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Creston Review Mar 18, 1932

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Array la.-Y  "TT.  Vo    ��������� VW TTT  CBESTON. B. Q.. FBI1>AY.  MAEOH 18, 1932  "VT _ ���������        -" <������  -L7.M.    ������25  ���������YY. Y"  ' '���������&&  ������      *  ^ ,  '.'V:  armers'Institute  Egg Pool Boon _o Local Poultry  Raisers���������100 Cases Eggs per  Month Successfully Handled���������  Name Murrell Manager.  Organized in 1929, the institute con  tinues its policy of aggressive trade  expansion. That determ nation and not  'currency' is the driving force behind this  organization was much in evidence at  the third annual meeting on Thursday,  which was one of the most interesting  hald in a long time. v  Accounts submitted showed the flour  and feed business in excess of 20 cars,  with general merchandise increased  threefold over 2930. The egg marketing  service, also gained in importance, handling the bulk of the valley product , and  now requiring the full time attention of  one man. Due credit was given the  manager, Chas. Murrell, for these satis*  factory results.    ���������  Reporting for the directors, the retiring president, D. Bradley, humorously  referred to the day the first eggs were  hauled into the institute���������just to see how  things would work out. He little  suspected that within a short period the  minimum intake during the winter  would exceed 100 cases per month. The  careful handling and grading had improved the quality of Creston eggs with  the reepect that local poultrymen have  now an established market with the  wholesale and retail trade. A "little cooperation has gone a long way. " ;  Referring to the board's recommendation that the membership fee he reduced to ou^cenis, she president made i.  c'.ear that no member in his individual  capacity is liable for any debt or liability  of the institute A membership of 1|0  ^an������l������|ragted. ifor; ^^^^^^0^^^  After review ng the progress of the  Far ers Institute movement abd discussing plans for the year, his repO t  concluded with a synopsis of the recent  legislation affecting the agricultural industry. He drew the attention of fruit  growerb to the tightening up of the  to take over the duties of secretary to  the institute. The new board was also  instructed to organize a wholesale de*  partment  for the  marketing of  Valley  products.  The Board of Trade resolution in regard to the unsatisfactory conditions  existing with respect to the hydroelectric development at the canyon was  very carefully, considered. Responding  to a call from the chair, Chas. .Moore r  answered several questions of a technical  nature. The conclusion reached by the  meeting was to the effect that the  amount of power available was probably-  not large enough to be of much interest  to outside capital, but as a source of  power for domestic purposes the proposition was of great importance to. the  future of- the district: It was thought  that, possibly, $25,000 would be required to develop the project, and that  the power produced would be sufficient  to supply the needs of the territory iying  between Sirdar, and Porthill. A motion  strongly endorsing the Board of Trade  resolution was carried unanimously, and  ordered forwarded   to the  minister  of  Would Like Have  nro.  5% wan  Gas? -s o M|������ '  Queenstown, Alberta, U.F.W.  Ask Women's Institute Arrange Trajle Wheat for Apples  ���������Decide.Hiave Bulb Show.  several of the growers signed up to use  the Exchsnge in 1982, and a canvass of  the whole valley is to be undertaken, the  stipulatian being that business will not  be resumed until a tonnage equal to 1930  has been contxacsed.  The March ^ meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute was held in  Trinity TJnitea .Church hall on Friday  afternoon. The president, Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, was in the chair, and there  wasan attendance of 19 members and  two visitors, y V- -  . S. R. Bowell������Dominion egg inspector,  wrote offeringt to" stage an egg grading  demohstratica;'i This- offer  was  f avor-  ������_K._  1+-. _v._  V.  