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Creston Review Feb 12, 1932

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 ,rf:  tf  Vou XXHI  CRESTDN, B. C., FRIDAY,  12,  1932  No. 47  mm*MAaym'mW*i  fe_r**������.^_t_UL __ <B  Fall Fair Head  Exhibition Board is Very Much  Rearranged���������To Have Manager and Entertainment Manager  ���������Arrange for Two Daaces.  AH members of Creaton  Valley Agricultural Association   were   out  for the  laaugujt^l meeting January 25th, which  ���������was in charge o   the retiring president.  TF. Futnaiu. - The feature of  the session  ���������was the ejection of officers and sp-cific-  ally    defining   the    duties    of    these  officers.        Some   change    was   made  in the genera} management of exhibition  affairs by appointing two new officials,  to he known as-the exhibition manager  and the e_itectt_in_iient manager.   It was  also agreed that the |100 which, in the  past, ha^������   t>eeh    paid  the    secretaiy-  treas^rer,  shall  this  year be  split up  amongst all   the principal   officers, -who!  were chosen as follows:  President���������Chas. Sutcliffe.  Vice Ptesident���������Percy Bogey.  Secretary-Treasurer���������E. W. Payne,  Exhibition? Manager���������D. Bradley.  Entertainment Manager���������F. Putnam.  The two latter were given full power  to select their own committee members.  The exhibition manager will have charge  of the  prize   list,   eickets   for  entries  and awards, all details in connection  with the managemenk of tbe main  building, and will draw up complete  prize list for tbe secretary. The  entertainment manager will draw up  programme of features for fair day,  arrange and supervise all such entertainment as maybe required from lime  tz time. The secrefiary-treasurer is to  keep-a peTOrd,of....f|^i^3^.T^d, ex  son Grade 6���������Douglas Sinclair. Kirk  Beard Grade 5���������Cyril Bird, Erika  Meyer. Perfect attendance���������KirkBcaJd,  Kitty Beard, Cyril Bird, Clara Domke,  Martha Domkee David Gustafson r Douglas McKee, Raymond McKee. Clara  Meyer, Erika Meyer, Manning Powers,  John Riemer, Douglas Sinclair, Frank  Yerbury.  In Division 2. Miss Webster reports 97  per cent, of perfect attendance, with the  following    making    the '.high    standings:     Grade 4���������Irene  Leteiiie,   Alice  Wellspring.���������   Grade 3���������Johanna Daus,  Margaret   Sinclair.       Grade   2���������Elsie  Ramm. Rosemary Wolfrum, tirade ia���������  Tonia Riemer, Doris Stieb.   Grade lb���������  Stella Beard, Mary Millner.   Perfect" attendance���������Millie  Beard.   Stella   Baard,  Johanna Daus, Mary Daus, Dassi*. Dom- ,  ke,   Mary   Domke.   Helen    Gustafson, I  Irene    Latoille,   Mary   - Millner,    Elsie  Ramm, Tonia Riemer, Margaret Sinclair  Alice Wellspring,   Rosemary   Wolfrum,  Irene Yerbury.  m\ mm** Aha"**** WM-fkM.4*. V1_T A*mMI  1S32? Comirilied  Four Appeals are Heard���������Two  Receive Minor Consideration  ���������Reductions Will Decrease  Anticipated Income About $2.  ������at������Ifch&89Gf������  P. J. Poirier, Page & Hill pole inspector, of Spokane, arrived on Friday  on business and is a guest at the  Kitchener Hotel.  Miss Edith Nelson, who is attending:  high school at Nelson, return lag on. Sunday.  Mrs. VanAckeran of Canyon, Mrs.  Hall of Erickson, and Mfk. Webster and  Mrs. E. W. Payee of Creston, Were here  at the weekend, guests of Mrs. Senesael,  returning on Sunday.  Miss Marion Sprpule spent the -weekend on a visit with friends an Nelson, returning on Sunday.  "      -was a  Mrs. Nellsp Langlois "was a business  itures; prepare, annual stetesneat;" :^c^^^:^^^^^^^P1^*^:,y>  -'after-;, cpra^peaden^^  money collection and payment/ ������s well  as fall fair pasblleity.' ->v  As per a previous promise the directors  - are sponsoring a dance In the pavilion on  the 12th for hospital   benefit w,ith  Mrs.  McLaren,    Mrs.    Maxwell   and   Mrs.  Payne in charge of the supper, and  the  executive have secured the paviliou for  a dance on May 24th for fall fair benefit.  The   community  hall   management at  Wynndel will bo communicated with as  'to a dance to   help the   fair which   was  promised last fall.   Adjournemei_t  was  taken on the understanding that another  meeting of the executive will be held the  first week in March.  i.S&f@5*  IL. W. McFarland "and; P. H. Jackson  of the newly-elected b^ard of village  commissioners, sat as ati;lBssessinect roll  court of revision on Mpnday morning,  after being duly, iawprn in by Go!.  Mallandaine. Four appeals were heard  two of which got slightly, favorable consideration, catising a reduction in the  1922 roll of about $145. X|k_r. McFarland  presided as chairman".of^the court.  Alan Graham, solicitor, of Cranbrook,  asked for a substantial cut on five acres  of land belonging to F.: B. Callenger.  This property is oh Little Avenue, between Fourth and' B1If$ "Streets and is  assessed at' $1000, or $200 an acre. As  recent sales of land in that locality had  been made; at a higher figure ao reduction was rnau&. ���������   ������������������-><;. -  Ed. M artih of Eric&son, who owns  seven lots oh Wilson J Avenue about  opposite the CoP.R. walter tank and run-  in g to- Cemetery Road^, which carry a  total assessment of f Wp, was given a  reduction amounting fo $120. A. L.  Cameron complained of; the assessment  of $650 on a piece of improved property  on McLeod Avenue which is made up  of $200 on land and $450 on improve  merits. He claimed this was $200 too  high. The land was ^educed to $175,  but no cha_ige made on improvements.  Barrister L. W. Belljeippeared for Geo.  Nichols, whose specific complaint was  thsct $300 was too high;&h assessment on  weeks on a visit with friends at Toronto  and other Ontario points, arrived home  at the end cf the week.   He states that  eastern Canada has had an unusually  mild winter,  George La tuck! of Lethbridge,  Alberta, arrived last week on a visit with  his mother.  Mrs. L. T. Leveque arrived home on  Thursday from a few weeks' visit with  relatives and friends at Medicine Hat  and Edmonton, Alberts.  Despite the unfavorable weather that  prevailed on Tuesday there was a  splendid attendance at the St. Valentine  tea at the home of Mrs. Putnam for  Christ Church Ladies' Guild benefit.  Barney Bernard of Lister had the winning ticket on th2 picture raffled that  day. The picture was donated by L  Littlelohn and Rev. T. Scott did the  drawing. The affair netted the guild  about $42.  \f 2lIai::i-_i^'Tr^_������������ l-F_*������-_n.  r  -ft tSmrnrn* JW-Sit^?  Fixed. 12 Mills  I_i W* McFarland is Chairman of  the Board aiid Represents Village on Hospital Executive���������  Buying More Fire Hose. .  Tom Yerbury left at the end of the  week for Spokane, where he is visiting  with his sister, Mrs. Newman.  Rev. T. Scott had a fine turnout for  the monthly Church of England service  at the schoolhouse on Sunday morning.  The Community Society are giving  tho usual fortnigi-ttly bridge at the  schoolhouse on Saturday night  Mr. Thjiesen of Vancouver, representing: the Canada Colonisation Company,  was here on Saturday morning, when ho  had a meeting at the schoolhouse with  tho Germni. settlers.  The government snowplow was all  through the district at the middle of  last week, and opened up the roads 1n  good shape for traffic  H������ D. Reid of "Victoria, a federal  R O.P. poultry inspector, was hero at tho  weekend on an ofllctial inspection of the  Fred Powers poultry flock.  Harry Yerbury came In ast week from  Summit Lake district, He states tho  nnow is bo deep in   that district  that  trapping Ir out of tho question, and ho  will not be returning, to rename  operations  Lister school eHtablilabcd a record for  January in the senior division that is  seldom equalled 'n ou'en <* town school.  For thnt month with. 28 teaching days  nnd Id pupils enrolled an attendance, of  100 per cont. Ib reijtatercd by Mlaa  Curt In, principal, moaning that none of  the pupils wero absent or late for bho  whole month.   The report follows.  P.mfiplm.tvj., Wmdift W���������T-f>ti|rlnH M>IOp-  Gracle V���������Clara Domlco, David Ouatwf.  fTe-tif  Mrs. D. West n and daughter. Eileen,  left on .Monda" on "-.a visit wltlil.lsisiiiJa  and relatives at Creston.  Fritz   Molander  spent  the weekend  with Mrs.. Molander at Canyon.  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal entertained the younger set at their home  on Saturday evening. Bridge, games  and dancing were the main features. A  dainty lunch was served a midnight and  all report a most enjoyable time.  A party of about 45 staged a surprise  party on Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael on  Friday evening, when bridge and dancing were the main features, with music  by Lewis Simpson, violin; Chas.  Harmer and D. Bush, banjo, and Misses  Vera and Hazel McGonegal, piano. A  dainty lunch was served at midnight,  everyone spending a most enjoyable  evening.  Miss White, principal of Kitchener  school, has issued the following report for  January: Proficiency, Grade 8���������Hazel  McGonegal 79, Selmer Anderson 74.  Frank Abar 71, Myrtle Anderson 61,  Henry Nelson 52. Grade 6���������Charles  Bush 64, Jack Langlois 62, Leonard  Bohan 59, John Boh an 54, Grade 5���������  Frank Huson 71, Helen Hnson 62, Robert  Johnson 61, Alta Blair 60,Allan Cameron  43, Grade 8���������Joe Langlois 7P, Alice  Bohnn 71, James Huson 67, Joan Blair 48.  Miss Jessie White entertained at a  smart bridge on Wednesday evening last,  when .first prize w������b won by Mrs, D.  Weston, second prize by Mrs, G. A.  Hunt, and consolation honors by Mrs.  Clifford Foisy. A dainty lunch was  served by tho hostesn, Tho invlled  HUGBts wero Mrs. C, Sonesnol, Mrs, B.  Johnson, Mra. E. Driffil, Mrs. G. A.  Trlimt/JMhw. !M. P.���������" Molandwr, Mra. D_  Weston, Mrs, C. Foisy and Misseo  Marion Sproule, Laura Andeen, Olga  Kelson and Clara Hunt.  Mrn. C. Senesael entertained nt aumnrt  tea and bridge at hor homo on Saturday  afternoon, whon top score nt bridge wns  made by Mrs. ID. Dri_l_l, and consolation  hy Mm, Hanky. The invited guests  wore M/b. B. Johnson, Mrs. E. Driffil,  Mra."N. P, Molandor Mrs. .A. Simpson,  Mrs. GvAi Hunt> Mrs. L. Nowlin, Mrs.  C. F^lnjr, Mrs, We������toh, Mini; Devlin,  Mrs. Bohan, Mm. Hanky. Mrn. Lepage,  Mrs. Cnri Anderson, Mrs. VanAclwrnn,  of Canyons, Mra. John Hall,, of Erickson,  Mrn 'W'rthiklier'rtnd'Mrw Pmywv, Crwston.  A lovely lunch wan ewvod.  ������the;ba-ld^_������n^Bs?_^il^ muntty":Ha]V tSBferda^_?ebTO^r3r ��������� I3|3i,  _^;.t_ns-_!c^;I.^Ste-!i-itn^^ '������ivw^*^f^^i*nt^^  The monthly meeting off the Ladies'  Aid was held in the home of Mrs. Packman on Thursday last.  Douglas Butterfield was a Nelson  visitor last week.  Monthly meeting of the Women's Institute at the home of Mrs. Eakin, on.  Thursday, Febrnary 18th, at 2.30 p m.  There was no Kill Kare Klub meeting  last week  Plans for the K.K. Klub concert are  going ahead with Mrs. B. Murgatroyd  and A. E. Towson directors.  The men's basketball teams were out  on-Monday night for their first games.  Five teams have been organized and good  play is anticipated.  Bridge and whist drive in the Com  ing that the; structure onlyvcost that  amount to build. He also asked for a  $300.reduction cm his residence on Park  Bead wich is assessed at $1100. Mr.  Bell submitted . some very likely  arguments in connection with the Barton  Avenue assessment,, in which the basis  of establishing assessed values was  threshed out, but in the end the court  decided to let the two assessments stand.  G&nyon Oity  V  Swedish residents were out almost 100  percent, for the farewell service on Sunday afternoon by Rev. A. Anderson,  Swedish Church minister, of Nelson, who  has been forced to give up ministerial  work due to an accident be recent, y  suffered.  All are reminded of the-musical evening at the Community Hall tonight at 8  o'clock, under the direction, of the local  orchestra in charge of L. W. Stephens.  In addition to orchestra numbers ther  will be vocal nnd instrumental solos to  make up a programme that is sure to  please.   The admission Is 2fic and 10c.  About 100 young and old wero on hand  for the Farmers" Institute social evening  at the hall on Friday evening. Proceedings opened with a series of games, followed by community singing, and then a  concert programme which included a  recitation by Mrs. L. Oarlc, vocal solos  by Mrs. Stephens and Jim Bateman, a  vocal duett by Mr. and Mrs. Kolthammer, and selections, by an orchestra mado  up of Alf. nnd Holly Bond, L, Moberg,  and Mr. and Mrs. Kolthammer. Tho  affair was so popular that it was decided  to havo another on the 20th.  Prizes..'"  eluded.  Admission  25  eents������J������pper";i'h-  4_?������r������&3~  Mrs. Liundy was a visitor at Kimberley, where she spent the weekend with  friends.  Mr. Browning, liquor inspector, was a  business visitor here last week.  B. Dennes of Trail was a visitor at his  home here last week.  A, North was a visitor at Creston on  I-Saturday.  Miss Eileen  HeajtjyaB visiting with  I friends in Creston on Friday and Satur-  day.  Miss Rose Pascuzzo entertained the  weekly sewing meeting at her home on  Friday afternoon. A good number were  in attendance and work is progressing  favorably.  Miss Gwen Wilson, who has been visiting at Erickson, returned on Saturday.  Clifford Nell has been taking advantage of the small fall of snow for hauling  hay from W nndel/  The newly elected village commissioners met in inaugural session on  Monday evening, chief interest in which  cent ered on the selection of a chairman-  61 the board for the two-year term.  The half-dozen ratepayers who were  present were not kept in suspense as  Commissioner FV H. Jackson was  promptly on his feet with the necessary  motion, that made Commissioner L, W.  McFarland chairman, the motion being  equally promptly seconded by Commissioners Dr. Henderson, and put and  declared carried by the acting clerk, C.  F. Hayes, who took the minutes in the  absence of town, clerk, Miss E. F.  Arrowsmith.  The outstanding feature of the session.  was the fixing of the 1932 tax rate at the  old reliable 12 mills on land, and improvements levied on at 50 per cent, of  their assessed value. After hearing from  fire chief Sam Steenstrup the council  decided to purchase smother 400 feet of  hose which will bring the supply up to  1000 feet. In this connection the Goat  Mountain Waterworks Company will be  advised of the necessity of a hydrant on  Canyon Street east, and the fire marshail  will be asked to teat all hydrants in connection with the waterworks company.  