Pope Gregory XM. As in 1582 the vernal equinox occurred at  a date (March 11} ten days earlier than it did at the time of the Council  of Nice in 325 A.D., Pope Gregory published, a bull, dated March 1, 1582,  annulling 10 days, so that what would have been reckoned the Sth October,  1582, was to be reckoned, the 15th October.  In order also that the displacement might not recur, it was further  ordained that three of the leap years which occur in 400 years should be  considered as common years. The three leap years selected to be reduced  to common years were those which close the centuries (i.e., which end with  00) and are not divisible by 400. Thus, 1600 was leap year, 1700, 1800, 1B00  were common years, 2000 will be leap year, and so on. This method of  adjusting the days to the year is called the Gregorian calendar, or the new  style.  This new ealeadar was adopted that same year by mandate of the Pope  in Spain, Portugal, part of Italy, in France, and by Catholic Europe generally before the end of the 16th century. Scotland adopted the modern New  Year's Day in 1600. The change was carried out in England in 1752. Russia,  Greece, and the smaller states belonging to the Greek Church, are now  the only countries which still adhere to the old style. There is now a difference of 13 days between the old. style (Julian) and the new style (Gregorian), because, to the 10 days originally annulled by Pope Gregory in 1582  there have since been added the elimination of the three extra leap year  days of 1700, 1800 and 1900.  It is also of interest to note that the same Act which introduced the  now reckoning in England in 1752 shortened by nearly three months the  year 1751, "for it had been the practise to commence the year with March  25, the Feast of the Annunciation, and the year 1751 so commenced, but the  year 1752 and all subsequent years began with January 1.  So, the answer to our question is that a leap year, with its additional  day in February,���������the shortest of all the months,���������Is to.make up the one-  quarter of a day in each year over and above the 365 days. But inasmuch  as there are actually 11 minutes and some seconds less than 365}.! days in  each solar year, it further becomes necessary to drop three leap years in  every 400 years to again maktng the reckoning straight.  Around leap year there has grown-up many traditions and customs, the  one now most commonly recalled being the alleged privilege accorded to  women to propose marriage instead of being obliged to wait upon mere man  to offer marriage.  Canadian Legion and Pensions  Pensioners Affected Are Those Who  Accepted a Final Payment  Following objection of Georges  Gonthier, Auditor-General, to reinstatement by the Board of Pensions  Commissioners for Canada of certain  classes of pensioners," the Pensions  Board consented to the request of the  Canadian Legion that a test case be  brought before the pensions appeals  court.  Numbering 9,318, the pensioners affected are those who accepted a fin^l  payment in lieu of pensions under  earlier legislation and who, und.r the  amendments to the Pension Act of  1030, have been restored to pension.  According to Legion officials several  hundred of those restored will be  adversely affected." "In most cases,  payment of pensions has been made  aad If the appeal fails the pensioners  presumably will be required to restore the money to the Dominion  Treasury. ������  In a statement issued recently,  Legion ������facials state they have advocated restoration^ of final payment  cases for some years past and when  the provisions of 1930 were passed, j  "the Legioa, and all soldier organizations concerned, believed the matter  had been settled finally. The present  action of the Auditor-General," the  statement continues, "is therefore  viewed by the Legion with surprise  and concern."  The appeal, the statement saj^s, is j  taken to eliminate the possibility of  hardship resulting from delay. The  Legion will conduct the appeal, and  hopes to have the case argued before  the end of the year.  Ontario Plans Loan  Dog Makes Long Trip AfooS  "  ' ���������   ^" ���������'������������������  From    Dauphin,    Manitoba,   "Smut"  Goes Back To Old Home, Regina  On the trail off Mis lost master,  "Smut" arrived in Regina recently,  after travelling between 300. to 400  miles afoot.  "Smut" is a black collie dog owned  by E. J. Qiaick, former city editor  of The Star. When Mr. Quick left  the city some months ago he took his  dog and left it with relatives at  Dauphin, Manitoba.  Mr. A. R. Tufts, 1S40 York  Street, where Mr. Quick boarded during his stay in Regina, was splitting j  some wood in the shed at the back  of his home when a black shape shot  through the doorway, jumped on him  and licked his face. "Smut" was  among friends again, but his master  was not there.  