Vfc������jr_4. -I  F   ������____-_-  ���������~��������� j__:j_.j  waa utruueu  lands. The proceedings closed with a  hearty vote of thanks to the directors for  their efforts during the pa3t year.  Gmm&&n G8t&  Mrs. Cross left at the end of the week  for Winnipeg, Manitoba, where she  expects to make an extended visit.  Miss Myrtle Wickholm left last week  for Nelson where she will be a guest of  Miss Helen Pochin for a few weeks.   -  "Deacon Dubbs"  If! an von  ���������mm- ���������     ���������mf  At% ���������   ���������  Canyon Dramatic Club Present  Three-Act Rural Comedy���������  Cast is Capable���������Popular Admission Prices Announced.  WjffiandaWi  C. Wilson was a Nelson visitor last  week.  Rev. T. Scott of Creston will be hers  on Sunday afternoon for Anglican Church  service at 3 o'clock.  In.  in respect to the cooperative associations  and their contracts. In future, purchasers knowingly taking delivery of  products from ��������� a producer under a eo-~  operative marketing contract will be  liable to a penalty of $500. ""  To take care of the larger membership  the board was increased from 5 to 7  members. The officers elected  follows: .  were as  Mrs. E. Williams, who has spent the  winter at Blairmore, Alberta, has returned to look after spring work at the  ranch here.  A special feature of the K.K. Klub  meeting on Wednesday evening last was  the r__u_-lgan supper. Contests? games,  and dancing provided the entertainment  with vocal duetts by F^ Menhiniek and  C Ogilvie, and a solo by the former were  ^VTvei^3^cpi.,Jnjoys������l, yyy ^y y.yy-^->:^ \ y.  t. "A vfery successful bridge drive was  held in the hall on Friday night, in aid  of the Lillian Gregory return. The cash  intake was $16.25. High score prizes  went to Mrs. George Taylor and C.  Wittman; consolation prizes went to  Mra. A. 'Gregory and Geo. Heller.  Lucky number prizes were won by Mrs.  M. Hagen and T. E. Slingsby. A  splendid supper was provided by  Women's Institute members on thcrwest  side of creek Proceedings closed with a  dance, local talent supplying the music.  in with the Facers' Institute and find  out if a joint meeting could be arranged.  Another matter*, which it was decided to  [refer to the, farmers* institute, was a  letter from thev U.F.W.A. at. Queens-  town. Albertai^suggesting an exchange  next fall of wheat for fruit  The date tpf raffling the quilt was  settled. It will take place at the  annual bulb show, which date will he  fixed at the April meeting  Mrs. -Jas. Cook gave a goad report for  the Hospital Committee. Donations  during the month included two large  sacks of feathers from Miss Hanson,  which_are specially appreciated, and two  pairs of men's),bedroom slippers from  Mrs. Cook.  Mrs. Mallandaine reported that a  meeting had been held to organize .the  girls of the district tc- work for the  hospital and a further meeting was  arranged for March litli.  Mrs. Arthur North of Sirdar gave a  most interesting demonstration of  embroidery^^ni^was accorded a hearty  ^yote;_>f :^  "Mra.''Cook; 3_������rs. ,W^H. '.Crawford ���������'. and:  Mrs. W. M?[ Archibald. The freewill  offering for the crippled children came  to $2.25.  Jas. Turner, who bas consented to  make a canvas of the Canyon district on  behalf of the B.C.F.G.A. fund is oh the  rounde, and is meeting with a most encouraging response.  Quite a number of robins have made  their appearance throughput "the district, and it is presumed that spring has  arrived to stay.  Miss Edna Cross, Ywho has been a  visitor at Winnipeg, Man., for some  weeks past, arrived home at the first of  the week.  Although the season is early fishing. In.  Goat river is good. One day last week  Raymond Humble brought in a string of  30 whitefish, every one of which weighed  at least a pound..  Canyon is expecting a heavy invasion  from Creston and other points on Wednesday night, when the dramatic club  presents "Deacon Dnbbs" in the community hall. The play is a laughable  rural com edy drama and the characters  are exceptionally weii placed. The ad-  mission is 35 cents,  trft-.