BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Feb 5, 1932

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0174729.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174729.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174729-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174729-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174729-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174729-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174729-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174729-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0174729-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0174729.ris

Full Text

Array JSP'  ffllv  m������^^^^AH.M^^ieSSSSi  >V3__l-lfi������V..#l_-������u!^^^������H%%t������l%i;__EI  ~* ���������*��������� i,st'f jj-'i������*:..'_.Vv x '*���������  I  ESSSf  mm  fr ���������?���������  ������������������'tfff"^  k) __. t_%  |4  IV,  IV ,  h  Vol. XXIII.  CRESTON, B. C, FISIDAt,   FEBRUARY 5, 1932  No. 46  St Stephen's Has  Annual Meeting  Presbyterian Congregation He ar  Satisfactory Reports for Past  Year���������Gratifying S.S. Attend-  All Organizations Active  ance  T^fere was a'goocl turnout of members  and adherents of. Sit. Stephen's presby-  terian Church for the annual congregational meeting at the church on Monday  evening last,, with " S. A. Speers, chairman of the managing board, presiding.  A very satisfactory year is indicated  ii the several reports submitted when it  ii remembered the church was without a  minister from midsummer until late this  fall, when Rev. W. J. Cook arrivied to  replace Rev. Peter McNabb. The  treasurer's report submitted by H. H.  Taylor showed all the 1931 liabilities  fully met and Jag credit balance on  hand.  The report on the Sunday school was  pleasing, indicating an average attendance of 65 pupils and contributions well  maintained. A feature of the year's  work was the starting of a library in  connection with the school.  Reports from the Maple Leaf Mission  Band were presented by Ruth Hare and  Theo Tompkins. The junior girls had a  very busy year a__d amongst their contributions was one of $44 for foreign1  mission effort. Mrs. Boyd reported for  the W.M.S. ' which had held regular  monthly meetings as well as entertaining  the execntive of the Kootenay W.M.S.  executive at its fall meeting at Creston*:  Tuesday morning was quite sunny and  it is presumed tbe animal saw his  shadow and has gone back for another  six weeks snooze.  , Rev. T. Scott, of Creston will be here  on Sunday at 11 &.m. for the usuai  monthly Chufch of England service.  Lister Trading & Supply Company is  this week taking into stock another carload of Ogilvie products. Chick feeds  have quite  a   prominent   p ace  in   the  coiitp ts. the purchase  of  these  being  the biggest yet-  OMy  had  been   conferred \ '"���������  A lite membership  on Miss���������,A. Fleetwood. 'V  Mra. Hare reported for the Ladies'  Auxrliary, which���������'���������-. badT been Active  . tjhro^<^,tjbre^  showing ^vthe, ^^31^ rfe*e_iiue_T to khave-  totalled^$842^r^ ^;,_  y^y--:-���������'." ;vy>  Two were ��������� elected -to .the .boaad ..of  management in T. Wi Bundy and John  Sherwood, and along with S- A Speers.  H. W. McLaren, H. H. Taylor and Dr.  Henderson comprise the board of  management for 1932, with Mr. Taylor  re-appointed treasurer.  Canyon experienced its coldest snap of  winter about  midnight  Sunday,  when  the mercury stood at 9 below zero  Miss Ntb^ae McRobb has secured employment ant! expects to be remaining in  Kimberley for the next two or three  months.  The Farmers* Institute are inaugurated their monthly social evenings at the  hall, commencing to-night, 5th.  W. V. Jackson has cominenced the  pruning work in   Canyon   district  this  week,   operating   on  the   J. W.   Wood  ranch.  A. Halstead is the newest to join t������_%  local radio circle, taking delivery of a  Sparton machine at the end of the week.  Canyon dance orchestra was at Lister  on Saturday, night   for   a   dance   under  Community Society auspices.  Saturday's blizzard has put the roads  in this section in a badly drifted condition,, and until the sndwplough gets  around to opening them up W. H.  Kolthammer. who teaches at Huseroft,  to   waits   to school   these  Mrs Cowley arid young son, of Arrow  Creek, arrived, pme frsim Cranbrook at  the first of of the Week.!  ���������  -    ,v  Jim Stewart has just left for Yahk,  where he expects to remain for sometime.  ' Erickson Guild of Christ Church had  their February meeting on Tuesday  afternoon at Ihe honie of Mrs. John  Hail. .;'  The heavy wind and snow drift of  Saturday and Sunday xhsde the roads in  this section untr&vellable for some time.  In places drifts were si* feet high.  Erickson Christ Church Guild Valentine tea, gale of cooking and raffle of  picture     is    on    Tuesday    afternoon,  February 9th_ at- Mr$ Putnam's  Miss Beth Putnam was hostess to a  party of girl friends on Tuesday evening,  at which bridge was the feature and the  prize scores were.made -.by Miss Irene  LaB-Ha and Mrs. A. B. Davies.  on. Friday. Deceased came to Wyhridel  from Northampton, England, in 1910  when her late husband took up strawberry growing and later opened  Wynndel's first store and- postoffice.  The funeral took place on Monday from  the church, with Eev. T. Scott officiating, after which the remains were  taken to Nelson for bnrfal alongside her  husband, whose death took place jus*  about a year ago. There 'were .^ipanj^  fioral tributes and a large turhou*|_:of  citizens to pay their last respects. The  paHbeareres were E. Urir G. Taylor, M.  Hagen, . J6_L Wigen, W. J.' Cooper End .F  Hagen. She is survived by four  daughters and four sons, as well as ft  sister, to whom is extended the sjrmpathy  of nil. "'.���������''."  H.S, Concert  Pleases Crowd  Musical and Dramatic Offerings  Equally Popular ��������� Frese_t-iog  .Seven Scenes from "Merchant  of Venice" Creditably.  _������  Lister  Miss Ada Law of Seattle, who has  been on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. H.  Smith, left at the end of tbe week on a  visit with friends in Pentieton.  Considering severe weather conditions  that prevail ed the turn out at" the  Community Society dance on Saturday  night was satisfactory. The music was  by Canyon dance orchestra.  Lister encountered the coldest spell  of the season Monday morning and  and evening when the mercury touched  10 below zero.  If there is anything to the groundhog  history Lister is in for another   winter  Valentine Tea  and  compi  mornings  "_____.  Due to the adly drifted condition of  the road Rev. A. Walker was unable to  ^et^^ei^^^^^S^cl^y. ^sfte^P*^'Je*;'  %_i^d"tC-turch"T^wor8hip^ ^ja^ym-ysjxas  service was conducted instead;  with Ew  Langston in charge. "   T-J' >  A musical evening under the direction  of Canyon Orchestra will beheld at the  hall on Friday evening, February 12th,  and will be featured by orchestral  selections, as well as vocal and instrumental numbers, with an admission of  of 25 cents to adults, and ' 10 cents to  children.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Knott were hosts at  bridge on Wednesday evening last with  four tables in play, and the high score  prizes going to Mrs. K. Knott, who is  here on a visit from Cripple Creek-  Co! rado,- and W. H. Kolthammer.  Lunch was served after oar ������te and this  was followed by. an hour of music and  other much-enjoyed entertainment  ' Principal Tully, submits the following  report of pupils' ranking, in order of  me it: Grade 8���������George Foreman*  Marion Heric, Rod, Putnafn, Tom  Mawson. Grade 7���������Helen Dodds,  Carol Healey, Margaret Murphy,  Muriel Penson, Evelyn Speaker, Peter  Obeidkoff-, Franklyn Clark. Grade 6���������  Hezel Beam. Peter, fierlc, Lawrence  Leadbetter, Jack Fraser, Clyde McLeod.  Grade ' ���������������Marion Healey, Margaret  Bundy, Leona Heric, Yvonne Putnam,  Olive Speaker, Elysdine. Clark. Kenneth  Tompkins.  Miss Walker submit-, the following  report of pupils* ranidng, in order of  merit: Grade ^<r-5tella Tompkins,  Grace Pakenham.; James Carr,.. Roy  Cartwright, Georee Cameron. ? Bertha  Fraser, Joan 'H^ric, ,Gej_������r'j|e, Carr, Anton  Neumann. Grad^S-^Fohn Richardson,  Annie Pozdnekoff/Zcne^Beaj-3,  Mildred  'li^-^Graa^  JohirT -Murphy, ��������� V^A-Sit-fT;;!--?--^  Bundy, Rose Leadbetter, ;Sesyl" Tomp  kins.T Emil Neumann.   Grade- I--AHce  Healey^ Jessie :Bearoi;Anthony   Holder,  Freddy   Speaker,    M Uriel  North,  Botterill.  V&JJBBafBSiel:  Paul Ofner and Fred Hagen, who are  operating a trap line in the Harrop district, have returned home, bad weather  making trapping impossible.  Tbfe worst spell of weather this winter  was- experienced, at the weekend An icy  northerly wind sent the mercury well below zero, and piled up the sn wdrifts in',  all directions.  There were ho church services on Sunday. Due to the badly drifted roads  neither Revs. Walker or Scott were able  to get through from Creston.  At the K.K. Klub meeting on Wednesday last a very good programme was  arranged. A weiner eating, contest  proved very successful, as did also a  novelty hockey game.  The February meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be held on Wednesday_.  10th, at 2.30 p.m., ai, Mrs. Hind ley's.  ���������   O. Davidge, who bas been working at  Arrow Park, returned on Sunday.  Word has reached here just recently of  the death at Drumheller, Alberta, about  a month ago of Donald J. ^Dewer, a  ���������former well known resident of Wynndel;  where .he wuas for'ia time-school principal  T__&2E to ;tak^ups^n_ssne-it: ^-^ideaee ^3__r  Drsj tnhe_lerS' where he bad a Teil'" estate  s_nd insurance office. He was 66 years  Lois [<������������ fgf and a native of Nova Scotia;-' He  is survived by three sons, all of whom  re well known in Wynndel j having also.  re������ided here for a time. They are Ken  and Edward of Rossland, and Donald of  Calgary, Alberta.  XTnder the auspices of Erickson  Branch of Christ Church  Ladies' Guild, at  Mrs. F. Put  3 to S.30 p.m.  RAFFLE OF PICTURE  will take place.  AUTOS at CRRSTON Poatoflflce  Corner at 2.30 p.m.  Everybody Welcome I  Tke Big. Trail    ���������  In April 1880, the first waj������on train  left St. Louis jfor the Oregon Country.  Early :th1s^Yyetir\ c0hgr������s_r,:. authorized  notional commemoration of this epoch  and Prestdent; Hoover issued a procla-  matioh calling upon the American people  to observe this important event.  The first concrete response to the  president's proclamation came from  Raoul Walsh, Fox film director, advising the nation's chief executive that  during April, 1980, he would-'stnrt production of "The Big Trail," the most  important picture ever produced, and  upon its completion would dedicate it to  the memory of jthe pionccs who, one  hundred years, ago, braved the dangers  and hardships of the trail to the west.  This ������pic Pox Movietone vividly  depicts the history of tho major movement westward; the bravery, tho faith  and the fortitude of these liberty-  huttgry, home-hungry pioneers, facing  the dangers, the obstnclea and tho  roerja.cs of that virgin and unexplored  country without the flinching of an* eye  ot the entertainment of thc slightest  thought of turning back.  "Tho Big Trail" in based on Hal G.  EvartB'' story, and features, John  Wftyno, Marguerite Churchill, El  Brendel, Tully Marshall, Tyrone Power  and David Kollln.. Over 20,000 players  wwo ������mpl<ynd in the making of this  super Bpoctacle. In fl.mintf' this p'ro-  dueticn tho company traveled 4,1100  jirlllefl to various locationa within tho  boundarlfs of Hovim Weatern Statca and  YdlowHtotiio. Park,   , ,., ,.������������������  Mr. Botts is branching out in the  poultry line and is bnsy with the erection  of a log chicken house.  Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, wo have been  visiting with .Mrs. Hagen for the past six  weeks, returned to their home on the  praiHe on Sunday.  Wynndel has lost an oldtime and  highly respected resident in the death of  Mrs. E. Butterfield, which took place  after a lengthy illness at her  home here  JEWELER  Wishes to announce  opening, oh  KitClSIBmammf*  the  SATURDAY, FEB. 6th  in the Auditorium Building, Creston, of a branch  , store/ with a full line of  Waicltm&  Jfmw&l0*rmjf  Also our  is always at your aervie'e.  Wm. ANDERSON  MANAGE*  Miss Beatrice Molandor spent the  weekend in Cranbrook, a guesi of her  sister, Mrs. S_ear_, returning on Monday  Mrs. A.  Lepage, who has spent the  past two weeks on a visit with her sister,  Miss Mildred Andeen, at Cranbrook, re  turned on Wednesday.  Miss Olga Nelson left on Tuesday  on a visit at Cranbrook, with her sister,  Miss Esther Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. Bishop Black lef on  Saturday for Edmonton, Alberta, where  they will remain for the winter  The Community Bridge Club entertained in Hunt's Hall at bridge and  dancing. High score for ladies went to  Mrs. Carl Anderson, and second to MrB,  B. Jo inson. Gents' high, score was  made by Claude Simpson, and second by  Gus. Patrick. Supper was served at  midnight after which dancing was indulged in to music by the local orchestra. A  goad time was spent by all.  "A surprise party was staged on Mr. and  Mra. R. E. Drifilt at their home on Friday evening, with about 40 in attendance.  Tho evening was spent with bridgo and  dancing. Jack Hanky called off a number of sqn are dances, with music by L.  Simpson, Chas. Harmer and D.Buwh, tho  radio and phonograph. Lunch was served  about midnight. Certainly oycrj'onehad  a good time, and much of the credit is  due Mr. and Mrs. ipri-fll for tho success  of thc evening.  Mpa. N; P. Molander ontertaihed on  Thurflday afternoon at her homo.at a  omaet tea md bddgp    The top mcore wua j,  made by Mra. D. Woaton, wit������  second  prize going to Mrs. G. A.,Hunt;    Th*  invited  gucinta wore   Mra. B. Johnson, j  Mr������, 13 Driftll. Mrs. A. SJmpson, MrfuG.  A, Hunt, Mrs. Bishop Black, MUso Jciko  WhBfco,  Mlas  M.  ltl. Sproulo,   Mro.  D. I  Weston, Mrn, L. Nowlin,   Mra.   Elmer I  Blair, Mrfl,HL Bohan, Mrs.' G  Suncsao3,.|  Mre, Chas. Buah, Mro. Carl Anderson.  The "Evening with Shakespeare*"  presented by the Creston High School  Literary and Athletic Association last  Friday .evening excited favourable  comment.  The first item consisted of two songs  hy the Girls' Choir, ^Bl������?7, Blow, Thou  Winter  Wind", and - /The   Mermaid." .  The latter, especially, was received very  favourably ..  The second item, the familiar play  within "A Midsummer Night's J_)ream," .  