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Creston Review Jan 22, 1932

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Array ___���������  mmmm  ipkmTW.i ������������������> !"���������������������_:���������rjfcflfiE%____-i_i.-.._  _*iC__oS JL1  ���������-.-���������"  VOL.   XXllI.  CRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY, JANUARY  22,  1932  No._ 44  United Church  Annual Meeting  Treasurer's Statement is Best in  Several Years���������Sunday School  Attendance Increased���������Girls'  Organization Buying Hymnals  af er a day or two spent;,with the  former's father, P. Lombardo. Miss  Margaret Lombardo also accompanied  them "to Revelstoke, where she will  attend school.  The water  stands at 2.97  the week.  guage  at  Slough bridge  this is a drop of 0.47 for  Present Evening  With Shakespeare  The annual meeting of Trinity United  Church was held on Monday evening  The attendance was large and interest  throughout was well maintained:; The  motto adopted for X332 is. > Who can  best serve and best agree." Reports from  all departments were received and indicated progres.  Ti eC.G.I.T. report was presented by  Phyllis MacDonald, and stated the 1982  objective was to provide the church with  the new hymnal.   The Snnday School  report  was   presented   by   Miss Mean  A&ery and showed increased attendance  and interest under the leadership of Wm.  J. Truscott.     Mr. Bunt reported for the  Bible Class, whose 1932 objective is to  finance the M. & M. Fund levy.   Mrs.  Kernaghan reported for the W.M.S. that  the 1931 allocation had been met.    Mrs.  Bunt reporejd a livewire Mission Band.  Vic. Mawson, for the stewards' board,  submitted a more satisfactory financial  report than has been for several years.  Mrs. A. L. Palmer had the usual fine report for the Ladi s' Aid, and the trnstees  report was givea by Rev. A. Walker.  The election of officers resulted as fol-  1 ws: Trustees���������J. W. Robinson, three  years; E. Martin, two years; G. Sinclair  one year. Stewards���������A. Comfort and F.  Bunt, 3 years; Mr. Avery and H. Gobb-  ett, 2 years; I. Orcutt and W. J. Truscott, one year. Secretary of Church  boBrd and organist, Mrs. W. Kernaghan.  The agent for hall rentals ia to be ap-  * pointed by the trustees JindYwillr-be^-tP  nounced later.   At the close of the.meet-  ing lunch was served and a social hour  was enjoyed by all.' J.L.K  Mrs. Martin waa a visitor at Creston  on'Friday.. A. North and A. Dibbons  were Creston visitors on Saturday . and  Friday respectively.  Lars Anderson of Boulder Creek was a  visitor at Nelson for   several   days  last  week.  ^.....  Miss Grace Nackie of Boswell was a  visitor at Creaton, returning by bus on  Friday.  f James S. Wilson was a Thursday night  visitor at Creston, attending  the  joint  installation   of   officers   at  Wild   Rose  Lodge No. 39, Nights of Pythias.  "Canyon had it the coldest pf the  season on Saturday morning, when 4  below was recorded. on reputable  thermometers. ^  Mr. and Mrs. Cherbo, Lena Cherbo,  and Vincect, also Mrs. Pelle and Jack  Pakol were called to Bellvue on account  of the illness of Mrs. Cherbo's daughter,  Mary. They returned by train on Friday after a week spent in the prairie  town.  A large number of the ladies met at  the home of Mrs. James Pascuzzo for  the purpose of continuing work on the  quilt and mat being made to raise funds  to pay of. Sirdar community ball debt.  A delightful tea was served in conclusion  Nest weeks meeting will be held at  the  home of Mrs. T. Rogers.  High School Students Presenting  Scenes from ������ Merchant of  Venice" and Other Plays-  Music by H.Sk Girls' Choir.  Gan&oh Gify  Slriias*  the   hall  o'clock.  onl Saturday   evening   at   8  The first public entertainment given  by the Creston High SchooJ for some'  years is to be held ot. Friday evening,  January 29th. For .their programme  the students have chosen to stress the  Elizabethan English i&otif.  The Athenian Workmen's Play, from  "A Midsummer S^ht's Dream/* is  presented by a groups of boys. This  * tedious brief scene pit young Pyramus,  and his Iovp, T__isbfe,$T*3 supposedly played before Dukb Theseus of Athens by a  number of artisans, whose zeal and  loyalty are only rivalled by their complete ignorance of classical drama. The  title roleof Pyramusis played by Jack  Payne, with Allan Speers taking the  part of Thisbe.   *-...-H,'������������������'  Seven selected .scenes from "The  Merchant of Venice"_are chosen to give  the story of the play without tiring the  audience with irrelevant detail. The  famous trial scene Isi of course, included.  "Portia", the most delightful of Shakespeare's woman characters, is played by  Opal LaBelle; while |'Sbylock"_ the revengeful Jew, is portrayed by Herbert  Dodd. y  The musical portioh of the programme  is furnisheoTby a gir|'choir In keeping  witu the generatvlatmosphere of the  eveding they ha^e arranged to sing  Shakespeatean and old English folk  songs, with the single exception of one  folk song from -across the channel, a  Basque lullaby.; B^fesfe; Van Ackeran  sings the only solo of tfcebvening.  gramme. Apple guessing contest was  won by Miss E. Hagen and G. Mc-  Intyre. Posters are up for the leap year  dance on February 29th.  EJt^_>     _T*T     *1������ A      *������^_p_.*rw3_r*_n4       ***<*** -**������������*.������_*'. 1#t       \p~m*t. ������%nr*V  ������_#uc;   w&   ������u������i  uimivacdv    oa4vm<U4������i    Auyn *������  here came on Sunday night and Monday,  with nine or ten inches of snow piling up.  The government snow-plough came over  on Tuesday morning opening Up the  travel in good shape.  The senior and junior hockey talent  were at Creston on Sunday, with the  former scoring a victory of 3-0 but the  juveniles took a beating 2-1. Due to the  icy condition of the road the teams made  the trip by team and sleigh.  The sincere sympathy of the com^  munity is extended Mr. Sixsmith tn the  death on Sunday morning of Mrs. Six-  smith,, at the age of 60 years. .Deceased  was a native of England, coming to  Canada obout 20 years ago. After  marriage the Sixsmiths were residents on  the prairie coming, here from Einora,  Alberta in 1921, after a few months'  residence in Creston. The funeral took  place on Tuesday afternoon from  Christ Church, Creston, with the rector,  Rev. T. Scott officiating, with interment  in Creston cemetery. Sam Moon, J.  Hulme, E. Wall, F. Packman, A. E.  Towson and W. Greig acting as pallbearers. She is survived by her husbund  and sister, Miss Chaplin, who resides  here.  Mrs. Edmondson  Retiring President's Address Indicates Successful Yeae���������High  School Students Entertain���������  1932 Committees are Named  G. Beeston, water engineer from  Nelson, leflTfor his home last Monday,  after a day or two here on business.  Mrs. G. Cam of Trail was a guest at  the home of Mrs. Dennes on Monday  leaving for her home on Tuesday.  , H. Gillie arrived home on a visit with  his family.  Dominic Pascuzzo was a visitor at  Creston on Monday, also Mrs. J.  Talerico.  Mrs. T. Rogers was a visitor at Creston on .Saturday.  Vincent Cherbo and Jack Pakol were  v "iters at Creston on Saturday.  Mir..and Mrs. D. Lombardo left for  their home in Revelstoke last Monday,  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Ratepayers'  MHgb Siding  Miss Athena Schade, who has been  visiting at Bonners Ferry, returned on  Friday.  Mrs. and Mrs. Ivan O'Neii. who have  been visitors here for a couple of weeks,  have returned to Cranbrook.  The annual meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute took place in  the Parish Hall on January Sth, with the  retiring president, Mm. Hayes, in the  chair, who read a splendid report of last  year's work, and thanked the members  for their support during the year.; The  election of officers resulted as follows:  President���������Mts. T. M. Edmondson.  Vice-President���������Mrs. C. F. Hayes.  Secy.-Treas.���������Mrs. C. Murrell.  Directors���������Mrs. J. Cherrington.  Mrs.  E.W.Payne.  A delightful programme by students  from Creston high school, with Miss  Smith in charge, was much enjoyed, also  a solo, "Danny Boy," was sung by Miss  Marguerite Crawford in her usual charming style.  21 members joined the institute and.  there were several visitors present, including Mrs. Bathie. president of Wynndel Women's Institute in 1931, who, in a  few well chosen words, complimented the  Creston Institute on its splendid Work.  A dainty tea was served by Mesdames  Cook, Hayes, Putnam, Maxwell, Crawford, Mallandaine and Stevens.  Farmers* Inststute- are having  their annual meeting at the. ball this  evening, and proceedings will close with  a bat debate.   The meeting is at 8 p.m.  Mrs. Wilson and family <f Wayne,  Alberta, have arrived to make their  home at Canyon, and at present are  occupying the house on the ranch of the  late Geo. Strong.  Another 8 inches of snow arriveed in  the all day snowing that prevailed on.  Monday. It is at least 15 years since  the Valley had such an abundant January snow mantle.  Rev. J. Sporro g of Nelson were here  last week and had a good turnout for a  Swedish Lutheran service on Friday  night. While here he was a.guest of Mr.  and Mrs. John Johnson.  * Art Brett has just completed delivery  of the 1932 school wood supply which  was obtained a the very fine price of  $2.50 per cord. It was thought the 1931  price of $2.75 was rock bottom but Mr.  Brett has been more considerate of the  taxpayers. 35 cords were specified in  the contract.  Mr_ and Mrs. Kennard Knott of  Cripple Creek, Colorado, who are here  for the winter with Mr. and Mrs. F.  Knott, have just completed the purchase  of throe lots east of thc Crisler garage  at Erickson, and where they will erect a  residence and make their permanent  home/  Wynntiel  Monday's   snowfall   of   about   seven  inches has given the district the heaviest  snow since^J.916,, .which^jprovided   t^ej-  highest water ever see^on j2_e JCooteasy'  River since flood conditions in 1893.'  J. Benedetti was a Cranbrook visitor  with his daughter, Mrs. J. Fiorentirio.  G. Mclnnis was a business visitor  Nelson at the first of the week.  at  Rev. T. Scott, Anglican rector at  Creston. was in the area at the weekend  calling on his parishoners. and celebrated  Holy Communion   on  Sunday morning.  . The Tegular meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute on January.  15tn, with. Mrs. Edmondson, theTnewsy  elected president, in the chahy and  sixteen members present.  Conveners for the various committees  were named as follows:        - *��������� < * ���������+?;' x-  *^^__ggifil������������fOtt���������Mr.; MallatdsSim..  pf Mr.   and   Mrs.  He   was   the   guest  Towson while here.  The annual meeting of the Anglican  Woman's Auxilary was held Wednesday  last at the home of Mrs. C. Gregory.  Minutes of meeting and financial statement were read and adopted. All reports showed very sotisfactory work for  the past year. Officers elpcted are:  President, Mrs. Davidge; vice-president,  Mrs. Hindley; secretary-treasurer, Mrs.  Towson.  The K.K. Klub had a special treat for  the members at the meeting on Wednesday last. It was a been supper Games  and   dancing    Wpre  also  on   the   pro-  A meeting of the Ratepayers  of the Village of Creston  V    will be held in  Mr and Mrs.  home to tholr  evening, lit whie .  and seven tables  Roy Browell were at  friends  on   Saturdry  bridge was the feature,  in play.   High scores  Trinity Ghurch Hall  T_iEQ-   Ian  wm     mm   wm tmrnm      ^ra^ mm  O jm-mm _��������� ___���������  5  at EIGH T p. tn.  26  To hoar Keports of Members  of tho Village Council.  All Ratepayers are  Invited!  were made by Mrs. Humble and Phonse  IIuygui-B, while secondary haiiow went  to Mrs. T. Hickey and J. E. VanAckeran. A delightful lunch waB served  to close an ovoning that was much enjoyed by all.  Tho annual congregational meeting of  Canyon United Church was hold on Sunday afternoon, immediately after  service. Reports submitted indicated  that all department, of church work had  been up to the usual Btnndard during  1081, and in appreciation of their good  work tho old board of management was  re-olecsod. It is mndo up of W. E.  Soarlo, A. Hulntadd, P. Knott, IT.  Young and W. H. Kolthammer, with tho  latter named nocrctary-trcaaurcr of tho  I congregation.  HOSPITAL LINEN  ���������Jf  f%  H. H. Tooze got back on Wednesda "  last from the military hospital at  Shaugnessy Heights, Vancouver, and  his general health is very much  improved.  The local ice harvest is completed.  R. Comfort of Crist on dairy, has put up  220 tons of it, and will be prepared for a  real hot summer.  Cecil Hamilton and Hector Stewart  are making grrat use of the good  sleighing skidding up their cut of logs  along G������_at mountain. The log haul to  the R: dgers mill will commence as soon  as the mill starts sawing.  Jas. Eddy of Burmis, who was here  last week looking the valley over with  the object of purchasing a fruit farm  is greatly taken with a number of places  offered him, one of which is the, Ro>se  ranch. Last Tuesday's gale was just a  sort of summer breeze to him. The  same day Burmis waa experiencing a  blizzard with an 80-mile an hour    wind  Quito a number of those attending the  community whist club meeting at  Victor Cnrr's on Friday night wore  given an oldtime sleigh ride by Mr. and  Mrs. W. A. Pense who took charge of  transporting the guests from along the  main highway. The whist p-dzeB went  Mrs. Hector Stewart and Cecil  Hamilton. This evening Mr, and Mtb.  Pease will entertain the club.  Fubite ������_.eaii__���������Mrs, LofW$|������^$%jp^      '"'  Under   the direction of the  Women's Hospital Committee  .-��������� Community Welfare���������M&sti&Gtm  PubHdty-^.MurreiL^:;;^T;' -  Hospital���������Mrs Cook. p~" -  Agriculture--Mrs. M. Yotasg.*^Kv������  Education���������Mrs. Hendy. -    .    V ^ . ^T  Home  Industries���������Mrs.  Steven* and' 4J  Mrs. Cherrington.  Ways and Means���������Mrs. Payne.  Home Economics���������Mrs. Maxwell.  Visiting���������Mrs. Ross.  Flowers at Memorial ���������Mrs. Archibald.  On the motion of Mrs. Cherrington,  and Mrs. Payne, the meeting voted to  send the tez collection money to the ���������:���������  Crippled Children's Hospital, Van-  couver, as has been done for several  years.  It waa also decided to put on a. concert  in the near future, arrangements being  left to the directors.  