Chairman      McFarland.     was     the  unanimous   choice  for  viiiage  council  representative on the hospital board of  directors.   The        January      accounts  the: 'h}S.. Ijteraa ��������� ��������� *rer^.  ' nses in connection  , ^t-i;Y;.._������qmt-Y '  JsaieslT TTheTaec���������-_5-uar i^rSaw wa_r' give������ ���������  the necessary three readings and finally  passed authorizing the sale  of  half  a  dozen lots in Block 44 to John Carlson  for $40 spot cash.  There was a letter from the Working-  men's Club, from, its secretary, R. G  Penson, urging the village to. give- the  preference ub loca.<y domiciled 'people  when there was any work to do, and in  response to this a motion was pas-ed  that the clerk compile a. list of all  local residents who wiU be available fox  municipal work.  A letter from the provincial department of health permitting the council to  use an asked for site as a nuisance ground  was allowed to stand over till the March  meeting. Endorsation was given a  resolution from the village of Stewart  which Ib protesting against the government making any cut on payments from  liquor profits, etc. The clerk will write  Col. Lister, M.P.P., asking him to see to  It thnt the resolution get favorable consideration at Victoria.  ������>ft3jfr&aj*  Walter Dodds and Douglas Putnam,  who have been operating a trap line ������t  Cultus since the first of the year, hnve  returned home. The snow Is so deep  that trapping in out of the quest., n.  i Tom Wilson was a weekend, visitor nt  Cranbrook.  MIbb Gwen Wilson of Sirdar wa������ a  visitor here at tho end of the week, a  ������uest of Mrs. Telford.  Mrs. John Hall woe a visitor with  Kitchener friends a couple of clayt. at the  end of tho week.  E. J. Lonft, who has Hpont tho pant hI*  Flyers Again Break "Prop  >p  Messrs, Cross and GrubberBtrom, who  have been stranded here since January  29th with their plane, struck some more  hard luck Friday afternoon. After  putting tho repaired propeller in place  and making a few flights to get adjusted  they had the worst luck of all in making  a lauding about G p.m. to land on the  banked-up snow on the runway and this  time to so badly wreck the "prop" that  It has to be shipped back to the plane  factory in en&tern Canada for repairs,  which will necessitate the airmen remaining another couple of weeks. Mr.  Cross was a visitor at EoBsland for the  weekend.  Grand  Theatre  Sat,F_b.13  CARD OF THANKS  You can get away with  most anything  if  your  family's    in    the   social  swim says  CLAUDETTE COLBERT  HERBERT MARSHALL  GEORGES METAXA  in  Secrets of a  Secretary  64  *1  A  sensational    story   from   tlie  '���������inside."   Of the huahed~up  doins of tho playworld.  Mrs. 'Geo. Young and family take -hia  moans of expressing a very sincere  approdtttiotfi of tho sympathy and  ktndne&flos ahown them in their  bereavement.  We wlnh to expresa our thnnkn nnd  appreciation of the mttny ldndncn_.cn nnd  help during our recent bereavement, and  for the many beautiful floral olYorlngH.  We also wish to thank Dr, Hon demon for  his hdp and iiMMiHtance during i.hiu tryinu.  time. THKBUTTKBFIKLD FAMILY.  COMING I  SAT'Y., FEB. 20th  GARY COOPER, in  'Fighting Caravans1  from a ZANE GRER a-tory. ' THE   KETVTEW.   CRESTOIT.  12.  J__������.  _P9  The Hoys^Hoid Vt ������rd. For Tea  "fresh from the hardens"  Arc ^^e Over���������Governed?  Even before existing conditions and present difficulties began to force  m������_ in. public life, tbe leaders in finance, industry and business, and overburdened taxpayers in general, to give heed to the cost of operating our governmental businesses, national, provincial, municipal and educational, the  question: "Are We Over-Governed" had sporadically arisen. Many people believed we were, and probably the average man if asked the question would  unhesitatingly have answered "Yes," adding, "But what can be done about  It?"  In answering "yes," Mr. Average Canadian would recognize the fact  that in this far-flung and sparsely settled Dominion we have ten Parliaments,  ten Governments, ten civil services, to administer tlie national and provincial affairs of ten million people. That, in addition, we have Commissions,  Bureaus. Boards, of all kinds; thousands of municipal units, and tens of  thousands of boards of school trustees, with a multiplicity of lower, intermediate and higher courts of law. He would be contemplating the enormous annual output of school hoard and municipal by-laws, Provincial and  Federal statutes, rules and regulations beyond computation. "Yes, we are  over-governed," he would say, and, without actual knowledge of the local  government institutions in the Old Country, possibly add: "Look at England, Scotland and Wales with only one Parliament and one Government  for forty odd millions of people."  But in asking, in reply, "What can be done about it?" Mr. Average  Canadian would have in mind tlie fixed constitution of Canada (B.N.A. Act),  the written constitutions of the Provinces with their stated boundaries, the  strict division of legislative and administrative author! ty between the Doran-  ion and the Provinces. He would be giving thought to racial differences, to  language difficulties, to differences of creed, to separate .systems of schools,  and, perhaps above all else, to those many local jealousies, sectional ambitions, business considerations,���������in a word, all the selfishness of mere humans  Individually, and in the aggregate as communities, which would stand in  the way of co-operation, co-ordination, amalgamation to bring about a reduction in governmental units. So, with a fatalistic shrug of the shoulders,  he exclaims: "What's the use. what can he done about it; it's a mess, but  there is no way out, so we might just as well grin and pay the piper."  But mow the Canadian people have been paying the piper so long, and  the cost of the tunes played have become so excessive, that the grin has  faded from their faces, and many are beginning to ask themselves a new  question, namely: "Are we as a people so lacking in initiative and determination, so barren of ideas and ability to solve difficult problems, that we have  become supine and helpless ? Is it not time that we grappled with this thing  that is crushing us and cut off some of the tentacles sucking our economic  lifeblood away in taxes ?"  ��������� The outcome of this new orientation in thought about these matters is  the suggestion that the unit of representation in various bodies be enlarged,  thus reducing the number and size of such bodies. For example, it is- suggested that thc small rural school districts, and even the small rural municipalities which exist in the Western Provinces, have outlived their usefulness;  that the isolated school district be abolished and schools within a municipality be administered by one board; that several adjacent rural municipalities  be merged into one. '"���������  To illustrate, and taking the Saskatchewan rural municipal system for  this purpose. A rural municipality consists, as a rule, of nine townships, that  is an area IS miles square. This system was adopted, and the Province so  divided, when there were no good roads as we know them, only trails; when  there were no automobiles and people travelled on horseback or by buck-  board ; when there were no rural telephones. Under these conditions an  area IS miles from east to west and IS miles from north to south was considered quite large enough for local municipal purposes. But today four  such municipalities could be merged, providing a municipal unit 36 miles by  36 miles wlilch, with rural telephones, good roads and the automobile could  be administered even more easily than the one-quarter of the same area  could ba twenty-five years ago. Yet the expenses of three municipal councils  would be saved, Including three municipal offices, three paid secretary-treasurers, three auditors, and many other costs entailed by duplication in overhead administration and management,  This is but a sample of the suggestions being advanced. It is deserving  of consideration and discussion at least. The same idea as applied to  Provinces will be dealt with in thc next article of this series.  A "One-Man" Dog  Animal Covers .1,500 Miles In Arctic  To, Find Master  One of tjse ttiost unusual dog stories in the north country wag revealed  at The Pas/Manitoba, on the arrival  of George Harrison, widely known  trapper. Harrison, who returned  from trapping north of Indian Lake,  1,500 miles north of The Pas, Manitoba, told of his former lead dog,  whom he left with a friend there  about a year ago.  The dog was growing old and he  decided to give it a good home with  a friend when he came in with his  catch of furs last season. He left the  dog in November of 1930.  Late in January the dog was missing from his home. Three months  later, with bleeding paws and reduced to a skeleton, he was waiting to  greet Harrison when he got up one  April morning. The dog covered the  hazardous trail back to his old home  in some of the worst weather in history.  Harrison will keep the dog with  him because he does not believe he  would survive another such trip.  **v  *4m%   _���������'  witk Biread  or as a  TaMe Syrup  The CANADA STARCH CO., Limited, MONTREAL  _H_H-_-__fl_H_n_B____i  Rheumatism So Bad  He Had to unit Work  A Roya! Recipe  aig-M*  fin��������� -  Him Berger Net Scihersd Sisss  Relieved by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  "I was terribly  bothered with a  weak back and  rheumatism in my  sho ulders," writes Albert Berger, Wingle,  Ont. "It got so bad  I had to, stop working and stay in the  house. I was two weeks in bed, when a  friend advised me to try Dr. 'Williams'  Pink Pills. I gave the Pills a fair trial,  and they relieved me right away. My  back is good and strong now, and I am  working every day. I have never been  bothered with rheumatism since. I  recommend them for anyone suffering  from Rheumatism, Lame Back, Sciatica."  Rheumatism and kindred ailments thin  the blood very rapidly. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills enrich the blood stream and  create new red blood-cells, which is the  reason they are so successful in combatting such ailments. Squally good for all  rundown or ngnmusly exhausted people.  Try them.  At your druggist's.' 50c  273  Institute Of Pacific Relations  Old Fashioned Plum Pudding Ol InvltatLoM Extended To Hold Next  Queen Victoria's I>ay Conference In Canada  Mrs. W. H. Austin, of Toledo, is one ^ i^tal-tan win be extended to  woman who can kesp a secret. For the m^t^ of Pacific Relations,  half a century she haa kept secret a which met Iaat year in Shanghai,  royal recipe for old-fashioned plum c3-ilia to j^ja its next biennial con-  pudding of Queen Victoria's day. It is fermc'e m cSnada, it was decided at  to be kept secret and handed down as a meeting ������n Toronto of the execu-  a legacy to her daughter.  When 17 years old Mrs. Austin  was cook's assistant in the Lion  Hotel at Nottingham and received  tlie recipe from the former mistress  of the kitchen in the castle of the  _l  tive council of the Canadian Institute  of International Affairs. The Canadian Institute is the national Knit of  the Institute of Pacific Relations is  the Dominlon.  Steps were  taken  at the' meetin|  Duke of Rutland on a promise that to participate in a round-table con-  it never wouid be given out or sold. ference on diplomatic relations ��������� wita*-  In those days the cooks memorized ta ^g British Empire, which it ia  the recipes, which never were written hoped to hold next year, possibly ia  down for fear they would be stolen.��������� j c!r>.r_H!_r_<_.  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Honored For Railroad Service  The first woman to bompieie a  record of almost half a century of  service in Canadian railroading was  honored at Montreal when Miss M. A.  McLeod, an employee in the comptroller's office of the Canadian National Railways, received a presentation. Miss McLeod joined the old  Grand Trunk Railway in 1886.  Canada's Shingle Output  Shingles to the value of $9,425,363  were cut in Canada in 1929, according  to official returns issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, working  in co-operation with the Forest Service, Department of the Interior. Almost ninety-nine per cent, of these  shingles were made of cedar. .  Miss Elizabeth Roberts, who died  at the age of 101 was one of seven  sisters of Bank Cottage, England,  who never married.  Persian Balm preserves and enhances women's natural heritage of  beauty. For sheer feminine loveliness  it is unrivalled. Tones'and rejuvenates the skin, and makes it exquisite  tn texture, Delightful to use. Smooth  and velvety, it imports a youthful  charm to every complexion. Indispensable to all dainty women. Especially recommended to make hands soft  and white. Delicately fragrant. Preserves and enhances the loveliest  complexions.  Sweet and palatable. Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children, and it does its  work surely and promptly.  Had Constipation 'Audi  Sick Meadaenes Ended  By Vegetable Pills  Formerly a wreck from Constipation,  Sick Headaches and Indigestion, Mr.  .V..H. writes.-"It was a red-letter.day  for me when a friend recommended  Carter's Little Liver Pills. - Results  have been marvellous."  Because they are PURELY VEGE-  ��������� -T-__-___, __ Kcin-te, enecuve conic to oocn  liver and bowels, Dr. Carter's Little  Liver Pills are without equal for correcting Acidity, Biliousness, Poor Complexion and Indigestion. 25c. & 75c red  pkga.  Ask for Carter's by NAME.  After being engaged for 43 years,  a Missouri couple have been married.  Th_y were both from Missouri.  The modern hen. lays as many as  300 eggs In a year, in contrast to  about 26 eggs laid by .her -distant  jungle  ancestors.  Another thing that nations owe one  another is a living*  One of the most important parts  of a new instrument used to measure heart-beats is a gold-plated wire  that is so fine as to be invisible to the  naked eye.  This Year's Total Eclipse  The belt of totality of the eclipse  of the sun on August 31, 1932, roughly 100 miles wide, passes from the  Arctic regions via the east coast of  James Bay, continuing down through  ^?'0^?^?ianSiS^ds^D^Th^^i^e P*������vlnco of Quebec and crossing  Eclectric Oil will take the fire out of i ' b  a burn or scald.   It should be at hand J  in every kitchen &o that it may bo  available at any time. There Is no  preparation required. Just apply the  oil to the burn or scald and the pain  will abate and in a short time cease  altogether.  