*���������7ive.f-.eMr  President���������W. H. Hilton.  Vice-President���������F.K.Smith.  Secretary-���������D* Bradley.  Directors���������E. Wickstrom, K. E. Paul-  eon, T. Leaman, J. Rentz.  Mr.   Murrell  continues  as, manager,  and a member of the board is appointed  Place jrour orders  avoid cliiappoi  early and  tment.   *  Easter Cards  Our stock of these ia  comple and most appropriate.  We.iirvifce yqw inspection.  n  FRASER.  Mrs. C. Senesael was in Creston on a  visit of a few days laat week.  Mr. and Mrs ChaB. Nelson were  weekend visitors in Cranbrook. Mr.  Nels.n returned on Sunday but  Mrs. Nelson is still in the divisional city  taking medica   treatment.  Mrs. N. P, Molander was a visitor at  Creston at the middle, of the. week, a  guest of Mrs. C. Fransen, returning on  Thursday.  Miss Lena Minich returned to her  home in Cranbrook on Monday, after  having spent two weeks visiting friends  here.  Rev. Father Clio3nel of Cranbrook  held Mass here on Monday morning.  Miss Laura Andeen left on Monday  for Cranbrook on a visit with .her stater,  Miss Mildred Andeen, and her uncle,  T, Clauson.  A surprise party waa staged on Mr.  and Mrs. Carl Anderson nnd Mr. and  Mrs. Elmer Blair nt Hunt's Hall on Saturday night, when bridge and dancing  tho main features. A lovely lunch wan  b rved at midnight. A gocd crowd was  present and all report a most enjoyable  evening.  Mrs. C. Senesael entertained at n  smart bridge and tea on Tuesday afternoon, In honor of Miss Lena Minich,  who is visiting friends horo Those  capturing top scorea nnd consolation  honors were Mrs. N. P. Molnndcr and  Miss Lnurn Andeen. A dainty lunch  Wttfl. served, The,invited guests woro  Mrs. Ii. Johnson, Mrs. E. Driffil, Mr*-.  A. Simpson. Mra. N.'P. Molandor, Mr..  G A. Hunt, Mra. D. Weston, Mm. C.  Foisy, Mra, A, Lepage Mra, W. S!e..*.|  Mitis Laura Andoen and, of coui-mo, Mitu.  Mtnieh.  Growers Favor  Exchange Resume  .argely   Attended    Meeting   o  Orchardists Would   Re-Open  Co-Operative  Selling Agency  if 1930 Tonnage is Contracted.  A #_?_*������_���������__  32������m4Smmmm  a-ww-iar ��������� .���������_*a,a_��������������� ������mm  There was a very large turnont of  valley orchardists at the meeting in the  United Church hall on Saturday afternoon, which was called for the purpose  of discussing the advisability of Creston  Co Operative Fruit Exchange resuming  active operations. The Exchange was  out of businessin 1081, having leased its  Creston warehouse to Scott Fruit Company. Limited, ���������''...  jae. Compton, the Exchange president,  was in the chair, and* in opehing the,  meeting very briefly explained the  reason the growers had been called together. He strongly believed in the cooperative marketing system, and with a  big crop in sight for 1982 thought it nil  the more imperative that the growers  should stand together.  W. Vance, who is in charge of the Associated Growers Kootenay central at  Nelson, and who held n similar position  at Creaton In 19S0, give n practical and  interacting talk on the 1931 marketing.  and the 1932 outlook. He said the export market had been the best for the  grower even in a bad year like IJMJl, and  waa strongly of tho opinion that wltn the  anticipated BritEah preference of 4ft cents  a box nnd n reduced freight rate, overseas selling in 1932 would bo oven moro  advantageous. Mr. Vatttae gave figures  to show apples still In storage at prairie  centres ana .Oknnagnn points, the most  alarming cf which wan the atock ot 150  curloads of Mcintosh Reds still unsold,  which are deteriorating rapidly at this  late date. ,  John Hall and othera came out sttrongly  in ifavor of tha ISxcbnngo getting buck  into tho murtcotij-B UubIiiosb, and a resolution to that effect wan carried unnni-  taounly.    At the closo of the meeting  Miss Athena Schade was a  visitor with friends in Bonners. Ferry  y J. J. Greney, who is in charge of? Alices  Siding school,  left on   Wednesday  for  Rossland for a family reunion.   In his  absence Miss Annaretta   McDonald of  CrestOn is in charge.  The goyernmet is giving   unemployment relief to a number of men who are  at work on roak  improvements at  the  gooseneck.  