What route he had travelled, how  many miles he had covered, how he  had fed en route and how many farm  dogs he had fought "Smut" could not  tell, but he was able to express his  joy and pleasure at being "just among  friends" in a canine way.  Everything ^0u!d  Turn BLAfcK  r/jrs. H. E. Swanzey Considers  that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  (tonis) Saved Her Life.  "I could hardly  walk a. cr'o ss the  "Feeling Like  a Different  Person."  room,"  writes Mrs.  H. E, Swanzey, R.  R. No. J, Coiiing-  wood, Ontario,  "Everything would  turn black and I would become so dizzy  I would liave to rest. I thought I would  never be strong���������when I was advised to  get Dr. Williams' rink Pills. I used them.  until I had taken six boxc3. Soon I  was feeling like a different person. I ara  now the mother of six strong, healthy  children." . T.  The iron and other elements in Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills (tonic) increass the  amount of haemoglobin, or oxygen-,  carrying agent, in blood. The result is a  better appetite, a feeling of well-being,  restful sleep, and the ability to do your  work happily.  Begin now to take Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills.  SO cents a. package 134  Banks'   Wi!2   Give   Facts"  On  German Loans  Nuisance Tax Unlikely  Leading   Wall   Street   Rankers   Will  Give Public All Facta About  Short-Time Credits  Leading Wall Street   banks   have  determined upon the step of placing  to impose any  before their stockholders and the pub- . as on cigarettes,  Saskatchewan Not Considering Imposing Taxes On Cigarettes, Tobacco  Or Solt Drinks     -  It is considered unlikely that the  Anderson   Government,  seeking   new  sources of revenue at the coming session of the legislature, will attempt  nuisance" taxes, sucfr  tobacco    and    soft  lie  all facts. concerning" their short-  term credits to Germany.  This will be done at forthcoming  annual stockholders' meetings. The  decision was    prompted    by   reports  drinks.  Although such imposts were discussed at the caucus, they aroused  strong opposition among government  members,  with  the   result   that  the  Alberta Will Watch Outcome With  Great Interest   .  Commenting upon the steps taken  to control Canadian purchases of foreign securities, Hon. George S.  Henry, Prime Minister of Ontario,  recently disclosed that the next loan  sought'by the province of Ontario will  be in the form of a domestic bond  issue.  Alberta "will watch with interest  Ontario's effort to secure that province's next loan in the form of a  domestic bond issue, Premier John  E. Brownlee said. "I am very hopeful that it will be a success, of  course."  Held At Saskatoon  Alleged to be carrying concealed  weapons, Robert Davidson, of tho  Faddockwood district, is held In jail  pending investigation.  F5^i____i l!_n?_-l      Bl^-Hj! ffjjff^ j&|5a^ gj^^Si  Prominent Hoteiman Dies  Robert     McDonald     Of     _f_.dn.onto*  Succumbed To Attack Of  Pleurisy  Western Canada lost one of ita  most widely known figures recently  when Robert McDonald, sportsman  and hotel proprietor of Edmonton  since 1001, succumber to an attack  of pleurisy. Mr, McDonald had been  111 for two weeks.  Born in Sydney, Cape Breton, Mr.  McDonald was 60 years of ago. He  took keen intercut in all forms of  .sport and la remembered for having  promoted somo of tho largest boxing  cards shown bore,  He was a director of tho Alberta  Ho-olmon's Association.  Every careful a.nd observant mother knows when her child suffers from  worms. She also knows that if some  remedy be not speedily applied much  harm, will result* to the infant. An  excellent preparation for this purpose is Miller's Worm Powders. They  drive worms from. the. system and  set up stimulating and soothing effects, so that the child's progress  thereafter _s painless and satisfying.  Noted Figwe Passess  Hon.    C.    M.    Mackintosh,    Former  N.W.T Lieut,-Governor, Dies In  Ottawa  Hon. Charles H. Mackintosh, intimate friend and protege of gir John  A. MacDonald, is dead.  Participant in the stirring political battles, of the 70's and 80's, Mr.  Mackintosh, journalist and writer,  was thrice mayor of Ottawa, twice  member of Parliament for thc capital  and .a former lieutenant-governor of  the North West Territories, 1803-97.  He was born at London, Ontario, 88  years ago.  reaching financiers of disturbing ru- government has practically elminat-  mors and exaggerations which they . ed "nuisance" taxes from their pro-  deem important to refute With re- ' posals to swell the provincial treasury  assuring information. " j next year.  