was capably acted by a group of boys.  Jack Payne as * Pyrarnu?" was the best  of the cast, br___gi__g an energetic  appreciation to the part. He was given  excellent support by Allan Speers as  "Thisbe" and by the remainder of the  cast, S. O. Sostad, George Collis, Jack  Johnston.' .WiSliaaa" Ferguson, Jim  Downes, John Spencer, Tony Morabito,  Sandy Telford and Bill Bobacs.  For her very clever step-dance and  solo, "Simple Simon," Ethel Van  Ackeren received generous applause.  She was Supported by the remainder of  the choir.  "John Peel" and the "Basque  Lullaby" were other attractive items by  the choir, consisting of Kathleen Bundy.  Agnes Crane, Ellen Hagen, Betty ;Kemp,  Eva LaBelle. Dorothea MacDonald,  Kate Payne, Edith Rentz, Mary Abbott,  Elizabeth Armitage, Margaret Armitage,  Helen Browell and Ethel VanAckeran.  The latter half of the programme was  devoted^to sevei_i*3elej_4������d scenes^, frona  .^fee5S_jsr������3������nt of Venice:'*?-.Sate tbm  ^imi^mvm^re divided between Kcrbest  _Dcwiu. whose interpretation of Shylock  was worthy of one far older and more experienced, in dramatics, and Opal La-  Belle, whose "Portia" lacked none of the  charm or whimsicality with which  Shakespeare endowed her. Sydney  Scott as "Gratiano" and Betty Speers  as "Nerissa" were excellent. Roland  Miller as "Bassanio," Jack Young as  "Antonio" and Muriel Thurston as  "Salerio," carried their parts well.  Edith Avery, Faye Tompkins, Arthur  Nichols, Fred Alderson and Marjoifr  Learmonth capably supported tro  principals. Earl Christie made a veiy  stern and regal "Duke" in the triaig  The most popular scenes were tha  scene in which Shylock loaned tl.a  money to Antonio and the trial scene.  Unfortunately, the last scene, easily  the most beautiful in the piny, was  ���������harried by an unusual disturbance  from some children in the audience, so  that the- words of the actors were  rendered almost inaudible.  Mi_s  Beatrice   Molander   assisted  her  mother in serving a dainty lunch.  Grand  Theatre  THE MOST    :  IMPORTANT PICTURE  EVER P RODUCEDl  ig Trai  Bringing to life the romantic  and inspiring story of the  vision, courage and epic heroism of those hardy^uls who  dared follow the setting sun,  and build an empire uniting  East and West.  Vividly enacted on Movietone  by a ca<*t of 20.000, itfelridinpr  John Wayne, Marguerite  Churchill, .181. Bwndel; Tully  Marshall, Tyrone Power.  K.������l  m  ii  l  .41  gl  m  m  I  I  m  M  hi  M  m  1  I  n  n  11  ���������_|  ill  _!  ..I  1  I *��������������������������������������������� y*" wwiisjp  mr-m'V^-jrSm^T miur^Tkm?  THE   BEYXEyy������   viS3i]STQx<.   ������?. ���������;:���������������&  Outstanding Value���������Always  Net'./Enough For One  WaS  "Fresh from She Gardens  Are We Over���������Governed ?  The current economic depression, and the resultant financial stringency,  ���������^possibly the order of these two conditions should be reversed,���������have led  to the advancement of many suggestions and ideas having aa their object  the effecting of economies in national, provincial and municipal spheres of  government and administration. TJnquestionahly people generally are in  a frame of mind to give that serious consideration to these matters which  they deserve but which would have been denied to them a few years ago.  Mounting national, provincial and mun'cipai debts, resulting in the  twin evils of curtailed public services and higher taxation, reacting adversely  upon all individual and community business, is leading serious-minded men  and women to realize that their must be a reduction in the costs of our governmental business, and that such reduction must be on a fairly large  scale; that the mere lopping off of a few minor services, a percentage  reduction in. salaries, will not suffice; that, on the contrary, savings aggregating many millions of dollars annually must be effected.  The issue is one extending far oeyond the bounds of partisan politics;  rather it rests within the domain of higher politics, that is, it is a vital,  integral part of the true science of government. As such it can and must  be discussed openly, boldly, fearlessly, and to that discussion, and ultimate  consideration of facts and proposals, every thinking man and woman should  be patriotically inspired to make their contribution. It is their own husi-  ness, their own future, as well as the business and future of their Dominion  which is at stake.  Herbert Spencer once wrote: "The man who, expending his energies  wholly on private matters refuses to take part in public affairs, pluming  himself on his vision in minding his own business, is blind to the fact that  his own business is made possible only by the prosperity of all."  There are some people who still pride themselves on remaining aloof  from all participation in public affairs. They even assume a superior attitude and treat with condescension those who take an active interest in  community affairs, politics, and international relationships. But the trend  of events in recent years has shattered the self-complacency of many of  these individuals, and compelled them to recognize the truth of Herbert  Spencer's dictum, that the business, the success, the happiness, of the individual is made possible only to the extent that these things are enjoyed  by all.  Even powerful nations which gloried in and boasted of their "splendid  isolation," their indifference to the fate of other nations and peoples, and  who regarded themselves as self-sufficient unto themselves, are being forced  to alter their views and change their attitude. Geographically and in a  physical sense the world may- be just as big as it ever was, it may even be  bigger in other respects, but it is very much smaller in so far as the relation of one nation to another is concerned. The factor of time in intercommunication has been almost annihilated by wireless, radio, the telephone,  airships, fast steamships, steam and electric railways, and automobiles. A  man living 100 miles away is nearer to us than one only 10 miles away half  a century ago.  We are conforming to these radical changes in many of our personal,  business, economic and social relationships, but in many respects we have  ignored them, in the development of our governmental functions, adhering  rather to systems and policies laid down in by-gone years and in an altogether differently constituted world. Only in recent years have people  been awakening to this fact, and the difficulties with which all peoples and  governments have been confronted within the last two or three years are  forcing upon them the conclusion that it is high time that something was  done to bring governmental institutions into harmony with the new era in  which we are living.  Without assuming to say what ought to "be done, and without attempting even the task of offering suggestions, the writer proposes in succeeding  articles to discuss some of the suggestions that have been advanced in certain quarters.     He proposes to do so with only one object in view, and that  is to encourage readers of this column to give consideration 'to these matters, to think them over, to study them, to discuss them with friends and  neighbors;  in a word, to  assist in creating and developing a live public  opinion in relation to the whole subject of our legislative and administrative  machinery, that is, our entire governmental structure and the effect of it,  as it exists, upon what arc at present regarded as essential revenues and  expenditures, involving not only present but the  ever steadily increasing  taxation of the individual.  Smallest-   Christmas    Pudding  Only Inch In Blarneter  The smallest Christmas pudding in  the world j made entirely of Empire  produce, and weighing less than a4  ounce, was exhibited side by side with  a mammoth 16-ton plum pudding at  the Royal "Albert Hall, Kensington,  S.W., London,  England.  It was "One inch in diameter and  weighed 196 grains, and was,specially  made for the Christmas market in  aid of the People's Dispensary for the  Sick Animals of the Poor, by Miss  | Lily Dalton, who required the assistance of a mathematician and a chemist to work out and weigh the various Ingredients. "It was made/' she  said, "from a recipe haaaded on to  me ��������� by my grandmother.' The 18 ingredients had to be chopped many  times before they were sufficiently  fine.''  Invented Differential Gear  Alexander  Gallinger  Failed   To   Get  Patent For Idea  Alexander Gallinger, 87, inventor of  a differential gear, is dead at his farm  home Oshkosh, Wisconsin. In 1,877,  Gallinger and John Morses, owner of  a foundry there, built, a tractor which  emp-feyed the differential principle.  They drove it from Green Bay to  Madison to claim a $5,000 award offered by tho legislature for demonstrating the invention's practicability.  Gallinger failed to patent his invention and consequently never earned anything from it, outside ttec legislature's award. The differential later  came to be an Important part of the  automobile.  Gallinger was born in Galllngs-  town, Ontario, in. 1844, and went to  Oshkosh at the age of 18.  Adds In Stomach  Cause Indigestion  Create Sourness, Gaa and Pain,  Hew To Treat.  M������dical RU.hor.1ies state  nine-tenths <������_ the cases  trouble. indEf,-. stion. ..Durness, burning.  gas, bleating, nausea, etc., are flvift to  an excess of hydrochloric acid in the  stomach. The dcH.cate stomach lining-  ia lrrl.-a.ed. disrestLon is delayed and  food . s*>urs. causing: the disagreeable  symptoms which every stomach sufferer  lincws so- well.  Artificial digest ants are not needed  in such cases aind -may do real harm.  Try laying: aside all digestive aids and  tnstead get from any druggist some  Bisurated Mag-nesla and false a teaspoonful oE powder or four tablets in  water right after eating. This sweetens the stomach, prevents the formation of excess aftid and there Is no sourness, gas or pain. Bisurated Magnesia  <in powder or tablet forai���������never liquid  or mtEk) . is harmless to the stomach,  inexpensive to talte and is the most  eftlcient form of magnesia "for stomach  purposes. It is used by thousands of  people who enjoy their meals with no  more fear of indigestion.  Giant Hying Boat  IVIay Build Airship To Furnish Three  and a Half Day Service Between  Britain and Canada  The London Sunday Express said  drawings were under preparation for  a giant flying boat to be used on a  ,   , .     thr������e  and  one-half  day  service   be-  of stomach .Aween Great Britain and Canada via  the Azores, Bermuda and the United  States.  An official of the Imperial Airways,  interviewed by the Express, said negotiations were being carried on between Imperial Airways and Pan-  American Airways ia connection with  the proposed service. He said also  that the flying boat would be the biggest ever known.  ���������-and Feel Setter far it!  How would you like to lose 13  pounds of fat in a month tend at'.tlie  same -tame increase your energy and  improve your health"? - >  Get on the scales; to-day arid see how  mtich you weigh���������-then, get a bottle of  Kruschen Salts (lasts 4 weeks). Taka  one half teaspoonful every morning in  a- giu-s of hot water���������reduce the food  supply���������inch-ease daily activities and  when you have finished tlie first bottle  weigh yourself again.  Now you can laugh at the people  who spend money galore to lose a few  pounds of fat���������now you wiii know tise  pleasant way to lose unsightly fat* and  you'll also know that the 0; vitalizing  emits of ..Kruschen (salts that your blood,  .serves and glands must have to  function properly)���������have presented  you with glorious health.  After tlsat you'li wac_t to waSss  around and say to your friends���������**��������� One  75c. bottle of Kruschen Salts is worth  ten dollars of any fat persons money."  Western Canada Fairs  Expedition To  Antarctic  H. <_*. Watkins, Youthful Leader  Plans Venture Next Fall  It -was, announced in London, England, recently, that H. G. Watkins,  youthful leader of la^t year's Greenland exploration party, would head  an. expedi������������on into the Antarctic next  fall. 4-'"v '        V:  The expedition, which will sail lithe early autumn, will attempt to  cross the Antarctic from Weddell Sea  to Ross Sea and map the southwest  coast of Weddell Sea.  Attacked By Asthma. The first  fearful sensation is. of suffocation,  which hour by hour becomes more  desperate and hopeless. To such a \  case the relief afforded.by Dr. J. B.  Kellogg's Asthma. Remedy seeh_3  nothing less than miraculous." Its,  help is quickly apparent and soon the  dreadful attaclc 3s mastered. The  asthmatic who has found out the dependability of this sterling remedy  will never be without it, It is sold  everywhere.  For Sprains and Bruises.���������There is  nothing better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc  Oil. It will reduce the swelling that  follows a sprain, will coot the inflamed flesh and draw the pain. It  will take the ache out of a bruise by  counteracting the inflammation. A  trial will convince any who doubt its  power.  Cigarettes that extinguish themselves soon after they are thrown  away are a new product, which may  aid in fire prevention.      '    ���������    "  IDaughter," singing to her own. accompaniments: I'm afloat, I'm afloat!  Father: You'll jolly soon be capsized by such a squall as that!  Gram!  Stand Attractions For Class.  "AT Exhibitions Well Up To  Standard  In the opinion of J. E. Rettie, secretary-manager of the Brandon Provincial Exhibition, the grandstand attractions to play around the western  Canada circuit of clasa "A" exhibitions this yew, are well up to the  standard of other quality programmes  secured in other years. The pageant  selected for evening performances ������s  called "Canada Marching On," and  there is an entire ballet, vocal, and  dancing units connected with this production. It carries ���������4 people, but  this will include 20 girls engaged locally.  The other acts on the programme  include Duncan's collies, the Five  Juggling Jewels, the Los Ovidus,  three people in syncopated acrobatics,  Ellen Dea on the slack wire. Happy  and Go Lucky, comic acrobatics, and  May,, Teddy and Eddy in dancing  numbers.  While every class "A" exhibition an  western Canada is putting on running races, Brandon will feature only  harness events. Regina and Brandon staged the harness horses In  1931, but this year Regina plans on  a return to the gallopers.  Heal your horse while it works.  Apply Douglas' Egyptian Liniment to  sore necks and galls. A sure, speedy  treatment.  "What is an optimist?"  "A man who doesn't mind what  happens so long as it doesn't happen  to him."  Class  London   Q_Hce  BC. Salmon Pack  Reacting to business" conditions the  world over during the past year,  British Columbia canned salmon industry shows the lowest pack in ten  years, according to figures compiled  by the canned salmon section of thc  Canadian Manufacturers' Association  and released recently.  Among tho birds that havo longer  lifetime than man's three scoro years,  and ten aro tho parrot, tho raven,  the goose, the swan, and tho falcon.  If you i_ua_ to luclc for anything  you will bo luclcy if you get it.  Persian Balm promotes daintiness,  charm and beauty. Magical in its effect on thc skin. There is nothing  like it for creating and preserving a  lovely complexion. Cooling, caressing,  it soothes ahd relieves all roughness  caused by weather conditions. Delicately fragrant, it enhances tho most  finished appearance. Makes tho skin  rose-leaf in texture. Truly a peerless  toilet requisite for every discerning  woman.  Office Of Alberta, Agent-Genera! May  Be Closed As Economy Measure*  Office of the Alberta Agent-General in London, England, will be closed  as an economy measure, it is understood.  The -0*1300 waa opened in 1913 and  Hon. Herbert Greenfield, former Alberta Premier, was in charge for four  years, retiring in March, 1931. Hugh  M. Baker, Mr. Greenfield's secretary,  has heen in charge of the ofllce since.  It is estimated here that elimination, of the .office will save the Alberta  Government approximately $20,000  annually.  Northern Rhodesia is preparing to  move its capital from Livingstone to  Lusaka.  Caracul sheep, native to Asia, now  are raised in Germany, France and  Switzerland, and Italy "is experimenting with them.  A writer prophesies that underground houses will come soon. Then  we shall probably see New York going in for hell-scrapera.  A remarkably durable floor coveting ls now mado of leather, cut into  squares and laid like tilo.  The sodium-vapo lamp Is thc most  efficient artificial light source.  A Chinese Artist  Oouldn't Do Housework  Mra.  8.   Dragoman,   E.R.  2,   Midland,  Ont..  writes:���������"I had boon troubled with heart fcroublo  for many yearn.  My heart would boat no rust I could hardly  breathe, nnd I hud headaches. And dtaay and  faEnting BpellB.  I couldn't get my houacwork done I wart bo weals.  PffgSfl S0S ffl fefflH * to������k *l,ro������ boxwi of Milburn'ii Hnnrb and Nerve  m KkW ww%0 M www      ^^ ^ fejt ^ ^ hotter, and now I would not be  without thuin in tho houne."  HUtM ���������,������ all flrti* nn.l Ran*.*- mttatm*. or m������.l<M_ ilir**. *m t*������*lr.4 nt nriai* Ww Th* T. fcfH_n������rr.  K-td.( Toronto, Oat.  vfjLRUHKi^  sNtRwrpiftf  Una Picture Accepted For Exhibition  At-Ottawa Art Show  Teo Bon, 26-yeai������-oM Chinese of  Toronto, ia "vevy glad."1 One of his  canvases haa boon accepted for exhibition at thev National gallery art  show in Ottawa. . He da the -l_������t  Chinese to have a picture accepted.  He was born, in Canton and coma to  Canada in 11110. Five years ago ha  entered the' Winnipeg Art School and,  later moving to Toronto, studied at  tho Ontario College of Art.  ���������"All-copper" houses are an innovation in the con struct I on industry In  Germany.  i  A pelt taken ih December Is worth  three taken In pre-ncnaon.  Athletic! itportH are be com I tig popular in p-wiotiqally every city of China.  W.    W.    Uf.    10457  I-just postpone it!  "No, I don't havo "norvoB,* You can't have them, and!  hold thla. sort of position. My heat, used to throb  nrannd three o'clock, and cr.rl.nltv daya, of courae,  wero won.������than, others,  "'Then I learjmed lo> rely on A������pirln.w  The flure curo'for an^iheadache iti rent. But nome-  Umca wo mwat postpone it. That's wben Aspirin  isnvca tho day. Two tablet-, and the tiafffflng pnin ia  8ono until you arc home. Andl onco yo������ are comfortable  lie iM-ht fcoldom roturnal  or put oft  a day may  flncnfldnfl:  n night'fY Bleep* became you'vo an annoylnfl cold, or  i-i'll.itQd throat.,, or. igrumbling tooth, neuralgia.  nourl-iii. T^r.so titblota alwaya roltovo, .Thoy, don't  deprcB!. the heart, and may Bo lakerk freely. That in  medical "opinion. It it. a fact CRtablis-icd Jby the last  twenty yoara of mad tea! practise  The only caution, to bo observed h whrm yon nw������  buying Aspirin. Don't trihe a Biilmtituic. becauao it will  not act the name.' Aapiria la made in Canada. ���������:S  .;;;;:..'���������, ^,'m'.-'..l, ^;Y.''''.^��������� ���������  I 1   . /  wgvg^ij;   RBVisiSW-.   UREBTOH** v; B.   ���������L'  _-_rr  SS 1  MTOMiNATION  OFTHEPACMC  Shanghai, China.���������The Chinese- ax> ���������  thorities of Shanghai prepared the  way for capitulation to the Japanese  ultimatum that they suppress ��������� ariti.  Japanese agitators and boycotters.  Japan now has 24 ships of war in the  Whangpo River off the cLty.  Chinese forces said the municipal  government had ordered the Bureau  of. I ublic Safety to close the local  branch of the National Salvation Society, one of the leaders in the boycott movement.   ..-.:'  This decision was reached after  new formal demands were'made by  Japan.  While the negotiations were going  on 2,400 British and- United States  marines prepared to take over the defences of the international settlement,  and about 10,000 Chinese troops took  up stations.  Eugene Chexi> who recently resigned as China's Foreign Minister, declared the Japanese policy toward  China eventually would mean -war between Japan and the United States.  Tokyo, he said, was determined to  master the Pacific, and to achieve  that aim conflict with the United  States was inevitable.  First, he asserted, Japan looks -to.  unconditional annexation of Manchuria, froth which she can dominate the  entire Asiatic mainland, and then to  the conquest of Australia.  These steps, he said, are "being  carried out hy the mediaeval-minded  military shogunate in the form of a  general staff which is tbe real government of Japan."  "Men of this type- planned the  Chlno-Japanese and Russo-Japanese  wars," said Er. Chen, "now they see  Japan dominating all Asia, including  Australia.  . "Between her and this goal stands  the United States. Therefore, she  plans for war. While other nations  disarm, she arms. Manchuria is but a  preparatory step, for her greatest conflict in which she l-opes to banishT forever the influence of western nations  in the'Pacific Ocean." '"'..���������  The Chinese made extensive preparations to repel a possible invasion.  Military patrols were established outside the city so that both the foreign  settlement and the Chinese sections  were completely surrounded.  hns Another P������lar Trio  expedi-  have * in  Sir Hubert Wilkins May Build Special  Type Of Submarine For Purpose  .Victoria,  B.C.���������In a  new  type  of  submarine, differing from any1 undersea boat yet designed,.. Sir Hubert  Wilkins, Australian explorer, plans to  make another expedition next year  under North Polar, iceY  '..,';'I may take a holiday over the  Antarctic in tbe fall and am also considering another submarine expedition under North Polar ice the following summer," he said.  "For my next under-ice  tion," said, Sir Hubert, "I  mind the building of a special type  of submarine which will be hydraul-  ically propelled. In 1925, I discussed  with Vickers engineers a type of submarine which wbuld be suitable for  exploration worlc under Polar ice." He  said he did not know where his new  submarine would be built.  Compressed air, he said,, would be  used for the propulsion of the under-  seas Jjoat, in place of batteries. It  would not be -designed for quick dives.  The submarine would have plenty of  power, but would be geared for slow  speed, as speedy submarines are not  necessary for exploration work.  "I propose to eliminate diving rudders ������nd possibly external propel-  lorss/'' Jae said.  Sir Hubert estimated the cost of  the new vessel at anywhere from  $150,000 to $200,000.  LEABSB RESIGNS  Hon. W. B. Willoughby, Government Leader of the Upper Chamber  at Ottawa, who has been forced to  resign because of ill health.  Trouble In India  To Overcome Drouth  Fast Mail 'Planes Ordered  -^_-___-_-_Ha_--a_i ���������*  Britain Hopes  To  Double  Speed  Of  Mail Delivery  ��������� London, England.���������The air ministry has am.oun.ced plans whereby it  hopes to double the speed of airmail  delivery oa all Eaapire s2_y rout-as.  The 'ministry placed an order with  Boulton. .nd Paul, Ltd., builders of  the famous Royal Air Force high  speed b_mbcrs, for a-.new type of  all-metal plane capable of a cruising  speed cf ?00 m3>.. an hour; [and "a  service ceiting of 12,000 feet.    :'   '  This machine, it was said, would  be the foserunner of a fleet of similar  craft which would carry two pilots  and J.Q60* pounds of mail. Bach ma-  chine would have a cruising radius of  1,000 miles with lull load.  Mates New Swimming Record  Boy Sv._m*_ irgyo and Half Miles .In  University "Pool ''  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Swimming X.G2.  lengths'of the University of Saskatchewan swimming pool, William Craven,  Emmanuel College student, beat the  Saskatchewan* record for a fresh  water swimming pool. The previous  record, Joe Griffiths reports, was that  of Leslie Skimd-or, of tho College of  MV-cHaino, made in 3.8.20. An the pool  is 45 feet In le_igt_a the distance) would  bo over, Ave and a half miles. Craven  wa������ in tho wat^r from 7:15 to 11:65,  Need For Outlay Of ������300,000,000 To  Grow Trees On Prairies  Montreal, Que.���������There is an urgent  need for an outlay of $300,00&,DOO to  grow trees on the prairie provinces  within the next few years in order to  save western farmers from further  drouth loss, JR. O. Sweezey, retiring  president of the Canadian Forestry  Association, told the convention of  that body here.  Agriculture is dependent upon the  forests, Mr. Sweezey said, and the  great drouth in southern Saskatchewan would not have occurred if  there-were ample forest cover across  the-agricultural .area of the west.  Mixed "farming .on the prairies is  hopeless -without trees, he said, and  artificial means ought to be employed  at once to grow trees. After -sufficient trees have been grown by aid  of irrigation, the natural moisture  wilL be maintained with artificial  means.  The cost of irrigating the dry belts  of the west, planting trees, developing power and pumping water would  not exceed the: losses of two such dry  years as the year 1931, Mr. Sweezey  declared.  Ex-Kaiser Seventy-Three  Berlin, Germany.���������Former Ka'se-r  WUhelm II., now an. exile at Boons,  Holland, was 73 years old January 27.  The chief notice taken here ������of what  was once Germany's grandest holiday  was In the National press, which devoted more space than usual to felicitating "His Majesty," referring to  the need for a "liwtn hand" in Germany at, the present moment and repealling the. days of the empire.  Lord Irwin Says Responsibility Lies  With Nationalist Congress  Party  Leeds, England.���������Lord Irwin, former viceroy of India, said, in a speech  here that responsibility for the present trouble In India lies with the Nationalist Congress Party.  "I think there is little doubt that  Mr. Gandhi did not want this condition to arise," he said, "but I believe that while he ���������was in this country for the Round Table Conference  some of his lieutenants in India  created a situation which he could  not control when he got home.  "If I had been in India as viceroy I don't think I should have acted  any differently than Lord Willingdon  has done."  Depression and Apathy  Prince Of Wales Pins Faith On  the  * Younger Generation  London, England.���������Depression and  apathy are the devil's own, the Prince  of Wales told 10,000 boys and girls in  Albert Hall at a meeting arranged  by the "National Council for Social  Service.  "They're not English," . he cried,  "away with them2" and the roof rang  with cheers.  "Emerson said a good many years  ago, that the Englishman is the one  who stands firmest in his shoes,"; said  the Prince, "and I know this is true  of the rising generation of today.  "So far as I ana concerned, many  paths in life are closed to me. Much  that I would like to do I cannot, but  I have tried to. bring the people of  the Empire closer together. I have  had my failures. I know, hut in these  years, with few precedents to guide  us, to have had no failure is to have  attempted nothing.  "There is a danger that some people are getting too used to the present critical situation," he said.  'It's no use waiting for that doubtful thing of a good time coming. We  have got to fight, and here I pin my  faith to the younger generation to  keep England "a bulwark for the  cause of men/ to keep our great  heritage in trust, for those who come  after."  World's 0_ar__p_o_! Hen Dead  Lady    Vict������.rf_r_e     Became     Famous  Through Record. Egg Production  Saskatoon, Sask.���������^Her record of  production standing at 694 eggs ������������������  laid in her brief existence of four  years:���������Lady Victorine, world's champion hen, died in one of' the poultry  houses at the University .of Saskatchewan. ._/ .      .������-'  During her pullet year Lady Vic-  torine eclipsed all previous records by  laying 358 eggs in 365 days. In her  second year she Ia:d 210 eggs; in the  third 111, and this year she managed  to have 15 in the trap nest.  Appointment Of New  Minister Of Finance  Rumor  Rhodes  States   Hon.   Edgar  Will Take Office  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. Edgar N.  Rhodes will be Minister of Finance  when parliament opens. Prime Minister R. B. Bennett intends to relln-  guish the duties of that department  shortly; and Mr. Rhodes will then be  sworn in. Intimation to this effect is  made, in highest circles. For - the  early part, if not the whole of the  session, Mr. Rhodes, will retain also  the administration of the -Department  of Fisheries.  -Hon.   W.   A.   Gordon, 'Minister   Of-!  NATIONAL POLICY  FOR RETAINING  BEST BRAINS HERE  Vancouver, B.C.���������An appeal to industry to encourage the use of Canadian materials and to stop the flow  of the best brains among the youth  of Canada to foreign countries was  made by Dr. H. M. Tory, president  of the National Research Council of  Canada, addressing the Canadian Construction. Association Annual Convention here-  More than 70 delegates from points  as far east as St. John, N.B., and  about 200 delegates from British Columbia centres heard __>r_ Tory's appeal for support for the youth of the  nation engaged in scientific researcb.  "A national policy is needed to  keep, the young men of Canada at  home," he said. "The time will  come when it will be only necessary  to tell the governments- of the provinces that we have a young man  that should b������ encouraged to stay at  home, and it will no longer be a question of cost. We have got to learn  the value of good men. We must  use the first class brains of the nation, for a nation that, uses only the  third and fourth clasa can������t expect  to fop anything more than a third  or fourth, class nation."  No nation is doing more today to  encourage scientific investigation in  co-operation with industry than Great  Britain, Dr. Tory said. "And we will  find that whon this depression is over  that Great Britain will come out on  top. I only hope that we can keep  pace with her," he said.  Foundation of national research  councils throughout the British Empire, he said,. was the outcome of  Britain's efforts to restore the fundamentals of industry. Before the  councils were formed, Dr. Tory said  no nation in the world did less to encourage scientific research in its relationship to industry than Great  Britain,  He   cited   instances   to   show  that  ' most of the scientific  institutions in  Immigration   and    Mines,    will   very  probably" take- over the portfolio "of I the United States today were guided  Minister -of Labor.  ;Th_s is dependent J *& Canadians, who had emigrated to  Free To Make Agreements  on   the   condition'..of' health   of Hon.  Gideon Robertson,  now in the West  Indies,  recuperating from his recent  I illness. _  While there is vague rumor of one  possible other change, there is no in-  o.cation of anything decisive. If this  fui-ther change takes place, and it  does not seem very likely at the moment, the portfolio of Ministry of  Fisheries would be available for the  shuffle.  "'Police' _MTalc������ Helziir������  Montreal, CJiws:.���������-Mata than 1,000,-  000 lottery tickets were soized here  when ppvhiciat ^olicic* descended upon, ai printing plaint. No arrests wbro  made but otflcors took printing plates  to police headquarters pending further Investigation. About 20 men were  busy running* tho prcusoa when authorities entered tlso platit.  King Of Timber Wolves Captured  Sudbury, Ont.���������The king of all timber wolves near Noelville is no more.  Orlattd Sequin,  a farmer there, now  has his pelt, more than seven feet in  length. Seguin snared the animal, but  ho was lucky, for around the wolf's  neck were- two old snares it had previously broken in defiance of all the  wolf-hunting equipment that the Ontario Government has been able to  procure.  British Government Entering Imperial  Conference Entirely Unfettered  London, England.���������The British Government will enter the Imperial Eco-  Oai.m To Be Investigated  -   Ottawa, Ont.���������Chief Justice    Harvey, of the  Alberta  Supreme Court  has been appointed commissioner' to  nomic Conference    at Ottawa,  " free ' probe into circumstances surrounding  and unfettered; no prior commitments will be made with foreign  countries which might prejudice free  discussions and possible trade agreements at Ottawa.  July 21 and 23 are two of the dates  which are being rumored for the  opening of the Imperial Economic  Conference.  the payment of 571,276 as war reparations to owners of .the "Gypsum  Queen," a schooner which was repented torpedoed and sunk by the  enemy July 21, 1915, about 60 miles  off the coast of Ireland. Subsequent-  information alleging irregularities in  the claim have caused thc investigation,  that country to complete th'eir education. -.'  TAKE OVER CANADIAN PREVENTIVE SERVICE  Favors Government Union  Ottawa, Out.���������Commenting oft his  proposed plans for uniHaatioB of governments in, tho throe prairie provinces, -Pronator Bra^l-fli., b������re <on official, business, auld hia idea has met  with a certain" amount of success and  that Premiers Anderson and Brownlee have expressed willlrigneafl bo consider, the matter.  mmjmmwAmmmmmm  W,    N.    If.    1027  , Old "Moimtli." Officer Xtoad  Atlanta, aa.-~~Colon.e_. ' Joseph V.  Begin, retl-od officer of tho Royal  Canadian Mounted Pol loo, and war-  tEuae commander of a Canadian artillery rogimemt, died here January 20.  Colonel Begin who had lived hero for  tho past ttiiHM. y������.ira who Wyoars old  aaid had beet* iu falling health far  source time.  Receive Life Sentences  Two   Bengali   School   Girls   To   Be  Transported Following Conviction  On Murder Charge  Calcutta, India.���������Wearing red sa-  rees and with their hair adorned with  lotus flowers, Miss Santi Ghose and  Miss S unity Chdwdurij Bengali school  girls, were sentenced to "transportation for life" for the murder of Magistrate C. G. B. Stevens.  As it no longer is the policy of  the government to send prisoners outside of India, it was believed the two  girls would be exiled to some province out of Bengal where they would  bo held in restraint.  Wb������*n the terms of their sentence  wore translated to them, they seemed indi:i:crent.  Life sentencea carry remission  amounting to two months yearly for  good conduct, so the girls may be expected to be imprisoned for about 1G  yoais. They probably will tbe nurses  ot* clerical assistants, although their  sentence theoretically calls for hard  labout.  CommanderHoso (left), head of thc N avail Branch off the TDa^ntlmant at  National Defence, and Major-General James H. MacBrien. fright)'. Chief  Commissioner of tho Royal Canadian Mounted Police, who will direct Canadian preventive work both on. oca and land, according to roports from  Government officials. Previously the" highly roaponslbHb work of preventing  frauds against thc revenue on tho high seas and tn remote parts of tho  Dominion was carried on by tlie Department of National Bovonui., and tho  change haa been made In. order to make tho proventlvo work more effective  and moro ������conomlcal.  F������i_ght For TweiBty Years  Two North African Provinces Finally  Conquered By Italy  Tripoli, Libya, Africa.���������Over tho  dead forms of 2,000 rebel tribesmen  and after 20 years of incessant warfare, Italy's banners float across tho  "spadeful of sand" im North Africa  huowjn as Uio colonies of Tripoli and  Circnaica. Marshal! Badogllb, mllEtary  governor of Libya, formally reported  to thc government that tho provinces  bad been thoroughly pacifteci and occupied for tlie first time since Italian  txpt ps landed In 1C12, when Turkey  renounced her rights.  France Va Militant  Paris, Franco.���������Tho   naviul   affairs  committee of the Chamber of Deputies, by a vote of 10 to twoM went on  record an frnvorlM-g* the Immediate ���������������������������������  fltruetion of a 20,000-ton battle crnlfl*  er aa the French anawoi" to Ge*>  mtxny'o "pocket battleDhlpn;.H' THJB   JJUJUS'IXIJN   JtJKVlJSW  *m  miles away  but just  door** by  telephone  Telephoning to a friend in  Eastern Canada is just like  dropping in for a friendly chat  with a next-door neighbor  now.  The telephone is ready at this  minute to carry your voice  across the con tin nt, over all-  Canadian lines. You can put  calls .through to the other  provinces easily, quickly, without fuss or bother.  Your best friend may be 4,000  miles away, but he's, just *'next  door*' by telephone.  towed out onto t!"e ice on the slough  opposite the Kood ranch and an effort  made to get away. The ice, however,  was unable to sustain the weight of the  plane, which broke . through damaging  the proppller so seriously that it had to  be shipped to Trail that afternoon for repairs, and is not expected back until at  least today. In the meantime the flyers  are stopping at the King George   Hotel.  MUcg Sitlinff  Kootenay Teleptese Oo.  LI.W..TED  Aviators Delayed Here  Creston is this week having an enforced visit from a couple of trans-  Canada flyers who were forced to land  here on Friday due to adverse flying  conditions, and have beeai held ever  since. They are W. H. Cross of Victoria,  and his pilot, J. Grubb.trom, and  arrived here from Lethbridge, Alberta.  The blizzard that prevailed -on Saturday  and Sunday and the attendant snow conditions made an attempted takeoff out of  question, as the plane is equipped with  wheels, but on   Tuesday   She plane   was  There wa. a large turnout of young  and middle aged for thp dance at the  home of Ron. Smith on Saturday night,  which was much enjoyed by all including the very fine midnight lunch.  Harry Reed is busy with the excava  tion of a basement for a new house he intends to build just west of his present  residence.  Quite a number from here were at  Creston for the high school concert on  Friday night.  Some of our residents are making some  unexpected money this week helping to  dig o-jt a runway for the Cross-Grubber-  son plane which arrived on Friday and  broke its propeller in endeavoring to take  off on the ice on the Hood slough on  Tuesday, and had to be hauled back by  team to the Areh^-atd hangar to awa.it  repairs.  The worst travelling ever known u.  this section was caused by the snow and  big blow of Saturday and Sunday piling  up drifts in many places, those at the  Sherwood and Jack Sctsith places being  si__ feet high. The caterpillar snow plough  was hopeless in these, and a crew of men  had to hand d!g them ou*.  There is no let up in th������ interest in the  weekly meetings Community Whist Club  and scores are getting close for the grand  prizes to be awarded at the close of the  sea. on. On January 22nd the club was  in session at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  "W. A. Pease with the top scores made by  Miss Jessie McDougall and Jack Smith.  Last Friday the session was at Mr. and  Mrs. Bourne's and the winners were  Mrs. Frank Sinister and Wm. Mathers  jr. To-night the meeting is at Mr. and  Mrs. C. Hamilton's  United Church  W.M.S. Meeting  Executive Kootenay Presbyterial  Hold Important Two - Day  Conference���������Banquet, Toasts  and Lecture on India.  -^_&__r������_^i-i-3_i__fe^^  by  Spiking is just around the corner! Are  you ready t Do nV wait until tha iast  minute. Have your car or Spray Motor  ready to go.  We have a few Reconditioned Cars  ai Special Prices  CRESTON MOTORS  CANYON STREET a) BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  vS-tfM?3ha-.ft^.OT__������^  i_->-_--_..fl_ ��������� _fr_��������� ���������������_������ A������A������_fc���������!,_&��������� _<!__���������������A���������������!._������,__fc.i 5 .  T  !  HI ID-^iJ  r*\^Fl  CRESTON  SUNOAY. FEBRUARY   7  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m.. Holy  Communion.    7.30 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������11.00 a.m.. Matins.  : ASH WEDNESDAY  CRESTON���������10 a.m.. Holy Communion.  8 p.m., Mipslen Service.  ��������������� ���������������������������������������  > ������_ ���������_ ... utii aaes- a a sb a = = _;___ se = __S-������ s a sajg  ������������������  More Snow  ill  says the weatherman.  99  Order Your CoaB  ���������NOW  We can supply you with the best for either  Stove or Fs._ri.ace nse.  The executive of Kootenay  Presbyterial of the United  Church had its initial 1932 session  at Creston on January 27th and  28th. with the president, Mrs. J.  Armstrong of Nelson, in charge  of deliberations.  For the opening session Wednesday afternoon devotional exercises were tn charge of Mrs. T. E.  Higinbotham and Mrs. N. S.  Stibbs of Nelson, and these were  followed by reports on the  Missionary Monthly, by Mrs. J.  W. Robinson of Creston, while  Miss Mary Rogers of Rossland  addressed the C.G.I.T. group of  Creston on the important work  [they are engaged in and advised  that the effort be linked up with  the W.M.S.  At 8 p.m. the delegates and  others were guests, at a banquet  in Trinity Chureh hall, with Mrs.  J. W. Robinson as toastmaster,  and the address of welcome given  by Rev. A. Walker, local United  Church pastor. Greetings from  the local Presbyterian W.M.S.  were conveyed by Mrs.- M. J.  Boyd, and Mrs. M? York brought  greetings from the Anglican  Woman's Auxiliary.  The' toast to Foreign Missions  was   proposed   by  Rev.    W.   J.  Cook, local Presbyterian pastor,  and responded to by  Mrs. Armstrong of  Nelson.    Home  Missions   was   introduced    by   Mrs.  Frank Bunt of Creston   and replied to by Mrs.  W.  Gowans of  Grand     Forks.    The     C.G.I.T.  toast   was   introduced   by   Miss  Mary Rpgers of   Rossland,  and  replied to by Miss Jean Avery of  Creston.     The     banquet     was  followed by an open   meeting   at  which Rev, W. J. Cook gave an  address    on   India,     in    which  country he served as missionary  for    several    .years,   and   Mrs.  Higinbotham contributed a vocal  number.  Devotional exercises at tbe  Thursday morning session were  taken by Mrs. W.  C.  McKenzie   _ __,, . ....  iii __-_. J0f frail and  Miss Rogers.    Miss  J^^^^^^^SSS^S^^^^^X^S:^^^^^^ | Brock of Cranbrook, pr_.byte.ial  3q������ , secretary, submitted ��������� reports tor  some of the branches, such as  ��������� AsEjoci ate Helpers, C hristian  Stewardship, and others. Mrs.  Higinbotham pre'ented the  Mission Band report, and Mrs.  Bunt reported on Baby Bands.  Lunch was served in the basement and afc the afternoon meeting ��������� Mrs. Higinbotham reported  on the Dominion conference,  which' she attended, A resolution was passed asking that the  Dominion conference i^ieet in the  east, and ��������� west '��������� alternate-,years.  A vote of thanks was also tend-  the Creston ladies for their kind  hospitality,  , While here the delegates were  billeted as followsr Miss Rogers,  Mrp. McKenzie, Mrs. Gowans  and Mr������. Armstrong, with Mrs.  J. W. Robinson. Mrs. Higinbotham and Mrs. Stibbn with  Mrs- Herb Gobbett, and Miss  I Brock with Miu Gib. Sinclair.'  For SATISFACTION yo  hard to improve on  ...  fa    * _  Ll   -1  unci it  JEWELL COAL  Don't   take  our word for it, but try  order and judge for yourself.  an  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  mf.ma'-mfawap.  ���������m���������wmmm^'m���������mm^vJ4^���������w���������m���������mm���������  *aa<ma.irm<4am*Ji ���������**���������*>���������  PHONE 13  ^wy*^p^p^^WM^M^������^in^M^ra^^naMM^vM^^|,Mrwy.^^^'������^W^m^n  ���������T'*'?'  '���������yyw  To  u������ f-^ustoETiers  The New __ ���������ear is here.  . Left us start it out right.  So why not let loose of a few dollars and have a smart and sanitary FJumb-  mg sob pat in now. Coisse in, or send us a card, we wiii giadiy 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. MSH EiJ^COUNT on  ^ Everything we have to sell.  