Tea was served by the new directors,  the free-will collection amounting '' to  $1.70.  t������  i .>_ _  jiK't,.,  *     ^  Creston High School  Litemry Society  presents  MRS. JAS* COOK'S  Mmetfittpnce  Hillside Road  CARD OF THANKS  Misa Chaplin and Mr T. Sixsmith  take this means of expressing their grateful thanks for the kindnesses and sym-  pathy nil own in their recent bereavement.  An Evening with  Shakespeare  in the  SAT,, JA  3 to 5.30 p.m.  Prbceeds in aid of Hospital  Liudn.  HANDMADE GENTEEPIECE  WILL BE RAFFLED.  Each Visiter will have chance  ttpf* ivmng the Lttchy Ticket  Prime.  Teachers9 Association Meets  The January meeting of tho Creaton  Valley Teachers' Association waa held on  Saturday, January 10. Business was  mainly devoted to a dtacuflBion of the  cutting of ahoool grunts by the Department of Education. No districts In the  Valley have yet boon affected, but  legislation is pending regarding a now  courno of action in rural nnd outdated  difitricta,  A committeo was elected to undertake  tho School Track Meet En May. Mr.  Marriott wiui elected eonvoiior and  Hocrotnry of bin committeo, MiaaCurtia,  Mr. Tully, Mr. Frennoy, ������������d Mr. L������vvir.���������������  being choaon to roproeont tho varlouii  types of nchool.  PARISH HALL  Friday, Jan. 29  at *SalS ,.  r '  ���������' ���������  The Athenian Workmen's Play  from  "A Midsummer's Ni^ht Dream''  ��������� Selected Scenes irom "The  Merchant of Venice"  The Hitfh School Girls1 Choir  in a  Program of Old  English Songs  Aiiuiis 5G_. Giiiiiiiuu 25. *HE   ^^VTEW,. '0EEST01T,   B.   ^  For Quick Reflet from  COUGHS & CO&DS  TAKE  MIXTURE  The very first sip of this po_er_C;  i     pungent, penetrative mixtu  l^ gets results.  ACTS   LIKE A FLASH���������  k._ ASIN6LESIP /A  PROVES ITI        /A  \������0R_1> HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  lie killing: of six Communists, Including two women, by Rumanian  frontier guards, when they attempted  to escape into Russia, aroused great  feeling among the people.  Recurrence Of  Drought Periods  Practical  Research    Will    Assist    In  Acquiring Better Knowledge Of  Climatic Conditions  The Hon. J. F. Bryant, K.C., chairman of the Saskatchewan Coo-mission  on Conservation of Water and Afforestation, issued tlie following statement to the press today.  Believing that a mistake had. been  made in the past in Saskatchewan  and Western Canada in that no systematic or practical research had been  carried on in the matter of climate  and weather conditions,, particularly  when the farmers who are the backbone of the Province have suffered so  ; much as a result of drought, frost  \ and flood, and when through the lack  of practical knowledge on the subject,  | on account of drought conditions during the past few years, a large fertile  area of southern Saskatchewan  has  ' aa  a ������  ,ff  mm     mm mm = ra =     -.__.== .a 1  Lire a misery  F rint Headaches  Thanks to Dr. WilSIams* Pink  Pills <f onic) and a mother's  advice she is well again.  "Headaches nearly drove me frantic,"  writes Mis.. J. F. Anchincloss, Ingersoll,  "The patra would be so severe that my  eyes would swell shut. .Lite was a misery.  "Finally my mother saiw where Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills had helped someone.  She bought a'box and "made, me take  them. I was so sick of doping. I had no  faith, but thanks to mother's persistence  and tine pith 1 saa here and well today.8  PROVIDE IRON  Several leading Seattle hotels an  sounced recently that Canadian jj been badly Injured by the "blowing of  money was being accepted on a par | the soil, the Commission on Conser-  Ibasis with American coin in payment * vation appointed a sub-committee to  of hotel bills. > | study   weather   conditions,    climate.  Canon George Osborne Troop, one \ rainfall and water supply in their re-  of the outstanding priests of the \ lationship to all external causes and  Church of England in Eastern Can- ; effects operating in the drought areas  ada. died at bis home in Halifax re- \ of the Province and surrounding terri-  cenily in his 78th year.  _ tory.  Dr. R. I_. King, Prince Albert, was \  The committee consists of Hon. J.  If your blood condition is below par  you probably need the Iron which Dr.  Wfllianas* Palls, provide. You are only as  well as your blood b rich. Poor blood  causes headaches.  Don't let life be "a misery"' to you.  Get a box ef Dr. Williams' Pint Pilb at  any drugg3st's. 50 cents a bo_c. Don't  delay. Be sure to say "Dr. Williams* " so  that the druggist will know exactly what  you want. 103  elected president of the Saskatchewan '- F- Bryant, Dr. T. A. Patrick and Dr.  College of Physicians and Surgeons at = w- *>��������� Cowan. The committee have  the conclusion of the annual meeting \ b���������en busily engaged for over two  of the Saskatchewan Council in '; months in reading carefully the latest  Regina   . ^ authorities on the subject, and in. or-  _ .       * . . ������    4.-U.,    t'������;^_������_. ' der to get the very latest information  Scientific revision   of    the    L-nited      ...... * _._.���������,___  _������.  _     _.-*_���������_. -_.       _    *���������      *-> .    wath particular reference to Saskatch.-  States tariff to permit protective lev- . *  . ,    , ~T .���������. _���������������." ewan conditions, have wntten-to some  ies upon petroieum and its products.   ^ ^^ ,���������, t    _.      _-_.._-  :i_  Z. -___.- v���������  -u���������,-������������������ " of the world's greatest authorities oa  will  be  sought  in  a  new bill  being ��������� ������-.-.-?_.-      _-.-r.-r.-r>      ���������  _,    _������ v.     -  j ,.     .   ^i ,..,.������  - the subject, including C. E. P. Brooks,  prepared by independent  oil produc- < J     ' ^    te     ^..       ���������       ,  Za~.     o      ���������������    __ 4-5.    w_.     ���������._������.  i.______ - Honorary   Secretary   of   the   Royal  ers.    Specific details have  not  been .-,_., ~    .    . ���������    . *\     _      .       ���������  .    ,      . . Meteorological .Society, London, Eng-  worKect out. . ���������... ..    ..-.     _..    _        ^������      .  ; land,  Ellsworth Huntington, Dr. An-  At a conference of representatives - drew E_ j^^^ of the University of  all veterans' organizations in Can- - Arizona^ the Caraegie Institute of  ada, held at Ottawa, it was decided ; Washin^toaij (he Smithsonian Institu-  tfae representations to be made to the j t|������m of Washingto21( and A. x Con.  government in connection with mat- j nor< climato2o&lst for Canada. We  ters affecting ex-service men of this : faave ^t^ to ^ Secretary of Agri-  country will be presented fey them as -, culture of ^ Un-ted stateg and of  one body. j the   stateg   of   Montana   and   North  Twenty-nine persons were killed., Dakota, inquiring whether they have  and 317 injured in railway accidents; i made any investigation of the subject  an Canada; during October, ' it wssj | anc| requesting that they join with  shown by a report of the Board of" j us jjj the matter of research,.so that  Railway Commissioners. Of the 232 i we can g^are in the results obtained,  separate accidents, 38 occurred at'  highway crossings, the majority involving an automobile.  of  ing of the necessary precautions  against the. disasters due to drought,  but it would also make possible the  development of an optimum system  of management. This would enable  the farmer to fit his crops and methods of tillage to the variations in rain-,  fall and would permit the stockman  to increase or decrease his herds or  to vary hSs- supplies of forage with,  the -wet and dry phases of the cycle.  In short, the cycle management of all  the basic practices of the West would  provide the maximum insurance  against.loss or disaster and would  afford the greatest possible annual returns."  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY 24  JESUS    AND    THE   SAMARITAN  WOMAN  Recipes For This Week  <By Betty  Barclay>  Diploma For African Native  Hek Apparent  To   Chieftainship   Of  Tribe Graduate Of Chicago  University  The heir-apparent to the chieftainship of a tribe of 25,000 African na- !  tives in Nyassaland was among 257  students at the University of Chicago  who recently received diplomas and  certificates from President Maynard  Hutchins.  He is Kamazu Banda, who ran  away from his jungle home when he  was; 9, made his way to South Africa  where he worked in a diamond mine  earning enough money to come here.  He made his way through college by  compiling for the anthropology department a complete dictionary and  grammar of his little known tongue,  ������nd by jotting down folk tales.  Banda is 24. Ho said he planned,  to take up medicine and finally return to South Africa to help his people.  The world's oldest book is said tc.  be a recently discovered tome Ini  China. It consists of 78 wooden  leaves, fixed together with string, and!  dates back to 100 B.C.  There's an ancient theory that It  Is Impossible to have less than nothing. But whoever thought that upi  lived in tho days before overdrawn!  bank accounts.  Famous Vegetable  Pills Make Sliort  Work of Indigestion.  **Aftor the first dose I was made awnre  of their very real tonic value." writes  Mha M, ''Iwas troubled with Indl-  KtfcbUoii unci Sick Headaches,"'  YleMu.se they are PURELY VEG3E-  TAHL1-, a gentle, effective tonic to both  liver and 'bowel., Dr. Carter'- Little  Liver PiIIh are without equal for cor-  re������tjnt( Cai-Ht.pnt.or., Acidity, BilJouu-  ������*(.������, i-Jeadnche������, and Poor Complexion.  31.c, and 75c, red packaged.. Sold  ���������verywhere. Al������Miy������ <s������fc for th<pm HY  NAME.  W.   N.    V.   102������  and take united action to combat conditions if deemed advisable.  Mr. F. ID. Clements in a very able  work on "Plant Indicators" makes  certain observations on conditions in  the western United States which are  equally applicable to conditions' in  Saskatchewan.  "A study of settlement in the West  since  1865  reveals the  fact  that  St  corresponds  more or less  closely to  the  climatic  cycle.     The   exceptions  are afforded by the rapid inruslx after  the homestead act, the Klnkald Act,  etc., or after the opening of new regions.       The   general  movement of  settlers has advanced and receded in  almost  perfect  agreement with,  the  wet  phases  and  drought  periods  of  the climatic    cycle    (of ' Brueclcner,  Huntington, 1914: 89).   A few years  of unusuaL rainfall have afforded unscrupulous    real-estate    dealers   and  immigration commissioners on opportunity to  dispose of even the most  worthless land.    The ensuing drought  period then led  to crop failure  and  the wholesale abandonment of the region, to bo followed by another influx of settlers during the next wet  phase.     In moro than one region of  the West this process has been repented three or four times, nnd its disastrous operation will continue- until  the States and the National Government recognize tlio necessity of proper land classification and of adequate  rogulation of settlement.  "The knowledge that drought poi'-  iods will recur is Indispensable to any  accurate and successful classification  of land and to the economic mnnage-  mont of dry-fm*m, grazing range, or  forest. Those results, which wins of  the first importance for the west, do  not depend ncceRi-wirily upon tho ae-  oimaoy of predictions based upon tho  aun-spot cycle. They are clearly Indicated by tho actual oxporlonoe of  the last CO y^ara, which not onEy confirms the recurrence of drought periods, but al������a auggeats tho Interval.  Howover, it ia clear that It would be  of. the greatest value to bo able to  forecast the date, duration, and Inter.-  Hity of each drought period with aome  accuracy, tin well aa to anticipate the  Im.k'eafiln^ rainfall, of the wet |.1mfw.  Thin, would not only permit Uio fcalo  COFFEE CAKE  1 cup sugar.  1 cup raisins.  yz cup Crown Brand Corn Syrup.  2 eggs.  1 teaspoon cinnamon.  2 cups flour.  3���������& cup Mazola."  Ys  cup strong coffee.  1 teaspoon soda.  \rz  teaspoon nutmeg.  Beat eggs and sugar until very  light, then add the syrup and stir in.  the flour sifted with the other dry  Ingredients; and mixed w*ith the cleaned and dried raisins. Then add coffee  with the Mazola and bake tn a rather  quick oven until the cake leaves the  sides of the pan.  Golden, Text: "Christ Jesus came  into the world save sinners."���������1 Timothy, 1.15.  Lesson: John 4.1-42.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah'55.1-7.  Explanations and Comments  The Meeting Of Jesus and the Woman    Of    Samaria,    verses 1-9.���������On  nearing Sychar the disciples went on  to the village to buy food while Jesus  sat down on the curb of Jacob's Well  to rest. A woman approached. "She  was like a waterlogged ship, not a  total wreck, but incapable of movement, and needing both to be towed  and steered into harbor." Great was  her surprise when Jesus, a Jew, asked  her, a Samaritan woman, to draw  water for Him.  The Offer Of living Water, verses  1.0-14.���������Jesus replied in words full of  yearning tenderness: *'If you knew  what God's blessings are, and how  freely He gives them: if you knew  that He who speaks to you has it in  His power to give them all; you  would be the speaker then, and He  would not refuse you, He would give  you the living water."  The woman must have been familiar with the figure of speech that  Jesus used, and must have known  that they held a hidden meaning, but  she pretended to treat them literally  and said that the well was deep, He  had nothing with which to draw up  the water; was He greater than their  father Jacob who had dug the well  and used it?  "This water quenches thirst for but  a short time," solemnly Jesus said;  "the water which I give becomes in,  one a well of water that springs into  life eternal." Thus by a figure _of  speech, rather than by a declaration  of doctrine, Jesus taught that when  one is "born anew." he finds perfect  satisfaction. .     ������������������    -  Under Conviction, verse 15.���������Has  some gleam of Jesus' meaning entered the woman's mind when she asks  for this water, that she might never  thirst, and might be saved the trouble of coming there to "draw? The  water of life is not be had for the  mere nonchalant asking���������it must be  thirsted for. "She understands tbe  gift now, but she neither understands  it rightly nor desires it rightly. Our  L,ord, like a surgeon, must cleanse  the sore before He heals it, must  deepen the wound before He can. close  tt. But He would, have her convict  herself. So without making any  charge against her, He answers, 'Go,  call thy husband*."