Anyway, thc bachelor who succeeds In telling his marrtocl friends  Biow to E_e*- fclirough the nea ������>.f in-iL-  rlmony is somo buoy.  tho St. Lawrence just east of Montreal; thence it continues southesut-  ward and passes into thc ocean by  way of Maine.  Was Slightly Mixed  4'Who is the King of England?"  asked His Honor' Judge F. A. G.  Ousoley, while presiding at the naturalizations examinations in Swift  Current.  "R. B. Bennett," came back the reply from a dusky would-be citizen of  European extraction.  Bronson: "Why did you bargain for  a reduction of IDs. on that suit when  you know you don't moan to pay for  it?"  Bvifi.it: "������.������> that tlio poor tailor  won't lose so much,"  ������If! in      B IP    tS���������w     SuBSIBfla    ^QSJEQuylf^  She Could Not Sleep  Mm. K. McEIroy, K.rkfleld, Onfc., writoa:���������"1!  wo* very nervous and run down, wnn nhort of  breath, ancl hud (.mothering feelings, and wnn sorry  lo aoo night coming an I could not lie down or ko  to elecp.  I wnn advinctl to ubo Milburn'a Heart ancl Nerve  Pilla. I took seven boxoti and am now completely  relieved; can sloop fine all night, and have sained  in weight."  Bi__   1W *W* **?* ?F"! ���������������������������������������*������������������, ���������<������������������������������������' ������"��������� r������.������.._ii-_ .llr������t<it nn r<.������*.p- nf pHn. |,y TM T. Mllburt.  m***. kfid,, imtoij.o, Ou*.  Pries.  Miller's Worm Powders will purge  tho stomach and intestines of worms  so effectively and so easily and painlessly that the most delicate stomach  will not feel any inconvenience from  their action. Thoy recommend thom-  selves to mothers as a preparation  that will restore strength and vigor  to their children and protect thorn  from the debilitating effects which result from the depredations of worms.  going, anyway  i  Determined By Flffurcn  A mathematical formula to enable  scientists to determine just how much  vitamin "B" a person needs to improve bis system has boon reported to  the National Academy of Sciences by  Prof. George R, Cowgill of Yale Unl-p  varsity.  Tho younpf man���������"Do you prefer a.  home wadding?"  Tho young miss���������"Yob, but our  houso is being sold for taxoB."  HE   modern   Mist,   needs   no  time out" for thc time of month.  If you've ever taken Aspirin for a  headache^ you know how soon the  pain subsides. It is just as effective  in the relief of those pains peculiar  to women I  Don't dedicate certain days of  every month to suffering. It's old-  fashioned. It's, unnecessary. Aspirin  will always enable you to carry-on  in comfort. Take enough to assure  your complete comfort.   If it is  (Cenuine Aspirin it cannot possibly  kurt you. Aspirin tablets do not  depress thc Heart, Thoy do nob up-  ect tho stomach. Thoy do nothing  but stop the pain.  Headaches como at SnconvcRient  times. So do colds. But a littlo  Aspirin will always save the day.  A throat bo sore that you can hardly swallow is made comfortable  with ono good nargle made from  these tablets. Nouralglu, Neuritis.  Rheumatism, Pains that onco lcept  Almost a thousand upeoleN of or-  ohldu grow In tho Philippine*..  m*m^ma**m~~muammm^m^.~^~.~~-~...~- ���������_.| - - f|1[|[r|||| m ���������   --    ���������   -f ��������� , ���������     ||)r   ||f1      |Tlf |flJ1||||[��������� ni~T Ifrliri U1.IJ.I_H.  W,   N.   U.    1I.2B  ���������^(^ffijl&^jljl^ii  i^rtJktv-u|'_^<__*_������  T^mmmhS..  ikaammmm  tmmmm  pcoplo hoiikne auro fforgottoa half an  Iiour aTtci" Inking n few of theao  rcmnrknblc. inblcln. So are the little  floffR'ntf nehen thnt bring fatigue nnd  "nepvet." by day*, ot a ttlacpless night.  Genuine Aspirin tablets cost ho vory  little, nfl.er nil, that, it doflFm't pay to  experiment with Imitations!  Made in Canada ���������ifc*  N  THE   -REVIEW. GHESTO^- JS. ������.  B-t  ^8  v.i_BINET CHAN  ANNOUNCED BY  PREM1ERBENNETT  Ottawa, Ont.���������On the eve ; of the  opening of parliament, government  appointments came thick and fast. A  form, of cabinet reprganiza,tion .and  ms nuing 01 ������i_ _.uu_ vacancies in tne  senate constituted the basis of an  official announcement by Prime  Minister R. B. Bennett which in one  sweep cleared the decks for the session. '" '; ������������������'-  Premier Bennett handed over the  portfolio of Minister of Finance to  Hon. E. N. Rhodes, Hon. Alfred  Duranleau, Minister of Marine,  becomes acting Minister of Fisheries on ..the assumption of administration of Finance Department  by Mr. Rhodes. Hon. W. Gordon, Minister; of Immigration and Colonization/ is also Minister of Labor and  Min^. Senator Gideon Robertson resigned the labor portfolio on account  of ill health. Rt. Hon. Arthur Meigh-  en���������-appointed senator and the conceded choice of Conservative senators  as their leader in the upper chamber  ���������enters the Bennett government as  Minister without portfolio.  Four nfew senators were named.  With Mr. Meighen, the new members  of the Upper Chamber are W. H.  Dennis, Halifax, .newspaper proprietor; Hon. C. C. Ballantyne, Montreal, former minister in the Borden  and Meighen administrations, and Dr.  J. A. MacDonald, former Conservative  member   for    Richmond-West    Cape  -_-*��������� A W VVii ���������  Heads Fcht .ialth Ik League  People  Says  CANADIAN IS HONORED  Should    Give    Support  Hon. Vincent Massey  Winnipeg, Man.���������"The free and uncoerced assent of both sides is imperative to a permanent peace basis  in Manchuria and the Far . East,"  Hon. Vincent Massey, former Canadian minister at Washington, told  members of the Canadian club here  in an address on "The Manchurian  Crisis."  "However ineffective it may have  been in this controversy, we must  not lose faith in the League of Nations," he pleaded in referring to recent developments at Shanghai. "Our  course should be rather to give it the  utmost of our intelligent support."  The Manchurian situation he  ranked as something more than a  conflict between two peoples. It  was . really a collision between,  twentieth century international machinery and a nineteenth century  viewpoint.  On his western tour Mr. Massey  will address    meetings ��������� at    Regina,  v^t���������-^^���������������it ^i^~L^^^._^.te��������������������� New Northern Road  speak at Edmonton and Saskatoon  Wage Tax For Manitoba  New Plan Estimated To Net Government One Million Dollars  . Annually  Winnipeg, Man.���������A special tax levy  of one per cent, on wages, which it  is estimated will net the government  $1,000,000 annually, is planned as part  of the Manitoba administration's new Ottawa, Ont.���������-Monday, July 18, is  taxation programme, it was said in the date for the opening of the Im-  government circles. The tax would ��������� perial Economic Conference at Otta-  be substantially the same    as    that I wa, it was intimated by highest au-  DATE IS SET  FOR IMPERIAL  ECONOMIC MEET  levied by the British Columbia government.  The. tax will be collectable from  all employees in the province on their  wages, salary or other source of income, on the indemnity of members  of the Legislature, the House of Commons and the Senate, and of judges  of the courts whether their salaries  are paid out of crown revenue in the  right of the Dominion or Province.  Prof. C. T. Currelly, Director of the An exemption of $25 a week is to  Royal Ontario Museum of Archae- be allowed t^ wage-earner married  ology, who has been elected a Fellow smd with dependents and $15 a week  of the Society of Antiquaries of Great in the case of other employees.  Britain. This society was founded by  King Charles II., at the same time-as  Santiago Earthquake  Eight Are Killed and 300  Wounded  In Disaster  Santiago, Cuba.���������A series of earthquakes dealt swift damage in Santiago, leaving a known death toll of  eight and a casualty list of 300  wounded.  The agonizing series of tremors  left hardly a building in the city  untouched, and a few were destroyed.  Governor Jose Barcelo of Oriente  Province estimated that the earthquake damage to the city of Santiago  would exceed $100,000,000.  In the first confusion, as all the  130,000 residents fled to open spaces,  newspapermen and other eye witnesses estimated the death toll at from  500 to 1,500. All these figures were  found to be an exaggeration, however, as dawn and a measure of calm  came'to the city.  Professor Currelly, it is understood, is  the first Canadian to be honored with  the initials F.S.A.  <i ���������������������������_____?  Radio League Asks  For Federal Policy  * _________...  Delegation Told Government Cam Do i  Nothing At Present \  Ottawa, Ont.���������A delegation from  the Canadian Radio . League, headed  hy Graham Spry, chairman, urged a  national policy for radio programmes,  a definite government policy toward  the industry, fewer and more high-  powered stations, protection for existing radio chain systems and an increased license fee from $1 to ?3.  Hon.   Mr.   Duranleau,   Minister   of  Marine, replied the government could  ! do nothing until the judicial commit-  Farmers Holding Grain  Over   Twenty-Seven  Million   Bushels  In Three Prairie Provinces  Winnipeg, Man.���������A total of 27,799,-  000 bushels of grain still remains in  the hands of farmers located near lines  of the Canadian National Railways in  the three prairie provinces, according to a census taken by the railway  company on February 1; Of .this total, 19,265,000 bushels are wheat, and  8,533,500 bushels are coarse grains.  Alberta farmers appear the most  reluctant to part with their grain.  They still retain 9,347,000 bushels of  wheat and 4,111,000 bushels ^of other  grains. In Saskatchewan, the farmers still have    7,414^500- bushels    of  wheat and 2,538,000 bushels of coarse   tee of the Privy Council renders its  grain, while  in Manitoba,    2,304,000   decision on   fche   control  of  radio   in  bushels of wheat and 1,884,500 bush-   ^g Dominion,  els of coarse grains remain to be marketed.  Will  Connect  Hudson  Bay Junction,  Saskatchewan, With The Pas,  Manitoba  The Pas, Man.���������Citizens of this  Northern Manitoba town are looking  forward to their first highway connection with the outside world next  summer. Word received that the  right-of-way for a road from here to  Hudson Bay Junction, Sask., will be  cleared by spring and ready for grading. A stretch of 18. miles through  muskeg remains to be cleared in the  Saskatchewan section.  With a new road being opened from  Hudson Bay Junction to Prince Albert and Saskatoon it is expected  , motorists from the south will be able  to drive here before the end of this  year's tourist season.  thority. -  Great Britain, the Irish Free State,  Australia, New Zealand, South Africa,  Newfoundland and India ���������will send  delegates to the conference in the  Canadian capital. For some time the  question of the date has been the  subject of communication by cable  with the various parts of the Empire.  The question of the agenda is now-  expected to be considered. This matter, likewise, will be dealt with by  cable communication with the different countries.  In the past, Imperial Conferences  have occupied from four to eight  weeks. The coming conference will  probably l*ist from four to six weeks.  Intra-Imperial .preference will be  the dominating note of the conference, and the general expectation is  that from the conference will come  trade arrangements between the different parts of the Empire carrying  out this principle.  Alberta Income Tax  is_portii_g Less Coal  Canadian Purchases Of Anthracite  From United States Have  Dropped  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canada is diminishing its purchases of anthracite coal,  an imported fuel. During the last five  years Imports from TJnited States  have dropped 1,000,000 tons and the  Increase fram Great Britain, 350,000  tons, has not been sufficient to offset  it. In the calendar year 1931, according to the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics, Canada bought 2,236,400  tons of anthracite.from United States,  876,300, tons from Great Britain, 60,-  700 tops from Germany and 4,590  tons from French Indo-China.  N  International Plot Suspected  nsurance Kate increased  Government Expects To Raise Revenue Of $1,500,000 From This  Sotirco  Edmonton, Alberta,���������-A revenue of  $1,500,000 is expected to be garnered  by the   proposed   provincial   income  tax.  Government circles indicated the  proposal would be introduced early in  the session and that it would in no  way interfere with the service tax���������  a form of income tax���������at presfent in  effect in Edmonton and Calgary.    Premier   J:   E.   Brownlee   and   his  Decrease On Fall Programme Mapped ! fina21clal  9 chasers,   it was intimated,  1 were   considering  making  the  mini-  Rnvigis %n Less Wl_������s_i-  Pelie-f  -Expressed   That  Japan  Is  In  Alliance With France and Russia  - New York.���������J. M. Kenworthy,  former Labor member of the House  of Commons and retired lieutenant-  commander in the British navy, declared Great Britain believed Japan  is in secret league with France and  Russia in her "seizure of Manchuria  and invasion of China proper."  "Oh, I know that sounds sensational," he said, "and I know it has  been denied by France. But we believe it just the same, and have some  reason for our convictions."  Out By Government  Ottawa, Ont.���������Autumn sowing for  Y   . I all grains in Soviet Russia last year  U.S.   amounted  to 95,400,000  acres  repre-  ���������. ". j sent.ng a decrease of 10.8 per cent,  the   from the official fall sowing program  On     Freight     Shipped     From  Through Chinese Port  San    Francisco,     CaL-���������Since  start of hostilities, between Japan and mapped out by the government,  ac  China in the vicinity of Shanghai, in- cording to a cable received by the De-  surance rates on freight shipped from partment of Trade and Commerce,  the United States through the Chin- Official soviet plans call for an in-  ese  port have  increased    1,500    per crease of two per cent, over last year  cent., it is    revealed    by    insurance in the spring sowing of wheat.     The  brokers here. j cable says Russia plans to seed 64,-  Prior to the outbreak Qf hostilities, 700,000 acres this spring in wheat, as  compared  with 63,500,000  acres last  year.  the rate was ten cents per $100 val'  uation. Today it-costs $1.50 to in  sure $100 worth of freight.  Bandits Get Big Haul  Vancouver,    B.C.