This includes Plumbing and  Welding lines.  Heatings Pipes and Fittings, Blacksmith and  Pay Cash and get the Discount.  Why send the money out of town when we need it ourselves, and are able  to compete with any mail order house so far ss quality and price are concerned.  STEENSTRUP &, REED  BLACKSMITHING - PLUMBING - HEATING  l___-_-tf-_M_4������> '  ���������_-fl-_������__t-_a  H.   8.   ������������IcCR������ATH  COAL  WOOD  FLOUR  FEED  Ej.  El  BVB y SBC  We curry Sheet Music in Song and Dance.  All the latewt, or can obtain any number for  you.  Specials in New and Used Instruments  F Flute  , $ 3,00  Concert Flute and Case  10,00  Travviaan Harp and Case -21.00  Violin and Cane, big value   21.00  Guitar and Casp, damaged  .    0.00  Portable Phonograph and 6 selections, new.... ,42.0-.  Kazoos,   Mouth    Organs,    Tin,  Whistles,   Horns  Harmonicas, Whistles, Zytaphones, <fec_  W<-* aro. Agents for sill Musical Instruments.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THIfl REXAIJj R'l'Ol-M  CftlCO. II. rcn_i_iJY  Pi  Oo Not Postpone  WINTER SEASON IS  THE SEASON;    .  PRE SVSI El Ft   GARA O EI  PALMER   A,    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE.  mii0m*m0������mfiajmm*imBaamm^  MM .Hjmm%*m ympmiy>mm��������� wn  <  4  4  r*y$  tm\m\m^***^mSAmaMmmm^aa^Mm\mmm  r  i mmmM iiAii.-fc.iUW^MuJ^N-A^J-^uiUM-fc-li J-iinl-l ��������� 4-*nJ-fki Ai������iA_h_|l-^i.t^l*d__iulklUtUU<t>^^  53.   J& -.ii.   _*- (M.   Ad _������-,   Jul 9IK.  The Consolidated Mining &  r.icliiiiy Coiinpariy of Canada, Ltd-  TRAIL, British Columbia  MANUFACTURERS ol A     monium pn08pnate  ELEPHANT & ���������_��������� .   _������ -_       ._  brand Sulphate or Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold hy NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REPINER9  of  TABAN/kC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  a^pam*m/r������tmymmp\Apmmmf^ ^ '������r-:*~\  Y. "fi v  T-Ul.     jpx_ _?_3f������._rn������-    -n-__i<ir-_-__-Bi7  -~.___l._u;    :t/_������JE(oi.-JX3/   __������___ BajEl Vs-  ..__.'__i.__..A.__._k.-  .A.A.  ���������_-t-_������-A>->--^-������M4fc_������-____. ii rf -.a _^kj__Jk-_j_-fc_>_-_fc������_i-_-_-M-A>_������_^4i  PAone 79  CRESTON  Li  CASH STORE  -_W������_A������a miA*iui_i-l-J_i-i---ai-iiA__i-tJU_L  Phone 52L    .  WYNNDEL  PRICES EFFECTIVE from February 4th to 6th  SODAS, $1.00 size, 2 for ......  -___������ 1  BUTTER, Creamery, 41bs..  .95  WALNUTS, Shelled, 2 lbs.  .69  PEANUTS, 2 lbs  .25  COCOA. Rowan trees. J^  COCOA, Rowantrees.M  COCOA, bulk p������r lb .'.   .25  15  .25  LARD, 3's only  .44  SCRIBBLERS. 9 for  .25  SCRIBBLERS, 6 for  ,25  PENCILS, 6 for  .25  WRITING PADS, 25c. size  2  for...  .38  WRITING   PADS,   15c.   2  for  _ as  ENVELOPES, 3 pkts ....-._... .25  EXTRACTS, 2 oz.. 2 for  .2������  4 oz., 2 for...._��������� ,49  "            8 oz.. each..��������� .45  "            16 oz., each.. ^85  32 oz-each- 1.25  BAKING POWDER, Tux-  edo, per tin   .23  PEANUT BUTTER 5 lbs.... .95  '     ��������� " ���������               2 lbs.... "49  1 lb 22  Jars .... ,23  FLOUR  98 lbs, per sack ._  2:35  49 lbs, per sack...  ��������� 1.25  24 lbs., per sack.. ..'  .     .70  BROOMS, each  .45  K.OLL.ED OATS. 8 ib. sack.. ,39  "              20-lb. sack .83  QUICK, with China,2 pkts.. Jg  QUICK, Non Premium, 2 ~. .55  ���������nwo  x--V->_._  1 A    WM.*-_.4~lv  '_, VWW VMVIX  _.U  VIU  oxsLoxsy  a Jersey heifer.  23&s - SPECIALS ~ mWSc.  BREAD. 4 for   BUTTER, per lb..  BACON, per lb   CHEESE,  per lb.  SAGO, 3 lbs   TAPIOCA, 3 lbs...  RICE. 3 lbs   BARLEY, 3 lbs   MACARONI, 2 pkts..   BEANS, 3 lbs- .._..  PEACHES, small, 2 tins  PEARS, small, 2 tins ...  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  SODAS, 3 pkts...���������   TOMATOES, 2 tins _  PEAS. 2 tins... _   CORN, 2 tins - -.  SOUP, 3 tins _   PORK & BEANS 2 tins   CRISCO, per  tin   SYRUP, 2's per tin   MOLASSES, 2's, per tin ���������  MILK, Tails, 2 tins ___  MILK, Baby, 4 tins ...  OLD DUTCH, 2 tins.    ro  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  .23  TEA���������eYp Blend  OUA BEST, per lb  .45  FAMILY, per lb   .40  SPECIAL, per ib  .35  TOWER TEA, with silver  spoon, per lb   ���������. ,55  SOAP  WHITE NAPTHA, 5 for 23  W ITCH HAZEL, 4 for  .23  P.O. BEADS, 3 pkts  '      .23  COFFER���������'Y9 Blend  OUR BEST, per lb _._   FAMILY, per lb.. ....  SPECIAL, per lb    Bo Jo., per- lb :   ������RAIDS NECTAR, 3 lbs.-  C on tains Cup and Saucer  POLISHES  MAGIC CLi_ANSe;k,, 50c.  size, 2 for  _   STOVE POLISH, bottle   .45  .40  .35  .30  .85  VTVTT  "mr  ���������fTT  'TT^S-V  T'^yvy??'?*?'  .23  SALE  bull, or will trade in on  K. E Paulson, Creaton.  The village'council meets in February  session on Monday, 8th, at which the tax  rate.iorj.932 will be up for consideration.  Creston board of Jtrade will   meet  in  February     session   en - Tuesday   night  under guidance of the new president, R.  J.   Forbes. .���������"...  FOR SALE���������About 20 boxes Cox  Orange appl s at 45c. per box if box is  returned,.or 60c. with.the  box.   K. E  Pattlpon, Creston. ; ;  L. W. BelL has moved his  law   office  from the  Auditorium,: building  to  the  former Vic. Mawson store just  east of  the Co-Op. store.  Mr. Wembley, one of the Consolidated  flying force, arrived by plane on Thursday .afternoon last, raking off again on  Fri day morning goin g east.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are  holding a Valentine Tea at the home or  Mrs. Henderson, Saturday, February  13th, 3 to 5.30. Afternoon tea and  cooking.  R. C. CARR, house, sign and auto  painting, picture framing, will be at  Cres on on or ab^ut February 17th.  Write him. Box 816, Cranbrook, or  phone 321.  Tuesday, February 9. is the date cf  th* Erickson Ladies' Guild Valentine tea  and sale of cooking at Mrs. Putnam's.  Free autos at Cresvon postoffice corner  at 2.30 p.m.'  The coldest weather of the winter was  encountered at the weekend. Following  tbe Saturday-Sunday blizsard the  mercury clipped to 9 below- zero late  Sunday night. ^  Bill Arrowsmith, a former well known  Creston resident,- has. just been reelected alderman * at Rossland. In  addition to this he is a member of the  city school board.  Tuesday was. groundhog  day.   Hereabouts the   weather   was   quite   cloudy  and it is presumed be was unable to see  his shadow and is remaining abroad,   in-  i dicating that winter is now over.  1 A quiet wedding was solemnized at the  United Church manse on Thursday last  when Rev. A. Walker united in marriage  Miss Louise Nickel and Frank Romano,  jr., who will make their home in  Creston.  ������._..-_ _ _ .___.  nKiu at tne  home of Mrs. Behmer on  Friday. Work on the quilt and mat is  progressing favorably.  The water guage"at Slough bridge  stands at 0.2. This is a drop of 0.48 for  the week.  Misses Eileen Heap and Gwen Wilson,  also Messrs. Charles Wilson,. Clifford  Neil and Lin Anderson, sleighed to  Wynndel last Wednesday evening,  attending the K.K. Klub.  Excessive" cold has been experienced  here during the latter part of'the week  accompanied by high winds. On this  account the B &*EL crew were unable to  drive piling  for the  piern on the new  bridge on Saturday at Kootenay landing. '��������� ���������.���������^i'iT-'-T^T  A party of young folks numbering  twenty enjoyed a sleigh rideto Kuskanook last Thursday, where Mr. and  Mrs. S. Bysouth permitted them the use  of t e Tourist hofcpl. After a jolly time  was had dancing and playing games,  supper was enjoyed, and then the trail  for home, sweet home.  mm  ���������S������f������&f'_9_r  Deposit by Mail  ���������������������������  SAVE a trip to town. Deposits sent  by mail will receive careful and  prompt attention, arid you will receive  an immediate acknowledgment 0f your  deposit.  4.8  IIISPEiliJIL SHHK ������P CUNiOi  HEAD OFFICE ��������� TORONTO  CKESTOSI      _������       ��������� '".   -J. S. W������ ..���������I������WES������ Manager  Branches at Nelson, Invermer*; Cranbrook, Fernie  LAND FOR SALE  Two 10-acre lots for sale or rent,  mostly all cleared, with water and building-.    E. NOUGUIER, Canyon, B C.  WATER /VOT/CE  DIVERSION _-UV������> USE  TAKE NOTICE that Wynndel Improvement District, whose address is  Wyni-dcl, 13.C , will apply for n license to  take and use 6.0 c.f.E. for power purposes,  800 acre feet tor irrigation, 50.000 tfals.  per day for domestic purposes, of wator  out of Duck Creek, which flows southerly  nnd grains into Kootenay l^lata about  Wynndel. The water will be diverted  from Ithe stream at n point about 2000  .net jnorth-eastorly from the north-east  r-orndr of SubLot 12 of Lot 4505, nnd  will bb used for power purpoties, irrigation purposes and dome tic supply upon  .ho hinrta doufr-ihorl nn T.of.q If) 1, 27ft. nnd  parts of SubLotB 48, 68, nnd 12 of Lot  46^5, ������nd parts of Lota 184, 135 of Lot  9602 tmd pnrtn of Lota 147, 150, Lot  ������65l, the area to be known as Wynndel  Improvement Dist let. This notice was  pouted on the ground on the 19.h day of  January, 1982. A copy of thin notice  nnd nn application pursuntnt thereto nnd  to the Water Act will bo filed in tho  nfflne of the"Water Roeordw nt Neloon.  B.C. Objection*, to the application may  bo filed with tho unUl Wator Recorder, or  with tho Comptroller of Wator Bighti..,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, 13,C:,  within thirty day*, after tho fh-at nppear-  dnco of thi������ notioo in u local nowstpapor,  WYNNDEL IMPROVEMENT  DISTRICT, Applicant..  By R. C. ffi-VKIN. Agont.  Dfileof firut pnblioaMorv r>f tlil������ notloe .h  January 22, 1032.  Local and Personal  WANTED���������Medium size bicycle,  must bo in good ?hape. Algot Anderson,  Cieston.  Fred^Payne arrived from Trail at the  end of the week for a few days' visit at  his home here  Creston nnd District Women's Institute February meeting will be held on  Friday afternoon, 12th, in the United  Church basement. The feature will be  n paper given by Mrs. MoTlandalne.  Shoe Repairing  t&lt   M/_n>*������f# afH**rat������i>**%1h.-ajf*mi  W &vu ��������� veaay wunen ���������  promised*  Cftarffcs rcasosnaBIc.  Joe Lombardo left last Tuesday evening after a brief stay at his home here.  Mrs. J. Talerico was a yisitor at" Creston last Tuesday.  R. Dennes left for Trail on Wednesday  evening last, after a day or two spent at  his home here.  Clifford Neil was an overnight visitor  at Creston on Friday, hauling sawdust  for Mr. Muir at Kuskanook.  Miss Gwen Wilson is the guest of Mrs.  Roy Telford of Erickson. Attending  Blossom Temple 32 on Thursday and  the oid time K.P. dance on Friday.  Mrs. R. Blumaneaur was a visitor at  Creston on Saturday.  It was quite like old times when the  S.S, Moyie steamed into Kootenay  Landing. Her voyage was for the  purpose of soundings being taken in the  river at this point.  Mike Talerico left on Tuesday for  McGillvery, where he will spend a few  days.  P. Cherbo and son are paying a  business visit to Nelson.  The ladies' weekly sewing meeting was  Grand   v^t  Coh ������  Theatre  THE MOST  IMPORTANT PICTURE  EVER P RODUCED!  Satisfaction, guaranteed*  _                ��������� ,.  .^B       jB!gmmmmiomk Mm gmm BBS  Shoe and   Harness   Refoairins  Bringing to life the romantic  and inspiring story of the  vision, courage and epic heroism of those hardy soula who  dared follow the.Retting sun,  and build ah empire uniting  East and weeit.  Vividly ennisM on Movietone  by a cast of 20,000, inclnding  John    Wayne,    Marguerite  Churchill, ti.l_ Bwndel; Tully���������*  Marshall, Tyrone Power.  -_"fll_���������5 C_u������Vl*Ofi������_! S^|^@-^__^ <@CJ<������_l-_-fe49_-___-__[CS--&  _r_r������____aSBS4>_rl������������5__������������ii_i ^je&sb t__meB_.iL Jbc^filn  NAME all the qualities of a motor car that .go  to inspire its owner with lasting pride ���������  and you name the very things that make the new  Chevrolet Six the Great Canadian Value. :  The fine modern Chevrolet Six is listed as low as  $635 (at factory, Oshawa, taxes extra). Match this  low. pcice���������-actually one of the lowest motorcar .  prices in the world-���������with Chevrolet's desirable  new features: A 20 per cent, increase in power!  Smoother^ more economical six-cylinder engine  with down-draft carburetor! Silent Syaicro-Mesh  gear-shifting!  Simplified Free Wheeling!  We have a car waiting for you to try.  PRODdCSD    IM    CAHADA  ^C������EVl?:d__ET^  HOW PRICES  Standaed Roadster - ��������� ^635  Sport Roadster ��������� - - 695  Standard Coscts - ��������� - 7ZO  Business Coupe - - ��������� 725  Standard Phaeton - - 735  Standard  5-Window Coupe - 745  Special Conch ... 775  Special   A:i-X7cathcr  Phaeton  *845  Standard S������dan  ���������    ���������  SpeciaE Coupe  (ISumb]������ Seat)     -  Special  3-P(t������ieng:er Coupe  Specie!!  Coavertible  Cabriolet    830.  SpecSal Sedan      ...    870  *895  .    800  ���������     629  ���������    Mt  prices  at factory, Oshawa��������� Taxes extra.  Ark about the GMAC, Central Motor*' on-n dejkrred payment  plan.   The broad, IncXutive General Mvtori Owner Service Policy  Gfgttres taiXhig. satisfaction.  NEW- CHKVROIET SIX  1 !"���������'!���������]���������!���������:���������'.'-' ���������'.'-' ��������������������������� '.i .��������������� 1  -vrllli   jSilenfe   fBcictennff  SY,nCTo������nieaiIi   anal  S-anK>I-fl������9<l :   _Pi  'iilVliii .i!!1-1^!!!!!:!;!!!!1'!'''!  Sill  if  N-imUUmLw  CRESTON MOTORS  CRESTON  \ '���������*.  CM������!  Do Not Lose Interest  '431.   by   delaying   to   deposit   youv  savings. (  TF you c^aiinot visit us personally,  Kcnd your deposi'8 by tiaail. Have  tl^e satisfaction, of XcBiGwlrkg iUui your  money is aafely protected and 4a  earning interest regularly.  flg_Hl^a_|^^M   ���������^.^g^mmam ^AttAmm I. |U___L      till A MIV    r W.  JM____ At M|i     ag_^ gl^^^fc * Bflk     MM^aN   ���������_���������__  THE CANADIAN BANK  DF COMMERCE  Capital Fold lip $Z0������00D.00O  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Ginc-Mtron Brunch  n. J. F*orbcBr Manager TEE   REVIEW.  dtc^STOTT.   B.   ���������.  Here's  comforting relief  without "dosing.  Just rub on  Lower Construction Costs  Vap^Rub  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Imports of rice into Japan this  season may total 30,000,000 bushels.  British. Columbia fruit growers intend to make sure B.C. fruit claims  "be considered in the arrangement for  British preference.  The Province of Ontario's $5,000,-  000 issue of three-year bonds was  oversubscribed on. the initial day of  offering-.  