It was asserted their  figures will j     On the other hand, an amusement  show that    substantially    less    than   tax   imposed   by   the ^province   next  eight per cent, of the total business  done by those having extensive international operations is for German  account. Actually over SO per cent,  of their gross business is of domestic origin.  Keep your stock free from blemish  with Douglas' Egyptian . Liniment.  Removes inflammation, quickly relieves bruises, sprains, strains, swellings, contractions of cords, stiffness  of joints, and sore muscles.  Koman Heating System  On the remains of a Roman Villa  at Darenth. in Kent, England, are to  be seen the relics of a central heating system -which proves that the ancient invaders understood how to  keep their houses warm. Prom a furnace below a raised floor hot air passed through hollow tile supports and  through flues in the wall to the upper storey.  year, is still -within the realm of probability. Questioned regarding this  matter, Hon. M. A. MacPhersoh,  described the amusement tax as "provincial if the province wants to take  it."  Only Regina and Saskatoon, in this  province, exercises an amusement  tax, a source of revenue these cities  would lose if the province took over  the tax.  "Mummy, why does it rash ?"'  "To make things grow. To give ua  apples, pears, corn, flowers���������"  "Then why does it rain on the pavements?"  FKg g gr _���������.  REAL BRIAR PIPE  With Sample Package���������10 lbs. mild or  strong: leaC tobacco. $2.50; 20 13. s. for  $4.00; 50 ll)s. for $S.O0. Pure QuesnoL, 2  lbs. for 52.00. Shipped anywhere. G_  Dubois, 24 Henderson St.. Ottawa, Ont.  Persian IBtilin, Cool and refreshing.  Soothing and protective. Thc perfect aid to beauty. Unrivalled in its  softening and beautifying effoct on  the skin. Imparts a fresh and fragrant charm to tho loveliest complexion. Banishes roughness caused by  weather conditions. Safeguards tho  skin and keeps it smooth, soft and  flawless. Use. It for the hands and  face. Always results in tlie highest  expression of beauty,  W.   N.   U.    10211  A reporter, Interviewing President  Von Hindonlrurjr, hoped to lean* tho  secret of lila amazing courage ancl  control: "President Von Hindonburg,  what do you do whon you're nor-  vou..?"  "I whistle-."  "But I've novor heard you whistle."  "I novor whiutle,"  Tho Woathor He I-ikes  A traveller waa cr^saing tho moorland, and mot an old shepherd. "What  sort of wewthQi. shall we have today?"  ho asked tl$c shepherd. "Whatever  weather ye like," was tho reply,  "Whatever weather, you like?" said  tho astoniehod traveller. "Why, how  enn that bo? How can you control  the weather ?" "Well," aaEii the .shepherd, "tooo-iUHO it will b<s what Gtad  ploason, and what He please I like,"  ������������������If only we could bo so content, ������������d  adapt ohwioIvos moro and more to  Hia loading, Who is "in all His works  moHl. wonderful, most euro in all His  Western Representative*:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA. SASK. ���������>���������">*  THE   BEVXEW.    CeSSTdX.   B.   ������.  ���������*__  lIli_i_yjL-___  III -3SEiEiKL  WlffHEllBaNORS  ATGRAIN5H0W  BeM ���������������nfer6uC���������  Wembley, Alberta.���������Herman Trelle,  grain expert _who sought-health and  found it alon^ With feting lia the Peace  River country-of AlbertSt is back on  bia ��������� farm" -'a^uEn, 'tucked/, siway for a  winter of study of seeds and chemistry-  Trelle: will be an exhibitor in the  : grains and grasses at the International Show at Chicago again, but  his double win of the oats and wheat  crowns in the same year stands alone  in grain honor annals and may even  prove difficult for the northern grower to duplicate. Three times he has  captured the wheat crown���������ia 1926,  1930, and 1931, ,  One other Canadian^ farmer has  equalled. his three victories in Wheat  and one other has exceeded it- by winning the honor five times���������of them  combining to give Canada 17 wheat  crowns to four won by United States  farmers since 1911. Eastern Canada  has never won the wheat c/own, although it has taken premier titles for  its livestock.  Seager Wheeler, whose grain from  the Rosthern district of Saskatchewan won many honors, was the only  farmer to win the sceptre five times,  and coupled with five other wins by  Saskatchewan farmers places .the  central prairie province on top of the  list with ten victories. J. C. Mitchell,  Dahinda, won the title three times, in  . 1910, 1920, and 1924, with Wheeler's  victories being gained in 1911, 1914,  1915, 1916 and 1918.  Paul Geriach took the title in 1913  and in 1922. R. A. Wiler was the victor to finish, the Saskatchewan string  of honors.  Alberta has held the title six times.  Besides the three years Trelle was i  victorious, the honor was brought to i  the foothills provinces by Henrj j  Holmes. in 1912, Major G. G. L. ;  Strange in 1923, and Joseph EL B.  