���������R. C. Gillie.  "I have no husband," the .woman  answered. "Thou hast well said, for  thoa hast had five husbands; and he,  whom thou now hast is not thy husband"; this knowledge of her life convinced the woman that Jesus was a  prophet.  DELICIOUS  CltEAM COOKIES  1 cup Mazola.  4 beaten eggs.  1 cup nut meats.  \<a cup chopped raisins.  1 teaspoon vanilla.  4: cups ifflour.  2 cups brown sugar.  2/_  cup sweet cream.  }������ cup Crown Brand Corn Syrup. '  1 teaspoon Lemon Essence.  1 teaspoon salt.  Va cup Benson's Corn Starch.  ������_ teaspoons baking powder.  Cream the Mazola with, the sugar  and then add the eggs and beat until  light. Mix the cream with tho corn  syrup and add to the batter alternately with the dry ingredients sifted together and mixed, with the nuts and  ralsEns. Flavour and drop by spoonfuls on buttered baking; pans and  coolc in moderate oven (350 degrees  Fahrenheit),  .S-iiife'fe-OT n -;:.C-o I a. &  E^VlUit-SI^N  y^Cb^tm^iWr"^.^  J^-B-'jj:l-(d-l^i^a:B:4g-  r:; :Easy:;;-tq: OiSest'���������?;������,  Russian Wheat Yields  Soviets-  In  The Dominant Niclcel  Flan    Large    Increase  Acreage For 19S2  Hussla plans   to    sow   348,000,000  acres to crops for harvest next fall   8,000,000 more than last year.  This  was reported by the United  States agriculture department which  also said the 1931 wheat crop of Rus- -  sia,  the    world's    largest    producer, -  "may definitely be considered a poor '  one." "  The 1932 plan for the spring sown---,  area calls for 252,000,000 acres compared with 241,000,000 planted last  spring. ~^The largest increase in this  area, however, will be in industrial  crops, such as cotton and flax, -with  the sprang wheat acreage remaining  practically the same. Spring wheat  is the most important.  "A. further significant factor in the-  situation," the department's Berlin observer reported, "is the announcement -  by the Soviet authorities that they ������n- -  tend to concentrate on quality rather-  than quantity."  Summing up the  1931 wheat harvest, he added:. .  "AEthough  yields  of winter  wheat  were fairly satisfactory, much of the -  spring acreage failed to make a crop, -  principally because of drouth."      As  a result, exports liave been curtailed.-  Sowings of winter grain last fall"  ���������did": not equalv plans, and are below"  acreage sown the preceding year.  Wheat procurlngs from collectives-  are also below announced plans due-  to interference from, peasants.  Custard Pie!  Rich* nourlah-riD;  nncl delicto ma I  Apple, banner titoU-i,  ovinia ei*������___ p3������i, c_w.bii-  rmt cr������������m iila, I !.<���������_ o *n<_  UNO other _el_t.il.___ n������������.  r������al|p������- ������r������ X-������i.tal..r<l ita  o-ir wcimle. fta. new ������vwi_i  linaK "New Maple Iu ...a,  ������U_t_ie_."���������Stand la* * owe  free *'.<*,>? l������������J������y������  EAGLE Biimp  I. orileia Co,, I.i-n-������������4  !���������!. GearB? St., T������..oi������������0'  ..���������in. ma m hmmmm>f g������  your nnw (_*������������������! lio**"  J .'W|# ,, ,-, , , , a tat  ���������*_������MV*Mt,,4 ���������������������������������������'  More    Five-Cent    Coins    Issued    At  Ottawa Mint Than Any Other  ~ Denomination   -  The great Canadian nickel continues to dominate the operations of the  mint, if the annual figures Issued by  the new Canadian Government Department mean anything. In the year  just closed no fewer than 5,620,000  coins of the five-cent denomination  were delivered from the mint. The  number exceeded even that of the  pennies, of which a paltry 5,140,000  were issued; while dimes were a poor  third, only 2,29d,000 being minted In  19M.  The aristocrat of the silver coin -���������  the 50 cent piece���������appears to have  had little demand in this time of depression, for only 68,000 were Issued  EaBt year. The humble, but never-  to-be-desplsed "two-bits" was coined  to the value of $212,000, or 84,000  pieces, valued at 25 cents each.  In all, tlie Royal Canadian Mint  struck .11,018,690 pieces ,ln i031, ������nd  Lssued 13,070.000.  The gross value of rough and fine  gold and fine silver received by tho  mint last year, was $35,038,176, De-  Uveries, from that institution, to tho  Department of Finance had a value  of $35,170,551. Trade bars sold wero  valued at $545,541.  Tho mint, last year, did not coin  any $10 or $5 gold pieces.   r~  Helen Keller's View  There was something both-touching"  and beautiful in blind Helen Keller's^  comment on being taken to the top>  of the Empire State Building in New'  York: -'I -wonder If the view you see,  is more beautiful than mine. You see  what you see, but I have my imagination to draw upon."���������Toronto Globe. ���������  The mineral pyrite got its name  from-a Greek word meaning flre, because sparks are produced when pyrite is struck wLth iron.  Soviet OU Production Short  The production of oil in tho Soviet Republic In 1931 amounted ta 22,-  300,000 tons, 10 por cent, short of tho  program for tho year, but almost ���������!���������-  000,000 tons In exnoss of the 1030 flg-  m"e������,  Wiry kangaroos from Atmtralla are  now contributing their tendons to  American aurgery. Tho anuaolo nin-  cw from theno animals in u������<j<i hy  doctor*, to make fltltohe?. fa jautttan  cut.,  E������ ta_5 U   m    *m$' EL        4mtr Mm __��������� __��������� fi~ '  for FRETFUL,  FEVERISH  CHILD  ��������� With   Castoria's  regulation  When your child tosses and cries  out, in Mb sleep, It means ho Ih not  comfortable, "very often the trouble  is that poisonous waste mattor is not  being carried off aa It should" be,  Bowels hoed help���������mild, gentle help  ���������but effective. Just tho hind Castoria givea. Castoria ls a pure vegetable preparation mado specially for  children.'** ailments. It contains no  htiw-!., harmful drug*, no narcotics,  Don't let >your child's rent���������and your  own���������be int������i.mpted. A prompt dose  of castoria will urge ntubbara little  bowela to aot. Then relaxed comfort  and tfefltful aleop! Genuine CaBtorlti  always has tlio name.  CASTORIA  "'M'K.t-O'R' C HT   fc.'ft'TYTTF''CMi':  "���������t YfflYSS  *EHE;;.-:.KJCTTE!W-    CRESTON,    35.   %X  i cj  my ������  C OLD S  ^.B___^_Tsii'L  oyiEi^t^M^.QH-j j\RS. TUg^gflE^ty  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  -BY ���������  HABQaBET P__-DI__EB  Author Of  ���������"Th* Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Of Far End."  SoUder & Stot_5-_-p_t. Ltd.. London.  CHAPTER XL  *fThe Sins Of the Fathers*������������������"  A few days later, Jean, coming in  - from a long tramp across country in  ^company with Nick and a half a dozen dogs of various breeds, discovered  "Tom_ar_n lounging in a chair by the  fire.      He was in riding kit, having  just returned from visiting an outlying corner of the estates where his  " bailiff had suggested that a hew plantation might be made, and Jean eyed  "his long supple figure -with secret approval. X.ike most well-built Englishmen, he looked his best in kit that  _-demanded the   donning   of   breeches  .and leggings.  A fine rain was falling out of doors,  -and beads of moisture clung to Jean's  -clothes and sparkled in the blown tendrils of russet hair which had escaped  from beneath, the little turban hat she  was -wearing.   Apparently,   however,  her appearance did   _K>t   rouse   Tormarin to any reciprocal apprec_ationf  :fo_",  after bestowing the  briefest of  ���������glances upon her as she entered, he  averted his eyes, concentrating his attention upon the   misty   ribands   of  smoke that drifted upwards from his  ���������cigarette.  that the weather has broken so completely." ._   .  "No. It's April next month���������supposedly, springtime, you know," returned Blaise indifferently.  He, seemed; disinclined tp talk, and  Jean eyed- him 'contemplatively. His  attitude .Ttovvards heir baffled he r , as  mucii "as ever;' He'^Was'-',-\uxfiailirigly.-  courteous and considerate, but he remained, :. nevertheless, " unmistakably  aloof,, avoiding- her whenever it was  politely possible, and when- it was not,  treating her with a cool, neutrality of  manner that was as complete a contrast to Ids demeanour when they  were together at Montavan as could  well be imagined. Indeed, sometimse  Jean almost wondered if the events  of that day they spent amid the  snows had really taken place���������they  seemed so far away, so entirely unrelated to her present life,, notwithstanding the fact that she .was in  daily contact with the man who had  shared them with her.  "It was rather uncomplimentary of  you not to com������ skating with us a  solitary once," she remarked at last,  an accent of reproach in her voice.  "Was my performance on the rink at  Montavan so execrable that you felt  you couldn't risk it again?"  He looked up, his glance meeting  hers levelly.  "You've phrased it excellently," he  replied briefly. "I felt I couldn't risk  it,"  A sudden flush mounted to Jean's  face. There was no misunderstanding  the significance that underlay the  curt words, which, as she was vibrantly aware, bore no relation whatever to her skill, or absence of it, on  the ice.  Blaise made no endeavour to relieve the awkward silence that ensued. Instead, his eyes rested upon  her with a somewhat quizzical expression, as though he were rather  entertained than otherwise by her evident confusion. Jean felt her indignation rising.  "It is fortunate that other people  are not so���������nervous," she said disdainfully- "Otherwise I should find  myself as isolated as a fever hospital."  "It is fortunate indeed," he agreed  politely.       .'^    'r.t...  In;the course?'Of the three weeks  which had elapsed since her arrival-at  Staple, Jean had dared several similar passages-at-arms-with her host  Womon-like, she was bent on getting  behind his guard of reticence, on  forcing him into- an explanation of his  -JBPHIUIRS.,  ��������� -TS". (14gSa  PQ������. Troubles  "due "to Acid  INDIGESTION  ACID STOMACH  HEARTBURN  HEADACHE  CASES-NAUSE^.  When  food SOURS  ABOUT two hours after eating  many people suffer from sour  stomachs. They call it indigestion. It  means that the stomach nerves have  been over-stimulated. There is excess  acid. The way to correct it is with an  alkali,,which neutralizes many times'  its volume in acid.  The right way is Phillips'-Milk of  Magnesia���������just a tasteless dose in  water. It is pleasant, efficient and  harmless. Results come almost instantly. It is the approved method.  You will never use another when  you know.  Be sure to get the genuine Phillips*  Milk   of   Magnesia   prescribed   Jby  fhysicians f or correcting excess acids.  Oe a bottle���������any drug store.  The ideal dentifrice for clean  teeth and healthy gums is Phillips*  Dental 'Magnesia., a superior toothpaste that safeguards against acid-  mouth. (Made in Canada.)  'Didn't he  V  come  back with  Jean knelt down on the Hearth, &nd,' a^red attitude   towards   her���������since  pulling off her    rain-soaked    gloves,  "held out her hands to the lire's cheerful blaze.  ���������"It's good-bye to all the skating,  Tl'm afraid," she said ^regretfully.  ���������"Nick says we're not likely to have  : another hard frost like the last, now  no woman,can be expected to endure  that a man should completely change  from ill-suppressed ardour to a cool,  Impersonal detachment of manner,  without aching to know the reason  why I But in every instance Tormarin  had carried off the honours of war,  parrying her small thrusts with a  lazy insouciance which she found  galling in tiie extreme.  Hitherto she had encountered little  difficulty in getting pretty much her  own way with.the men of h.er acquaintance; she had sufficient of the  temperaanent and charm of the red-  haired type to compass that. But her  efforts to elucidate the cause of the  change in Blaise Tormarin were  about as prolific of result as the _efforts.-<off a butterfly at stone-breaking.  . Fortunately for the preservation of  peace, at this juncture there came the  sound of voices, and Lady Anne entered the room, accompanied "by a  visitor. Her clever, grey eyes flashed  quickly from Jean's'flushed face to  that of her son, but, if she sensed the  electricity in the atmosphere, she  made no comment.  "Blaise, my dear, here is Judith,"  she said pleasantly. "I found her wandering forlornly in the lanes, so I  drove her back here. She has just returned from town, and for some reason her car wasn't at the station to  meet her."  "I wired home saying what time I  should reach Coombe Eavie," exclaim-  her tea  you?"..  "Oeoffrey? Oh, no. He's not coming down till the end of April. You  know he detests Willow Ferry in the  winter���������-'beastly wet swamp,' he calls  it! He's dividing his time hetween  London and -Leicestershire���������London,  while that Jong frost stopped all  hunting."  Mrs. Craig' was evidently on a footing of long-established intimacy .with  the Staple household, and Jean, listening quietly to the interchange of  news and -of little personal happenings, regarded her with rather critical interest. She was not altogether  sure that she liked her, but she was  quite sure that,, wherever, her lot  might be cast, Judith Craig would  never occupy the position of a nonentity. She had considerable charm  of manner, and there was a quite unexpected fascination about her smile  ���������unexpected, because, when in repose, her thin lips lay folded together in a straight and somewhat forbidding line, whereas the moment they  relaxed into a smile they assumed the  most delightful curves, and two little  lines, which should have been dimples but were not, cleft each cheek-on  either side of the mouth.  -All at once Mrs. Craig turned to  Jean as though she had made up her  mind about something over which she  had been hesitating.  "Have I seen you anywhere before?" she asked, her charming smile  softening the abruptness of the question. "Your face is so extraordinarily familiar."  Jean shook her head.  "I don't think so," she answered.  "I'm sure I should remember you if  we met anywhere. Besides I've lived  abroad all my life; this is only my  first visit to England."  "I think I can explain." said Lady  Anne. There was a deliberateness  about her manner that suggested she  was about to make a statement which  she was aware would be of some special interest to at least one of the  party. "Jean is Glyn Peterson's  daughter; so of course you see a likeness, Judith."  (To Be Continued.)  ICK HIADACHI?  J.T is not necessary to give-in  to headaches. It is just a bit old-  fashioned! The modem woman who  Eeelfl a headache coming on at any  time, tokos some tablets, of ABpirin  and heads it off.  Keep Aspirin handy, and fceop  your engagements. Headaches, Bya-  ��������� Icmio. painn. come at .Haeoiwenient  times. So do colds. You can end  them before they're fairly stnrted.if  i/ou'll only remember this handy,  .armless form of relief. Carry it in  your purao and insure your comfort  while shopping; your evciunR'a  pleasure at the theatre. Those Uttlo  iiajDfging aches that bring a case of  ���������"nerves" by day are ended in a  jjtffy. Pnins that onca kept people  jbomo are .forgotten hall an liour  nfU_r talcing Aspirin! You'll And  fcbeue tablet:* alwaya kolp. In every  ed the new-comer.  'But  as I was  -y A. pleasant medicine rfor ..children is  Mother Graves'"Worm Exterminator,  and it is excellent for driving worms  from the system.       -  Little Helps For This Week  package   o.   Aspirin   tablets   nro  (.rovon directions which cover colds,  loadaolios, sore throat, toothache,  neuralgi n, neuritis, scialica> and even  rheumatism.  The tablets stamped Bayer won't  fail yoUi and can. t murm you. Thoy  don't depress the heart. Thoy don't  unset the Htomnclu So take thorn  wlicim_v������.i. you weed them, and tako  enough to end tho pain. Aspirin ia  made iu Cunadu,  Mado in Canada  rather late reaching Waterloo, I rashly entrusted the wire to a small boy  to send off for me, and I'm afraid he's  played me false. I should have had  to trudge the whole way back to Willow Ferry if Lady Anne hadn't happened along."  Lady Anne turned to Jean, and, laying an affectionate hand on her arm,  drew her forward.  "Jean, let me introduce you to Mrs.  Craig. My new acquisition, Judith,"  she went on contentedly. "A daughter. I always told you I wanted .one.  Now I've borrowed someone's else's."  Jean found herself shaking hands  with a slender distinctive-looking woman who moved with a slow languor���������������  ous grace that was almost snake-like  iri its peculiar suppleness. She gave  one the impression that sho had no  bones in her body, or that if she had,  they had never hardened properly but  still retained the pliability of cartilage.  She was somewhat sallow ��������� tho  consequence, tt transpired later, of  long residence in India���������with sullen,  alato-colourccl eyes, appearing almost  purple in shadow, and a straight,  thln-llpped mouth. ' Joan decided that  sho was not in the least pretty,  though attractive in an odd, feline  way, and that she* must bo about  thirty-two. As a 'matter df fact, Judith Craig was forty, but no one  would have guessed It���������and she would  certainly not have, confided It,  ��������� Presently Hick, who bad been'per".  sonally supervising tho feeding of his  beloved dogflj Joined tho party* greeting Mrs. Craig with the eaay informality of an old friend, and shortly atterwardB Balneo brought in the  tea-things  "And whttro .Its Burkq?" enquired  PlWlBfr *yf Mr������������ Craig, ������** hn bonded  "If any man will come after me,  let him deny himself, and tiake up his  cross daily, , and follow Me."���������Luke  ix. 23.  Mine is a daily cross of petty cares,  Of little   duties   pressing   on'   my  heart,  Of little troubles hard to reconcile,  Of inward    troubles    overcome    in  part.  I dare not lay it down; I only ask  That, taking up my daily cross, I  may  Follow, my Master, humbly, step by  step,  Through clouds and darkness, unto  perfect day.  Christ comes ta us morning by  morning to present to us for the day  then opening divers little crosses,  thwartlngs of our own will, interferences with our plans, disappointments  of our little pleasures. Do we kiss  them, and take them. up and follow  in His rear, like Simon the Cyrenian,  or do we toss them from us scornfully because they are so little, arid  wait for some great affliction to approve our patience and resignation to  Hia will? Despise not little crosses;  for when taken up and lovingly accepted at tho Lord's hand, they have  made men meet for a crown, even  "tlie orown of righteousness and life,  which the Lord hath promised to them  that love Him.���������Edward Meyrlck  Gouldburn. .  Try tyilla _._ Plnkliam'a V-jjotuWo Compound  She's all worn out again  Poor old ��������� * ��������� ahe,hns the ������amc old  headaches _ + . backaches ���������������' _ ami blue*, m  She ouftht \:o try Lydia E. lUnlcliaim'*  Vegetable Compound In tablet /beta.  mMWmJmiW*Mum^  mmm1mmmaiamammm*mmm*mm^^  TrsfSfllsa BfloFarla he"'* FavorlS*  Recipe for BISCUITS  ������������ teaspoon salt        4 teaspoons Magic  2 cup* pastry flour       Baking Powder  (or l?i cups   .,-...   2 tablespoons  bread flout) _3_0-te_t_n(C  ������������ cup milk, or half aaitlc and half water  Sift toeetiter flour* fc. W__g powder assd :  salt. Cut in the chilled _ho_tea___g. Now  add the chilled liquid, to make soft  dough.' Toss dough onto a floured hoard  and do not handle taore than, is neces-  esry. Roll ch- pal; out with hands to ahout  J-S inch thickness. Cutout with a floured  "biscuit cutter, fiace on aiight-y greased  pan or baking; sheet and hake in hot oven  at 450������ F. 12 to 15 minute*.  For Light. Flaky  ��������� *^_  useMagic  Baking Powder,"  says Miss Ma McFarlane*  dietitian of  St* Michael*s Hospital.  mm������������.- Tntrantt*  RECOMMEND  Magic because I know it is  and free  M8&$xffit&       Dure,  :S^^^^^fefrom harmful h?-  :***-a&:'"''- gredients."  Miss McFarlane'is opinion is  based on a thorough knowledge ������������  food chemistry, and on close study  ������f food effects upon the body. Ore  practical cooking experience^ ������oo.  Most dietitians in public institutions, like Miss McFarlane, use  Magic exclusively. Because it is  always uniform j dependable, and  gives consistently better baking  results.  And Magic is the favorite of  Canadian housewives. It outsells  all other baking powderscombined.  You'll find Magic makes all your  baked foods unusually light and  tender... and gives you the same  perfect results every titiie.  Free Cook Book���������When you bate  at home, the ������ew MagicCaok Book will  give you dozens of recipes for delicious  baked foods. Write to {Standard Brands  Ltd., Fraser Avenu* and Liberty -street*  Toronto, Ont. ������������������"i  WMWNNI1MWMMI  '*^.AmAiAmd'atif\.  "Cont* I as no aliiiti.*.  This statomeut: oa  ovory tin J* our Hubs-  antes that Mania  Bale lad Few der Is .������_������  floiUl uSt____ tilt auy  harmful -mfcHtdlant.  lf-4<-ls0-_a*ta'.  W.    N.   U.    1C20  Athletes  and Heart  Trouble  No Such Thing- Am "AtliletoV. Hearts.*".  Soys Unlveralty Professor  "Athlete".- licart" la non-waste nt at.  far as two University ol! Wisconsin  professors havo been a"ble to determine. Coacho.. have long- guarded  against overworking athletes In the  belief that too atrenuous competition  resulted In enlarged hearts ancl a con-  Hequcnt loss to efUclency. ICxpe.!-  ments at Madison' have ttfiowu uo vvi-  tlenco of hypertrophy In athletes. Dr.  Walter Jf. Mock and Prof. J. A, 13.  E2;y������tcr, professora. of physiology mado  otoflorvatlottia on 83 men "and 8-i women at tho university."All had dndulnr-  od In four yaar������ of high. ncJ.oo! athletics and at leant two yeara of col-  t<%* ������ithi������tle.������.i I ��������� ������ _._    ������.!  ......     S * Si' 3. %_*_!������ _ HJ       ������������������������_!������- n __.  __u  ���������"������������������*������-g< T.3_������J-fc-__g3-ij_.yrj^    _������___ y amu v������  Cur  ler*'"Make  Visits, Cranks  Make Creditable Bon spiel Showing���������Fail to Bring Back Bow-  ness Challenge Cup���������Presidential Rinks Flay Host.  [headed two rinks of Creston  curlers who were at Cranbrook  Wednesday night playing a  challenge game for the Bowness  cup. Cranbrook held the shield  by a margin of 8 poirits, the total  score being 31-23 in Cranbrook's  favor. The other players making  the trip were R. Chandler, Dolf  Weir, T, W. Bundy, F. Putnam,  C. H. Hare and E. Winchcombe.  Scarcity af_ Candidates  'A. A. _____���������_..__���������___.__,___. __   __    ���������������.||___A._f..r_____-|f_|  .4_.A.__i.4-,--r/k._n.__._-.l>i.A._h.__.a������.____..ft.m.ft-^  The Creston rink of curlers got  back on Friday from  the Selkirk  bonspiel   at   Cranbrook,    which  came to an end that same evening.   The quartette in charge of  M. R. Joyce made a great showing for their first bonspiel effort  getting into the semi-finals in the  Cosmopolitan   and  Grand Challenge ciips.    They were defeated  in the first round oi  the play in  Cameron cup, and only got into  the second round of the Kimberley   cup.     The   rink   played   in  this order:    E. Cartwright,  lead;  R. M. Telford, M. J. Boyd, and  M. R. Joyce, skip.  Dr. Olivier and  Gib. Sinclair  The rv"*ks support-in** President  Speers who lost out in the  1932  curling classiic, President vs. Vice-  President, were hosts to the  winning rinks ahd friends of the curling club generally, including quite  a number of ladies, at the rink on  Monday   night.    Instead! of the  usual bean feed there was abundance of sandwiches, cake,  coffee,  etc., and full justice was done the  eats   as   400 sanwiches were required  to   satisfy   the   excellent  appetites     in    evidence.     Some  novelty curling contests were  a  feature, the ladies having a part,  playing   lead   on   all   the   rinks  participating.  Monday isTnp^^atiQni������la^ fpr  for the village commissioners. It  seems fairly^eiinite that the old  board, Reeve _F. fit Jackson, Dr.  Henderson and T. M. Edmondson  will again be in the field. The  name of Vic. Mawson is prominently mentioned, and it is also  rumored that A. L.. Palmer will  also seek municipal honors.  Voting takes place on Thursday  at the town hall.  Fuel and Hati  Pro b 8 e sn f o r 193^  We jviil undertake to see that you are  disappointed.  not  . *  Pythian Sisters Active  STON  X'.KJ.  JUVJJ  __ ��������������� *>������5������w. rrs  axiociivi  VI  .... ca  _ii_  Trom_.Tr.ist  ^^S^^Sr^S^S^S^^^S^^gSrS:  fc*  m  v_s_.  Up-f������-Date   Lending Library  OPEN EVERY DAY���������8 a.m. to S.30 p.m.  ONE DOLLAR TO JOIN  10c.  to change books.   300 books to choose from.  50 new books just added.  S  GRESTON DRUG & B  )fa  THE   REX ALL  STORE  ^xf^lE^^lflE^^^lE^lf^^^^-^^  Farmer Clients  ���������^��������� ���������^������������������ ��������������������������� ���������'������������������������������������ ��������� ��������� 111 ��������� _______^���������a  WHEN faxming constituted almost die whole  industrial life of Canada, city streets were  thronged only on Market Day and teams waited  at every post.  Times change ��������� the hitching post has gone���������but  the farming industry can never be superseded. The  Bank has always regarded the farming industry  as of j>rime importance and will give every consideration to the interests of its farmer clients.    4 \1  IMPERIAL BABfK OF CANADA  ttEAIfc OmC������ ��������� TORONTO  Branches at Notion, Invermero, Cranbrook, Fertile  Fraternal good fellowship of a  very high order obtained at Wild  Rose Hall on Thursday evening I  last on the occasion of the joint  instalation of officers of Blossom  Temple Pythian Sisters, and Wild  Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias.  The Pythian Sister officers were  installed by P. C. Sister A. Cartwright, who was assisted by P.C.  Sister G. Mill in and Sister  Maxwell, who conducted the  exercises in highly creditable  fashion. At the close of lodge a  splendid lunch was served by the  Knights and then followed a  number of speeches, this part of  the evening being contributed by  both the Temple and Pythian  Lodge members. Blossom Temple started the new year with a  fine turnout at the regular  meeting on January 7th, but regret is everywhere expressed at  the loss of M.E.C. Sister Laithwaite. Appreciation of her  snlendid work was acknowledged  am **���������'  with a parting gift. Another  presentation was that ta Sister  Mawson, the temple pianist, who  was suitably remembered. Blossom Temple acknowledges with  thanks the gift of a bible from a  friend.  Local and Personal  HAY FOR SALE���������3 tons horse hay,  cut on flats.      Apply V. Mawson's store.  PIGS FCR SALE���������Seven Yorkshire  pigs, 6 weeks old.     Alf. Kockott, Lister.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxilary are  having their usual St Valentine's tea on  February 13th.  HAY FOR SALE���������Alfalfa hay, loosed  $17 a ton. delivered in town. A. E.  Hurry, Creaton.  The annual ratepayers' meeting will  be on Tuesday night at S o'clock in the  United Church basement.  Miss Sproule, teacher of the Kitchener  high school, was here for the weekend, a  guest of Miss Helen Meldrum.  FOR SAL ���������Two milch "cows, just  freshened Also baled timothy and  alfalfa hay.    E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Miss Dorothea Spratt, of the nursing  staff of Nelson hospital, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  John Spratt.  The, badminton club are now utilizing  the Park pavilion, where three courts are  available for play, as compared with or.e  at the Parish Hall.  m ���������<_��������� .>���������������. ���������m' m* v '*��������� m 'v ���������<��������������� f"y m ��������� *������> v ���������**' vw rwm "������.���������*������ 'T'fy.T1 v ������������������*���������  *V������^<MWM������WMri  mammkmmwm*m^mmmmmmm*mmmmmm*m^  To Our OUstorners  The New x ear is here.   Let us start it out right.    ���������-.-..  PiusMbingj 0ooda9;j ewre Gfoe&ffOM*  Mow than exwer before  So why not let loose of a few dollars and have a smart and sanitary Plumbing job put in now. Come in, or send usa card. We will gladly give you  any information as to the cost of the whole outfit wituout at_y obligation on  your part, Another important matter that should not be overlooked is that  we are starting the year out by '  Giving TEN Per Cent. CASH DISCOUNT on  Everything we have to sell.  This includes Plumbing and Heating, Pipes and Fittings, Blacksmith and  Welding lines.   Pay Cash and get the Discount.  