Capt. J. P. Saul, who crossed the  Atlantic with Kingsford-Smith in  19'SO, is planning a night to New  York and back nest May.  The Prince of Wales announces the  establishment of a scholarship for  Argentina students at Oxford University.  H. G. Watkins, youthful leader of  last year's Greenland exploration  party, will head an Antarctic expedition in the fall.  James P. Manion, son. off Hon. R. J.  Manion, Minister of Railways and.  Canals, has been appoint ed. assistant  Canadian Trade Commissioner at  Tokyo.  The London Sunday Express said  negotiations would soon "be concluded for the opening of direct telephone  connection between-Great Britain and  Canada via TLondon and Halifax.  X>r.  Wellington Koo,  former Chinese Foreign    Minister,  will    be    his j  country's representative on the Manchuria commission of the League of  Nations' Council.  D. C. Harvey, Nova Scotia archivist, has uncovered a divorce dated  May 15, 1750, between William Williams a British officer and his wife,  and believes it to be the. first on this  continent.  The Port of Churchill will be open  for commerce this summer, Hon. Dr.  R. J. Manion, Minister of Railways  and Canals, states. "We will be in  a position to handle any commerce  offered." the Minister added.  Approximately Eleven Million i>������>liar������  Saved In Canada Last- Year  Approximately      $11,000,000     was  saved in Canada last year in the cost  of    construction    of    dwellings    and  other buildings, in 61 cities,  by the  reduced cost of materials, the department of trade and commerce reports  .iu a statistical review. This amount  represents -roughly one-fifth of the reduction in the  total value  of building- permits issued   during  the   year  as compared with 1&30.  A report ahows that the aggregate  value of building permits in 61 cities  last year was $110,971,410, a reduction of $55,000,000 from 1930. The-  index of prices of building materials  dropped 20 per cent, during the year.  Compared, however, with figures for  1-920, the peak post war inflation  period, the cost of building materials  has dropped by nearly 46 per cent,  while the total value of permits Issued was only down five per cent.  Detailed figures from 50 of the  61 cities show that permits were issued during- the year for the construction of over 10,900 dwellings and  23,000 other buildings.  LARGE DOUBUEBOOk-  ���������.iRHi E-S-r-VTO.-l.'.������ O.H-.BUV   .  AWOIri : 1 MITATIONS"  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  '...  FEBRUARY 7 '������������������  THE SLAVERY OF SIN  Exhaustive Tour  Golden Text: "Every one that com-  mStteth sin is the bond-servant of  sin."���������John 8.34.  Lesson: John 8.31-36..  Devotional Reading. Romans 8.1-10.  '������^^^_y%^_^^-*^fc������^%*^w%*^|w**1  Winnipeg Newspaper Union <  JOTjf  By Annette  The nitrate region of Chile contains  e__������ugh mineral to last- 240 years.  Mil  VARIETY   IN  JACKET-LIKE  DRESSES IS UNENDING  CHILD   need  Bw _C_^uW *mr Oamir^m B  B Wm mM U  CASTORIA   WILL  DO   IT!  When your child needs regulating,  remember this: the organs of babies  and children are delicate. Little  bowels must be gently urged���������never  forced. That's why Castoria Is used  hy no many doctors and mothers. It  is. _-������pee_--lly made for children's ailments; contains no harsh, harmful  drugs, no narcotics. You can yafoly  givo lt to young infants for colic  pains. Yet It Is an equally effective  rcgulf-tor for older children. Thc next  time your child hns a littlo cold or  fever, or a digestive upset, give him  the help of Castoria, the children'*!  own remedy. Genuine Castorta alwaya  imH Ihe ...-we:  CASTORIA  tym)*** */** a*pt*m*aiimyiQ**\  Don't you love this model, so distinctly individual?  It has������the wrapped bodice closure,  so youthfully slimming.  And it combines the two smartest  colours���������black and vivid-red supple  woollen.  It's a charming dress to wear beneath the fur coat. It carries with it  a rather sportsy-air. And a dress,  that a little later, can be worn for  early spring smartly without a topcoat.  You can also make It as a complete dress. Its delightfully lovely In  sapphire blue canton-faille crepe.  Style No. 845 is designed for. sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40 and" 42  inches bust.  Wool Jersey, volvet and many rayon  noveltlosH are also suitable.  Size 16 requires 2 U yards 30-inch  for blouse with 2 yards 39-inch for  skirt.  Price of pattern 25 cents in stajmps  or coin (coin ia prefeiTCdj. Wrap  coin carefully.  Cunard" Line    Has.    Arranged    For  Economical Tout Of Ceylon and  India  Public interest In India and Ceylon  has become intensified in recent  months, an interest which finds expression in an uncsual, "economical'1  tour of Ceylon and India just arranged for the Cunard T._ine in collaboration with the American ExpreaB  "Company. Following- the price trends  of the day, the cost will be kept down  to a minimum. This is said to be the  first time that such an exhaustive tour  of India has become possible at popular prices.  The tour leaves New York on  March 5th in the "Aquitania." The  "Aquitania" will sail direct to the  Mediterranean on what will be her  second cruise this winter to those  waters. The party call at Gibraltar,  visiting the Fortifications, Trafalgar  Cemetery, and other points of interest in the British Fortress. The following day a call at Algiers will enable the tour party to explore the  city thoroughly and to see parts of  Algeria. Crossing the Mediterranean  again, the "Aquitania" will arrive at  Nice on the 14th, two days will be  spent along the Riviera, the party  proceeding by motor coach to Marseilles.  Here the Ceylon and" India party  will embark on. ihe s.s. Mongolia,  17,000-ton P. & O. liner, formerly  carrying first and second class and  now converted to accommodate only  tourist class.  Colombo is reached on the 2nd of  April and the most interesting parts  of Ceylon will be visited during the  three days spent there. The party  then proceed on their Indian tour, arriving at Madras on the 8th and after  visiting "the5 city proceeding by express to Calcutta. After two days in  the former Indian capital, the party  proceed by. mountain railway to I>ar-  jeeiingr, 7,500 feet high in the Himalayas. The usual trip will be made to  view the sunrise over Mount Everest  and the Himalayas. After returning  to Calcutta the party leave's for  Benares, one of the world's oldest  cities, thence to Agra where a visit  will be made to the Taj Mahal, the  Fort and the Palaces. There will also  be a visit to the deserted city of  Fatehpur Sikri, returning via Akbar's  Tomb at Sikandra. Three days will  be spent in Delhi, then returning to  the coast to Bombay, visiting the  colossal Caves of Elephanta and the  Towers of Silence, strange "burial  places of the Parsees.  For the return journey thc tour  party will sail from Bombay on the  new P. & O. liner "Strathaird," 22,000-  tons gross, calling at Marseilles. London is reached on May 20th where the  party disembark and go by boat-train  to Southampton to connect with the  Cunarder "Mauretania" which sails  back for New York on May 21st arriving in America on the 27th.  The recent political and social developments In India are expected to  attract a large number of Americans  and Canadians to this unusually exhaustive tour of Ceylon and India.  Try Lydia E. Pinkharn's Vegetable Compound  Explanations and Comments  A Test Of Allegiance,, verses 31, 32.  ���������Jesus has been speaking of Himself  as the Light of the World and John  records the fact that many then believed on Him. Next he tells that  Jesus therefore spoke to "those Jews  that had believed Him." " 'Believe on'  implies surrender as well as intellectual assent. Having stated that some  of $the hearers 'believed on' Jesus,  John bethinks himself in verse 31 that  others had only 'believed'���������not 'believed on.' They had given a sort of  assent, but had not really surrendered themselves." * These men Jesus  tested when He said to them: 'Tf ye  abide in My Word," if you surrender  yourselves wholly to My guidance,  and make my words the standard of  your conduct, "then ye are truly my  disciples." It was not enough for  them to believe that Jesus spoke the  truth in claiming to be the Messiah;  they must accept Him as their Messiah.  "And ye shall know the truth, and  the truth shall make you free."  T2_ose who were .intellectually and  morally free, thotigh in bondage to  man. were more iruiv free than those  who were not politically enslaved but  were the bondservants of sin.  A Proof Of Slavery, verses 33-34.���������  "We are Abraham's seed," they answered, "and have never yet been in  bondage to any man." The first  words of the Decalogue are a reference to their bondage in Egypt. The  descendants of Abraham had been  successively under the dominion of  Egypt, Babylon, and Syria, and were  at this time in subjection to Rome.  The Roman legions were quartered in  their holy city, xheir indignant words  were an empty boast by which they  sought to declare themselves superior  to the Romans to whom they were  subject politically.  "Verily verily [a solemn way of  emphasizing the thought that follows] every one that committeth sin  is the bondservant of sin." The freedom of which he has spoken was freedom from sin, and he'who habitually  sins is enslaved.  A Proof Oi Freedom, verseS 35, 36.  ���������The slave might be sold or expelled  from the house at the will of his master, but the son is the heir, second  only to "the master of the' house,  where he continually abides. "If  therefore the Son shall make you free,  ye shall be free indeed." .  Had bad dizzy spells  Afraid to leave house . . . feared awful dizziness would make her keel,  over. She needs Lydia E. PEnkharrt's  Vegetable Compound in tablet form.  Higher Taxation  Financial   Institutions   In Saskatchewan To Contribute Greater  Share Of Revenue  Such Saskatchewan financial institutions as banks, trust, loan and  mortgage companies, are going- to  contribute a greater share than they  do now to the revenue of the province, it was officially learned.  From such sources, under the provisions of the Corporations Taxation  Act, Saskatchewan now derives a  revenue of slightly more than $400,-  000, a large percentage coming from.  insurance companies.  In the effort to balance the budget  by increasing revenues, and reducing  some forms of public services, the  government proposes to make amendments to the Corporations Taxation  Act with 3s view of bringing the  revenue from that source to upwards  of $800,000,. the banks to pay a fair  share of the 100 per cent, increase.  B.C. Coal Production  Coal production in British Columbia for all of 1931 was 1,698,731 tons,  a slight decrease from 1,887,130 tons  mined in 1930, it was stated at the  legislative buildings. December output was 171,811 tons, compared to  177,204 tons in December of the previous year. Total decrease from the  previous year was 188,899 tons,  shared evenly as between nearly all  districts.  A New fadosisy  Unemployed Men To Be Given Worlc  In Manitoba Forests  Jackpine from Manitoba's forests  is to be cut this winter for use as  telephone and hydro poles and as-  square timber, thus giving the province a new industry and a number of  unemployed men work. Announcement was made by Hon. W. R. Clubb,.  Minister of Public Works, that a contract for cutting jackpine^ in the Lac  Du Bonnett district had been let.  Hitherto this wood had not been,  considered suitable for poles, but recent tests carried out at the suggestion . of the Industrial Development  Board of Manitoba'"are said to have  proven its value.  Recognized as a leading- specific for-  the destruction of worms. Mother  Graves* Worm Exterminator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere.    It seldom fails.  Scientists have found what they  believe to be the tomb of the famous  poet Ovid on the site of the old Grecian city of Tomis.  * The ancestral line of the cabbage  is tracked back to the cliff cabbage:  of Europe and Asia.  How To Order raiterm  Address: Winnipeg; Newspaper Union,  17& McDcrmot Ave., W_nnipi?t;  w������    jtv .     %. j ���������     *i-iww 9  rattorn No.*  mm a ��������� a: *���������*  EUsea  ���������<_. **������ * .m ������>  urn*#���������*���������������������*���������������������������������������.������ * ������������������������ a mm. m mm a ������.* a .���������������_��������� <m  NAD-*   ..������m  ��������� *������������������ 4 (Ml I  I *-������ tt������*������ .4M������w  amm.a* * %.arm a. a aa. * ��������� M.a *m . mm .* **.*.mm a,  tfCWtt  i.m mm a mm .**.* amm *������.*���������** *mMJm*am*m  Miller's Worm Powders will eradicate the worm evil that bears so  heavily on children and Is believed to  cause many fatalities. They arc, an  acceptable medicine to children and  can be fully relied upon to clear the  food channels thoroughly of those  destructive parasites and restore the  inflamed and painful surfaces to  healthfulness. They are an excellent  remedy for these evils.  Like Karly Itaater  Thla year Good Friday falls on the  25th of March, ancl Easter will be.  hero on tlie 27th of March. Tlioao  farmers who think there ls good fortune In fit'ore for the' man who bog-ma'  his seed ing on Ifflaater Monday may  havo n muddy or iu anowy seeding fchlu  year. 13 von tobacco planters like to  see am early Eaateif, To them 3t aeemaa  to mean quick retreat of tho Frost  King's treacherous forces.  Scotland Ih to have a country-wide  temperance campaign ln 10328.  Mary had a littlo lamb.  What will vou hav������i?  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred vital,  saving uses for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in. your home.  Coracs in handy,  sanitary, knlfc-cdgcd  package. For less exacting uses: ' 'Centre  Pull' Waxed Tissue  (fiat sheets). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  (tbntafcttd %jwi ^AMudfo  HAMILTON  -.IMITKO  ONTARIO  Western Representativeas  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO** REGINA* SASK. ^SYYiTSyTTIy^PvPH^  ::SS^::^KET���������W,    'OBESTO^, ' B. ��������� tt  :������**������  1  EjC^I^i^Q^^  g;T:T:CM^^wE^S;:f;  'y^t-tv;-- f fi s^^"sb;ui^rarfdr"5T'T;^  ;Im,.'';^~������v.rgp-.p-us:."h& <_I t}r ���������. 7SM:.  T-:^y  "'      Give then.  ^ .-___���������:.��������� y  ��������� *^5f^;-io^"Li v^r CQi m  ���������y;'':^^^^^M\^;  ^VritatTi i n's^ ��������� a rfd EX-  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  1  1:  ,:_:_fr- , ,������������������,:  MARGARET P___D_LB_B  Author OC  "The Splendid Polly." ���������'The Bes-Stl-  Of Far End."  