Smith in 1929.  The only time Manitoba has been  resting place for the crown was in  1917, when Samuel Larcombe exhibited the finest quality wheat.  The four United States farmers to  hold the title were G. W. Craft in  1921: .���������������. P. Yates in 1925, and C. Ed-  son Smith in 1927 and 192S, with  Smith's grain challenging the exhibits  of Trelle each year. .  International Parley May Be Held In  Switzerland This Month  London, England.���������It appears that  the internation al debt conference probably will be held at Lausanne,  Switzerland, on January 20 or 25, instead of on January 15.  The l^rencjaf Chamber of Deputies  meets on January !_?, and.the French  think their delegation would not be  able to get away for a conference on  January 15.  There is a meeting of the League  of Nations Council at Geneva on January 28, and the disarmament conference comes on February 2, factors  which add to the advantage of Lausanne as a meeting place.  Official British quarters professed  to know nothing about plans to increase the scope of the conference  and plans for a preliminary meeting  between Premier Laval of France and  Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald  remained in the air pending the outcome , of the. deliberations still going  on between experts of both countries.  Some newspapers expressed the  opinion that "United States' participation in the. conference would be particularly welcome to the British and  there -were reports in poltiical circles  that efforts to secure   it   wouid  TO   LECTURE HERE  Winston S.  Churchill, the "stormy  petrel of Britrsh Politics," who is re-  be | cuperating from an unfortunate auto-  made  jointly  by  Great  Britain  and 't mobile accident in New York. He ar-  France.  The Daily Herald said there is  r May Mean Dearer Bread  Result Of Wheat Quota Is Feared In  Britain  Liverpool, England.���������The Liverpool  Chamber of Commerce passed a resolution expressing appreciation of -ther  government's intention to help domestic and. empire wheat growers, but  regretting the government had decided on the quota system in preference, to  any other.  The resolution added the Chamber  believed the quota system would seriously interfere with, the freedom of  marketing and with the free selection  of the world's wheats for British milling. '  J. J. Swindell, president of the Liverpool Corn Trade Association, said  the result of the quota system would  be dearer bread.  The present uncertainty regarding  the project of giving the Dominions  a fixed quota of the British market  for wheat is having- a most serious  effect on the Liverpool futures market, which is experiencing the smallest trade in 40 years.  Farm Imports Drop  Less Milk Products  and  Eggs Now-  Being Imported.  Ottawa, Ont.���������The extent to which  rived on this continent to give an ex- i Canadians are increasingly relying on  a   tended lecture tcur, in United States : fcheir own Production of milk products   of the  struggle would  only destroy  GtMNDI TAKES  ORE MODERATE  POINT OF VIEW  1 -Bombay, India.���������Mahatma Gandhi,  has sought a meeting with Lord Wil- ���������  lingdon, Viceroy of India, to get his  advice and help in reaching a peaceful understanding on. India's'troubled  situation.  Apparently anxious to avoid a renewal of the conflict with the government over his demand for complete independence for India, the Nationalist leader sent the viceroy a  telegram asking for the chance to see  him. Lord Willingdon is expected to  receive him.  Some of Gandhi's followers said  they would not be surprised if ultimately he accepted membership on one  of the committees appointed by the  British Government to carry on the  work of evolving a new constitution.  for an all-Indian Federation. In any  event the fight is not expected to be  renewed untiE the Indian Congress  meet in March.  Since his return to India, Gandhi  has shown signs of being- impressed  by the appeals of the influential business men, who told him. a repetition  distinct possibility the scope of the  conference ___ay.be enlarged ������b include the whole world economic situation," and it expressed the opinion  that such an enlargement -would remove United States' objections.  and Canada.  PeEsioa Test Case  and eggs is indicated  in the  report i w^hat little trade India has left.  of the Bureau of Statistics covering j     Gandhi's telegram   to the   Viceroy  imports  of  these   items. Imports  of ' asked whether the recent ordinances,  butter for the 12 months ended Nov- ! giving   the    government   emergency  ember. 1931, fell to 3,224,750 pounds  Tribunal Finding Will Be Of Interest "as compared. with y44,461-,181 pounds  To Ex-Soldiers the previous year. ;  Total value of imports of milk and  Ottawa, Ont.