Last week's surprise party was at the  home of Mrs. Marshall on Friday night  with a large attendance. The music was  by Ron. Smith, violin; Tom Marshall,  accordeon; and Bob Marshall, drums.  The midnight lunch was of a very high  Order.  Robins have made their appearance in  this section and it would look as if they  were here to stay, with spring officially  due to start on Monday next.  Cranbrook Courier: Ira Rhodos of  'Wynndel was hurriedly brought to St.  Eugene hospital Sunday night and was  immediately operated upon for appendicitis.   ���������"  The community whist club ha discontinued until fail. Although there Is  no announcement i.s to the grnud aggregate scoring lb is thought the high honos  have been carriad off by MisB Jessier  Parkin and Cecil Hamilton.  Those who have a liking for amateur  dramatic performances should be at  Canyon <ta Wednesday night, 23rd, for  the presentation of "Deacon Dubbs" by  Canyon Dramatic Club,, under the  direction of J. E. VanAckeran.  The play is described as a rural  comedy drama, with just enough sentiment of the popular variety to make the  production worth while, andjj with the  different parts taken by people who have  shown remarkable ability in their respective roles "Deacon Dubbs" is sure to  make a decided hit.  Canyon dramatic club has recently  been reorganized and for Wednesday  night's offeeing will present some of the  talent that showed to such good advantage in "Poor Married Man," which  the club put on at the Grand three years  ago. Ih addition to these the club was  fortunate enough to engage a Canyon,  girl to perform the part of the leading  aSuy, ss ������vG._ ss>wC cosisuisns o* ������__.srs������.,  for this new performance. We are confident that with this ensemble this play  is going to be most laughable and all are  assured an enjoyable evening.  Costumes, characters, In feiefe. every-  thing, were taken into consideration, and  wi tt tha aid of all the members of the  club &nd a lady artist of Canyon, the  scenery    for   the   piay    will be  very  I attractive.   Anyone neglecting to attend  this performance will be disappointed.  Soy Browell  plays the title role of  ''Deacon Dubbs;"'a. wddo'wre?, who visits  '^is"_i-epBev?-".'in Tbhtf'taiy]and'-whose'--ex-.  periences in the metropolis and later on  his lovemaking with "Philopena  Popover" (Mrs. T. Hickey), provide an  endless supply of high class humor.  Amos Coleman <L. W. Stephens) and  Rose Raleigh (Miss Frances Knott).hero  and heroine of the play are splendidly  cast, and Rawdon ^ Cowley {Ernest  Langston), the villain, is well placed.  The other characters who show up  equally promising are Major McNutt  )Harry VanAckeran), auctioneer and J.P.  Deuteronomy Jones <L. Rowe), a  country product. Emily Dale (Mrs.  Niblow), the richest girl in town. Trixie  Coleman (Mips E. Hickey), full of mischief. Yennie Yenaen (Mrs. Roy  Browell), Swedish hired girl.  The admission fee will be 35 cents for  adultB, and Ifi cents for children and we  advise you to get your tickets in  advance.  for the laBt week at the bridge which  spans the slough at Atbara-Sirdar. The  bridge Is being raised to a slightly higher  level. The crew under S. McCabe will  be engaged on this for n few more days*  Now is the time to place  your orders for  Sirdar  Mr. Allen, who has lately taken up  residence in Boswell following hl_ retiraj  from active life, is busy transporting b.B  furniture from the station at Sirdar.  Constable R. H. Hassard was In  Sirdar and several points in the vicinity  in an official capacity last Tuesday.  Dan Ozcncliuk and partner of Cnnyon,  wero business visitors at Sirdar on Wednesday lost.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stnnds nt 1.82. This is a drop of .26 for  tho wook. 7  J; Simpson and E. Swan of the B.&B.  stationed at Kootenay Landing were  ���������visitor-, at their hornet, .in Cri*nbroal<,  over the weekend.  Mesdamen A. North, 13. Martin' and  S. McCabe, were visitor.) at Crouton last  Friday, attending Womens Inntltute.  Mrs. North gnvo n demonstration In  naedlecrnft.  