SsSfisj* & ������-Gugh-oa, Ltd., __cr_-io__,  CHAPTER XII.���������Continued.    .  4*Wait till you're tempted/' he said  -shortly.    "Wait   till   what you want  .wars against what you ought to have  ���������what you've the right to take."  For a' moment she made no answer.  IF^ut bluntly like that, the matter suddenly presented itself to her as one  of the poignant possibilities of life.  Supposing���������supposing such a choice  should ever be demanded of her? She  felt a vague fear catch at her heart,  an indefinable dread.  When at last she spoke, the eyes  she lifted to meet Tormarin's were  troubled. In them he could read the  innate honesty which was prepared to  face the question he had raised, and  behind that���������courage. A young untried courage that only - waited till  ��������� some call should wake it into fighting  actuality.  'T hope," she said with a wistful  humility that was rather touching, "I  hope I should stick it out. One's  ideals, and duty, and other people's  rights-���������it would be horrible to scrag;  the lot-���������just ifbr love." '������������������".'-��������� ;'^v '*'.-������������������'"���������  ? Worth it, perhaps. You"���������Jais  voice was the least bit uneven���������-"you  haven't been up against love���������yet.''  Again she was .covetous.-erf that  little catch at he^ heart���������the same  Convulsive tightening of the muscles  as one experiences when a telegram  is put into one's hand which may, or  may not, contain bad news.  "You haven't been up against love  y6V ���������        'r '    .  The words recalled her knowledge  of the tragic episode that lay in Tormarin's own past. The whole history  she did not know���������only the odds and  ends of gossip which one woman had  (confided to another.   But* here, In ths  leduce  #*_CK stomachs, sour stomachs and  ���������4P iudii|tfeat_on usually^ meuu cxcci_s  ��������� -��������� acid. The stomach nerves aro  ������ver-stimulntcd.  Too much ncid intuitu, tho otomoch  and intestines sour. Alkali kills acid  inatantly. The best form i������ PhEIIips*  Milk of Magnesia, because urns ti aimless dose neutrnlizen many timea ita  volume in ncid. For50yenra thoatand-  ard with physicians everywhere.  Tnltc n Hpoonfu! in walcr nnd yo ,_r  unhappy condition will probably end  in five mimitcn. Then y<jutw3!l[.t������way������  know what to do. Crude and hannrul'  methods will novior fcpptal to you. Go,  prove this for your'oww m\m."$t tlrtay ,  Bave n ftreat many <liaa������rc������ublolioum.  Bo nnret to get tlio ftcmilne Phlll-OB*  Milk oi MngnoHin prescribed by  gkBiyy. icl(U.a in comicting cxccbh adiits.  man's brevity of speech, surely lay  proof that he had suffered. And if  he had suffered, "it followed that he  mu3t have cared deeply for the woman who had thrown him aside for  the sake of another man.  Jean's first generous impulse of pity  as s3ae realized this was strangely in-  termingled with ajBteeting disquiet, a  ;stip.c<)p^i-pus"sense", of loss.    It was  only  momentary,  and not  definitely  enough for her to., express in words,  even to   herself���������hardly   more   than  the slightly blank sensation.produced  upon anyone sitting in the sunshine  when a cloud suddenly Intervenes and  drops a shadW where a moment before there has been warmth and light.  An instant later it was overborne  by her spontaneous sympathy for the  -man beside her, and, recognizing the  rather painful similarity between hor  fatiier's treatment   of   Judith   Craig  and the story she had heard of the  unknown woman's treatment of Tormarin himself, she tactfully deflected  ���������the  conversatioij, to something  that  would touch htm less closely, launching  into description of  the  life her  parents had led at Biernfels.  "They were wonderfully happy together there. Not in the least���������as 1  suppose they ought to have been -���������  an awful example of poetic justice!"  rshe declared. "Glyn used to call  Beirnfels his 'House of Dreams-Come-  True,." .  "Glyn?"���������suddenly  remarking -her  use of Peterson's Christian name.  She smiled.  'T never called them father and  mother. They would have loathed it.  Glyn used to say that anything which  savoured so much of domesticity  would kill romance!" .  "That sounds like all that I have  ever heard about him," said Tormarin, smiling too. "So does the 'House  of Dreams-Corae-True;' It's a charming- idea."  "He took it from one of Jacqueline's  songs. She had a glorious voice, you  know."  "Yes, so I've heard.    I suppose you  have inherited it?"  She shook her head.  "No, I wish. I had.   But Jacqueline  insisted on trying to teach me singing, all the same.   Poor dear! I was a  dreadful  disappointment to  her, I'm  afraid."   : ~J\--;;-;:'   '''..'.���������'   >���������.-',   }'.:..: y:  ''Couldn't you  sing the "House  of  Dreams' song? I'm rather curious to  hear the remainder of it."  Jean rose and crossed to the piano.  y "Oh, yes, I can sing you that. Jacqueline always used to say it was the  only thing I sang sis if I understood  it, and Glyn declared it was because  it agreed with rjay 'confounded principles' r  She smiled up at him as her fingers  slid into the prelude of the song, but  her little joke against herself brought  no answering1 smile' to his lips. Instead, ho stood waiting for the so__g  to begin with an odd kind of expectancy on his face.  Jean, had most certainly not inherited her mother's exquisite voice, "but  she had a quaint little pipe of her  own, with a clouded, husky quality in  it that was not without its appeal. It  lent a wistful charm to the simple  words of the song.  "It's a atrahge   road   leads   to   the  House of Dreams,  ; r. To  the  House  of  Dreams-Come-  ....:".,��������� ;.,;��������� True/, ������������������",.���������  Its hills aro  steep  and Its valleys  deep,  And salt with tears the Wayfarers  weep,  The Wayfarers���������I and you."  "But there's sure a way to the Houso  of Dreams,   .  To  the  House  of  Dreams-Come-  Truo.  Wo shall find! it yet, ero tlio sun has  seat, ,  If wo  face  straight  on,   come  fine,  come wet,  Wayfarers���������I and you."  Bad Attacks of Ra  E-M-Wacd Finds Wonderful Pick-Mel. p  In Br. Willtoms' Pink Pills.  Brings  Wonderful  Vitality.  "I have had  attacks of the 'flu*  ���������frequently since  1919, and sometimes  very bad attacl������5,  but always when on  the road to recovery  I take Dr. Wiffiams'Pink Pills and I find  them a wonderful pick-me-up."  So writes E.M. Ward, Saskatoon,  Sask., who further states: "I would recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all  sufferers from that rundown, listless feeling. I have taken the Pills on many  occasions, and tBey seem to tone up my  biood wonderfully.. I have been anaemic  for years., and find that, when I get rundown, after taking several boxes of Dr.  Williams* Pink PiUs the color comes back  to my cheeks and I have -wonderful  vitality.''  Dr. Williams'; Pink Pills rebuild health  by creating new blood and increasing the  red blood cells which restore the wasted  tissues and revitalize the e?_hausted system. They remove the cause of rundown  or nervous conditions. Try them. At  your druggist's.   50c a package. 271  Unshaken Faith inJ^ture  of Canada Expressed at  Royal Bank Annual Meeting-  "I have witnessed many depressions during the last fifty  years, and 1 see nothing i^thi^Yone Which ���������������.eakens sny  I     faith in this counir^^  "While I do not wish to voice any prediction as to the date  of business recovery, it wilt be very disappointing if an  improvement does not take place in 1932.���������M.W. Wilson,  Vice-President and General Manager.  At the annual meeting of The Boyal With Ta sound and strongly integrated  Bank of Canada held at the Head banking system, no important invest-  Office in Montreal, both, the President, jments in depreciated securities of for-  Sir Herbert Holt, and the Vice-Fresi- jeign governments, an industrious and  dent and General Manager, Mr. M. j virile people who have maintained  W. Wilson, were emphatic in their j their morale unimpaired, and-with a  expressions of unqualified confidence f system of government permitting  in Canada. Sir Herbert Holt's mature ; prompt and decisive action^ Canada is  and world-wide business experience is lin a relatively satisfactory. position  reflected   in   his,  statement "I have j and we are justified in looking to the  ,W. 'K.   V*   1V21  Tho soft, husky voice ceased, and  for a moment thor<_ was silence. Then  Tormarin Bald quietly:  ���������'Thank you. I don't think yowr  mother -iced, -irtw f������lt any' gjraat dfa-  appolntmont concerning your voice. It  hm its dwn qualities, ������vein if it Is not  suited to the concert hall,'"  ������������������But the words ol! the song?" questioned Joan eagerly. "Don't you like  "Ifo n pretty enough Idaa."     He  Sal<3 a. faltit gl^mifleatit atreaa on tho  iaat word... "But for somo of ub tlie  ���������IIouoo of ) Dro&m._-Como-True' has  '������pyor'iboen/l3ullt'rj- Civ.' Itlfhm, we've  ''lost' tho yay''>fc_ioir,d'.''l''': : '1,  ,' Thoro \ was k note of rigid aooept-  nnco in hln voice, aa though ho no  longer ������trove against the deoialoha  ttf. dAfitltty, an������rl   Jnnn'i.   ^K-jyof   oym-  pathy leaped impulsively to her lips.  "Don't say that!" she began. Then  checked' herself, flushing a little. "I  hate to hear you speak in that way,"  she went on more quietly. "It sounds  as though, there were nothing worth  trying- for���������worth waiting for. I like  to -believe that everyone has a house  of dreams whicli may 'come true'  some day." She paused. " Tf w fare  straight on, come fine, come wet,'"  she repeated softly.  Her eyes had a far-away look in  them, as though they were envisioning that aarrow, winding track which  leads, somewhere, to the jjlace w^here  dreaiffis���������r-even She most wonderful of  them���������shall become realities.  As Tormarin listened to Jean's  youngv eager voice, his face softened  and some of the tired lines in it  seemed to smooth themselves out.  "Little comrade," he said gently,  and sh*5 felt her breath quicken as  he called her again by the name  which, he had used at Montavan ���������  and once since, -when they had come  suddenly face to face at Coombe  Bavie Station. But that second time  the -words had escaped him. unawares.  Now he was using-them deliberately,  Withholding no part of their signiJ3c-  ahee. ;; *T_ittIe conorade,' I thiakT the  mam who "fares straight on9 with you  for fellow-traveller ''will" find the  House of Dreams-Oome-True. But  it isn't���������just any inaja who may start  that journey with you. It mustn't be"'  ���������his grave eyes helcf hers intently���������  "a man who has tried to find the road  once before���������and failed."  It seemed to Jean that, as he spoke,  the wall which he had built up between them since she came to Staple  crumbled away. This was the same  man she had known at Montavan,  whose hands reached out to hers  across some fixed dividing line which  neither he nor she might pass.- She  knew now what that dividing line  must be���������the shadow fixing by a past  love, his love for Nesta Freyne which  had ended in hopeless tragedy.  There must always be a limit set  to any friendship of theirs. So much  ho had implied at their first meeting.  But, since then, he had taken even  that friendship from her, substituting  a deliberate indifference against which  she had struggled in vain.  And now, without knowing quite  how it had come about, the barrier  was down. They were comrades once  more���������she and the Englishman, from  Montavan���������and she was conscious of  a tgreat-content that it should be so.  For tlie moment she asked nothing1  more, was unconscious of any further  wish. The woman in hor still slum-  bored, and, to the girl, this friendship  Beemed enough. Sho did not realize  tliat something deeper, moro Imperative in its ultimate demands, was  mangled with it���������was, Indeed, unrecognized by her, tho very essence  of it.  (To Be Continued).  witnessed many  depressions    during  the course of   the   last   fifty   years  and I see nothing in this one which  weakens my faith in this country."  The tone of both addresses: was one  of    quiet   optimism,   exemplified    by  Mr. Wilson's remark, "While I do not'  wish to voice any prediction .as to the  date of business recovery, it will be  very disappointing if as improvement  does not take place "during 1932. The  leaders of politics and finance in the  principal countries    are    capable    of  bringing  this  about and the   indictment against any who block the way  wiU bs severe indeed." The President  pointed out that with quoted values  of most securities' well under  their  intrinsic worth,   improvement   could  be expected as  and. when measures  were taken which would result in a  real return of confidence in the United  States. Earlier in his remarks he had  referred to the splendid record of the  Canadian banking  system  during &  time when disorganization in finance  was accentuating the   depression,   in  many other countries.     He expressed  the opinion that the relatively_satis-  factbry position, of Canada could be  attributed in no small degree to the  stability of our banking organization  and the way- in which industry had  been supported.  Before moving the adoption of the  report Sir Herbert referred with profound regret to, the death, of Mr.  Neill, after a lifetime spent in the  service of the bank, "in his passing  the bank has lost a wise councillor,  his associates a loyal friend, and  Canada an eminent banker and distinguished citizen."  After dealing briefly with the situation in agriculture and the principal  EaanUfacturingf-industries'K Sir Herbert  referred to the plaps^TEviiich; are under  ~aV&y;Sox''~&?o&^  pal newsprint c^mpaiiies in Eastern  Canada, and expressed, the opinion  that the development though difficult  of accomplishment was a constructive  one and highly desirable if Canada  was to continue to maintain the supremacy to which she is entitled by  reason of her natural advantages.  future with confidence."  General Manager's Address.  Mr. M. W. Wilson, Vice-President  and General Manager, stated that  maintenance of the Bank's assets at  a figure as high as $825,000,000 reflected not only the conservation of  existing business but.also the acquisition of new and desirable connections.  Ke referred to. the substantial oversubscription of the Dominion of Canada National Service I_oai_ as an  achievement of which our government  and Canadians generally may well be  proud.  