���������Establishing that ex-   its    roducts for me year ended Nov.  soldiers who had commuted their pen- , emberj 1931   wag $1)440,704, as com-  _-���������       a������||j   e3Ttitled   to   pension,  Potato Embargo  Hon. Howard Ferguson Will Attempt  To Have British Ban Lifted  Charlottetown, P.EX���������Hon. Howard Ferguson, Canadian High Commissioner in London, England, is investigating the possibilities of having  the British embargo on potatoes l:ft- ! muter,   the   Board   of  Pension  Corned, according to word received here   missioners -and George Gonthier,. au-  from Hon. Robert Weir, Federal Minister of Agriculture.  sion were  under the terms of. the Pens on Act  of 1930, even if the disability for  which they were originally pensioned  was now less than before, the pension  tribunal handed down a judgment "in  a test case involving a pension-coni-  Trachoma Menace  To  Measures Are Taken   in  Alberta  Deal With the Situation  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Hon. George  Hoadley, Minister of Health, is wiring the  Minister of the  Interior at  .Ottawa, asking him to permit Dr. J,  ditor-general.  The case will, by agreement, con-  . Rec^ntl^r New .Brunswick ..potato j tinue on to the'Pension Appeal Court,  growers were considering a proposal J whose decision relative to the ihter-  to send a representative to England pfetations of the Pension Act is final.  with a view to urging that the em- | The decision affects only a small num.-  u<u.gO uc iciuvvcuj   cxiEiv*   _jk_._.Jr   c___>__c-u   t_ic  government of Prince Edward Island  pared   with   $15,062,476   the  previous  year.  Eggs in the shell imported during  the year ended November last totalled 73,487 dozen as compared with 2,-  910,872 dozen, in the previous year.  to support them, in this movement.  Hon. G. Shelton Sharpe, Prince Edward Island Minister of Agriculture,  replied to the effect that The believd  action should be taken by the Federal  Minister of Agriculture, supported by.  the provinces. In a telegram to Hon.  Mr. Weir, he suggested that an expert be sent to England from Ottawa.  Turner Valley Oi!  New Weil Conies into Production and.  .Gives GreatPromise  Y Calgary, Aiberta,���������-Forecasts by experts   that   Turner   Valley,   Alberta's  famous   oil  field,   was  doomed,   were  her of the 930C0 odd pensioners who   rudely  upset   recently" with   the  aa-  had commuted and have sought read-   nouncement that Sterling Pacific No.  powers, against subservice acts and  terrorism, meant an end to peaceful  relations between the government and  the Congress party.  As he sat in a circle of members  of the Congress party working committee to report on the Round Tstble  Conference, he was told by Vallabhai  Patel, president of the Indian Nationalists, that "_To*e can't change the  heart of the enemy by suffering."  *, "As for me," Patel said, "I shall  fight the British Government until'  I die."  For the present, Gandhi seems to  have resigned himself to the program,  of progressive emancipation. for India, which Prime Minister Ramsay  MacDonald offered him in London,  justment.  r__B_���������  ct  ueiay  On Liner  Be  2 well had come  into  production as  one of the largest naphtha wells in  the valley. It was stated that the well  1 produced   250   barrels   of   high-grade  naphtha in 24 hours.  (     Oilmen believe the new strike is an  ' answer to statements that piping of  Order B.C. Lumber  Large  Order   For   Fir   Is   Received  From Australia  Ottawa, Ont.���������Recent orders form  J. Wall.' the department's specialist In : Australia for some 8,000,000 super-  Indian health affairs, who is now in :ficlaI feet of British Columbia fir cut  this province, to make a personal to specifications, and a generally  check up on the measures taken there i brighter .picture of trade conditions in  by tlie provincial health department ;the Antipodean commonwealth are rc-  to deal with the trachoma situation, corded in the current issue of the  General approval of    these    meas-   Commercial Intelligence   Journal   is  Worlc   On   Giant   Cunarder   May  Held Up Until Easter  London, England.���������Prime   Minister gas to Vancouver  or- Regina is  not  Ramsay MacDonald expressed the be- feasible owing to the probability of a  lief in  a  statement here that there short life for Turner Valley.  would probably be no resumption of  work on the gigantic new steamship  for the Cunard lines until about Easter.  The Cunard Company stopped con-  Economic Conference  Edmonton,   Alberta.���������A   resolution  urging   the   Federal   Government   to  call immediately an economic confer-  JUt-tff-.  w  _   r_i  _ jn������      ������__������.      ��������� ������_____<    __ramm  I.V   *ii������5?  s_i%aiu   a saxm  By  ures has already been expressed by  Dr. Wall, who was in Edmonton recently in consultation with the provincial officials,,but it is felt that a  close-up inspection of tho situation  by lilm will be of considerable benefit  to the local and government authorities.  IC.OM.P. Appointments  Ottawa, Ont, ��������� Sorgt.-Major A.  Pattei-son of Edmonton, who has been  appointed assistant intelligence officer  to Col. C. P. Hamilton, Royal Canadian Mounted Police Headquarters,  Ottawa, has been promoted to the  ranlc _>f inspector, Sergt,-Major R. G.  Warnock of Prince Albert, Basic,  who is to join the remissions branch,  Department of Juatlco here, Is also  promoted to tha rank of inspector.  sued by the Department of Trade and  Commerce,  A letter from D. II. Ross, Canadian Trade Commissioner at Melbourne tells of the lumber orders  which were for tlie Broken Hill group  of lead-zinc-sllver mines. A trial  order for 4,000,000 feet, negotiated  some months ago, resulted in a repeat  order.  struction on the vessel a few weeks ence on unemployment was passed by  ago but shortly afterwards announc- | city council here. Copies of this reso-  ed the vessel would be proceeded with . lutlon will be sent to councils of all  whether further government assist- I Canadian cities with more than 10,000  nnce was forthcoming or not. I population for endorsation.  TO HONOR BRITISH WAR HEROES  Disorders In India  Do-  Slitplmlklinft' Decline  Glnspfow, Scotland.���������Whon com-  pleto figures are'available it will be  found shipbuilding on tho Clyde in  11331 was at tho lowest level of modern times*. Only 1152,663' tons of  whipping were latraahed against ftJM.,������  844 in 103C)' and' 756,970 in the peak  year, 1013,  W-     aVt.     V.     _.02&  Premier    Ramsay    MacDonald  noi-ttv.oH Indian Agitators  Lossiemouth, Scotland. ��������� PHmo  Minister Ramsay MacDonald, In an  outspoken statement, described the  situation In India as "most deplorable" and denounced Indian agitators  in vigorous term...  Recent disorders In tho northwest  frontier province and in Bengal, ho  said, did not represent a "bilflflod arid  oppressed India struggling to bo  free," but a mischievous movement  trampling in its own self-will upon  Indian progress.  '    ,���������  Tlio measures directed at coping  with then* <3i Borders,.' ho said, did not  represent the "working but of a government policy, but quite die contrary.  Manitoba   Scheme   Is   Endorsed  Federal Government  Winnipeg, Man.���������Manitoba's back-  to-theTland scheme sponsored by the  Winnipeg City Council and the Pro--  vLncial Government as an unemployment relief measure, has been approved by the Federal Government  which has agreed to contribute one-  third of the undertaking's total cost,  Dr, F. W. Kerr told the agricultural  section of the Board of Trade here  recently.  Dr. Kerr, a leader in the movement to place selected families on  farms in Manitoba and assist them  until they could make their own way,  said he had just returned from Ottawa where he convinced the Dominion  cabinet of the feasibility of the settlement plan.  It Is the Intention to place about  200 families on farms as a begin-'  nlng.  Livestock Meet  Overloading tlso battlefields of tho Sommo, where some of tho most  snnjjuhmry confllots of tha Wotfld War were fought, thin glgnntio memorial  to British ltoeraoB la rapklly'ncarlng completion at Thlepval, Fcanae, The  monument, landing almost upon the exact npot where they fell, will bear  the nameB, remit and rcKlmcnt of 7������,3G7' war dead. Tho Prince of Waloa  and oth.Bi? illwtlnguJnl-Od .ttellow BrUona wilt dedicates the monument early In  1UU_-, It wlHH be Une tfi'tuitewt memorial y������_ oruolud to Br.iMiM'M fcK-ldlwr liorouw,  Annual  Meeting  Of  Canadian   Livestock Co-Operative, Ltd,, To Be  Held At Saskatoon  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Annual meeting  of tlie Canadian Livestock Co-Operative, Ltd., will be held In Saskatoon  on January 12, and the three succeeding days when delegates from tho  federated pools in the provinces of  Canada will attend, W. D. MacKay,  president of that body announced recently.  Mr. MacKay stated Saskatoon hnd  probably been chosen aa thc convention city thla year because of the  Sas-ttUdicwan pooH'ia activities' Iri establishing an abattoir here this year.  This plant Ss now functioning famooth'  Voluntary Wok*" Cut  Winnipeg, Man.���������Moire than 100  linemen employed by tlie city hydroelectric Hyatem, volunteered to accept a wage cut of raoven per cent.  "Thin In a nplendtd gesture of wWc_������  the hydro l������ deeply grateful," anid J.  G. Glint-bco, liydro __i_Ji_k-BW_ ' . w**w*f<iVVm'W*m*tmtyv*W*^Malma&ai*it^ 'mtrmrX'tt'a.Ti'ia*  sssmmmss  warn  m^msmmmmmsm  mwmmmm.  