���������Two      youthful  bandits,  one of them armed with a  revolver, held-up Miss Edna Webster,  Confiscate Jesuit Property    . .      Halifax, Sa^nt John,    Quebec,    Mon-j stenographer  in   the   employ  of   the  Madrid.���������Authorities       throughout. treal and Vancouver, being prepared   Vancouver    Dry    Goods      Company,  Spain     began     confiscating     Jesuit, by  Sir  Alexander  Gibb,   British  ex-j robbed her of $646, the weekly pay-  schools, colleges and residences while l pert, who made an investigation last   roll of the company, and escaped in a  Expect Report Soon  Ottawa, Ont.���������The report onf Canada's five biggest port developments,  Halifax, Sa^nt John,    Quebec,    Mon-  mum income for taxation $750 yearly  for single persona and $1,500 for married.-persons, with, an exemption of  $300 for each dependent in the latter  case. Rate .of taxation is expected to  be from two per cent, upward.  Prizes Awarded  3,500 former inmates,peacefully disappeared into towns and cities as private residents or embarked for other  countries.  year at the request of the Dominion ] stolen car.    Miss Webster, who was  Government, is expected to be placed  in the hands of tho Prime Minister  before February 15,  returning from the bank with the  money, was struck on the head with  the butt of a gun.  .   Looking For Results  Montreal, Quo.���������"Merchants and  shoppers in the British Isles are looking forward to tangible results from  tho Imperial Economic Conference to  assemble at Ottawa In July," said P.  A. Clews, acting European manager  for the Canadian National Railways,  on his arrival in Montreal for conferences with Sir Henry Thornton  and other oflloora of tho system.  MISSING SUBMARINE M-2 HAS BEEN LOCATED OFF PORTLAND BILL  WUCN-VOWER  K K G Im A M D  pm)tm������*^*ymm*myym*yf, yafat^t.mam***  Delegate Una MeiutloN  Paris1, Franco.���������Joseph Paul Eon-  oour, head of the French disarmament delegation now in Geneva, was  reported 111 In his Paris homo. His  ailment was measles.  17.S, AmbasNndor To Britain  Washington.���������Secretary      Andrew  Mellon of the United States Treasury accepted  the nmbaflflndorship to  Groat Britain,  W.    N.    XJ.    1028  Engineering'    Institute    Of     Canada  Issues Hist Of Awards For Outstanding Achievements  Toronto, Ont.���������The Engineering Institute of Canada, in convention here,  issued its annual list of medal and  prize awards for outstanding achievements in engineering during 1931.  Engineering Institute prize winners  included:  Eric Austin, University of Alberta.  H. M. Van Allen, University of  British. Columbia.  G. I_. Good, University of Manitoba.  R. Johnson, University of Saskatchewan.  &_;.  *&_ -"���������  The admiralty has announced that tho submarine M-2, missing Binco it dived January 26, with 01. men  aboard, had been located at the bottom of tho English Channel, nearly aix miios oflC Portland Bill, The vessel,  virtually given up as lout after n, desperate aearch for day., failed to nlmw a trace .of it, was located by the  dostroyor "Torrid," with powerful apparatus which detectocl tell-talo Bounds. Abovo is a photograph of the M-2, the  first submarine to aarry aircraft, and oonfildercd one of tho flne������t diving vessels in the Brltinh fleet. The map  , al.ow.M thc area where thc acarch haa been en tried out  .ilncc thc accident.  Sir John Martin-Harvey  Noted Actor Now On Seventh Tour  Of Canada With New Play  Sir John Martin-Harvey and his  London company will be seen at the  leading theatres throughout Canada  in "The King's Messenger" his new  play. This is Sir John's seventh tour  in Canada and he likes Canadian audiences. . He finds them very appreciative of substantial fare. They do  not like "little plays/' as ho exprens-  cs modern comedy,. He brought to  tho Dominion tho largest repertoire  of plays ever toured, havingH eight  productions, including "Hamlet,"  "Taming of the Shrew," "Oedipus,"  "Burgomaster of Stilemonde," "Via  C rucls," "David- Gnrrick" and "Cigar-  n4 f������    "KITn\ma''ct    RAwnw/in ,k>  *. '   i- fc.   W ���������* * *���������" \-%i*.m \���������* ^       t^f ������_���������*.*,,   4_������_>,,,iI.JW>hi,  Sir John has played mostly what  aro termed costume plays, and that,  as he explained, because he was  brought up In the tradition. TOs fell  Into tlio path naturally "after being  weaned on costumo productions." Ho  carried on two of tho part3 created  by Irving, the leads In "The Lyoa'a  Mail" and in a vorolon of Scott'r. "Tho  Briclo of l_amermoor" under the title  of "Tho Last Heir."  For throo tiny it, eom.me.nc Ing Monday, Feb. 15, Sir John Martin-Harvey  and hia company will be seen at the  Darke Muuio Hall In Eeglna, In "Th*  KbiR-'H MaHuci-gor." IHKWinwuOTWi^i gmrn-x.  THJ_   UKJt_������TUi.   KKV__J_W  Send  your voice  on  a visi  Thousands of miles may  seperate you from friends or  relatives. How pleasant it  would be to drop in on them  now and have a heart to heart  talk. They're far away, but  distance is no obstacle if you  have a telephone handy.  The telephone is ready to  carry your voice across Canada  over all-Cauadian lines. You  can put calls through to the  other Provincs easily, quickly,  without fuss or bother.  Pick up your telephone and  and let your voice   go visiting.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: S2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 ia U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY, FEB    12  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  i  Canyon  slower  suggest     that   the   village   and  ! vailey get busy and do it them-  [selves.    In that way all revenue  would come back to the users of  power   in   the   shape   of   cheap  rates.    If the city of Nelson can  run   a plant profitably  we can.  Some will hold up their hands  in   pious   horror   and     exclaim,  "Why,   we     have   no   money!"  True, but our credit is as good as  the other fellows, and we have as  good business heads  in  here as  anywhere else in  B.C.    All that  is needed is the determination to  see the thing through and   when  the     benefits   that   will  accure  locally are  taken into consideration nothing should be allowed  to stand in the way.  Therefor, in conclusion, I  would ask that ibis matter be  taken into consideration at once.  It looks as if there is going to be  high water. We have no time to  ljse; the foundations of any dam  must be put in before the water  rises. It means a job, and wages  all summer for our val.ey unemployed. It means that .hose  men will again have money to  spend in the village.  Everybody interested, therefcr  let's all get out and push. It  would also be well if the board of j  trade, the local Conservative  Association and, in short, anyone  interested, would also bring  pressure on the government, and  our local member should also be  instructed to do his best. As I  said before, the village commissioners will need all the help  they can get and it's up to the  Valley to give it to them.  CHAS. MURRELL.  Division 2���������Miss H. Meldrum,' teacher    ^____*>^a-.*-J������____i__^  Enrolment, 42.  Average daily attendance, 40.12.  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Lorraine  Olivier, Billy Craig, Lily Fleck. Grade  5���������August Morabito, Gerald Phillips.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage,  Doris Beninger, Billy Craig, Gladys  Davies, Clarence Embree, James Fiddes.  Iona Hills, Kenneth Keirn, Billy  Kernaghan, Charlie Kiingei-o-uith,  Wilfred LaBelle, Phyllis Lowther,  Helen McCreath, Frank Morth, Sam  Nastasi, Norman Nickel, Beryl JPainoer,  Clara Paulson, Norman Phyllips," Leone  Schmidt, Jessie Spratt, Everett Walker,  SAV  A  Editor Review:  Sir, ��������� At the ratepayers meeting  January 26th, I moved a resol-  u ion asking that the incoming  Village Commissioners be asked  to press for the development of  the Goat River canyon. This  resolution carried with but two  dissenting. It is not sufficient to  pars a resolution and then to  take no further action, as our  commissioners will require every  bit of help that can be given  them, and probably a little shoving as well.  Perhaps it would be well to  consider just what this project  means to the Valley. In the  first place it is to the advantage  of everybody���������ranchers, business  men, wage earners and users of  electric power and light���������the t  the development of the canyon  he undertaken as soon as  possible.  There seems to be no way in  which such a speedy solution of  unemployment in this Valley can  be found, and one that is not  coming out of the pocket of the  taxpayer as do all government  and municipal undertakings.  This is a commercial undertaking  and if the present holders of the  franchise are not willing to proceed let them advise us to this  effect so that someone else can  have a chance. We want no  more stalling.  The situation is at present  briefly this: Let the commissioners again ask the West  Kootenay Power and Light  Company proceed with development. If this company still continues to stall let us bring all the  pressure possible to bear on the  provincial government to have  this thrown opwri again for  staking.  Then the local electric light  company can have a chance to  put in water powor. Here again,  no stalling. JukI a plain annwer,  Yes or Ho. Develop or get out,  Jf    No,   what     then?   Th<������n   T  The Vanishing Dollar  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I am interested in the  letter appearing in the Review of  Jauuary 15th. It seems to me  the writer of such a letter���������attempting, as he does, to show the  cause (last clause in paragraph  six) of the depression that is world  wide today, and which is baffling  all the statesmen in the world,  and dividing political economists  into several groups, each group  more or less antagonistic to one  another.  Many will welcome such a discussion as this and thank you,  Mr. Editor, for the privilege.  Many will agree, and many will  disagree with your correspondent.  For myself, I claim he has not  touched the real cause of this  fearful depression.  While the ca?e, as he ttates it,  does have a deleterious and hindering effect on all the wheels of  commerce, and does periodically  put and keep many in poverty  arid distress. But in getting down  Campbell Ycrk, August Morabito.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Average daily atttndance, 31.7.  Proficiency: Grade 5a���������Stanley Hendren, Charley French, Ruby Palmer, and  Egon Hollm, equal. Grade 5b���������Lottie  Klein, Billy McFarland, Goldte Walker.  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon,  Lorna Donaldson, Vernon Donaldson,  Elsa Foerster, Charlie French, Russell  Gabelhei, Marguerite Grant, Stanley  Hendren, Edith Johnston, Lottie K ein,  Willie Krygsveld, Ruby Palmer,  Georgina Paulson, Eva Phillips, Mary  Ross, Ariel Schade. Clayton Sinclair,  Goldie Walker.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrollment, 43.  Average daily attendance, 93.60.  Proficiency: Grade 4���������Corinne Donneau, Betty Kernaghan, Aileen MacDonald. Grade 3���������Linden Beil, Jessica  Husband, Vera Watson.  Perfect atte dance���������Corinne Doneau.  Emma Hedstrom, Lillian Hendren,  Teddy Hewitt, Olga Hurrack, Betty  Kernaghan, Dorothy Klinginsmith,  Robert Lowther, Aileen MacDonald,  Ethel. MacLaren, Bert McFarland,  Heln-it Patalla, Thelma Stewart. Robert  Vigne, Ardrey Weir, Charlotte Wilks,  Muriel Raymond, Phyllis Wiltse.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden teacher.  Enrolment, 37.  Average daily attendance, 34.57.  Proficiency: Grade 2a���������Eileen Pen-  diy, Jean Bailey, Mary Gabelhei.  Grade 2b���������Russell Martin, Betty Ross,  Sam Rota  Perfect attendance���������Jean Bailey, Jean  Bunt, James Edwards. William Edwards.  Kenneth French, Doris Gabelhei, Louis  Johnston, Iky Krygsveld, Russell  Martin, Oscar Pettersen, Jean Pridham,  Katbern Rentz, Willie Rodgers Bruce  Ross, Spencer Schinnour, Dorothea  Schmidt, Leslie Tooze/Bonald Truscbit,  Blanche York.      '  Spring.is just around the corner! Are  you ready"? Don't wait until the last  minute. Have your car or Spray Motor  ready to go.  Wc have a fern Reconditioned Cars  at Special Prices  i  uiClO B  CANNM STREET at BARTON AVE.   _ CRESTON  . ���������       ��������� '  g_r__r>_gfrgg_gj.gy9.-g*,g_r.g*  ^m*mm%mm^amm%A>m^mmmmaa   tk ������l _3_>-fc<8fc-������-_W-fc_B^������<-l_J__X_* -^  *  n_t*_>ilnNin A ��������� itl_____fc    _ll������Aw_l>_A-iA<^������ifl_������A-iiAiilffli_ifl_i_i_f-i___hr^' A--A-  .  For SATISFACTION' you'll find it  hard to improve on  JEWELL COAL  Don't take  our word for it, but try an  order and judge for yourself.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  y'.'^e't'yT't'frt'rT'f'ryf't'f't^'y'T'rrf';��������������� ������r  ���������^���������^���������w  Division 6���������Miss Ho-nses, teacher.  Enrolment, 33.  Average daily attendance, 31.65.  Proficiency: Grade        la���������Teddy  Olivier, Louise Hare, Frank Rota.  Grade lb���������Dale Walkey, Elmer Pagens,  Anna Peitzer.  Perfect attendance���������Earl Beninger,  Russell Biccum, Allan Comfort, Tom  Edwards. Bertha Gardiner. Louise Hare,  Fred Hurrick, Willie Hurrick, Anna  Peitzer, V ctor Peitzer, Rnssell Pridham,  Katheryne Timmons, Margaret Timmons, Lewis Truscott, Bill MacDonald.  *p**'j*mmrmmma***mfm jpvqpv *^m  ��������� ������������vw������'y v^y^'^'y  * w fj'mm\m,,"wm'mamm,mm-'m mfm,mmtp ip ' wv v'v'vvv^vw  for Spring OGtiwea9^  If you need any Pipe this Sprint order now  as we are - advised that a raise in price will  take place before very long-. Come in and  see "what price we can ofter you���������the lowest  in the Valley.  Two Sets HEAVY LOGGING SLEIGHS FOR SALE  Cheafi for Cash.  j  STEENSTRUP  &l  BLACKSMITHING - PLUMBING - HEATING  ���������    *li_.ii_ir*l   f_i_.iift,.in1f>N^ii^ii^*.A._.i._.____-i__.__._��������� ���������__���������___A.-fc__-_._i. <__���������__, __���������__. m.A ______ ._fc_ __.__. ���������___!_' '  ������  4  4  I  L     A     ^    A-A    ____._____���������________-.___-_ A __���������_    _K||___1__k__fc|^-_fc||-_^lri__^.||^nr|^| Tl(**m (%n__lfha_%'Ti-fl_ t__* -iilth._i____i. Aiilfti fti ���������____[ _.Am_ftj___fcjL_B_Jt^LiJl>j  4  i  4  All city employeps at Cranbrook have had their salaries cut  10 per cent.  Kimberley town i* being canvassed to increase the membership of the board of trade.  Creston Public  School Rep������r  Attendance Well Maintained the  Past Month���������Division 4 Has  Highest Enrolment -Diviaionl  is Best Attended, January.  