Why send the money out of town when we need it ourselves, and are able  to compete with any mail order house so far as quality and price are concerned.  STEENSTRUP  &, REED  BLACKSMITHING-PLUMBING - HEATING  ���������  r  ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������  <..->_-_.__.__���������  4  4  4  I  4  <  1  4  _K    m.    ���������������...���������_-.���������_,���������   *.������������������*.. m    _..__    __..._,���������._,���������_--__,    __._-.__���������__,-_-���������  _______sdSi  _Jk*____-_A__0_h_______h_*4____  __J������A__fe*Y__Ha_MB_h___M___MMb'_MAMI  __^k_*4h*A____4_____Au^W___fc_____&*_fe_A_*<flh-i  ___Bm-_-__-____m  3a  \S- ' '_EST_  Sk  -?rv7 fj  -W0r f*&mtpa&&  YOtSR GM&  WINTER SEASON IS  THE SEASON.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    4%    MAXWE-LL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  *mm*mm~m*mmm*mmm*mf*amm*m*m*aaa*m^^  ft_Mi-ui������^  % ; ��������� |  3       -MLl^-i^V-ff^JI^A^.J-.l^lj       JIT   b^lAL.      SS.A^mm  S.   SLamami        3  i  1  on  OVERHAUL JOBS until  MARCH 1st.  ������<  COAL  AND  WOOD  FLOUR  mAND  FC EST W%  ���������__!_. WHL mJB  VMi       HH__I      iBBBr  The best, ia none qoo  good   for   our trade.  ������  m  m  m  m       *****  J_T^   WamP    aaC      'mW     "P    H_iJI  CviibA 1  BrS  Solo itgont- for GALT COAL.  tha  ,,m  Kimberley Press: J: Wills i&. expecting to leave Kimberley for Creston in  the near future. He intends to reside  there permanently.  District engineer Wm. Ramsay of  NelRon, and his assistant - engineer, Mr.  Dalgleish, were making an inspection of  the highways as far as Goatfcll on Tuesday.  CABBAGE FOR SALE���������Danish  Roundhead, uolid heads. splendid  keepers $2 per 100 lbs. delivered in  town. P. W. Foot, Fairview Ranch,  Creston.  JANITOR WANTED���������Tenders will  be received by the undersigned up till  Monday, January 2fith, for tho janitor  work of tho   United   Chrtroh, dcofltxnn,  G. Sinclair.  Tho Sunday night and all-day Monday, snow was so heavy that tho commissi onoro had tho government snow-  ploughs open up all tho village ronds on  Wednesday.  Tho cold spell of hwt week eased off on  Saturday and it has been  much  milder'  over Binco.   Sunday night anu  Monday  a snowfall of at least: eight  Inchon was  oncountcrod.  Tho Btago vernion of ''Daddy Long  Logs*," which made nuch a hit wHh  Chautauqua pnlroni. at Crouton a low  yoarH ago, wHlho soon In wound n% the  Grund on Saturday night.  Now is  Tractor  the time to get your Truck,  and Car iu shape for spring  work.  Try Our Service;        You'll Like It  %iw l-^rn !__&_ %mv  Re  mam      'JMi  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  ^_ttfI'E>l-i,������.-S_-W-Kfcm^W^  ������������������***       '������������������ " "    "��������� ' '  -_���������������������������������������_.��������������� I 1 11��������� ,11111  P ' A. -_i-._fc ��������� ��������������������������� M 11 A ii A n A    __   db _ *... __��������� JL    *    __, .__���������',..__..__ -_L r M... _fc-__���������___ _k- Jk . _L. __- _K_._Lp_. 1 mr.. J_ .ja..Ja.nfrtl.fa 11^_t-.^T__.  i  The Consolidated Mining &  lncBtlng' ,C.orirapainy of C&si&djS.,- Ltd.  TRAIL, British Colambia  MANUPAOTURBES of A    monium Phosphate  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by NA TIONAL FRUIT COa, NELSON  PRODUC13RB & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM^ BISMUTH  ���������������������������war* <S fii_iiiiiii'ii_iii. iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiilinil mil  tmn mm  ������-_.    ���������   m ���������% m e* bj.(li t_se.Sifi.Ta__  ���������       a fi ea_| ������_. * a e__s aeaj  J- jnLJ-.     1__UCi01U_1     J_-J__ V I-JEi IT  Y. Y-[?(.������������������;: .'.'-ivi-aiw  :.'.. ���������.���������-���������'������������������1;i������S������.';-f'1  v. ^**^:T_  ���������'/^���������mk  .   ���������_:' %. i- -"i  ^ga������&������g'������g������������������&  r  You can talk  with  Prince Rupert  now  Long-distance telephone service with Prince Rupert is now  open.  A radiotelephone link; bridging a 400-mile gap between  Prince Rupert and Campbell.'  Rive?, where connect ion ������s  made with the long-distance  lines of the B.C. Telephone  Company, makes the new  service possible.  The existence of the radio link  makes no difference to the.user.  He talks in the same way as oh  an ordinary long-distance call.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  MftilTED  Birth���������On January 13th, at Creston  ValLey public hospital, Greston, to Mr.  and Mra. R. E. Henley, a daughter.  Melt Beam was combining business  witb pleasure on a visit at Nelson at the  first of the week.  Mrs. Cowley of the Arrow Creek district is a visitor at Cranbrook this -week.  Mrs. J. Murphy, who has been visiting  -with her parents at Red Derr, Alberta,  for a few weeks, arrived home on  Friday.  T. Wilson was a Cranbrook visitor  at  the weekend.   _  The junior room scholars at Erickson  school had a holiday on Monday. Miss  -rv tune r ww vii i>ue SicK use.  Anita, youngest daughter of Mr and  Mrs. L. Heric broke her arm while  coasting on Saturday, and is confined to  Creston Valley public hospital at  present.  T. Bundy andF. Putnam were nt Cranbrook on Wednesday taking part in tbe  twormk curling competition for the  Bowness cup in which the Creston rinka  were beaten by a margin of 31-23.  Erickson district had the heaviest  day's snowfall of the past fifteen years  on Sunday night and Monday. Almost  a Scot of it fell.  can recall. ���������"'.4' bs!o^, sere-was encountered on Thursday, which Is about the  coldest touch of the winter.  Otto Becker, who is now owner of the  gormee Stone-Ernest Lkngston place is  busy getting out 1<_^; for a couple of  new poultry houses he; intends exercising  immediately. Each of them will be 2o x  40 feet.   ���������. ::T,/  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hobden were hosts  at a party for the young people of the  district on Saturday sight, which was a  most enjoyable affair.  Thfc Community Society had a court  whist drive  on   Saturday   night  which  attracted four tables of players, with the  high score honors going to Mrs. D. J.  McKee and W. P. Edwards.  The annual meeting of Lister-Huscroft  Farmers' Institute on the 12th inst,, did  not attract the usual attendance, but  reports submitted indicated that, 1931  had been quite as successful year with  the organization, and the old officers  were re-elected. Ed. Langston , is  president, and Bert Hobden, secretary-  treasurer. ��������� ������������������".���������'  WANTED���������Few   second. hand cook  stoves, must be in fair shape, small ones  preferred.   State    price.   Carl   Wigeh,  Wynndel.  Tn the matter of the Estate of GEORGE  COTTERILL (Deceased) isstsstaie.  All persons having claims against the  estate of George Cotterill (deceased),  intestate, late of Creston, B.C., are hereby required io send the same, duly verified, to R. A. Palfreyman, Creston, B.C.,  on or before the 30th day of January,  A.D., 1932, after which pate the said  estate will be distributed, having regard  only to the elaims^then received.  , Dated at Creston, B.C., this 19th day  of January, 1932.  B A. PALFREYMAN,  A J������-a*������t������n^������_-->Aii  AUlUUliOMictvvt .  CORPORATION OF THE  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  &UWDAY. JANUARY &a%  CRESToN���������7.30 p m., Evensong.  MONDAY. JANUARY 25  CRESTON���������S 00 a.m.,Holy Communion  C-rii ti _rc-ti  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  Kitchener  LLAGE OF CRESTON  Statement of Gash Receipts  For Year Ending December 31,1931  RECEIPTS DISBURSEMENTS  7.30 p.m.���������Evening Service *  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  (���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������aiaiii_i_iiHii_>iii������_1ii_1  B m  m m  I THIS IS YOUR :  ��������� INVITATION  TO ���������  S HEAR THE NEW S  Miss Mildred Andeen left on Tuesday  for her home in Cranbrook, after a  week's holiday with her sister, Mrs. A.  Lepage.  Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Brown and son,  Billy, of Vancouver, were guests at the  Kitchener Hotel on Friday, travelling by  auto. Up til! now, Billy, who is only  eight months old, has travelled 9000  miles by motor.  Mrs. A. Lepage left on Tuesday for  Cranbrook on a visit with her sister.  Miss Mildred Andeen.  A surprise party was staged on Mr.  and Mrs. Bishop Black at their home on  Saturday evening. Bridge and dancing  were the features with a dainty lunch at  midnight. The party broke up in the  wee stna* 'oors with an attendance of 30  all of whom report a most enjoyable  evening.  The Community Bridge Club had a  social evening on Saturday, with bridge  and dancing. First and second JadieB*  prizes went to Miss C ara Hunt and  Mrs. Charles Anderson. Similar honors  for gentlemen wert captured by Louis  Anderson and Frank Abar. Lunch was  served at midnight and proceedings  closed with a dance. Everyone had a  jolly time. -  Real Property Taxes':  1931 Assessments...._^-~- -  1930 Assessments _..--,  1929 Assessments. L���������  Penaltes,   1931...���������.���������u���������  Interest on Arrears.   TRADE LICENSES-i���������  POLL TAXES���������- ~~  DOG  TAXES ..   TAX SALE RECEIPTS-  $2781.39  . 349.37  .    135 61  -     40.68  _     20.14  Government Grants  Liquor Profits grant ....  Motor* License grant."  Pari Mutuel Tax grant:-   Sundry Receipts  Rentals, Recreation Building-  Real Estate Sales:���������;___,   Refunds  Prov.   Tax Sale Redemption Acct..  Tax Sale Fees-.���������, .. -���������  $2456.12  . 604.09  .    218.93  167.50  40.00  $ 8327.09  771.00  119.50  50.00  48.65  3279.14  Highways  Street maintenance and gravelling..  Street construction... _   Sidewalk maintenance-.._._   Sidewalk construction   Bridge maintenance i���������.   Street Lighting.��������� ______._._  .$2020.69  .. 281.58  ��������� 652.23  > 139.31  _ 24.29  -    795.07  $ 3913.17  Parks  Recreation park and Bldgs. (InstalmtO���������  Addtns. and Improvements, Buildings-���������  Furniture and Equipmt, Buildings   Maintenance . .._;������������������..-���������,_._,___���������.���������._._.,-,.___-,������  Kre Insurance (prepaid 3 years),..- ...  Fire Protection  Equipment _���������___._.  Maintenance, etc..  8015  .75  288.40  TOTAL RECEIPTS DURING YEAR ....  Cash on hand, Jan. 1st. 1931 ���������. -. 1388.33  Cash at Bank  Commerce, (Current Ac.)  742.93  Commerce, (Motor Rev. Ac.)  207.21  Imperial, (Motor Rev. Ac.) _______  291.33  ~mm ._   .'.-'   ,-;,-.���������  ' ,      . ...      ;..������������������ ..;-      ;. ....   .._.' ���������...        I  *'*"���������  7883.78  2629.80  Donations and Grants  Creston Valley Hospital .._..._._   Fall Fair ._   Relief Committee, Womens Inst.,���������  General Administration  Salaries . .. ... . .   Advertising, Printing and Supplies   Legal expenses :    Auditing and Accounting ;��������� .:  Mun. Hall Bldg. (additions)   Mun. Hall Bldg. (maintenance).-.   Scavenging ������������������. .���������  Aairaal Pound-  Workmen's Gomp. Board.  Office Furnishings;--  Tax. Sales, Prov. Tax Redemption Ac.  Tax Sales, Fees-  Policing _.���������  500.00  64.44  1095.86  71.85  K6K0  90.00  539.17  57.30  273.00  100.00  50.00  480 00  122.00  12.53  39.50  115.09  118.53  27.00  18*22-  23.73  2.75  168.00  .75  5.00  7.15  10.00  1878.65  696.47  423.00  Combination  Kstdio and  ������^noiiOgBvipii  The new low price will amaze  you. All Electric. Gracefully designed in figured  Black Walnut and scroll-  carved arch. Tone control.  New Electric Dynamic Speaker. Illuminated station recording dial.  ���������  n  Misses   Curtis   and   Webster  of the  school teaching staff were at Creston on  \ Saturday for the January meeting of the  Crestoon Valley Teachers Association.  B. B. Stall wood of Nelson was a  weekend visitor here, a gcest of Col. and  Mrs. Litera, returning Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. O. VanEtten of. Bonners  Ferry, are spending the week here with  the latter's parentB, Mr. and Mrs. Sam  Lazchulc.  Almost a foot of snow came down in  Monday's all day snowstorm, and this is  probably the showiest  winter Listerites  Electric Inspection...���������._-.-__._..-___.__ _���������..  Union B.C. Municipalities, Memb. fee...���������  REAL ESTATE PURCHASES-    1930 VOUCHERS PAID ...._.  TOTAL CASH DISBURSEMENTS during year-  Batance  Cash on hand, Dee. 31,1931    Cash at Bank, Dec. 31, 1931  Commerce, Current Ac. .  Commerce, Motor Rev. Ac.   Imperial, Motor Rev. Ac   1160.25  156.50  131.60  8249.64  1395.93  394.15  207.21  266.60        2263,84  $ 10,513.58  $10,513.68  BALANCE SHEET  For Year Ending December 31, 1931  V. MAWSON  ������ CRESTON  tog .y^^k *M ^-4  ino8 Ropflinng  All Work Guaranteed  J4ow    iimi  New Year   ,  is. really here  I. >��������� i  "w^isBt' yoii' a  ' Merry One!  WATEfFm9 Nf OTIO-fs  DIVERSION AND USE  ������������������ ,y ' ''��������� "  t&t*aTmZft   iKttf IRS fSmWamtM    __���������_��������� ������3 ������E^SSf^^^QX KjO^M E^ Ifflj ������3  , f '  Shoe and  Haxrnaati   Repairing  TAKE NOTICE that Wynndel Improvement District, wIbobo address is  Wynndel, B.C , will apply for a license to  talco and use 6.0 c.f.s. for power purpose?,  800 acre feet, ior irrigati-oin, 50.000 sals.  per day for domestic purposes, of wat������i.r  out of Duck Creek, which flows southerly  and drains into Kootenay Flats about  Wynndel. The water will bo diverted  from the stream at a point about 2000  feet north-easterly from tho north-east  cornor of SubLot 12 olf Lot 4K95, and  will be used for power purpose*., irrigation purposes and dome tic supply upon  tho lands described aa Lots 101,270, arid  parts'of SubLoto 43. 63i. and 12' ct! Lot  45!������5, nnd parts of Lots Uid, 1������5 of Lot  0502 ������nd parts of Lots 147, 150, Lot  1)551, the area to be known as Wynndel  Irrigation   DfetHct.     This notice wps  Sostod on the around on tha 10th day of  anuury, 1082. A copy of, thfis notlbe  and an application pursuant thoroto nnd  to tho WfttwAct will bo filed in the  ofllco off the Water Recorder afc Nelson,  B.C. Objections to the nppl I cation m rty  bo IlLod with the said Water Eecordor, or  with tlio Comptroller of Watbf Rlnhts,  I'nrllamont .BuUdlnKe, i Vlotprim,.. B.C.,  within thirty, dhyb ntMv tho il rn%' ttpponr*  anco <qt thla notice In ft local nowntvapor.  WYNNDEL IlMPlaOViaMENT  DISTRICT, Applicant.  