mmm.  ������_nm_*'  ^l^n. WM_ew_m 0% mar  V-BMBiB'JL'trJW  ^i__t_h-������������l-<-^a___S>tt<���������-_������j3beA-������^oA n4fc.i <ft������ A># iA������A<*A^A4������Jtk<^m*A<ui__^8___ji_*_____---i__-___p^^  MfUJk  Put  Baking  Troubles  ea_rl_Bi  Use  >  __. a. m.. _.-_____.  uEooiuii   fmiGj  P/io_ie /-?  y  o-Operafivs Assn  Uiii  CRESTON  ...._f.il*li1t-'AL-fhiArA--A.Ai    ll.     A     ^    -^    ^ -^-- ^    ___.___... __k-__L-___,. _k.,A___i________._.__ . __k���������  -^Jb^^LJ^I^s* i?^ j  tfltr   tUaV   ttSaV   tSaV   TaaaW   "WIST   *W   TtfW  ^ ....Saturday Special....  Jj*     Swift's .Premium Sliced Bacon, J-lb. pfcgs. . .I5c  a __m  ��������� i#_Atf  DtfSl  .������������������������!  %_r  Ai  9?     ?fj!'     S^lfdf    193TII  m  iuu c������sa  laois  You'll readily agree when you try our good meats* And  always good, too, not just occasionally as is oftentimes the  case. All we ask is that you try us once and be convinced  that we are telling you right.  Milk Fed Veal, Grain Fed No. 1 Steer Beef  Fresh & Smoked Fish,  Dill Pickles,  Sauerkratit  Our prices are aiways the lowest on everything in the shop,  our good Meat and be genuinely economical.  mT.*****���������*.    aa ������r%    _r>������* miA^mmrm  Mm l?li Cttfct   cujisjr  For PROMPT SERVICE PHONE 20  Local and Personal  Mrs. Beninger was a Nelson visito? at  the first of the week.  P. C. --lodgers was a visitor at Calgary  a few days eariy this week.  J. H .Doyle-was a business visitor at  Nelson at the first of the weak.  FOR SALE���������Set farm bob sleighs, in  good sb.ape. C. Hollm {Hobden ranch).,  Creston.  The ���������weather still continues mild and  cloudy. There has been a letup to the  snowfall.  Mrs. J. H. Doyle left Thursday last on  a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Donneau,  at Fernie.  P. R. Truss-ott was a Christmas-New  Year week visitor with friends at Nelson  and Trail.  Mrs. Rosalie M, Long left on Thursday on a visit with Mends at Vancouver  and coast points.  The village issued S3 dog llcen sea in  1.331, and the order has Just been placed  for the 1&32 tags.  Mass will be said by Father Choinel  at Holy Cross Church, Creston, at 10.30  a.m., Sunday. January 10th.  Mr. and Mrs. Al. Fredericks of  Bonners   Ferry   were weekend  visitors  here, guests off S. S eenstrup.  Mrs. Parry was a weekend visitor  with her sisters, Basra. Kettieweil sbcI  Mrs. DewhSrat, at Kimberley.  Don. Bradley was at Nelson on Tues  day attending a business session of  the  Kootenay Poultry Association.  FOR SATL^���������Two milch cows, just  freshened Also baled timothy and  alfalfa hay.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  S. Steenstrup was ^ne of the many out  of town guests at the big New Year eve  ball at Bonners Ferry on Thursday.  Kimberley Press*.   Mr. and Mrs. Tony  Segro and children have returned from  Creston, where they have been on a  visit.  WANTED���������Few   second  hand cook  stoves, must-be in fair shape, small  ones  State    price.   Carl   Wigeh,  1881, and in 1907, they came to Canada, Creston's  staying in Manitoba for a couple of  years, and came to Blai.mers in 1909.  During the evening therelweie a number  of eulogistic speeches, music and dancing, and the happy couple were presented with a Sparton radio set, which had  been set up in the hall, and from which  was received congratulations over the  air from station CFCN, Calgary,  Alberta, which station broadcast the  auspicious event.  Mtss A. K. Hanson takes this means  cf expressing her sincere aonreciat-on ������f  the patrons ge accorded her" In the p 1st,  and announces that she has discontinued  her work as nurse and cook.  According to the government Inspector  Creston. Valley 1931 honey output waa  21,000 pounds. There was an average of  of 75 pounds per hive from the 280 hives  kept. According to the report there are  38 beekeepers.  Creston Board of Trade annual meeting will bs preceded by a dinner at the  Creston Cafe at 7 p m. Friday, Januaryl  15th, All members asked to note the  change in date and be on hand for the  annual  meeting.  share shows  a  gain  of  $40  This is due to  the  new  census  which  shows the villsge.to have 668 of population as against the previous 600.  1  Arthur Speers left on Saturday for  Calgary, Alberta, where he is taking the  full commercial course in Mount Royal  College in that city. Mrs, Speers  accompanied him and spent a few days  in that city this week.       _  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly were  Nelson visitors at the first of the week.  where the former attended a meeting  that organized the Southeast Kootenay  Durggists' Association, of which he was  made a member of the executive  STH JL  Now the holiday season is  over you may be starting some  building improvements in the  home cr other buildings, and  this is to remind you that we  have a fully complete line of  Builders' Hardware.  