Strong JLlquld Position Maintained  The liquid position of the bank was  maintain-, d at substantially the same  ratio as & year ago, quickly realizable  assets being more than 48% of liabilities to the public. In referring to  the enviable record of the Canadian  banking system during the period of  world depression, Mr.; Wilson said:  "Once again the ability of the Canadian banking- system to take care  of ��������� the needs of the countr-" has been  clearly demonstrated. The type of  organization under which they operate enables our banks to take a broad  view of the transactions that come  before them and I think it will be admitted that the disposition has been  to deal with problems in a sympathetic  and constructive manner."  Railways.  The appointment of a, railway commission was mentioned with approval  and the belief expressed that such a  commission, should be capable of  bringing in recommendations which  would in large measure solve the  present very serious situation caused  by uneconomic competition and duplication or services. The President  stated "Savings to the qountry of  from $60,000,000 to $75,000,000 a year*  are possible and this without impairment pf service to the public."  Imperial Conference.  Pointing out that as long- as other  nations raise intolerable tariff barriers  against British Empire goods it is  necessary that the different parts of  the Empire should protect themselves  by concerted action, he expressed  hope in the results of tho Imperial  Conference to be held in Ottawa, provided careful analysis and close atudy  produced a scientific tariff structure  which would stimulate -reciprocal  Empire trade without handicapping  home industry.  Public Finance  J>E&EIM  BLE  imlh  No barf-far  corree+Sv������  exUts today  font  *%kt% COMPLEXION  and ACID STOMACH  Sold *veyywhet������ in  25c and 75c red pk$m.  tSJMtiPILLS  The success of the National Service  Loan was referred to as a notable  achievement. He stressed the fact  that, both Internal and external  revenue had been reduced hy tho decline in the activity of trade and that  excessive expenditures by governments and municipalities had placed  a heavy burden of interest payments  on the people "There never was a  time in our history whon lt was so  necessary' to avoid extravagance of  every kind, and governments, Federal,  Provincial and Municipal, should follow Uio aplojiidM b;:xiijuju.ii>!o me_ by the  British National Government in reducing the coat of ndminlatratlon and  balancing their budflret"  Closing: his romarke SBr, Herbert  said In. part "It haa beem. said that  It Is.darkost just*bofore the dawn,  and in previous depressions conditions havo aoomed moat discouraging  at a time when Improvement had already sot in, Tho violence ol. tho de  prcaalon munt of Itself tend to ^to  Business In  Other  Countries.  "Entirely satisfactory," were the  words used in describing the bank's  experience during the iaM year in the  foreign countries where it operates.  Mr. Wilson pointed out that the  Bank's foreign branches have never  been.allowed to expose themselves to  risk of loss through exchange fluctua-  tioriss and as a. result their experience  during tne last year had been entirely satisfactory.  Commodity .Levels.  The General Manager expressed ���������.  the opinion that the restoration of  commodity price levels to the basis of  1924-1928 was essential to a really  satisfactory recovery ln world business. He made favourable reference  to the anti-deflation measures now being considered by the United States  Congress and felt that they justified  the hope that corrective forces would  soon be at work in that country.  Business Psychology  "As the depression continues the  factor of business psychology is one  of constantly increasing importance"  Mr. Wilson declared. Distrust and  lack of confidence are largely respon- ���������  sible for the extremes to which world  business has gone. He indicated that  we in Canada had been particularly  fortunate In this respect and said,  "Confidence in our country and in our  ability to solve the problems that  present themselves is above the average audi in my opinion is amply justified by our past record and future  prospects." Lack of international  confidence was the main obstacle in  the way to world-wide business recovery. Mr. Wilson went on to express tho opinion that confidence  could too,restored by co-operation between the leaders of politics and finance in the principal countries. Signs  are not lacking that progress may ba  made along these lines and this farmed, tho basis for his statement "While  I do not wish to venture any prediction as to tho date of business recovery, It will be vory disappointing If  an improvement does not take place  during 1032."  Mr. Wilson pointed out in vigorous  terms that we- must not got into the  frame of mind In which wo think of  losses aa pertaining to all business  activities. The majority nro holding  their own, he declared, and while reduced earnings for the- time being  may bo inevitable, wo should bo gratl-  Jluil Luul iu tluu period oa iraj.w;l Uo__  a groat majority of our Canadian  concern!* aro moro than coverttig: operating expanses nnd our agricultural  population is staying- on tho land and  maintaining the acu'eage under cultivation-. Closing on a note of apti-  ml/u**', Mr. Wilson said, "'Thepe are  signs of stahillzatlon In a -number of  directions, our physical nameta are being kept intact and, wltli reaHonable  ecanomy  and   hard!  work,  we  whall  duco a strong reaction. Xt may well I And that Canada will be one of the  bo that tho gold countrlea aro now on lilrat countries to feci tho .good rowultt.  tho verge of a rloo in tlio prlco level. I of bualncoB recovery."  Poultry history iyooa hack to tho An oxport nay., that thoro nro 20  timo tift tho Chinese Elmporor Fu Hel different klndw of fogs. Doe������ thla  who lived in   ������300  ^-B.C,   nnd   who include   the  one   In   which   wo   nr������  tautfht hia peopla to breed, ifcnyis.        ^cft by !ncomo--tcij5 Coma? THE   CRESTON  ilEVIEW  ������  m  *  ������-  B>*<a**������Ri<������4lh*^BMMkM������^n-_t_WrA4Mawk*<wkMkAk������  _  Local  ?^������_SS 1 j AlM5Hl>afcS ^eld the winning ticket on the  pllilai   raffle of a centerpiece.  The official count on Friday morning  of the ballots cast in the village election  of the 28th added5 one to Dr. Henderson's total bringing his vote up to 75.  No other changes Jn the standing, resulted.  *  MB  LONG* WM\T  By careful buying those dollars of yours  will do likewise. It is our sincere aim to  help you with Quality Goods at a Fair  Price."    We  invite   you   to   phone   your  ������_____ .rln  UbOUO  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  ���������  i  ���������  >  *  *  __._k__.__.   J_      __.__.     _._.-__     _K.   __.__.     ______ _V     __.__. A. __-__.. __,___..__. __._L._k.__.- A.  Phone 12  CRESTON  __A������dttLa_4_k-fe_A_������_-k-_'A-_aW^4_k*-HU������-4^  ^3l_S_?__tS:������5:^S������S^S^S:X5:^^^^^)^  Here is where you should shop if you insist  quality and want to make every nickel connt.  can buy no better Meats anywhere.  upon  You  ... Week- End  SpeciaIs.,.  Swift's Side Bacon, by the side 22c.  CHICKENS, each     65c,  Choice Creamery BUTTER, lb 25c.  SPECIAL ROAST BEEF and PORK  CHOICE ROAST VEAL  FRESH and SMOKED FISH  xWSm������n*m9  mP&ntmS  I nave just received a full  Sine of Mens Dress pants.  There are twelve patterns  to choose from. Call in and  look them over. Ranging  in price from $8.25 to $6.25.  I have also  Boys Pants.  two lines of ������  V. MAWSON   |  I CRESTON I  jj :  !���������__���������>��������� a ��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������ iniMiiiii *aV*jL*~*-*Mm-***mm*  Libby's Dills  Sauer Kraut, 3 lbs., 25c.  iatftn  idlUII  finai if  O. RINGWALD, Prop,  Jwt*      J PC 39m*a     *9>tm*\  it-It if  Sfci-^SSSSKPSeS-kUiisi  jmmn^mjF ^mmjipw mftgm^r ggg ^SmVmmW imV ^mmm^      ^S^txSss I  In  mmmr m** Vf mSr  mLtt&l Jjjlipff IBJyi^gJF Jg       ������ mWmWmW^mm*mWmW mm  __.-____..___.,___.   ___.-���������_.. ,___... -v ,  LENT commences on Wednesday..   This season, as In  past, we wiil always in stock a varied line of Fish of  dependable quality at lowest possible prices.  1  _  Salmon  Tn������"_~"������_ _.  fi  I UK ho I ON IfltKUAN I  I  COMPANY,   LTD.  ~*tm**p**" *"���������'., ';���������������*>*; ,'J*  '.-������������/.;.....   . ..ii*u__������_j.. .^.i.-t������t������--(*i.:..a,..  lii^mmmmaWkQmimm^  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing Business in Creston  By ho doing you may get a chance afc that Printing Dollar  OthwwifM! it ia gone forever.  A   meettn g of the  senior girls _ interested in basketball waa held at the home  of Mrs. Payne  on   Monday   night,   at  which two  teams  were  organized  and  arrangements made to  commence the  playing season   next week at the  Park  Pavilion.   The    membership    fee was  Mrs. H, H. Taylor left at the first of j placed at $2, and  tha pavilion   will   he  the  wook for Trail���������   where   she  is  representing    St.    Stephen's     Women's  Missionary    Society    at    the   annual j >ti������������������������������������ ��������� ������������������������������������������ mn��������� n ���������iwiytmnwo  conference of the Presbyterian W.M.S.  of the Kootenays.       *     "  Thp Parish Hall was packed to  capacity on Friday night for the "Evening with Shakespeare" put on by the  High School Literary and Athletic  Society. After paying all expenses there  wil_ be a surplus of $50.  The K.V. garage, which has been in  oparation in the former Perdue-Bevan  garage building for the past eight months  was closed at the end of the week end  Creston is getting along with two auto  depots���������Creston Motors and Premier.  Those who have entered appeals  against their 19S2 assessment are reminded of the court of revision which  sits at the .own hall on Monday morning: at 10 o'clock. This will be the first  get together of the new commission ers.  Our old friend A, R. Swanson, now  resident at Kimberley, distinguished  himself at the B.C. Curling Association  bonspiel in that town at the middle of  January. "Swanny" skipped a rink  that played _n six competition and lost  all their games.  Tonight's social attraction is the old  time dance in the Park Pavilion under  the K.P. building committee auspices.  There will be old time dances to oldtime  music, and prizes for the best , waltzers.  The admission is $1.50 per couple,  supper included. -  Our former townsman C. B. Garland,  has just been re-elected president of  Nelson board of trade. I? in the forthcoming redistribution Creston. is merged  into the Nelson riding "Jimmy" will be  a constender for the Conservative  r omination 'tis said.-  Mrs. J. F. Rose had the misfortune to  sustain a fall at her home on Saturd y  evening in which she sustained a bad  break of her right arm near the shoulder,  and is at present a patient in Creston  Valley Public Ht^pitaU where she is doing as well as expected.  Kootenay Presbytery . of the Presbyterian Church will fea^e its spring sitting  at Creston in St. Stephen's Church, on  Tue day; February 9th. The opening  meeting will be at 8 p.m.. and will he  open to the public, at which Rev. F. St.  Denis of Trail will speak.  The court of revision in connection  with the 1932 village assessment roll will  sit at the town hall on Monday morning  at 10 'clock, and at this session it is  likely the chairman of the board of  village commissioners will be chosen.  There are only two appeals.  At the adjourned meeting of the fall  fair association on Monday night,, Chas.  Sutcliffe was named president for 1932,  and E. W. Payne is the new secretary.  At the meeting it was also decided  to have an exhibition manager, and D.  Bradley waa   chosen for  this   position,  THE J. R. WATKINS, COMPANY  has an exceptionally flue opening in this  locality for a live man to take over the  sale and distribution of their products.  serving and selling hundreds of satisfied  customers. For further information  apply 1850 Hornby Street, Vancouver,  B.C.  The final cup game of the local curling  season -was played on , Thursday night  whon the Boyd rink won its fifth  successive victory 3n the Fernio-Fort  Steele Brewing Company cup competition and annexed the silverware. This  week a local bonspiel is being pulled off  with four substantial prices offered.  The coldest spell of the winter was  encountered at the- weekend. An ice  house flavored blizzard Wtow out of the  north from early Saturday a.tn., until  almost noon on Sunday, playing great  havoc with water pipes, and drifting up  the roadn so badly that neither of tho  auto busses came in on tho Sabbath.  Half oldtlmo and half modern numhowt  will prevail at a dnnco En the Park  pavilion on Friday night next, February  12th, antler tho direction'of the Agri  cultural Association and proceeds to go  to .Creston ' Valley public hospital'  Music by Creston dance bapd,  Admt-aion gouts, $1; ladles B0 cents,  supper included,  Donplbf! tho- blls-zardouB woather ������on~  ditionii that obtained all day Saturday  tho tan in aid of the ho������pital linen fund  at tho homo of Mm. Jub. Cook wn������ qutfco  n BiiecoBd, tho cash intake running ������1obg  to $26. The ludcy ticket In the dmwinK  tor a pleco of Sumy work wm held by  Mrs, IVf.  Young,  whllci   Mrs*.   W.   M.' 'mm\a  available e ich Tuesday' and Thursday  evening. 14 have already Joined and  Mrs. Levirs And Miss Irene IiaBelle "were  chosen to captain the teams. vj  the Corner  Call and Inspect oar  WmHDA.Y  NaECBSSITIES  Galvanized ^vashtubs, all sizes.  Galvanized Boilers and Pails".  Copper Boilers.  Clot lies Dryers*  Clothes Wringers.  Clothes Lines and Pulleys*  Indoor Lilies.  Spring: Clothes Pins.  WE SELL COAL OIL  hy the Gallon  Ge Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  --_-���������*���������-������������������������.-^   A.--^..a-^.__v. A._a,   m.   m.   ___..������������������_..___.   ���������������_.. ii. ..__>���������_������-__��������������� A ���������__������.-A-.,,,.  SATURDAY SPECIAL  Choice Creamery Butter, per lb. .25c.  the  FRESH FISH  rout, Halibut, vfhitefish, Cod, Smelts  Lake Superior Herring.  C_*    1  SMOKEftlf.  Finnan Haddie,    Hadclie Filets;   Eastern Kippers  Western   Kippers.  Serf Cod  k Hwie pi to.  Judge it for yourself and you will find  that m Performance, Appearance-and  Price. It shatters* all previous conceptions of Radio Value such as no  other Radio has ever done before,  Psrie^ from $6&$o  tt0-$fl4IM0

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0174729/manifest

Comment

Related Items