Division I���������E. Marriott,   Principal,  Enrolment,   M.  Average daily attendance, 82.21.   '  Proficiency!   Grade  8���������PhylHa   Mac  Donald,    Yvonne    LaBelle;     Mnrcolln  Prentice.   Grade      f��������� Ruth     Spencer,  Rachel Morrow, Irving Ferguson.  Perfect attendance���������DourIhm Akler-  Bon, Ruth Avery. Will Bourdon, Arthur  Dodd, Irving' Ferguson, Ailoon Kllngen-  Bmith, Ruth Hnre, Margaret I-Iendcrpon,  Stimrt Hilton, Rachel Morrow, Lloyd  McLaren, ITuKhenea McGronbli, Arthur  NiiHtniii, TTflTse. Rlndnir, Theo Tomp_rin.i,  TreHHii Torchia, MJirgaret Torchia,  Robert Wlllin, Godfrey Vl|gn������, Mnrcellu  Prentice, Lily Krl������o.  +,_ ������.*.,_,- t ._-._4.w- v.-- !____, *-__+' An order has just been issued  to cause, I claim he has not forbidding parking of autos in  touched on the flrst cause. front of Kimberley postoffi.ee.  JOHN NORCROSS.      M  p.nticton   ^   ^.^  Growers paid ita shippers 45  cents nett on Jonathan applest.  Vernon council is orpposed  tb  inaugurating the curfew bell  system of getting children off the  streets.  It cost $31,447 to finance  Rossland schools last year, and  $28,972 was paid in teacher's  salaries.  Four members of the Mclnnis  family at Yahk claim a   perfect  attendance at scIuh.1 from four to  Bix years.  Horticulturists are confident  the February cold snap has not  been harmful to the Okanagan  fruit crop.  Deer in droves are invadinpj the  orchards and lower Jevela close to  Kaslo, driven out by the deep  snow in the hills.  While skating at Grand Forks  rink ono night last week a young  Doukhobor lost \.m balance and  went into, the end of the rink  with such force as to break the  big 1k>..<- in ri.H loft leg.  Do Mot Postpone  OVERHAULING  WINTER SEASON  THE SEASON.  IS  PRE8VBIER   GA  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  *y1M"|" ' y *"tpi"'���������^0^~m^-~-mf'~mw-^m~^t~^wr~Tn���������MHnyriMM~T~ippTTMg iy-ii������if M< mmm*m w^mwAmmamfm mmmmm* m^mimi*am^m*m������mmM^mm''m'mB ry m ��������� m������w|  **** *������������������* ������ OtrnM ____���������_���������_,____, ____k__ ___._��������� ���������___���������_ ____.___���������_.___,_ _____���������___���������_ ___._____,_. ___.____._ __Lr._____. .  mha- AA __*__���������___. [r^ - A.--t__ .J*.., ,__^ r __->__ ___________ .1 _*f, r ���������___> _ ___���������____. _.^4_ _������������������___,.  The Consolidated Mining &  SiiicSting Company of Canada, Ltd  TRAIL, British Columbia  U^T^A^0i A   ionium Phosphate  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  I jrikJLrJrm tViTm W  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  ,l10yl'^m-t-������0t\*mm"mAm ^-^t^*rmm-rtmmimmmm0m^mmmmwm,*jmmmmm^*t w ������ f).  TH J_   i_ KJUSTOiM   KJfl VIJS wy  -^-*--m .__._.. __ .,_,. : __,. _.^._..A.A.A.A.Ar^>n_<r -_--_.__.___,. _-___-���������_--..,-.-.-.  I Phone 19  CRESTON  JL-eatal ^MIDiElOIlS  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  GASH STORE  SPECIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE from February 11th to 13th  George Young  End Gomes After Lingering Illness���������Game .to Province 1897  Located in Creston���������Played on  'Championship   Rugby  Squad.  JAMS���������4~lb. Tins  GREENGAGE, per tin ���������  STRAWBERRY, per tin.....  BLACK CURRANT, tin.?..,  ITALIAN PRUNE, tin   PLUM, per tin   CHERRY, per tin ....  $  .57  .57  .57  .57  .50  .57  BAKING POWDER,   Tux.  per tin  .19  BAKING  POWDER, Tux.  2H per tin ...  ���������65  BUTTER. 4 lbs.  .95  SODAS, $1,00 size.  AS  COCOA, Bulk per lb   , V2. lb tins.....   . Vi lb tins   .23  .25  _1_S'  BACON, taking  the Piece,  per lb _ -~ ��������� .22  SAUSAGES, per lb..  .19  WHITE FISH per lb  .15  CHEESE, Colonial, 21b pkt.. .55  HONEY, 5 !b tin  ...... .83  HONEY, 2M lb tin :......'  AS  PEANUT BUTTER, lb.......  ,2Hlbs.  ,5 lbs..  FRUIT  ORANGES. 3 doz   ORANGES, large per doz ...  GRAPE FRUIT, each   LEMONS, per doz __  COFFEE  SPFCIAL, per ]b_  OUR BEST, per lb  FAMILY, per lb   BRAIDS, per tin..  .19  .4S  .89  .59  AS  .15  .45  .30  .45  .40  .50  EXTRACTS, 2 oz., 2 for  .29  "           ,4 oz., each... ,24  "           , 8 oz.. each  .44  "           , 16 oz., each... .g3  "           , 32 oz., each. J.25  POLISHES  OLD WINDSOR, per tin... .29  LEMON OIL, per bottle,.- ,4S  FURNITURE, per bottle��������� m4$  TOMATOES. 7 tins   PEAS. 1 tins   CORN, ? tins....   PEARS, small, . tinsl   PEACHES, small, 7 tins   PORK & BEANS 3 tins   SOUPS, 3 tins...    1.00  1.00  _ #i__  x.uif  1.00  1.00  .29  .29  "MATCHES,   3 boxes   MATCHES, per packet   .29  .19  CANDIES, per lb..  .19  SALMON, Tails, 2 for  ������S  SALMON. Flats, 3 for..  .29  MOLASSES, 10 lbs, tin.  , 5 lb tin   , 2 lb tin   .89  .47  .23  CHOCOLATE BARS, 6  GUM, 6 for ....--..  CHOCOLATE BARS.  size..     25c.  .25  .25  .19  VEGETABLES  CELERY, per lb - ...  .18  LETTUCE, each......_   .20  SPROUTS, per lb ���������..  .30  ONIONS, Spanish, per lb���������  .15  TEA  SPECIAL, per lb   .35  OUR BEST, per lb  ...  ,4-S  FAMILY, per lb _....  .4-0  BEANS, white, 4 lbs..  RICE, 3 lbs   SAGO, 3 lbs   TAPIOCA, 3 lbs   SPLIT PEAS, 2 lbs..  .25  .25  .29  .29  .25  TONIC STOUT, per pkt.  MALT, per tin... .......  HOPS, 3 pkt    .69  .64  .28  SCRIBBLERS. 9 for   SCRIBBLERS, 6 for    WRITING    PADS.     25c.  2 for..   .:   WRITING     PADS,      15c.  2 for    .25  .25  3  **'*}���������**��������� vm  ���������*������������������������/���������*.��������� m  'f'T'������*������'f' %��������� - V 'Wmf'W  _i.  --.Ir .  ���������VWVW  ��������� 09    4  .25   j  f  1  ������__���������_"���������  .rersoni  i  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn cockerel  oing at $2     V<_ Mawson^ Creston.  C- O. Rodgers was a business visitor  at Nelson the latter part pf tbe week.  A. L. Palmer was a business visitor  at Spokane the early part of the week,  Adam Robertson is away on a visit  with relatives at Grassy Lake, Alberta.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshires, seven  weeks old, $4 eacb.   F. J. Collis,Creeton.  COW FOR SAL ��������� Holetein heifer,  will freshen in April Fred Macht,  Lister.  E. C Wragge of Nelson was here on  Tuesday attending the funeral of the late  Gjo Young.  FOR  SALE���������About  20  boxes   Cox  Orange appl s at 45c, per box if box is  returned, or 60c. with the  box.   K. E  PaulBon, Creston.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  FOR RENT���������Furnished rooms, bath,  telephone, electric light, central location.  Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE���������10-months5 old Jersey  ball, or will trade in on a Jersey heifer.  K. E Paulson, Creston.  Rev. D. Osterhout, superintendent of  United Church missions in B C, is to  speak   at   Trinity  Church   on   Sunday  evening, 21st.  Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Maxwell of  Crandrook were here at the weekend on  a visit with the former's mother, Mrs.  Jas. Maxwell  At the inaugural meeting of the fall  fair directors last week Chas. St-tcliffe  was chosen president. E. W. Payne is  the new secretary.  At the Kootenay Presbyterian W.M.S.  1 at Trail fast week Creston was  agreed  I upon   as   the    meeting  convention in 1933 .  place  for the  SUNDAY. FEBRUARY   1*%  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m. Holy Communion  and 11 a.m., Matins.  .   L.AND FO/? SALE  Two lQ-aere lots for sale or rent,  mostly all cleared, with water nnd build*  in������a    E. NOUGUIER, Canyon, B C.  Shoe Repairing  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready"when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  jngn MgK^KKjgs J������ittMffi| jflWtt| ^Htfft jMB| Im km mt  ii\W*m\ O mWmXwO jmWmW ^M-NTM_mHr fljPjfif mmWmm  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  At the meeting Monday night the  council struck the 1932 tax rate at thp  usual 12 mills. It was also decided to  purchase an additional 400 i.et of fire  hose.  Tho Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are  holding n Valentine Tea at the home or  Mrs. Henderson, Saturday, February  18th, 3 to 5.80. Afternoon tea and  cooking. ���������  R. C. CARR, hou-ic. sign and auto  pninting, picture framing, will be at  Crt>s on on or nb^ut February 17th.  Write him, Box 816, Cranbrook. or  phono 321.  MURDOCH McLEOD, Registered  Optometrist, will bo at Erickson,, Tuesday, February 16th, Eyes thoroughly  toBtctl, Lens dnplicated and frames repaired nt onco  At the council meeting: on Monday  night L. W. McFarland waB named  reeve for tho two-yenr Ufo of tho council.  Ho wab mli-ft eluM-Gii vll.ufm   reprwwnt-  ntlvo on the l_03p_t.il board.  The attendance was rather light at the  oldtime dance nt the Park pavilion Inst  Friday night under tho auspices of the  K,P. building committee, nnd for which  tho Pythian SiBtora aorved tho lunch.  Both Rossland and Nelson  admit 12 below zero in the early  February dip. Grand Forks  owns up to 18 below.  . Up to the end of the first week  February Fernie hae had a -mow-  fa. 1 of 128 inches, and expects the  total to k'ettd.. 200 inches.  Creston has lost an oldtime and  highly respected resident in the  death of George ii. M. Young,  who passed away at Creston  Valley public hospital about noon  on Sunday, after quite a lengthy  illness.  Deceased, who was in his 61st  year, was a native of Toronto,  Ontario, and received his education in the public and high schools  of that city, entering Toronto  University and graduating in arts  in 1891, in which year he commenced the study of law at  Osgoode Hall, Toronto, and four  years later completed his law  course and for a couple of years  was with a well known law firm  in Hamilton.  * In 1897 he came west, going  first to Trail, and then for a  couple of years was at points in  the Slocan district, He came to  Creston in 1899 in connection  ' with the sawmill. affairs of Geo.  j Bigelow, who had a mill in operation at a site in-the neighborhood of Creston cemetery.  Deceased continued to reside here  until 1905, when he went to  Moyie for two years, coming back  in 1907, and since that time has  been located here operating in  real estate, conveyancing, etc.,  and devoting considerable time to  mining, being directly interested  in some claims on Iron Mountain  and also looking after the inter=  ests of C.P. Hill, who had several  properties in that, locality. He  was married in_.-_907 to Miss  Louise Arrowsmith," and a widow  and two sons, Donald and Jack,  both at home, survive him. He  leaves one brother, McGregor  Young, K.C., of Toronto.  The funeral took place on  Tuesday from Christ Church,  Creston whieh was filled with  relativee and friends to pay a last  tribute off respect. The service  was in charge of Rev. T. Scott,  and interment was in Greston  cemetery, with Col. Mallandaine,  Geo. Johnson, D. Learmonth, J.  E. Hayden, Jas. Cherrington and  R, Sinclair Smith officiating as  pallbearers, Many * floral remembrances also bespoke the  high esteem in which deceased is  held.  In his college days the late  Geo. Young was prominent in  athletics, In 1894 he was a  membef of the Osgoode Hall  fifteen that won the Dominion  rugby football championship that  year, and at Hamilton he made  quite a name for himself as an  amateur boxer.  In Mr, Young's death there  has disappeared the last of the  trio who came west with him in  '97, two of the others being the  late Walter C. Nichol, a former  lieutenant-governor of British  Columbia, and Billy Marshall,  who was prominent in both the  South African and the late world  war, who returned tram B.C. to  make his home in Hamilton.  Although Mr. Young's death  was not unexpected his passing  is none the less keenly felt and in  their bereavement the widow and  two sons have the sympathy of  the whole community.  Those remembering with  flowers were: Mrs, Young and  the boys, Mr. and Mra. Arrow-  smith and family, Mr, and  Mrs.  Wm. Arrowsmith, Rossland; Mr.'  and Mrs. E. C. Wragge, Nelson;  Mr, and  Mra. B, Johnson, Mr.  and Mrs. Devlin, Mr. and Mrs.  Drifni, Kitchener; Mr. and Mrs.  J. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Thurston  and family, Mr: and Mrs. C. O.  Rodgers, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Fraser, Creston and District  Women's Institute, Mr. and Mrs.  C. F. Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Murtrie, Creston Conservative  Association^ Reg. R. Eastlake,  Creston town cquneil, Dr. Olivier  and Mr. and Mrtr. W. H. Crawford.  mar   tF\ S    ramm mm*** -%^r ff    a ���������*aam*r-_������������������������  DIVERSION AND USE  The Free Press is advising  residents of West Fernie and  Fernie Annex to be prepared for  flood conditions on the Elk River.  The cold snap at the first of the  month sent the mercury to 32  below at Cranbrook, but 24^  below is the coldest Fernie  admits.  Due to the tightening up of  anti dumping regulations it is  estimated an additional 200 acres  of peaches and 40 acres of Italian  prunes have been planted the  past two years.  TAKE NOTICE that Wynndel Improvement District, whose address is  Wynndel, B.C .will apply for a license to  take and use 6.0 c.f.s. for power purposes,  8Q0 acre feet ior irrigation, 60,000 gale.  per day for domestic purposes, of water  out of Duck Creek, which flows southerly  and drains Into Kootenay Flats about  Wynndel. The water will he diverted  from the stream at a point about 2000  feet north-easterly from the north-east  corner of SuteLot 12 o! Lot 4595, and  .will be used for power purposes, irrigation purposes and. dome tic supply upon  the lands described as I_ots 191. 279. and  parts of SubLots 43. 63, and 12 of Lot  4595, and parts of Lasts 134.135 of Lot  9592 tsnd parts of Lots 147. .150, Lot  9551, the area to be known as Wynndel  Improvement District.    This notice was  fosted on the ground on the ISth day of  anuary, 1932. A copy of this notice  and an application pursuant thereto and  to the Water Act will be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder at Nelson,  B.C. Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder, or  with the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days after the first appear-  -.��������� ,.���������.   _* _-UI ���������_!      _.    I 1 ,,-.- ..,._.-  ������i_\-x_ >r_ ������.__���������_) uvuvc iii.  a.  ivuu   ucwspupvr.  WYNNDEL IMPROVEMENT  DISTRICT. Applicant.  By R. C. EAKIN, Agent.  Date of first publication of this notice is  January 22,1932.  S*  , ������������������. &  ]K Merry-Go-  ������i Round  Jm%  Vs Coupon  y^ With any purchase of  f^   25 cents or over for 15c.  