LOCK SETS, in Mortise and Rim.  LOCKSETS, with Glass Knobs.  CUPBOARD CATCHES.  CUPBOARD TURNS.  THUMB LATCHES.  ORNAMENTAI-.HINGES.  BRASS BUTTS, all sizes,  STEEL BUTTS, all sizes.  SAFETY HASPS.  SAFETY LOCKS.  Although there wa   i\ falling  ������ff on  nachine    revenues  for    1931  MCbDiing  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  .December   3 list   total   tax  were  $2782,   out  of   S33S0  This is better showing than  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  -^-^ ��������� -      == ���������    MS.   -MC JK.JH.   JK-K.    jicjk,   Ji-JH.   J5c_m.   Sm.jai,   ^*a.ja*~   ������������������������_,_*������������������   -X.JN,   _K������  ������-\J������.   ������_���������������..  ^________f_9 liriiU____ _____________ ___F__P_______   gmam ^dflflBk   tmm ^SS^E^^r ^^t*Lmim*.   BE* OBt ������S.^^ZS^h mSB*m*m%  m^^������iWiM*mfflM      W mWmTmWmmWmTmW  ;  in  Every  _R_yGj^������B_r^fi_f_y_f������_F������ff  ERCANT1LI  COMPANY,   ufD.  cm*mimmm*micsmm^isMm%%^  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing ftwiness in Creston  By bo doinpr you may Refc a chance at that Print, nig Dollar  Otherwise it ih gone forever.  preferred.  Wynndel.  "Up    to  collections  collectable.  a year ago.  FOR RENT���������About seven acres  cleared land with water, suitable f^r  vegetable?, no buildings. Apply C.  Hollm. Creston.'  Kimberley Press: ��������� Al. Mannarin and  family returned on Monday irons Crss=  ton, where they spent the Christmas  holidays with relatives.  Mr. Plumb and R. Bogaba were the  holders of the lucky tickets drawn for on  the two turkeys given away hy Creston  Meat Market at Christmas time.  Commencing  with  Saturday "Your''  cash store came under the management  of Walter Barrett of Cranbrook, who has  been on the sale staff for the past month.  The !o<"al Indians had their usual New  Year celebration on Thursday and Friday  but due to the depressiot the festivities  were on a more limited scale than past  years.  Creston village council meets in final  session on Monday night. At this  meeting arrangements will be made for  the municipal elections at the end of the  month.  <Christ Church annual congregational  meeting will he held at the Parish Hall  on Thursday evening next, January 14  at 8 p.m, A full turnout of members  and adherents is asked.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith were Nelson  visitors at the end'of the week guests of  Fred's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, G.  Smith, who on Friday celebrated their  05th wedding annlveraary.  The curlers concluded the President  vs. Vice-President competition on Thursday night last. Tho rinks supporting  President Joyce won by the rather narrow margin of four points.  School re-opened en Monday after tho  two weeks' OhrlBtman holidays, with nn  attendance on a pur with December,  which 1. -.d'wrn enrollment <?! 55TO. I>M������<w  4 led with 42 in attendance,  The annual meeting of Croston Public  Library Association will bo held in the  Town. Hall on Monday, January 11th,  nt 51 p. m. Business; Election ol! of-lccra.  All members are naked*to attend.  Jon.. W. Handley la Just bach. ffrenwi &  short holiday visit at Blnlnmoro,  Alberta, whoro ho had tho unique  pleasure of attending the golden wedding  anniversary ot hia mother, Mra. Wm.  Hnrrinon, which took place ot tho Mooko  Hall, Blairmore, on tho evening of  Detiomher 28n1, and was attended by u  company of rol rati vow nnd Blntrmoro  citizen., numbering about ldO. Tho  Hnrrtson'ri were mwrrled  in England tn���������  .A.A.A.*.*. Jk���������A.__.. __,.__.. __.___,. __.__���������_____. _>���������   _L   __.  _������   _K   _-.__._._a.a. ���������___..__. .m.m. __...___  ���������4  I  .  I  .  1  4  4  4 '  a  4  ���������  4   ���������  ���������  <  4  '4  4.  QUALITY  MEATS  have .everything in their favor  ���������including the price.  SsfsBmf^eiiwy mWp^sssmSmW  SALMON TROUT, 3-4 Ih. each  50c.  CORNED BEEF, lb T        .   _ 10c,  PICKLED PORK, lb .:;  12*c.  SPARE RIBS, lb���������  .���������      -  ...   15c.  Choice Local Killed Beef, Pork*  Veal and Lamb-  i  4  4  4  4  PHONE 2  'WW'Hi ' V W������ vny'iw'i^.y y.y.ny.iy^ iyn i^.y^ mm ly.y.yiy .^  OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF  Oil 8; LsliSOo 318  at Reduced Prices  Pride   of   the   West   and  Men's   AH   Wool   Jumbo  Sweaters*, Sale Price,...  Modium weight,  All Wool....  Northland  $6.50  3.75  Broken lines of Children's Sweaters  '   must lie cleared at less than  what they cost.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items