Tho bridge crew have been working  am fkmm  and  1%  mm  We have on hand  FRESH LETTUCE and  GREEN ONIONS  Cook's Greenhouse  CRESTON. THS   REVUfflVV:   tJItESTOST.   "B.   CI  British Art Exhibit  ** %*jf B%fl rUR I  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   entire  Intestinal tract open, free from waste.  But    remember    this, a    tiny baby"-,  tender    little    organs    cannot stand  harsh    treatment.      They    must    be  gently   urged.   This ls  Just the time  Castoria. can help  most.       Castoria.  you know, is made specially for babies ��������� paintings.  and children,  it is  a pure  vegetable -  preparation,    perfectly   harmless. - It  contains no harsh drugs, no narcotics.  For   years    it    has    helped mothers  through trying    times    with   colicky  babies    and    children    suffering with  digestive   upsets,    colds    and    fever.  Keep genuine Castoria on hand, with  the name:  CASTORIA  15s_-__.tf_on    I*    Sponsored    By    the  National Gallery Of Canad^,  A comprehensive and representative exhibition comprising some of  the best examples of contemporary  British, art, sponsored by; the National  Gallery of. Canada, -#a^ . officially  opened by. His Excellency the -Earl, of  Bessborough, Governor-General of  Canada. Arranged by the National  Gallery, in co-operation with the director of the National Gallery of British Art in London. England,, the exhibition has been collected for the  purpose of acquainting the Canadian  public with the work of present day  English artists. After a month's show-  lti-r iievg it will be sent to other Canadian, cities.  Announcement was made that the  Governor-Gen eral had consented to  become honorary president of the National Gallery.  Perhaps the most marked feature  of th.e exhibition is the wide diversity ;  of style revealed by the individual  Numbered among the 125  paintings which comprise the exhibition are examples of the work of  practically every artist of importance  now living in England.  There are outstanding pictures by  Sir William Orpen, R.A.; Augustus  John, R.A.; a self-portrait of Sir  William Bothenstein, a fine example  of the famous painter's work, Professor Henry Tonks, and many other  artists of jnote.  -CH--ITU :0:������.; E-'NYT; C;������-.Y-y  P-RIFFIY TAin  ������_-_.&&____ -Us.      g. v������-B_r  Bad Attacks of Hi!  E.M.Wan) Finds WonderlulPick-Me-Up  K    1  in  ___>  Ul.  UH_!_*-___p'  nuiiauu  S__.tr  _S5������1_  I   IIII\   ��������� 1113.  M. A. Sauvant, a French inventor, j  wbo said he had invented a "crash- j  proof" 'plane was officially forbidden j  to sts^e a demonstration crash, i  President Hoover signed    the    bill \  authorizing the    distribution   of   49,-  000,000 bushels of United States farm  board wheat to feed the unemployed.  "Unforeseen delay at the Canadian  end." has temporarily    held   up    progress on the trade    treaty    between  Canada and New Zealand.  After a successful two months  cruise through the Caribbean Sea, the  "S.S. New Northland," Canadian  trade exhibition ship, has returned to  Halifax.  The High Commissioner for Canada and Mrs. Howard Ferguson have  taken up residence at 7 Cleveland  House, St. James' Square, S.W. I., in  London.  . Lady Bessborough, wife of Canada's Governor-General, arrived in  London from Canada for a brief holiday. She was met at the station by  her son, Lord Duncannon.  Consenting to become the captain  of the Sunningdale Ladies* Golf Club,  the Duchess of York becomes the first  member of the Royal Family to hold  a golf club captaincy.  Brings  Wonderful  VitsliJv.  "I    have   had  attacks of the 'flu*  frequently since  1919, and sometimes  very bad attacks,  but always when on  the road to recovery  I take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I find  them a wonderful pick-me-up."  So writes E. M. Ward, Saskatoon,  Sask., who further states: "I wouid recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all  sufferers iron* that rundown, listless feeling. __ have taken the Pills on many  occasions, and they seem to tone up my  blood wonderfully. I have been anaemic  for years, and find that, when I .get rundown, after taking several boxes of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills the color comes bacfc  to my cheeks and I have wonderful  vitality."