Name.  Address.  ft*  extra we will include one 25c. tube of Colgate's Tooth Paste   J������  Free, with coupon.    LIMIT, ONE TO CUSTOMER. ������3  EXAMPLE: Yardley's Soap 35c. plus 15c��������� total 50c, we include one tube 25c. Colgate^ Tooth, jfaste FREE. BRING  THE COUPON.   Or, again,  Wampole's Grape Salt 60c olus 15c, total 75c, we include  one tube Colgate Tooth Paste FREE.   BRING COUPON.  For ONE WEEK���������Feb. 13th  to 20tli-= inclusive*  CREST  UG & BOOK STORE  fHB 'KEXAB'Ij^STOR;!-  -    GEO.' TT. I__I_S_C-X7_f ' "'."������������������  -_.&_������  f������a-_������_BB!__BBOeo BBBSD B _=-_ O BBSS B_S_ ������������������-��������� B 111 ��������������� ��������������������������� S ��������� ��������� BBS B ��������������������������������������������� ������������������_��������� ��������� BBS ��������� ���������*���������_ ��������� lit! BE  ((  More Snow Coming  ���������says the weatherman.  Order Your Ooai  H^y5 his ������s"^jgp  *>  :  __  ���������  B������J QQ BB  We can supply you with the best for either  Stove or Furnace nse.  m  s  _  f  ���������  m  5  s  a  m  '*  *  ������  H.   S.  IVicCREATH  GOAL.  waoa  FL.OUR  gmm tmmjmmmmmWA,  0.  i_-B_e__a__aB__tt'B'i]-i  aa  Do Not Lose Interest  savings.  -fay   delaying;   to   deposit   your  TF you  cannot   visit  ns  personally,  fiend your deposits by mail.   Have  the satisfaction of knowing that yom*  money la safely protected and .8  earning interest regularly. ������3o  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capita. Paid Up $20,000*000  jReucrve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Branch  R. J, Forbeft, Manager  mma.maammMMmtmmmm  VfMMMM CT.K   BEWEW,   CKESTOF,   B.   %%  ������������������    - ��������� ~ -    fcJr mi j-ml' ___ ii  __���������___: ���������__���������_  ^l*^^  c.^Korwe^i  Saskatchewan  Motor Licenses  Minister     Of     Highways     Explains  Reasons Why Increase Was  Necessary This Year  Decision of the Saskatchewan Government to increase motor license fees  by ?5 per license, has been subject  of some,criticism, and some protests  have been received by tbe Department concerned, according to the  Hon. A. C. Stewart, K.C.. Minister of  Highways.  Discussing the situation, Hon. Mr.  Stewart stated suggestions had heen  made   that   further  increase   of   the  gasoline tax might be used as an added source of revenue and that the motor license fee might be revised downward,  if  at all.       This  matter had  ; been   carefully   considered,   said   Mr.  | Stewart,   and  the  motor  license fee  I increase ultimately decided upon for  i revenue    purposes.    ElaboVfi.tllig    i*������s    ! statement,   the  Minister  said:   With  The Illinois estate of the late WiL- j practically one quarter of the popula  fdr  ,%-f^S5i-lL������IBS j_t  MIXTURE  Canada's standard remedy,  all other cough and coia  preparations.    BETTER���������that'  hy���������and DIFFERENT.  Acts Llkm e Flash  'ASimgu Sip hoavEsir  .Easry'Ttc* -0igesf  WORLD HAPPENINGS  OOII_l_lV  _J_.B.flJUJ_\__J_.  TAf rt  UNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY   14  JESUS AND THE MAN BORN  BLIND  Ham Wrigiey, Jr., valued at $20,215,-  000, was left largely to his family.  The Canadian Pacific Railway is  shipping rhubarb to prairie points  from British.-Columbia.  Ratification of a definite boundary  line between Alberta anc_ British Columbia will be sought from the Dominion at the session of parliament.  During January 190,000  tion of the province not only incapacitated from contributing to the revenue but receiving thc help necessary  to sustenance from the Government,  the urgent need for increased revenue  is obvious. In taking this action  the Government is merely placing the  license fee back where it was prior to  January 1st, 1930. At that time a  regulation reducing the motor license  fee by five  dollars was adopted.    It  was shown with regard to the collection of motor   license    fees   in   the  drought area,    but complaints   have  been received from farmers who paid  their   licenses, that   neighbors were  running  their  cars without licenses.  This year, a strict observance of the  Motor License Act will be enforced,  and   car  owners  running  their  cars  either by day or night without licenses, will be subject to prosecution and,  if the fines are not paid, the consequences will foe serious. It is obviously  impossible   to  operate   the  motor  license system   if    discrimination   is  shown. A reasonable opportunity will  be given to owners to pay their licenses, an<2 the law will then be strictly  enforced. The Farmer Government of  Alberta,    which   followed   the    Saskatchewan reduction   of   licenses   in  1931, is this year increasing their licenses to the same extent as in this  T_rr__-nc-������  taliow were shipped by prairie meat j ^ been found however that during  packers over CJSLR.    Hues    to    soap , the tw������> years since ^^ the numfeer ,  manufacturers in the east. j of motor licenses have decreased.    In  Moscow's streets are being re- j 1929 when the higher fee prevailed  named. -God's House Street" has be- j there were 108,630 licenses issued dur-  cbme "'Atheist Street/" and St. George ; ing 1929. In 1930 there were 108,-  Way" now is "Karl Marx'Street."       j iei private car licenses issued, and in  The king's state crown, the most | 1931 the figures had fallen away to  dazzling object  Ln the jewel room in I 91,276 or 16,885 less licenses than in  the  Tower   of  London,   has been   removed for alteration.  A "victory monument" of some ancient ruler, carved long before the  days of Columbus, has been discovered in Yucatan, Central America.  Madame Alphonse Bertiiion, widow  of the famous inventor of the fingerprint  system    internationally    used.,  died in Paris    Jan.    25.     She    was 1  eighty-three years old. ?  To safeguard Melbourne,     Austra- I  lia,   against  -water   shortage   in   dry  seasons a reservoir    haa    been   constructed that next  j'ear vrill have a  capacity of 8,800,000,000 gallons.  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics  report indicates that in the last three  months of 1931 the export of Canadian bacon to Great Britain was 6,-  497,800 pounds, as compared with 2,-  297,100 in the last quarter of 1930.  Not one cent of public money has  been spent this year to bring immigrants to Canada, F. C. Blair, of the  Immigration department, said in answer to a report that 200 Y.M.C.A.  boys were being brought to Canada.  Douglas'' Egyptian Liniment is remarkable in its quick. effective action.  Relieves Instantly burns, sprains,  toothache and neuralgEa. Invaluable  for sore throat, croup and quinsy.  Ancient Tool Found  Specimens of a hitherto undiscovered type of stone-bladed tool, used  by stone ago people thousands of  years ago, were found In South  Africa recently. Among the implements are scrapers, gravers and  points, but the most characteristic  specimen is like a giant crescent.  Man  [__  Tiy Lydia E. Pinkhom's Vegetable. Compound  ������|fl(. S lip BH1816 rlBr flgS-EII  Those she loves . . . are first to suffer when monthly pains shutter her  iitrvcs. Lyiliit E. Psnkham's Vegetable  Comfio u 11 '* would ease t ha* awfu I agony.  LEG AILMENTS  If you flutter   ivom   varicose   veins.  varicose ulcers, swollen log,., tender  fee. ant! a.her .ilii-lur .Unorder?., write  for full .n-ur:ma_-0_> about JflLASTO,  tho -:������������53(-UU trcnttt ent which has  brought u-Hof to tlv< UHnndB of men  imrl women���������free ������������_. pie sent poat  freo on r__iue.it.  Tha New r.i._ Treatmoj- Co. Limited,  Dept, 153 T��������� 45D Craig ;H, W��������� Mow-  treat  ���������iiii���������������i_Wril^u������-i^-iiii-n_������������.^^   -- rn -1 - 11 ___mj.ni  W,    N\    IT.    HIM!  1930.   On   the  other  hand  the gasoline tax had    been    increased    from  three to five cents per gallon.      This  has not resulted in increased revenue  proportionate to the  increase  in the  tax. Directly the tax was increased,  the  exemption  claims  increased  and  many claims   for    exemptions    mads  under the  five cent tax  that would  not have been made under the thre������  cent tax.     Judging from the revenue  figures under this item the conclusion,  can hardly fail to be drawn, that its  increase has led to evasions and misrepresentations that would not have  occurred had it remained at the previous figure.   It is also apparent that  gasoline has been used in motor cars  for   which    exemptions    were   often  claimed and   obtained,    without   the  possibility  of any  system being devised for its prevention.    This experience has been similar to that of other  provinces and states where the gasoline tax has been increased. When the  tax was increased there was also an  increase in the bootlegging of gasoline from the States and from Alberta particularly of a cheaper type of  motor fuel like naphtha and distillate.  In the portion of Saskatchewan contiguous bo the Alberta boundary,  the  revenues from the gasoline tax have  been   greatly ' reduced.     Legislation  will be introduced to deal with this  bootlegging system, but conditions in  this respect are difficult, and it is apparent that an increase In the gasoline   tax   instead   of  increasing    the  revenue  in  accordance  with  the  increase would   lead    to    further    tax  evasion, wrongful claims for exemptions,  and  increase  possibilities  ancl  profits of bootlegging.  In this connection there has been  trouble with some of the oil companies failing to pay to the Government  the full amount of gasoline tax collections, Previous to this year tho oil  companies were paid a commission  of two and a half per cent on their  collections. In view of tlie fact that  the tax was raised from three to Ave  cents per gallon and no extra work  entailed on collections, th& commission was reduced from two and a halt  per cent, to two per cent. In spita  of thla fact some of tho oil companies have not complied with this regulation, but have deducted two and a  half per cont. from the collections remitted to thc Government. If this condition continues it may bo necessary  to pass legislation taxing those companies by direct taxation to the ex-  Lent of Lhia comniiBHion, and Lo makt}  bucIj. legislation retroactive It may  also be necessary ta consider a direct  tax on all gasoline Imported into tho  Province or refined here, tnntcad ol  the present method off gasoline tax  collection.., and thiiH obviate all poHHi-  bUlty of defrauding the Government,  Lunt ywnv a jjood _le������l of leniency  Owing to the roads being blocked  in the northern portion of the province, few licenses are being taken out  i_������ that area^as compared with last  year. Last Monday, however, the  Motor License Branch at Regina was  busier than at any previous time in  its history. Renewal of operators'  licenses should be made when the  motor license is purchased, and the  old. license should be sent in on the  application for a new one.  Tells Dyspeptics  What To Eat  Strict Diets Often Unnecessary  It is a -well known fact that some  foods have a strong: tendency, to produce  excessive stomach '"acidity and consequent indigestion. By omitting from  daiJy meals those foods that experience proves do not agree and limiting the diet to certain tasteless unappetizing foodS- stoiHsch troubles may  in many instances be slowly overcome.  Nine times in ten. however, indigestion,  gas, etc., are due to excessive acidity  and the premature souring of food in  the stomach. Keep the stomach clean  and sweet by freeing it of this extra  acid and then sufferers can eat the  foods they like best and as much as  they want in reason and have no stomach trouble at all- thousands of people do this daily by merely taking after  every meal a little Bisurated Magnesia,  which can be had at any good drug  store in either powder or tablet form.  Bisurated Magnesia instantly neurtal-  izes stomach acids, stops food fermentation and meals digest as naturally and  painlessly as in the stomach of a healthy  child. Stomach   comfort   means   a   lot  a- d  most folks like  good   things  to  eat.  F./ijoy   them   both   by   making  Bisurated  ,g__esia  your   daily   after-eating   protection.  Golden Text: ''I am the light of the  world; he that foiloweth Me shall not  walk i_i the darkness, but shall have  the light of life."���������John 8.12.  Lesson: John 9.1-11.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 42.1-7.  Explanations and Comments  Tho Question Concerning the <_"?_-  Biectioi- Between E-lSsidness. and Sin,  verses 1-3.���������The Jews held that  calamities were the result of sin.  Recall how insistently Job's friends  tried to make him acknowledge some  sin as the cause of all of all his  troubles. One������ day the disciples came  upon a man who had been blind, from  birth, sitting where beggars were  won't to sit at the gate of the temple,  and they said, to Jesus, "Rabbi, who  sinned, this man or his parents,-that  he should be born blind? " The  disciples seemingly were voicing here  _V~    __..,...-._.    4.1 a���������      1    j.���������   ������~_*.w    ������.Cj^>t*xcbiL      i^la+lr.jl     _*jl    e cgaAU    tw    _.*?-  incarnation, for a man born blind  could have sinned only in a previous  existence if his blindness were a punishment for sin. The pre-existence of  the soul was the ancient Greek idea,  and it is the dream of the modem  Hindu mystic.  Sin causes suffering, but the  disciples' pitiless logic of suffering  through sin was quickly denied by  Jesus. He threw the responsibility  for the man's blindness upon God  when He answered,- "Neither did this  man sin, nor his parents, but that  the works of God should be made  manifest in him." How could his  blindness show forth the works of  G-odi? It gave Jesus the opportunity  of showing God's power by restoring  his sight.  The Blind Man's Sight Restored,  verses 6, 7.���������Jesus spat on the ground  and made clay and with it anointed  the eyes of the blind man. Doubtless  He did this in order to let the man feel  His ministering touch, to awaken expectancy, to arouse the man's faith  through the use of means popularly  supposed efficacious, and. to test his  obedience.  The Miracle's Effect Upon the Jews,  verses 8-12.���������The opening of his eyes  naturally so changed the beggar's aspect that those who knew him wondered whether it could he actually he  or whether it were some one like him.  T"h������_������r insstioned him and he told them  of his cure.  