ByR. C. EAKIN, Agent,  Date of flrt-t publication of thi������ notici. ,ia  ASSETS J  CASH-On hand, December 31.1931., ..$1895.98  Cash at Bank, Dec, 31. 1931  Commerce, Current Ac  804.15  Commerce, Motor Rev. Ac  207.21  Imperial, Motor Rev. Ac  266.60   $   2263.04  Arrears^of Taxes  1931 assessments - i-.Ci6S2.86  1930 assessments.,.' ���������,... .318.64  LIABILITIES  VOUCHERS PAYABLE $  Recreation Park and Buildings���������Unmatured instalments. ...,. ,  ������ _. ������ ���������  i������.������*4ar*    t  r  *  60.00  500.00  TOTAL LIABILITIES  660.00  BALANCE���������Surplus of Assets over LiabJUtesI   11,104.68  Office and Hall Furniture ������-. 862.76  Less Depreciation  . ,  42 76  li'lre Fighting Equipment  1589.17  Less Depreciation ���������  219.17  Road Tools and Equipment  400.00  Less Depreciation -.. 50.00  Recreation Bldg. Furn. nnd'Equlpmt.... 71.85  Less Depreciation. ,.. 6.85  Municipal Hall Bldg a.. 1315.09  Lean Depredation*  65.09  Storage Bldg........ ,,.  100.00  Lgsb Depreciation  5.00  Arifcmal Pound ��������� '.a  78.22  Less Depreciation  18.22  Recreation Park and Buildingt. ,.. 3605.86  Less Depreciation  95.86  Real Estate  Lot 45, Block 2 "... 180.00  Part 2, Blocrk 5> Lot 525. ,... 240.00  Lots 8-8, Block 87  60.00  Sotith, 20 feat, Block 8   800.00  10 tact x 100 feat,. Lot 1KB, Block 1, Lot 8SMJ. ,-114.10  10 _������������.t Frontage, Vancouver Sfc,......... 229 00  Fart Lots 2-7, Stab Lofts 8 and 7  150.00  North 10 foot,- Part Blods fl. Lofc 771.... 60,00  Tax Soles Purchneo account.  , 01.06  996.49  820.00  1370.00  350.00  65.00  1260.00  96.00  60.00  3500.00  1884.15  $ Il.tfG.L.GB  Greston^ B.C., Jan wary 11, 1032.  $11,654,58  A- SPENCER, Auditor THE   BEYIBW*   CBESTON.   B.   O.  *  w  ORANC  It 3s !n times of adversity rather than of prosperity that the true  character and strength, of men, communities and nations is demonstrated.  Th* -world learns few lessons when thing's are booming" and prosperity  blossoms on every hand. When the sun shines and soft winds blow people  are content to idle along, satisfied with things as they are. It is when the  sun is hidden behind the storm, clouds and the tempest rages that men,  communities and nations are tested. It is then they begin to learn, bitter  though, the lessons may be.  Galling as the present world-wide depression undoubtedly is, bringing  loss and suffering in its train, it is probably serving a useful purpose sn  teaching the world a few lessons and re-emphasizing a few old truths,  which, in the days of their prosperity, men and nations apparently forgot;  at least they ignored and gave no heed to them. Now these truths and  lessons are being remembered and re-learned, and possibly, because the  present world depression is more widespread and more severe than any of  its predecessors, the lessons it is teaching will be taken a. bit more serioxtsly  and have a more lasting and beneficial effect than ever before.  Yet these truths and lessons are as old as this old world itself. The  truths are fundamental r the lessons are stern and unshakeable.  One truth is that no man, no community, no nation can live unto itself  alone. TS.ot one of them is self-sufficient. Each 5s dependent to a greater  or less extent on all others. God so made the world and pi. ny man, notwithstanding his boasted powers and strength cannot alter it. This truth  is becoming more widely recognized and accepted every day this depression  lasts.     It, and it alone, is driving the resultant lesson home.  Another truth that is once again growing into acceptance is that mankind is of greater importance and truer worth than anything and everything  that man can invent and develop. Man has used his God-given intellect and  powers to invent and develop machines primarily intended to be the servants  of man, to supply his needs and cater to his comforts and well-being. But  in his eagerness to- i__ve___, and develop, and create a machine-age,���������an age  that was to be all-golden for him,���������man has over-reached himself until  today, an many -ways, thc machine has become the master and man the  servant.  To serve & machine-age. man has built himself huge cities wherein  people live together like rabbits in a warren; packed like sardines in a box.  Individuals have largely lost their individuality in the mass, with initiative  remaining with the few. The friendliness of the smali town and the rural  parts has been lost in the great cities where neighbor hardly knows neighbor.  That self-respect and self-confidence and initiative inseparable from being a  personality amongst one's neighbors has been largely lost in becoming a  . mere unit in a city's teeming population.  Children grow up today without having: enjoyed childhood's rights of a  natural life amidst natural surroundings; all about them is artificial, and,  bred in such surroundings and atmosphere, life itself becomes artificial.  The lesson that the world, perhaps, is beginning to learn is that we  must get back to first things, and place them first in our scheme of life.  The height of a city man's ambition should not be to amass greater wealth  than he can profitably ahd beneficially use, and put forth his life's endeavors  to making his city larger and larger,���������not necessarily greater and finer.  Many are beginning to realize that the huge city is an evil, not a blessing;  that man was not created to live and struggle in such surroundings. That,  on the contrary, the small community is by far the happiest and the cheapest place in which to live, and that it confers advantages and pays dividends  in health and contentment unknown in huge centres of populations where  thousands live from hand to mouth in uncouth surroundings and with little  or no prospect of bettering one's conditions.  Economic conditions of this depression have driven hundreds of young  men and women, attracted by the glitter of the cities, back to the old home,  on tlie farm, in village and small town. For the time being, because world  conditions are what they are, they may be denied many things they would  like, but" the wisest of them will stay there, and in thc long run they wiil  bo tho happier and better off for the staying.  Paris Police  Keep   Quiet  Refuse    To    Give    Out    Information  Ahoujfc Person Leaving. Home  - If your husband or wife deserts you  In Patis, it won't do any good to go  to the police about it. And that applies to a son or daughter over 21 as  well.  For the missing persons* bureau at  police   headquarters,   handling   over  25,000 requests a year, keeps the se-  j crets o������ people who  have c*_osen  to  leave home..  Suicides, accidental- deaths- and  crime cases are reported at once to  the families of the persons concerned,  but sinco the law does not oblige a  son, daughter, husband or wife to stay  at home unless he or she wants to, all  the police will say is "We have located Jules, or Marie. He, or she, is well  and happy and docs not wish you to  know where he, or she, is staying."  General  Dawes  To  SHE L0SU1 LBS.  sri������i*_  _-C__  sols F_E_. cf Life  Although she is reducing her weight,  tins woman "feels full of life." So  there can't be much wrong with her  treatment.  '* I was putting on weight, and havo  been trying to reduce. I have tried  lots of things with jio result. But four  months ago a friend told mc about  Kruschen Salts, and I thought I would  give them a trial. I have taken two  jars and am pleased to say I have lost  21 lbs. I take a half-teaspoonful an a  cup of hot water as soon as I get up.  I shall still go on taking them as they  make one feel full of life."���������Mra. G-  Kruschen Salts do not reduce you  over-night���������like so many products  claim to do. But taken regularly over  a period of time���������with a modified diet  and gentle exercise, half a. teaspoonful  in a glass of hot water every morning  before breakfast will take away unhealthy flesh and restore your figure to  its normal weight. Yef, at the same  time���������build up health with'a great  increase sn vigor and energy for you I  Retirement As U.S. Ambassador  Britain is Cause Of Regret  There will be regret that Charles  G. Dawes is shortly to retire as  TJnited States ambassador to Great  Britain and from public life altogether. Mr. __>awea has been a'useful figure Sn international politics of recent  years. He has also been a picturesque and likeable type..  Mr. Dawes was a banker and financier when he first came into international prominence, and it is possible  that he may return to this field, in  his home State of Illinois. He served  as a general under General Pershing  with the American Expeditionary  Force in the Great War, and later, as  everyone knows was author of the  Dawes plan for German reparations  payments���������later superseded by the  Young Plan, and which plan, in turn,  may now be drastically revised or  even discarded altogether, in the light  of Germany's serious economic position. Next came a turn by Mr.  Dawes as Vice-President of the United  States, and here he found opportunity for some of the plain speaking  that   has   consistently   marked   his  Whm  L������A8M_1  K������"0"0 ���������'������ ' .,  Send for iTiis /  FREE MOKi  Mail the attached coupon  end we will send you a copy- ]  of  our' new   cook - "book:, ������������������'  "The Good Provider," with  ovex-.������ hundred delightful  recipea for suddEnK*. pies.  cakei, pastries, Bee., and n  wide   variety of other thins- you can  make better with���������  iBajnUrtCi ^  ST.CHARLES MILK  UNSWEETENED j. JEVAPOR A TED  Jellicoe" Resigns From --Legion Oilico  Earl -Jellicoe, ��������� famous, admiral, is  retiring from the presidency of tho  British Legion on - account cf ill-  health. He has occupied the post for  three years. Bart* Jellicoe visited  Canada last autumn and was ill on  career^    General Dawes appeared to   his return, being confined to his home  on the Isle of Wight for some weeks.  He remains grand president of the  British Empire Service League.  Portable 'Phone Booth  To enable workers in a factory at  Hamburg, Germany, to telephone in  peace, a perambulating telephone  booth has been perfected and is being  tested. It has unusually thick walls  and doors of sound-absorbing material so that wire conversations can be  held near heavy machinery in operation.  enjoy ''lecturing" the Senate at Wash  ington.  The retiring ambassador will drop  out. with very real appreciation of i  himself at the hands of the British  people, of -whom he has been an admirer. A year or two .ago he went  out of his way to publicly praise  their achievement in the War and  their pluck and honor tn the matter  of war debt payments. Mr. Dawes  indeed was so outspoken on this occasion that if -what he said had come  from anyone else Washington might  have been tempted to regard it as an  "insident."���������Regina Leader.  Persian Balm is unrivalled for promoting feminine loveliness. Tones  and rejuvenates the skin. .Makes it exquisitely soft-textured. Makes hands  flawlessly white. Especially recommended to soothe and relieve' roughness or chafing caused by weather  conditions. Indispensable to every  dainty woman. Cool and refreshing.  Delicately fragrant. Magical in results. Never leaves a vestige of stickiness. Persian Balm is the one toilet  requisite for the woman who cares  for charm and elegance.  Could Hardly Live For Asthma,  writes one man who after years of  suffering has found complete relief  through Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Now he kaaws how needless has been his suffering. This  matchless remedy gives sure help to  all afflicted with asthma. Inhaled as  smoke or vapor it brings the help so  long needed. Every dealer has it or  can get it for you from, his -wholesaler.  Popularize' Tomato Juice  A campaign for the popularizing  of the "tomato cocktail" may be inaugurated if the Eastern Canada  Fruit and Vegetable Jobbers' Association acts upon a suggestion thrown  out by Hon. Dr. R. J. Manion,  Minister of Railways and Canals. Dr.  Manion addressed the delegates to the  Always Ready <_uid Reliable.���������Practically all pains arising:..from inflammation can be removed r with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. -Simply rub it  on the sore spot and it is quickly  absorbed by the skin. Its healing power is conveyed to the inflamed tissue  which is quickly soothed. This fine  old remedy is also a specific .for aU  manner of cuts, scratches, bruises  and sprains. Keep a bottle handy always.  Placing the Rlame  The Soviet newspaper "Rravda" asserted  editorially  that responsibility  for the Japanese occupation of' Manchuria rests principally with the  United States. The editorial laid the  United States attitude to the policies  of Secretary of State Henry L. Stim-  son which it described els directed at  weakening Japan; excluding Japanese  capita lfrom Inner China and at the  capital from Inner China ���������_and at the  and Soviet Russia.  Woodstock, Ont.-���������Although this  town is in the centre of a dairy produce district the per capita consumption of milk amounts to a little mors  than one-third .of a pint.  association's seventh  tion at Ottawa.  annual gpnven-f  A Big  Undertaking  U.S. Spen������llng $5,000 To Move Giant  Tree  Uncle Sam is paying nearly $5,000  for moving a giant magnolia tree in  the Mall at Washington, to prepare  for road construction there, in a  $100,000 programme for Improvement  of the Mall.  The magnolia is 36 inches in circumference at breast height and will  be moved about 400 feet from ita  present location near the fill in the  Mall, in a northwesterly direction, to  near Fourteenth Street. This involves  the moving of a disc of earth about  25 feet In diameter and Ave feet  thick, which weighs about 300 tons,  in addition to the weight of the tree,  not yet estimated,  It Is said to be ono of tho blg-  jg-enfc jr>bR of iti. kind in tho world.  Centenarian Women  Six Times As Numerous As Men In  Great ISritaii-  There were 104 centenarians drawing old-age pensions in Great Britain  on April 25 last.  This is stated in the annual report  of the Commissioners of Customs and  Excise, issued recently.  Of these 01 were womon ancl 13  men. The oldest of all was a woman born in 1825, and therefore then  100. Another woman was 105, three  were 104, .nnd seven wero 103. Tho  oldest men. wore throe aged 102.  Twelve womon had reached that age.  