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills rebuild health  by creating new blood and increasing the  red blood cells which restore the wasted  tissues and revitalize the exhausted system. They remove the cause of rundown  or nervous conditions. Try them. At  your druggist's.   50c a package. 271  Recipes For This Week  {By Betty  Barclay!  STEAK. EN CASSEROLE  March   Winds  Hurt the Complexion  Keep the skin perfectly healthy by  washing with Eaby'a Own Soap using  tepid or warm water and drying perfectly, and the keenest winds will do  no lasting damage. This is the prevention which will save much, disfigurement and the necessity of hiding  blemishes under powder and cosmetics.  The soothing and fragrant lather of  Baby's Own Soap is wonderfully  agreeable. Individual carbons���������10c.  everywhere.  "Best for you nnd Baby too"  En������y To Answer  A freshman at Indiana University  taking out a permit to use his car  while in residence, found himself confronted by the following question:  "Purpose for which car is to be  used?" In tlie blank he wrote:  "To ride in."  %  2  1  2  1  2  2  TEASED HER  But not for Bong!  "I started taking Ivruseheh Salts  for biliousness, and for the last two  years I have been perfectly free from  an attack; Now I continue to take  then., ������_. I find they fc������'t.j_ me in perfect  health. My husband used to joke  about.me taking, Kruschen Salts ; now  he takes them himself, so do my  children.     My sincere thanks."  ���������Mrs. G. P.  When your gastric or tligestice juices  refuse to flow,-your foodv instead of  becoming absorbed into your system,.  simply collects and ferments inside  you, producing harmful acids and  gases which give rise to biliousness,  heartburn and flatulence.  Kruschen is a combination of six  mineral sails, which goes right to tha  root of the trouble; It tkrst stimulates  the flow of gastric und other juices  ta aid digestion, und then ensures  complete, regular and unfailing elimination of waste matter every day. And  that means n blessed end to biliousness,  and a renewed and whole-hearted  enjoyment of your food without the  slightest fear of having to pay-the old  gainful penalty,  FREE TRIAL O FFER  IJf you have never tried Kris-chert���������try It now  ������ft o������r expense. We have distributed a grot  ruany special "GIANT" packages which, make  it easy ior you to prove our claim for yourself.  Ask your d&uggist for the new "GIANT" 75c.  fickage.  his coneisfcs of our regular 75c. bottle together  with a separate trial bottle���������sufficient for shout  ������ne vve*k_ Opea the trial bottle first, put it to  the test, and then, if not entirely convinced that  Kruschen does everything we claim it to do, the  regular boMle is still as good as new. Take it  fcack* Your drunxist is authorised to return  your 75c immediately and without questton.  Vou have tried Kruschen free, at our expense.  What coutd be fairer? Manufactured by  E. Griffiths Hughes. Ltd., Manchester, Eng.  JEstab. 1756). Importers: McG_lUvray Bros..  .td��������� Toronto.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCHC 20  JESUS DIES ON THE CROSS  Golden Text: "Christ died for our  sina according- to the Scriptures." ���������  1 Corinthians 15.3.  Lesson: John 18.1 to 19.42.  Devotional Heading:  _,VWJ_ua.l.ki3  Would F-srcfease Large Farm  Inquiry  TFor   ___and   la   Received   By  Prince Albert Board Of Trade  Two young married men with ths  highest possible academic educatlon  in agriculture obtainable in Europe,  may be established on a 2.000 or 3,000  acre farm in northern Saskatchewan,  if suitable land is available.  They are> desirous of immigrating  to Canada ahd engaging1 in farming,  their brother, Dr. Alex. C. Rah, of  Dayton, Ohio, stated in a letter received by Prince Albert Board of  Trade.  Dr. Rab asks the Board of Trade  for agricultural.