Jesus Finds the Outcast and Reveals Himself, verses 35-38.���������At once  Jesus looked for the man and on finding him endeavored to draw out his  faith by asking him if he believed, on  the Son of God. The man did not  understand the title, but when Jesus  .���������  cure     a~_rvi_,x_   jlp V \jtj___s  Ma.ll the attached coupon  and we will tend you a copy  Of  our   new   cook   book,  "The Good Provider," with  over * hundred delightful  recipes for pudding*, pies,  cakes, paatnea. 6sc��������� and a.  wide variety of other thing* you caa  zs._:3pi_ better *������r_t__~=  JtemUn* :'__-l _,  ST.CHARLES MILK  irN$W������������TENEO������ EVAPORATED  F..1  Ms  I tec  claimed it as His own, the man exclaimed, "Lord I believe," and worshipped Him���������he had received not  only seeing eyes but inner spiritual  vision.  The True Significance Of the Event,  verses 39-41.���������The comment of Jesus  was that He brought spiritual enlightenment to those who, like this man,  realized their need of him, and he increased the blindness of those who,  like the Pharisees," believed not in  Him nor in their need of a Messiah.  India exported 55,000,000 pounds'of  tea in a recent month.  ATENTS  A.   IJ-t   Of   "Wanted   --.venUona"   aa4  Full Information Sent Frea On RequeaS.  jh8 RAMSAY Go. ������m  %V������MlKg������  ~New President Elected  Frederick E. Bronson, of Ottawa,  was elected president of the Canadian  Forestry Association at the 32nd annual meeting of the organization in  Mbntreal. Ke succeeds R. O. Sweezey,  retired president. Robson Black, also  of Ottawa, was chosen as vice-president, retaining at the same time his  position of general-manager of the  association.  7  i-  "Baby's Own Tablets take away that  teething lever," writes Mrs. Alfred  Bungay, North Sydney; N.S. Effective  also in relieving colds, fever, colic,  upset stomach,  constipation. Children like them.  Absolutely SAFE  ���������See analyst's  certificate in each  25c package. 231  Dr. Williams-  0^ff*ftfiS m   ������9   %*& W *Pw   B _9*mE$B_ib 1 aP  Robots Supplant Bobbies  London    Finds     Automatic     Traffic  Signals Equally Efficient and  Cheaper  Hundred of policemen have been released from traffic duty in London  because robots have proved equally  efficient and mucit cheaper.  Automatic signaling will be adopted on a wide scale before long, ajad  all circuses and crossroads will havo  their flashing traffic lights. "A jolly  good job, too," commented one traffic policeman on hearing the Mews.  "Do you think we like to spend our  time remonstrating with motorists  who say they cannot ace our signals ?  Do you think we call it n man's job?  It was pushed on us by tho traffic  problem, but wo liave got plenty oE  moro important jobs."  ...chest  PH       WW  HR   RH     P!  iW  13b^-k  ^mm ^MT ib BwfP ������_?  Best treated  by stimulation  and ir.halation  ACTS   TWO    WAYS   AT   ONCI.  _|:':.'^.i'.r!'^'*yw!'ffiw'-r.'!<:''^''.''i'.''.!i'.'.n i������l>^y^<^fc^:f'.Y'^r>'������������.''tt*.*'ffw;'B������>i<������j������������i_,i'i<������>*^  Western Representatives;  HUNTE-&.MARTZN & CO.. REGINA, SAS:  <^C .TH3S   BEYIEW.    CRESTON   B.   ������.  1=3H  weshoutofifieJbm  . ��������� ������������������. after the show. ..'.. at bridge  parties ^.v. teas . . . dinners . ..  always .. , .serve Christie's  Snow Flake Sodas. Their fine  flavor and flaky freshness  add ft. sest to every mouthful.  In the big,  neiVy family-  size pqchage.  Christ  Wis  I'WW'ii'L  JMfflfflit  mmsmjju.uj^-iV'  ������������������"���������  w&^-<  M__WWM_T st* 1*   ������& "StT^  SODAS  .    Ilfcht     'P' mamWJS. Xm.*mr  THE  ������13S_  1IAIICB?  11W_$E_  ot  1  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  1��������� "-BY ��������� ..''.  MARGARET P__X������I___B  mmmmn_ Author OS  "The Splendid Folly," "The Hermit  Of Far Bud."  Ebdder & Stougrhton, !_������������., __&u������un.  CHAPTER XIII.  4fWil| You walk Into My Parlour?"  Jean,, sculling leisurely down the  river which ran between Staple and  TWillow Ferry, looked around her with  ^a Httle thrill of enjoyment���������the sheer,  physical thrill of youth unconsciously in harmony with the climbing- sap  in the trees, with the upward thrust  -of young green, with all the exquisite recreation of Nature an the spring  of the year.  April had been, as it too cominpn-  .ly is in this' northern, clime of ours,  the merest travesty of' spring, *: a  ~o!egi-_, cold _-X-os.Ui.Gf penetrating winci'  and sleet, but now May had stolen  upon the world almost unawares,  opening with tender, insistent fingers  the sticky brown buds fast curled  .against the nipping winds, and. misting all the woods with a shimmer of  translucent green.  Overhead arched  a sky of veiled,  * opalescent blue, and Jean, staring up  .-at it with dreamy eyes., was reminded  of the "great city" of the Book of  Revelation whose  "third foundation"  -was of chalcedony. This soft -Snglish  sky must toe the third foundatiorij she  decided whimsically.  mrrm v*w ���������  fcJOUR  wL-     H   iT   ~*m\   a\_ Am    *g���������    mT^ B n  dl \m/ivi/\'-v������ ri  /TUST' a Infite-ttss atasc nT -PhUtEBXH.*'  Jf Milk of Magnesia in water, That  Is an nlknli, efToclivo yet IrnrmlcRa. It  line. licet* ihe standard antacid for  50 years, Ono spo ouful will neutralise  ntonce many times its volume In ncid.  IVm tho right way, tho-qulolx, pleaannt  nnd efficient way to kill all the  cjcocsfl ncid, Tho atomnncl- bocomen.  sweet, the pain departs. You are  1-M.py ngnim in five _nlnu.c_.  Don't depend on cruel a melhoels,  Employ the beat way yet evolved in  oil the yearn of aenwfluufi. That ia.  PhJULpfi.*' Milk of Mi������!juemu. Bo awft  towel tha Ron time.  The Iricnl dentifrice for (.loan,  teeth and honllhy .gum_ fa PhiUSiw''  Dantnl Mn������ncs_n������ a raupcrlor tooth-  p&ittfi th������t Hufeguurda nggninnt .udd-  xncwifh. (Made iii Canada.)  'T-TJJ!-!!l.T  w. asr, u. tm  But the occupation of sky-gazing  ���������did not oomhine r/ell with, that of  steering a straight course down a  stream whose width hardly entitled  it to its local designation of "the  river," and a. few minutes later the  boat's nose cannoned abruptly against  the bank.  As, however, to tie up somewhere  under the trees which edged the  water had been Jean's original intention, this did not trouhle her overmuch, and discovering a gnarled  stump convenient to her purpose, she  looped the painter round it, collected  the rug and a couple of cushions  which she had brought with her, and  established lierseif comf ortahly in the  stem of the boat.  Everyone else at Staple having engagements of one sort or another, she  had promised herself a lazy afternoon  in company with the latest novel sent  down from Mudie'.s -But' she was in  no" immediate hurry to begin Its;  pages. The mellow warmth of the  afternoon, tempted her to the more  restful occupation of mere daydreaming, and as she lay tucked up  snugly amongst her -cushions, enjoying the .sweet-scented airs that played among the trees and over the surface of the water, she allowed her  ^thoughts to drift idly back across the  two months she had spent at Staple.  The time had slipped by so quickly  that it was hard to believe that rather more than eight weeks had elapsed  since that grey .February evening  when she had alighted on the little,  deserted platform at Ooombe Slavic  Station. ..������������������They, had been quiet, happy weeks, filled with ' the pleasant  building up of new' friendships, and  Jeatt reflected that she had already  grown to look upon Staple almost as  "home." She possessed in a large  measure the capacity to adapt herself  to tier- surroundings, and realizing  that Lady Anne had been perfectly  sincere in her expressed desire to play  at having a daughter, Jean had, at  first a little tentatively, but after-  , wards, encouraged by Lady Anne's  obvious delight, wLth more assurance,  gradually assumed th������ duties that  would naturally fall to the daughter  of tho house.  Bay by day she had discovered an  Increasing pleasure and significance  in their performance. They were like  so many.tiny links knitting her life  Into tho Uvea of those around hor,  and already Lady Anno had begun  to turn to hor Instinctively In tho  small difficulties and necessities  .whieh, ono way or another, most days  bring ln their train, Je&n appreciated this as' only, a (girl who had counted for very little iii Hie Uvea of thani.  ncnrc-Bt her could do. It seemed to  make hor "belong"' in a way in whLcli  she. had never "belonged" at Belrn-  *ols_ Thoro, Qlyn -and Jacqueline had  turned to each other for counsel :1a  the littlo daily vicissitudes of utm  ectuaHy as in its larger concerns, and  Jean had learned: to regard B.crsclf as  moro or loan outsiao their Uvea.  She had had ono Idt ter from Peterson > since N^m.";"arrivalfl^vt , Staple,  a brief, (Bharacterlistlc noto', in w-iUab  ho oppressed tho hbpieT.ttiat she lilced  England "better than hor fathar ever  could", but ouggBHtod that tt sho wero  bored she should return to Balnifaln,  and mit aomo woman friend to atay  with her;7 he warned her not '���������. to expect further letters from him for  some time to come as, according to  his present plans���������of which he volunteered no partlcuIars-^-he expected to  spend the next few months "as far  from civilization as the restricted size  of this world permits."  With this letter it seemed to Jean  as though the last link with her former life had snapped. She felt no regret., Biernf els, and the unconventional, rather exotic life she had led  there ��������� idictated by her parents'-,  whims and the practically unlimited  wealth to gratify them which Peterson's flair for successful speculation  had achieved���������seemed very far away,  and Staple, with it������ peaceful, even-  flowing English life, very near and  enfolding.  Her first visit to  Chamwood had  been    a    disappointment. Under  changing ownerships, little now remained to remind her of the generations of Petersons who had lived  there long ago. Such of the old  pieces of furniture and china as Peterson had not considered worth transferring to Beirnfels at his father's  death had been bought by the next  owners of the place, and had been  taken away by them when they, in  their turn, disposed of the property.  Only o great square stone remained,  sunk into-one of the waiis and bearing the Peterson coat of arms and  the family motto: "Omnia debeo  Deo."  Sir Adrian Latimer had translated  tne words to Jean, with a cynical!  gleam in his heavy-lidded eyes and  accompanying the translation by a  caustic reference to her father. The  drug had not so far dulled his intellect. On the contrary, it seemed to  have had the opposite effect of endowing him with^ an. almost uncanny  insight into people's minds, so that  he could prick them on a sensitive  spot with ^unerring accuracy and a  diabolical enjoyment of the process.  Jean's sympathy for his wife was  boundless. A great affection had  sprung up between, -the two girls,  and bit by bit Claire had drawn aside  the veil of reticence, letting the other  see into the arid, bitter places of her  life.  Jean could understand* now, of  what Claire had been thinking on the  occasion of their first nieet������ng, when  llli^liiiiill^lii;i.^pii^l  mm  ROYAL  YEAST  CAKES  give you breads in  tempting Variety������_ *  MEALS become twice as  interestin g if you vary  the bread occasionally.  Rolls, coffee cakes, buns  ... there's no limit tb fche  breads you can make with  Royal Yeast Cakes and the  new Royal Sj>onge* Recipe.  Royal Yeast Cakes keep  for months. Be sure to  have a supply on hand to  use. when you bake at  home. Send for free Royal  Yeast Bake Boqk.Stand-  ard Brands LtcL, Fraser  Ave. & Liberty Street,  "Toronto, Ont.  mRoyatSpong^ Streusel Cake  To 1$4  cups Royal Yeast  Soon/Set* add 2 tablespoons-but-  -������������������_-���������    __!_> ---*     r f> ���������._-__._. *._,^-_  UC1,  VitCWUPU,   71   ������_4-JJ   ilgUL   U-V.-.-^  sugar, 1 egg well beaten, 2^ cups  flour to make soft dough. Knead '  lightly. Place in... greased' covered  bowl ia warm place. Let rise voi~  til double in. bulk (about 1>_"  hours). Roll- out dough y*. inch  thick, prick with fork, brush top  ���������with melted butter and sprinkle  with Streusd Topping. Let rise  in warm place a"bout 30 minutes.  Bake at 350������ F. to 400������ F. Makes  4 cakes.  Streusel Topping: Cream % cup  butter with H cup sugar and mix  with yi cup flour, >5 cup bread  crumbs and 1 teaspoon cinnan-on.  Stir until dry and crumbly.  'ROYAL YEAST SPONGE��������� Soak  1 Royal Yeast Cake in y. pint  lukewarm water for 15 minutes.  Dissolve 1 tablespoon sugar in yl  pint milk. Add to dissolved yeast  cake. Add 1 Quart bread Sour.  Beat thoroughly. Cover and let  rise over night to  double in bulk,,  keeping in warm  place free from  draughts. Makes  5 to 6 cups of  batter.  ^>^>Ii"^ \  Buy Made-In-  Canada Goods  she _sad spokes, of ths _______e__ces: ������f  the people who inhabit a. house. -The  whole atmosphere off Chamwood  seemed permeated with the influence  of Adrian Latimer-���������a grey, sinister,  unwholesome influence, like the miasma which rises from some poisonous  swamp.  The hell upon earth which he contrived to make of life for his young-  wife had been a revelation to Jean,  accustomed as she had heen to the  exquisite love and tenderness with  which her father had. surrounded  Jacqueline.  Sir Adrian's chief pleasure in life  see_-_ecE to be to thwart and humiliate  his wife in every possible way, and  once, in an access of indignation over  some small refinement of cruelty of  which he had been guilty, Jean had  declared her intention of giving him  her frank  opinion  of his behaviour.  She had never forgotten the look of)  bitter amusement with which Claire  had greeted the suggestion.  "Do you know what would happen?  He would listen to you with the utmost politeness, and very likely let  you- think' you had impressed him.  But. afterwards he would "make me  pay���������for a day, or a week, or a  -noi-th... _. Till hisTreyai-g^e-.T.was-' '__atia-..  fled. And he would put an end to  our friendship- " -  "He couldn't! " Jean had interrupted impulsively.  "Couldn't he?    You    don't    know  Adrian And I can't afford to  lose you, Jean. You're one of my few  comforts in life. Promise me" ��������� she  caught Jean's hands in hers and held  them tightly���������"promise me that you  will do nothing���������that you won't try  to interfere ? I can generally manage  him���������more or less. And when I can't,  why, I have to put up with the consequences of my own had management"���������with a ssmile that was snore  sad than tears.  (To Be Continued.)  it  rAJNd ALL U VtK ffflfc  RfeemiiatSsiii Again  And once again it was the " littlo  daily dose" of Kruschen''that conquered it. In fact, it made this  sufferer t1, feel ever so well."  " I have been takinpf {Crunchen Salts  because of having pains in the backj  head nnd joints j   pains all over mo.  I felb tired going to bed,'tired getting  iil>, I was it. a very bad way. I was  laid k.p for over a' month, and the  doctor who attended me said I was  suffering from acute rheumatism, and  advised me to take KrtiHchcn Salt_.  In less than 31 month.- I fait ever so  well,. I can't thank you enough for  Kruschen Salts,"���������G. O,  Tha principle: in this a 3���������n_&chcn  Salts drive from your body tlio udo  ncid crystals which cause your pain.  Your pains case; knotted jointa  li-eroxn<_ loose, AftMrwaTcte the " littlo  daily dose" oi Kruschen wo, wthnui  latcn tho liver and kidneys that youe  ins I do Is kept clean. Mischievous urlo  aold docs not get the clinnce to  aaoMm.-late;  FREE TRIAL OFFER  II you have nevef tried Kri������uc.i*rt~-try It now  nt our expfrtm. Wbi Iwive <Ii_t4-!b������ted u ar������ab  Many -special "GIANT" pacUnneo which awake  fir,. j__y fnr yon tr> provn r������ur dn Im lor yi-U_*rt__  Auk yoar druitBiut for tho new "GHAMfX"' T5c.  J-lfla mnolatn *>t oar wflnlar 75c. hofctlfrt arcs tlier  tultltn Bepomte trial hot _l<^wifflci**a for alroufc  one-week, Open the trial bottteflwC, i>Uttt.������   , tiinb  .ieJfc  "Behold, the tahernacle of God is  with men, and He will dwell with  them."���������Revelations xxi. 3.  How far from here to heaven?  Not very far, my friend ^  A single, hearty step  With all thy journey end.  .   Hold then. Where runnest thou?  Heavien is within thee.  Seek'st thou for God elsewhere,  His face thou'lt never see.  ���������-Angelus Silesius.  If that thou seekest thou findest  not within theef thou wilt never find  it without thee.���������Arahian.  Moses asked of <_Jod where He was,  and God said: "Know that when thou  hast sought me, thou hast already  found Me."���������Arabian.  A woman writer remarks that  there are many people who cannot  live on an Income of jE5,000 a year.  We must admit that we have never  done it_  Ant-Tuberculosis Vaccine  tlm twit,and then, If not enllrclv convlncejl tlin b  Kni*clLendoe������ev<srytr-ln_. ���������WBcln.lm U to do, th*  ������!(snli.r Ix-Ulelo Btfll nn good as new. TaKO Jt  |.ncl_4   Yotir dm pel at w nuthorlacill to wttwm  mm  ""  ju_' 75c.~imm������liBt*fy"Baji wlthoiifc que������tIon.  W httva trlctl .Crunchen tws. nt oiir������xi_������.n������������.  Vyiu������t could too.fuhert. MaiinfacttirwLhy  H. KrimtliN lliieh������i_, Ltd,, M^wcheiier, itntta  tmimi*. MSA}, l-iijX������(<M4 McCUUiviay lira*.,  Now Discovery Establishes Complete  Immunity For Bls-easo, Is  Keport  HenrE Spahllnger, director of tho  Institute Bacterlo Thcrapique. at  Geneva and noted authority on tuberculosis, has published a formula for  anti-tuberculo vaccine, which, lie  claimed would establish, complete Immunity to the disease in human beings and animals.  Spahlingefa a_u_ou_u.em.ent cawio  at tho conclusion of years of intensive research during which he used  up his entire personal fortune of  ������100,000. Ho was able to continue his  work only through the financial aid  of tho Aga Khan, tho Diiko of Westminster and others who appreciated  tho importance of the problem, hm  soiiKht to aolve.  No ]_o������t With Asthma. Asthma  usually attacks at night, tho ono time  when rest is needed most.   Hence tho  loss ot atrength, tho nervous debfility,  tho loss of flesh and other evils which  must bo expected unless relief la we-  cured, Fortunately roliof is pom..ble.  Dr. J. D. KollogR'B AHthma Remedy  huB, proved its inerlts tlarough years  of service. A trial will surely convince you.  n  Customer;  "You have not been  (salesman long?"  Salesman!  "How   do    you    know*  madatno."  Ciifttomor:   "jTou  still  blush  whK.n  you mention tlio priCM."  Cmtm\    _______���������    in   At^m    maw      HT  for COLICKY  BABIES  . - . THROUGH    CASTORIA'S  GENTLE   REGULATION  The best way to prevent colic,  doctors say, is to avoid gas In stomach  and bowels by keeping the entiro  Intestinal tract opou, free from waste.  But remember this: a tiny baby's  tender littlo organs cannot stand  harsh treatment. They must bo  gently urged. This is' Just tho tlmo  Castoria can help most. Castoria,  you know, Is mado specially for bablen  and childron, it Is a pure vegetable  preparation, perfectly harmless. It  contains no lum.._ drugs, no nnrcotics.  For years Jt ha������ helped mothers  through trytwg 11 men .with colicky  babies and childron suffering with  dlgeatlve npflet������, colds and fover.  Keep genuine Castoria on hand, with  tlio name:  CASTORIA THE   CBESTOR   REVIEW  ���������  , _4������*A -A- A ������4*_i A- A^A. _**Jk_-44t������.  ���������>4-k���������_fc M-fc | m%\mawm ____fc������^ _i<-fc������J_^->-_fc__4l-i--4-fc_lU--l_^<ih->--^--A_>Ai----fc-^  We are now booking orders for our  usual CARLOAD of FERTILIZER  and would ask you to at once figure  out the quantity yon will require and  let us have your order immediately.  rf������___-      3 B     S _BW_I      B_S    B 3     ________)  nW      (mmfW     A.       "    Smf     V     -FK   ;  Our 1932 stock will, arrive  shortly. It is the best to be  had,  and   the   price   is   right.  ��������� l_*_Si _*_&_������������������ mm.  bll-SIUII  if_*ii__,..     rt  **-_.__._-.-.-.----.        ������_--.  Yaiioy uu-upBiaim. hssii.  Phone 12 CRESTON  J  - I^n ^ . n^l ii f_ ii i*li > <*��������� i A ��������� l*h ��������� i_8_ _ _____������i_fti_-J_m_fil.-A-r  ...Week-Hnd  Specials... {  Local and Personal  Creston's Intermediate hockey team  took a 7-1 beating from the Yahk intermediates at Yahk on Sunday afternoon.  The   local   juniors    won   their ' game  ftcroino+t VoH  1 n=A  _~0 ���������.__.-������-      _.  ww..������.     _. \f���������3,.  The baskets and other equipment  arrived at the end off the week and both  the high school and senior girls' basketball talent commenced practices at the  Park pavilion at the first of the week.  CATTLE FOR SALE���������Jersey milch  cow, freshened January 15: Holstein  milch cow, will freshen about March 1st;  Holstein heifpr. will freshen April 1st.  Jersey bull, 18 months old. Tony  Hetner. Wynndel.  Rev. F. St. Denis and Noble Binns of  Trail, and A. A. McKinnon of Cran-  brood, were amongst those here on  Tnesday and Wednesday-for the spring  meeting of the Kootenay presbytery of  Presbyterian Church.  At the inaugural meeting of the Creston Valley public hospital board on  Wednesday evening Col. Mallandaine  waa re-elected president, and R. M.  Chandler secretary-treasurer. Frank  Putnam is the new vice-presedent.  Egg shipments from Creston during  January were the heaviest ever known.  The Farmers' Institute pool is rinding a  market now as far east as Michel and  Natal, but prices are tow. 2������ cents a  dozen is being paid to the producer at  large and complete stock, Manager  Anderson has the happy knack of displaying his lines to the very best  advantage, The store is a branch of the  well known Cranna firm at Pentieton,  the owner of which has been in business  in B.C. for a quarter of a century. At  creston buci_ fine lines as Abra, Bulova  and Elgin watches are carried, along with  Community plate, Wm. Rogers silverware, and Crown Derby, china.   A first-  class repair department is fmaintained  where city prices prevail and satisfaction  is guaranteed. If you have not as yet  looked the store over Manager Anderson  invites you to come in and get acquainted  w  V_j  Foresiviile  Creamery Butter, 4- lbs  &Sc  & LARD, 1% pkg ISc  ***   Prime Baby Bsef Milk Fed Pork  r\m*tVma*Amm+-  another  Tuesday.  miniature  Fortunately  ^  &.  What (  ao  "������   T  P**_c_--f_i  '���������**_c_-T_OH-?  JL     Jt V-*JLVj������JL  ���������  XH  It makes no difference what your favorite cut may  be or what you want for the nezt meal, we haire  the very best waiting for yoia. Cut from young,  well-fed animals and prepared right under sanitary  conditions.  Halibut,       Cod,  ���������z__  Crabs?  Smoked Fish  SmeltSg  M/A������>_������/*������A  G. RINGWALD, Prop.  j������&, 5J3U Jfe   -*SE  JEL^St-Si   ���������������&_&.   J*ZStal.  jfe^*^3������^*^fe^*^&^*,^fe5^'^k-H tr^m*  =*-T:?f^2a_____S^,*T*  L-^dS5VRS_i;iU������S  Creston    had  _)-*zzarci most Oa  it was from the southeast and was not at  all cold. Snow flurries were again in  evidence at the first of the week, the  C.P.R. sending the snowplough through  Wednesday morning.  Due to a shortage of space report of  the February session of Creston board of  trade has to stand over until next issue.  Amongst the business passed was a  resolution protesting against any re^  distribution of seats in the legislature  that will eliminate Creston.  ���������  To-night's social attraction is the  dance at the park pavilion for hospital  benefit under fall' fair association  auspices. Creston dance band will  furnish music, and the   dance   numbers  ��������� ���������> *.**.    usm���������    %A"V=mmf\f  admission is $1.50 per couple.  i ������������������������������������ ���������������������������__<_������������������-_��������������������������������������������� aoea-n_vni-Yinr-'-r������V-"B_i  Rg                                                          -.���������         .. ���������_..... _,  s               --.-. ]  :                HRARTHE =  :                 MO13BL50 ���������  : s  :     PHILCOJUQWBOY \  \      Five-Tub* RADIO I  l               at $81.00 \  I     Complete with Tabes I  ���������*                                                '_������ '                            .         .   ~- m  a%           ���������  :  The   lowest Scribed   quality s  ;  model ever produced by any ������  5  radio    Tnauufactyjrer      and ~5  ��������� worthy in every way to bear ���������  ��������� the famous . Fhilco name. _  Performance that even a few ���������  years ago would have been ������  startling in high price sets; ���������  full size; handsome cabinet :  of graceful design; Screen ;  Grid and Pentone Power S  Tubes.' Genu ine JElectro-Dy- 5  namic Sneaker,' I  V. MAWSON  CRE&fbN  PRUNING  E_g__   ������g&%. *m*K |  _AS0I  NOW AT HAND  n  i  13  ��������� ____"_"������������������������������������ a****  HAND PRUNERS  24 and 30-inch  and  LONG TREE PRUNERS  Six* Eight and Ten Feet  NOW IN STOCK.  Come ,in and make your  * selections.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  -> Gatsyon ut. East  .__.,_������. ^s.^ , ������>.A-__L-__.. __..__.-__.    ______    A.-*,..........    ___.___.    __^._>._������..__..___.-_>,-*    -^    -_��������� _>.-_>.- A -__-_*_  SATURDAY SPECIAL  Choice Creamery Butter, per lb. .25c.  mi..  .  in  Every  J^XaW^^ffBmm^ff^SMWamlmwffS W  1 CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  ������*-f������__.::Miii^^^  There Is n Direct Advantage in Placing Your  Printing Ilminens in Creston  l.y .10 fJriinj. you may get a rhnnfte at thai. P.*i.itj_'_ii Dollar���������  Othfcrwiae it in tcone forever.  Four appeals were heard at the  assessment roll court of revision on  Monday morning, two of which got  slight reductions on their land assessment . The roll as confirmed shows  land in the village valued at $175,741,  and improvements assessed at $253,127.  THE J. R. WATKINS COMPANY  has an exceptionally fine opening- in this  locality for a live man to take over the  sale arid distribution of their products.  serving and selling hundreds of satisfied  customers. For further information  apply 1350 Hornby Street, Vancouver,  B.C.  Mr. and Mibs Hanson have just  purchased 18 acres of land fronting on  the old K.V. right of way and adjoining  the 15 acres they have in the same  locality, ahout oppoaite the O'Neil  ranch. The Hanson's property now  extends through to the first Goat River  bridge.  Jack Gibbs, son of Mr. and. Mrs. E.  C. Gibbs, former residents of Creston,  now at Pentieton, is in charge of the  basketball squad in that town this  winter, and in a recent game against  Keremeos GibhB netted 14 of the 36  baskets scored by the Pentiction team,  who won 86-14.  The veneer plant at the Rodgers box  factory commenced the season's  operations on Monday, and is giving  employment to half a dozen men and ten  girls, The usual make of tin tops is  under way at present and next week a  few more girls will be tnken on to Btart  the make of bedding baskets.  The milder weather this week has  again hnltod curling, with the local bon  spiel played down to where but two  of the prizes had been won. These were  tho primary honors nnd were taken by  tho Craig nd Weir rinks. Prizes for  this event consist of four haircuts, a box  of apples, four cans of coffoo nnd a can  of motor lubricant.  At the annual meeting of tho Kootenay prosbyterlnl of the PrcBbyterlan  W.M.S. afc Trail last week CrestoniteB  flKurod prominently in the now officer-.  Mrs. M. J. Boyd was named president;  Mrs. H. II. Taylor rc-olected corresponding secretary; and Mint. A. Fleetwood  was choficn treasurer,, and the next  annual conference will ho held hero  A report of fcro conference reached t o  Review too late for this iosuo, but it will  appear next wook.  Tho W. R. Cranna jewolory stot-o,  which opened for buolnoas on Saturday  in qni.rtf.rB In tho Auditorium btiHdir.tr,  is u mose welcome addition to Croston'b  bui-h-CH.- circle,    tn addition to having n  LENT commences on Wednesday.   This season,  as in the  past, we will always in stock a varied line of Fish of  dependable quality at lowest possible prices.  ���������  FRBSHPISH  '    :   -  Salmon, Salmon Trout, Halibut, Whitefish, Cod, Smelts  Lake Superior Herring.  i-innan  Mac-die,  Haddie J. ilets,   Eastern Kippers  Salt Herring  Western   .sappers.  Salt Cod  C@ pHMDAMV jffi  asibiiminB. I $Lm  i  PHONE 2  ���������W'V  'rt'^'t1  *mpm^^jrm^rm^pm.^^gr^fm^pmqjma^ngrm^mafp.am^jF^ymyfmqjmqp^pm^jm  Imported  nglis  RWA  We have  just received an  assorted  crate of beautiful English  Din ner ware  Willow Colored Pattern  Wo are offering this line at the  exceptionally low price ot  M  mXJ %*** m      WJrKw I "      J[      I. (Z?(L_/CZ?  consisting of  Tea Plates,    Dinner Plates,     Platters  Cupa and Saucers,       Vegetable Dishes  Fruit Diuhes,   Bowls,  Jugs  *& ^ ^     Or^m&TCaW Sm<Jm    V*  V   *&

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