Radio telephone service has been  established between Germany and  Siam mid a Bimilar service is being  planned     between     Germany     nnd  **Gypt.  Saskatchewan Poultry Pool  Women guide the destinies of one  of western Canada's largest enterprises���������the Saskatchewan Poultry  Pool. Last year the pool, of which  a majority of the directors are women, grossed a turnover of over  $800,000. The president is Mrs. W.  Morrison, of Spauldingf, Sask., a  farmer's wife.  London, Eng.���������A world platinum  accord to promote and control sale  of .this metal has been reached.  CIGARETTE PAPERS  T~TTATR"fc- T_-TJO-_"__1__rSb**K^  :::TY::;I_EO'.'.LE_WfeST,:;Y;  .-"���������- ' PINESTYOUCA������������>UY  Y_TA\M^DlYl.__a____4_-I.ON.Sv-?  Miller's Worm Powders not only  exterminate intestinal ' and other  worms, but they are a remedy for  many other ailments of children. They  strengthen the young stomach against  biliousness and are tonical in their  effects where the child suffers from  loss of appetite. In feverish conditions  they will be found useful and they  will serve to allay pain and griping  in tho stomach, from which children  so ioften suffer,  ;:H  fei_  .w*  s������*_pi  ���������,,_.-_.-..--  m  m  wmm  mm  m$m-  Hugo Sum For Relief  Government and municipalities of  Ontario spent $15,738,000 on unemployment rellof in 1930 and 1031.  Hon. George g. Henry, provincial!  premier, told a Toronto sorvico club  recently. A total off 43,000 persona  had been given employment, ho said,  |vtltBUJ.N$  Nerves A Complete Wreck  Sat Up Half The Sight  Mffl. John Ro������ft,Bftrk Lnlco, Ont., writes:���������"I w������ui  troubled ao mucin with my norvca I was a comploto  wreck,  I could not do my work, nnd would havo, to alt  up halt tlio ii-fsht on account of not being able to  ft] flap.  One day a friendrecommended Milburn'a Heart  nnd Nerve Pilli.. I mad one box and not *dfof,  and by the time I had takon dx boxei I wa������ aa well  rVma GfGfO & box  ___.... A"** ������������ *U <lmg *m4 *������������-n������1 ������tor_������, ������r w>Hil������*l tUrnofc ow ������������e*li>t of i>rU* t������y Vk* T. MUltttrai  mm** UM.������ 1sronto, Out.  ate. over/  Remove all callouses enlargements  from your stock with Douglas' Egyptian Lilnimont, a wonderful remody.  I-ilc������_ Onnndlai- Tobasso  Tho British axholtor is tuning hie  palato to Canadian tobapc*.. Imports  through tho port; of London of Canadian tobaooo in 1031 amounted to 2,-  070,000 pounds against 728,000  pounda In 1080, Formerly Canadian  tobacco waa blonded with other  grado*... but n largo proportion Io now  Hokl Hoparutely.  iliP1  %m  mm-.  ������_!.���������!  H  Cut fiJ������^WSl  Wm&mH Wastage  ��������� by covering all' perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  YolTH find the Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged carton handy, br  use "Centre PulP Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  mm  im  WL,..  !&$'ifl  -ttfcapfrg  !v!:W,?-v  ?m&m(>  ���������fcVV&Xi.ffl  sSflHS.S::si!!i  W.   N,   V.   102ft  mm  _L*.v__..:*..g^K.������^^  tm  ii_.*i  ���������������KwWHvbrfU'    Wt$tem Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN 6..C0'., EEGlNA* &AS1&. UWUBUIEIBn  fr.  a    J     m\\-  r ^  THE   REVIEW.   C_R_ESTd3sr_   B.   ���������J.  PIERRE LAVAL IS  AGAIN PREMIER  FRANCE  Paris,. Prance.���������Pierre Laval, sturdy little Auvergnat, again became  head of the French .Government as-  Premier In the reorganization of his  cabinet.  He also took over the portfolio of  j_">ore_gi_. oyxniiaier, u���������_<u _.o_ o>. 1-0*15 ������_>j,  Aristide.Briand, and induced his old-  feimie .friend arid predecessor in the  premiership, Andre Tardieu,. to ^accept -the post o������ Minister of War, vacated by the death: of Andre Magihot.  Thus M. Tardieu will jgo to Geneva  as'France's principal representative  to the - disarmament -conference on  February 2.       , ���������������������������.���������  Succeeding- Premier Laval in the  all-important post of Minister of the  Interior, on which, the outcome of  next spring's legislative elections may  hinge, is young Pierre Cathala, a disciple of Laval and Tardieu.  To succeed Tardieu in the agriculture Department, which controls and  cares for France's grreat rural population, the Premier^ selected Achille  Fould, young former under-secretary,  who was given ministerial rank.  The French cabinet, crisis, one of  the briefest in the history of the third  republic, thus was terminated. Premier Laval said he had urged __������.��������� Briand  to participate in the work of the-new  cabinet in whatever, capacity he felt  able���������presumably . as minister without portfolio ������������������ so as to lend the  weight of his moral influence to the  incoming government's- endeavor.  After reconstructing' his cabinet,  the Premier took the new members  across the street from his office to  the Elysee Palace to present them to  President Domerque, in accordance  with custom.  Reorganization of the cabinet was  decided, upon after the death of War  Minister Maginot had caused one gap,  and the illness of M. Briand, the veteran, foreign minister, resulted in at  least a temporary vacancy.,.., ,.,.<������������������  The Laval-Tardieu, team is one well  tried ih foreign relations.,. Premier  Laval, although a. newcomer to the  diplomatic game, was F^etnce's  spokesman during* the past summer  and autumn in conversations at London, Berliii &m& Washington, and was  the flrst premier to welcome a German, chancellor on French soil s'nce  th������ war of 1&70. M. Tardieu was his  "-country's High Commissioner to the  United States, in 1918, one of the  drafters pit the Treaty of Versailles  in! ^919 under Premier Georges  Glemenceau, and a negotiator at the  London Naval Conference in 1930,  Gpyernor^General  Postpones Visit  Trip To   Western   Canada   Will   Be  Made TNext Autumn  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Governor-General has postponed until next autumn  his trip through western Canada, it  was announced Wednesday night,  January 13, at Rideau Hall. Originf  ally planned for the spring, the trip  now will be made in time to enable  Lord Bessborough to attend the  Canadian Pacific Exhibition in Vahr  o-juver next fail. _  Except for one or two brief excursions tb Toronto; and Montreal,  the Governor-General and Lady Bessborough will remain in Ottawa for  the parliamentary session. It will be  the first session opened officially by  Lord Bessborough.  Lady Bessborough will leave for  England at; the end of February for  HEADS    BRITISH   REPARATIONS  DELEGATION  Sr John   Simon,    British   Foreign  Minister,  Who  will  lead  the  British  a short visit.-    Subject  to  the "date! ^legation  to  the  Reparations  Con- j recep������on~was~^orded"w^7^ at  of the Ottawa Imperial Conference,   f*���������nce at Lausanne, according to re- J the conclusion of the meeting he was  Condemns Protection Policy  Hon.  Mackenzie King Asks  Govern^  ment To Modify Position On  T-arLff ������������������<  Winnipeg, Man.���������With the declaration that, speaking generally, if returned to power tomorrow the Liberal Party would restore the tariff levels which were in effect when tt went  out of office, Rt.. Hon. Mackenzie  King, Liberal Leader, condemned the  protectionist policy of the present administration. He made a plea for action by members of parliament with  a view to securing modification by  the government of-its position on the  tariff in order that the coming Imperial Economic Conference might  not prove the "fiasco" which that of  1930 bad been.  The Liberal leader spoke at a large  banquet which marked the close of  the annual meeting of the Manitoba  Liberal Association.     An enthusiastic  ������4   mm  \j. iii. P. MAY  the Governor-General expects to take  up his summer residence in Quebec  City "at the beginning of June.  ports from London, England.  In Favor Of Union  Manitoba Liberals Endorse Proposal  Of Union Government For  -Manitoba  Winnipeg,    Man.���������Action    of    Dr.  Murdock MacKay, Provincial Liberal  Leader in approving Premier Bracken's proposal of & Union Government  for Manitoba was endorsed by the  Manitoba Liberal Association at its  annual meeting here. Sharp opposition to the merger of the Liberal and  Progressive forces in the Province  .was expressed but the proposal carried on a standing vote and an  amendment to give it tbe traditional  six-months' hoist was defeated.  Premier Bracken some months ago  invited the Liberal, Conservative ahd  Labor opposition groups in the legislature to join in the formation of a  union government With cabinet representation for all." The invitation was  rejected by the Conservative and Labor wings of the Opposition but accepted on behalf of the Liberals by  Dr. MacKay.who defended his stand  at the convention, and was endorsed.      the central figure , at    an    informal  _        .       ' "  r������        ���������     "      m      1    __���������    ' gathering where hundreds    of    those  Mai-it0_)a Fanners Need Aid present were 3ntroduced-  ._  j     His speech, first of the new year.  Appeal For Dominion Funds Made By | contained strong criticism of the gov-  Minister Of Agriculture j eri"������ent on the grounds of waste and  Winnipeg-, Man.���������An appeal for j extravagance in the conduct of un-  Do-Minion aid to bard-up farmers of emPloyment relief. It demanded why  Manitoba was made Wednesday, Jan.! a tariff board had not been appointed.  13, by Hon. Albert Prefontaine, Pro- j At a time of fluctuating exchanges  vincial Minister of Agriculture, when and depreciated currencies such a  he conferred with Hon. Robert Weir, hoard'would have been valuable. The  Minister of Agriculture in, the Domin- \ ^gisLation had been passed at the last  ion  Cabinet.       The situation among ,sessio3?-    v   ��������� .  farmers in "Manitoba generally was j BMt ifc was in connection with the  just as desperate as; those of other railway situation that the Libera!  parts of Western Canada, he said. ������ j leader voiced his strongest protest.  Many farmers were facing destitu- j The holdlllg of secret sittings by the  tion, continued Mr. Prefontaine, v.ho commiss������an on transportation which  said that aid in the shape of feed and is at Present meeting in eastern Can-  seed grain was necessary for them to ada������ tLe condemned in the most defin-  face another year. Unless feed was -ite t^���������13- "Wholly indefensible" was  forthcoming many would be forced to tlle P^rase used hy Mr. King in deal-  part with their cattle, he said. inS with these secret, sittings.  The Canadian National was not to  be made "the scapegoat for the condition into which Mr, Bennett's policies have served to bring this country," Mr. King asserted strongly. It  must not be caused tb "serve the ends  of _ any transportation monopoly in  Canada."  Ex-Kaiser s Sister Dies  Drew May Attend  G  eiaeva  vvui������iui<-������-  Org-inlzatlons.   Think   War   Veteran  Should Bo Ono ,01 Delegates  Toronto,, Ont.���������"Inclusion of Lieut.-  Cpl. George A. Drew in the Canadian  delegation to the Geneva Conference  iri. February is being aimed at by a  number of organizations bringing  tholr Influence to bear on tho Government at Ottawa Jn this regard," the  Moll and Empire states it has been  authoritatively learned.  "Thosei behind thc move," the pnper  states, "aro understood to bo Canadian Legion executives and a number  of kindred, organizations desirous of  having among the CunadLan delegates  one man who took on active part In  tho Great War."  Former    Queen    Sophie    Of    Greece  Succumbs To Lingering Illness  Frankfort-On-Main, Germany. ���������  Former Queen Sophie of Greece, sister of former Kaiser Wilhelm, died  at a clinic here after a lingering illness from cancer. She was 61 years  old.  The one-time queen of the Hellenes,  had lived in Florence, Italy, since the  death of her husband, King Constan-  tlne, in exile at Palermo on January  11, 1923. She came to Frankfort last  November to seek thc advice of a specialist,  who   operated  on  November  12, but found her ailment too far advanced for successful treatment.  During the last week, she underwent a series of relapses. Her children, Georgei Paul, Helen���������Queen of  Roumania���������and Irene, were called to  thc bedside each time.  Trans-Atlantic Flight  .-_-_____-_ t  B.C. Aviator Will Attempt Aeroplane  Solo Flight Next Summer  Nelson, B.C.���������-Eric Redgrave-Gun-"  ner, of Fernie, B.C., who has announced his intention to attempt this summer a. trans-Atlahtic aeroplane solo  flight, and also a trans-Canada flight  from Montreal to Vancouver, is a pilot  of many years experience, having  taken .up flying in 1914 before the  outbreak of the war. He has received5  No Sunday  Drop Proposal To Hold Moving Picture Shows On Sunday In  Winnipeg  _._,__ -1T-V-       _5 ,,       1     Winnipeg,  Man.���������Proposal  to  hold  word of financial backing from Ene- !���������__ . r  _._,%___ __���������.    ___      _._- (Sunday moving picture shows here,  land for his trans-Atlantic attempt.     .���������-���������_. T   _. __ * 1- *   *  _,_.������������������_.-__   Jz       1 With revenues to be used for relief of  A pre-war Dilot in England, Red- _y.-_.i__       _- __  ������*.  _ ~       .      "       ��������� unemployed, has been dropped. Mayor  grave-Gunner has been a commercial   ��������� , J~ xt   ���������r r_i_      ...    _-_        **.���������       .  .. .       . .    .      .        .    ...      _ Ralph  H.  Webb  said.  Opposition  to  pilot and instructor   in   the   Crow's   *,_       ,       a.  _,  -_. '_������������.'  Nest Pass cities of Fernie and Cran 'me plan had ^ exPressed  b^ so  TAKE IIVFR THE  _iffli)|pFWM,  ��������� "': '^-y- "'-; ....:���������������������������".  Ottawa, Ont-r���������-Negotiations for the  assumption by ���������' Royal Canadian  Mounted Police of the policing of Alberta along" the same lines as in Saskatchewan are continuing. An an- -  nouncement of .a definite agreement  between the, Dominion and the province is expectd within a fw days.  A Calgary despatch asserts that  efforts are being made to have Alberta take over the police-work of  the city, while the R.C.M.P. assume  the work now performed by the Provincial Police.  The statement in the despatch, that  the provinces .generally were negotiating with the Dominion to the end that  the police-work throughout the country might eventually come within the  control of the R.C.M.P. could not be  confirmed.  Some three years . ago the  R.C.M.P. assumed the duty of policing Saskatchewan, taking over the  work that had been formerly done  by the Provincial Police there. A_a  agreement was arrived at between  the Dominion and the Province whereby the latter undertook to contribute  a lump sum to the federal treasury  over a- period of years in order to -defray the expenditures incurred in the  arrangement. The proposal to ex-,  tend this system, to Alberta emanated from the province as a result of  the success attending the working out  of the agreement in Saskatchewan.  Winnipeg," Man.���������Manitoba would  be prepared to consider any proposition leading to the policing of the  whole Dominion by the Federal Government, Hon. W. J. Major, Attorney-  General of Manitoba, told the Canadian Press.  He added that he had had no word  from Ottawa about  the. matter nor  had he been in conversation with. Alberta.     He said he could not predict  what reception    such    a    suggestion  would get from   Manitoba,   but   remarked that such a plan, -would save  the provincial adhainistratlon cons!d_-  erable money;       > y:  ':--yv:  "'At the present time the majority  of the provinces in Canada are negotiating with the Dominion Government for the taking- over of the policing of the provinces by the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police/"  Cannot Hold Two Positions  brook.   He was born in Alton, Hampshire, England, in 1896.  Senator Thinks Canada    -  Is Over-Governed  S<iys-Thoro Aro Too' Many Government -Employ ei. u  Hamilton, Ont.���������Senator George  Lynch-Staunton,'K.C,, declared In nn  nddreaB hero there waa no reason  why people should Hii_!_er want "if wo  lived within our -moanf..^  Senator Lynch-Staunton said Can-  aula..: wan over-governed,- ���������"Th-|_ov-  ernnaont has Interested ���������limit ln,qvoL-y-  thlng- at tho people's ejicpohe-i.;''Pawi-  wltnfci Bwarm every where audi ' ovory  -lCtto person in Canada la thc servant  <of ������no govomnct<mt or anothoK-'*  Meighen May Be  Appointed To Senate  I_lkely To  Succeed I_ato Sir George  Foster Is Report.  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Journal publishes the following:  "The appointment of Rt, Hon.  Arthur Meiglien, a former Prime  Minister of Canada, to the Senate In  succession to tho late Sir George  Foster, nnd also the naming of the  .former Conservative Loader tb the  position of government leader In tho  "Upper Houao ia being favorably considered by the government."  Hon. W.'B. Willoughby is tho present government leader in tho Senate.  During tho last session Senator G. D.  Robertson, Minister of Labor, represented tho government in tho Senate  and assUted in tho leadership.  Lower Living Costs  Ottawa, Ont.���������"Cost of living index numbers, with very few exceptions, fell much faster in 1931 than in  19S0, which may be taken as a favorable development. Wholesale and retail price levels must come closer together before a substantial improvement in business can be anticipated,"  says a report on price movements in  1931, issued recently by the Bureau  of Statistics.  , many citizens, the mayor said, that he  doubted if even the financial returns  would be worthwhile.  Collections were to be taken at the  theatres, four of which would put on  shows Sunday nights after church  services were over.  Reward Superior To Garnet  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Dr. R. K. Lar-  mour, cereal chemist at the University of Saskatchewan, in, charge of  the milling and baking laboratory, In  reporting on the comparison of Garnet and Reward wheats, showed that  Reward was far superior.  JAPAN'S "OLD FOX" AND FAMILY  ������*aakM������_MwM������4Mt_MM_  W.    N.    'IX    382m  Itu.vHV.  Ih Duii-h-d  Edmonton, Alhe^ta.T���������Rumorfl that  Premier Browniec will sover.connection... with the Alberta for, im Ottawa  pont m'������ not treated with much consideration hero, Tho legislature la  duo to open February 4. Thoro ia not  j i-vuk. hull!cull.-*. i>i! _u cabinet uhuko-up.  Hero Is the first Intimate photograph of M. Iwuyoahl Inukal, how Premier  of Japan, mado as the. atatonman sat In his family circle, at tholr homo In  Tokyo, Loft to right are Mrs. Isuyoshl Inukal, Premier Inukal, Mrs, Nakako-  San, his dftughtcr-ln-iaw, and ono of thc Prcmicr'o many grandchildren, Tho  venerable statesman, rarely haa the opportunity for family reunions whon  he ifl directing his country's Manchurlan policy; no thin photo may be regarded at. tltaliuuily uuuhuhI,  Civil Servants Forbidden To Accept  Municipal Appointments  Ottawa, Ont.���������"The Government  has decided to allow Controllers Ful-  gencc Charpeoitler and Daniel Mc-  Cann to remain, at their posts in the  public service and also serve on thu  Board of Control for the balance oi.  the year but will issue an order forbidding nil government servants in  future to accept municipal appointments," the Journal says.  "Tho decision of the government  forbidding all government employees  throughout the country from accepting municipal positions Is of widespread Interest as It talcos Sn every  section of? the country.  "It is definitely understood tlio order forbidding government employees to accept municipal positions Is a  general one so that it will affect postmasters serving in rural municipalities end all others paid from tho  Federal Treasury who add tho affaira  of their community to their other activities.  "It Is not expected thc government's decision, will affect municipal  positions which are not elective and  Whore no fees or salaries are paid  such nn on fjuburbnn roadn commlft-  sions or on school boards.  "It is understood tho aim of tho  cabinet Is to prevent civil servants  from drawing two salaries and also  having their working hours Interfered  with by outside matters."  Hoport -Mot OonflSimi-cel  Winnipeg*, Man.���������Officials at wheat  pool headquarters hero said they  know "nothing' about" a report published ia tho Paris edition, of tho Chicago Tribune that France has agreed!  to buy 20,000,000 hut-hells of wheat  from Canada. Canadian oMcial.i tin  Pari.i deny there Is any truth ln ths  report. _____..__<   <u-n,-C_-9>'XVJ_.    J-SJSVIJBTT  A������AiA������4iAiAii A>Ai Ai<.������4iA������An_-ifti ��������� A_<_<ln->_ AiAt_ti..--i-tii>iAiifti_4 ��������� ___i ��������� rffc ���������A__A^Arffc__h__t______-fc_ti_-_utt-������--l_--i  -i  L  ���������  ���������  ���������  Flour is the foundation article in ail your  baking, and to get best results the flour  FIVE SOSES FI.OUK  in fact it is spoken, of as  BEST FLOUR." Best  equally good for cakes,  pudding and pastries Sold only in  white cotton bags. Bought at the lowest price, and you benefit. You will  make no mistake buying two or three  months requirements.  must be good-  is good Flour,  "CAN ADAS  for   bread and  w  Creston Valley Co-QperaliVs As  Phone 12  CRESTON  Local and Personal  Mrs. Garfield wi._ visiting with N������lson  friends a/few days the latter part of the  v.ee:  1.. C. McFarland of  Creston   Motors  r?as at Cranbrook ihe latter part of  week    for a    district   conference  Chevrolet dealers.  cue  of  4.4.A.A.  ii fh - ^h 11 i^i    * - ^ ir **��������� *- ^r-* -^ ** " - ^* - ^ ~ ^ ** ^ -~ ^ ~ ^^  __.Ai.-_.__.__.__.__.__.  ���������__,_-.__._.  w  PROMPT SER VICE  TELEPHONE   2 0  Tender, Juicy Meats are  offered here daily at prices  ike housewives appreciate*  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  Sn  WANTED���������Will buy drake and two  ducks, Pekihs. Will buy or exchange  two MamMth Brohsre turkey toms tor  other Mommoth Bronze turkey toms.  O. Wolfrum, Listen   B.C.  The G.P.R. snowptough went through  to Sirdar on Tuesday after the heavy  snowfall on Monday. This is only the  second trip for the plough so far this  winter.   A year ag-o it was never In use*  The annual congregational meeting: of  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church will  be held Monday evening, 26th, at the  churcht at 8 o'clock. At the close of the  meeting the ladies will serve refresh  monte.  W. M. Archibald is a visitor at Kimberley this week, where he is skipping the  Archibald rink of Rossland talent at the  B.C. Curling Association bonspiel. He  made  the trip  by   plane,   leaving   on  Sunday.  Creston had its first hockey oh S<u.--  day afternoon when the local senior lost  to Wynndel by a. 3-0 score, but Creston  Juniors trimmed the Wynndel juveniles  2-1. The games were played on the  Dow slough.  An annual meeting of Creston Valley  Hospital Association will be held Monday evening, 25th. at 8 o'clock, in the  United Church basement. The balance  sheet will be submitted and board of  directors elected."~  At the annual meeting of Creston  Board of Trade on Friday evening B. J.  Forbes was named president, with Dr-  McKenzie, secretary. Due to shortage  of space report of proceedings Is held  over till next issue.  -Christ Church had the congregational  meeting on Thursday night last at which  satisfactory reports were submitted. " F.  H. Jackson and Geo. Murrell were  elected wardens for 1932. A fall report  of the meeting will appear next we-ek-  A silver tea in aid of the linen fund of  Creston Valley public hospital wiil be  held under Women's Hospital Committee  auspicesi at the home of Mrs. Jas.  Cook, on Saturday afternoon, January  30th. Every visitor will be given a free  chance on a lucky ticket dr wing.  Workers of the Kootenay divisions of  the Pentecostal Assembly of British  Columbia from East and West Kootenay  points have been in conference at the  Full Gospel Mission, Creston, the past  three days with Rev. John E. Barnes of  Nelson, superintendent, in charge.  The   'B_ootenay*J>oundary    Women's  Missionary    Societies,   of   the United  Church will have their   1932   conference  in   Croston,   opening     on     Wednesday  evening, 27th, with   at banquet   in   the  church basement, which wilt be followed  at 8 p.m. by a lecture on India, given by  Rev.  W.   J.   Cook,   local   Presbyterian  pastor, who  was   for  several  years   a  missionary in that country.   Admission  is free but a  silver   collection   will   be  taken.  ^-     The Literary   and   Athletic  Society's  Executive is having a busy time organizing activities for the spring term.   The  matter of chief moment is .tne concert to',  be given in the Parish Hall on the- evening of January 29th, in which almost  every student is taking part. This 5s the  first public entertainment given by the  Literary Society for a number of years.  The news that the village commissioners  has authorized the Athletic Society to  use the Park Pavilion has been deceived  by the students with great appreciation.  Plans are under way for the fitting up of  the Hall for basketball and other indoor  Grand   0������#   1**_������ *19  Theatre PAl; tffllh&J  NEVEB BEFORE SUCH A  WISTFUL ROMANCE  Girl shy bachelor and  wide eyed Waif. Love  came to him unrecognized,   and  to her from a  lover unknown.  sports. A small party of High School  girls furnished a sliort entertainment at  the annual meeting of the Women's  Institute on January Sth.  AA  uaa&y Long  9?  with  JANET GAYNOR  Youth in all its radiance���������  Romance in all its glory!  Comedy       Movietone News  c  unrfl  W 1V1V  Now the holiday season is  over you may be starting some  building improvements in the  home or other buildings, and  this is to remind you that we  have a fully complete line of  Builders' Hardware.  LOCK SETS, In Mortise and Rim.  LOCK!SETS, with Glass Knobs.  CUPBOARD CATCHES,  CUPBOARD TURNS.  THUMB LATCHES.  ORNAMENTAL HINGES.  BRASSJ3TJTTS. all sizes,  STEEL BUTTS, all sizes.  SAFETY HASPS.  SAFETY LOCKS.  Go Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  ___.  ��������� _.._.. _. .__,._>. A. __. __���������__��������� A. __._������������������������__. A. __.__._____���������_____ ��������� __-_____-__.__���������____ j_ -A . __ ..__..__ . __   __.  QUALITY  fik g  have everything in their favor  ���������including the price.  M  SALMON TROUT, 3-4 lb. each....������������������.,.:    .   50c.  CORNED BEEF, lb......,_. _  _.;_..���������. ....... 10c.  PICKLED PO&K, lb..���������.... -    1; 12je.  SPABE.J03S.-lb_.:  15c  ���������  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  I  4  I  4  4  ������������������  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  Choice Local Killed Beef. Pork,   Veal and Lamb  ANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ������������������^���������v  mp yyyyyyyy^'Vyyyy^yyi^i'f^f ��������� ��������� ynj imimi  Department  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  m  Nomination and  Election of  aC*   '    turn**.****,* '*  ^_*o wium mi ssionesrs  ^fSll^ I UP! |yP!r BmBj(jjLVmkWm I SLE  R \im0*^iJ^ iwl El^ir^* 1^9    B    ��������� mam   m    mmm* a  urn.i niiwiiiift i.inii.niiifinimi_iii_iiirr[-'rrf m"Ti*t-������>w*������%i^i������-^_wM^  There is a Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing Business in Creston  By ho doin# you may get a chanco at that Printing Dollar���������  Otherwise it jo gone forever,  To the Electors of the  Village of Creaton:  TAKE NOTICE1 that a copy of  the Resolution of the Board of Commissioners ol the Village of Creaton,  penned on tho 31th' day nt JnwwnTy,  1082, in pursuance of Section 3 of tho  Schedule to the VI11hi.������ Act wa.  posted in tho Oflico of tho Clerk of  tho Municipality on tho 12th day of  January, 19ft2.  And FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that tho Nomination of throo Commissi on ers ahnll be hold nt the VI Hiiro  Hall on MONDAY, JANUARY 26,  1!MtJ_. from tho hour of 12 o'clock  noon Const: time (1 oVIoclc local  tlmo) and 2 o'clock p.m. Coast titano  C3 o'clock local timo(,and tno polling  (If any) nhall tako plnco on tho 281..  day of January, 1032, at tho VIIUiro  Hall, Trom Nino o'clock ������,m. Co.i������t  llmo (10 n.m, local t(ma( to Seven  o'clock p,m. Coaot tlmo (8- o"cloclc  p.m. local tlmo).  E. P. ARROWfiMITH, Clork.  Crewton, Jan. Ill, 1S)3__.  at Reduced Prices  Pride of the West and Northland  Men's' All Wool Jumbo n������y% e/>  Sweaters, Salo Price..., ������pfo.50  Medium weight,  All Wool  STCfc  Broken Imes &f Children's Sweaters  must be cleared at less than  what they cost.  ���������Jt_ya  wic^rO/vc? &*TAf&/SiAmi af^m���������*HQMArVT  ^ ^ Sp     OfW&TCMSmC*    V  ^   K3T


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