-possibilities in this  district, and ideas about the amount  of undeveloped farm land, the condition of soil as to productivity of  crops and pasturage, the climate  with reference to animals and crops,  as well as general facts.  He intends to help his brothers  financially as much, as he is able, and  wants to obtain a site of about two  or three thousand acres, not very far  from a city. Dr. Rab thinks-this land  ought to bring returns to those developing it in about fifteen or sixteen  years.  Explanations and Comments  The Trial Of Jesus, verses 1-16.���������  "We   see   the  various   actors   in   the  drama���������Caiaphas, -Henod,  Pilate���������all  falling into place, as at some my^tJo  signal;    each    doing    somthiug    that  had to be done, each doing something  dictated by the grossness of his nature, and thus something for which  he   is   answerable;    but   also   doing  something  that was  an unconscious  fulfillment of a program;  and Jesus  Himself passing   through   all    these  scenes with   the    sublime   steadfastness of one who knows that thus it  must  be. .. This   is   the   joy   of   the  cross.    Jesus has not lost His way.  He moves steadily to His goal. He is  no victim of accident���������at every step  something was done that the will of  God made necessary and inevitable."  ���������W. J. Dawson.  On. the Way To Calvary and Crucifixion, verses 17-19.���������Roman soldiers  threw   a   red   cloak   around   Jesus,  placed  a crown  of thorns upon His  head    in    imitation    of    the    laurel  wreath worn by Roman emperors on  festive occasions, and. put a reed in  Kis hand as a mock sceptre.      Titers i  they   spat   upon   Him,   struck   Him,  and  jeered  Him.     When wearied of  this sport they led Him. away to be  crucified.      The    procession     started  with a herald at the head bearing a  hoard   on   which   was   written   the  Prisoner's   "crime"���������Jesus  of  Nazareth, the King of the Jews.      After  Him came a centurion with four soldiers,   carrying   nails   and   hammers.  Then came Jesus bearing His cross,  the  two thieves  with  their crosses,  all closely guarded by Roman soldiers,  and followed by a motley crowd of  men and women,  enemies and sympathizers with Jesus, priests and disciples.  Through the city gate they went.  Soon Jesus' strength failed; He was  unable to stagger along under His  cross. . The soldiers themselves would  not carry it, and meeting Simon of  Cyrene, they compelled him to carry  it on to the hill called Golgotha, or  Calvary. There Jesus was nailed to  the cross and the cross erected, with  the thieves on either side of. Him.  o   __  reus Lokis  Best Treated  Externally  Stop them overnight without  "dosing" -7- rut>  on  at  "bedtime  W& VA������������������!*OH %J 0  Qt'E/ttFMillion Jars Used Yeaxly  ^Ti_ai  CIGARETTE PAPERS!  I.ARC __ DOUBLE BOOK  O LEAVE   " '"  S.T-VO 1J--���������<__������. M- Oti-V.:  MQIOII PA ITATIOM5  Ladders For Everyone  Trying   Out   Experiment   For   TJpper-  Berth In Pullman  The occupant of a lower berth wiir  be able to sleep soundly in the future  without   worrying    about    somebody-  stepping   in   his   face   trying   to   get-  into the upper berth.     Nor ���������will he be  disturbed in the middle of the night  by  the   Pullman   porter  dragging   a  step ladder up   tho   aisle   for   som^  belated passenger. Orders have gone  out to fix permanent ladders on the  side of all upper   berths    on    trains  operating   between   New   York   and:  Washington.       If the  experiment is  successful,  all Pullman cars^will be  so equipped.    The ladders are folded:  in  the bedding  compartment of the-  upper berth during-the day.  Miss Mate  plantation):  als."  Miss Take:  "Oh,  sake."  (just    inherited    large  'I've had three propos--  for    the    land's  .?f������___S*  Solicitude  His Mother,  _& B WW ���������eiiqns&���������@id������  rnXw^ B mW HI among horses this tn*xpsn_ivo way  beforo carious troublo develops. Us* J  Try Lydia G. Plnkham'sVoaotablo Compound  pounds round or rump steak.  cup flour.  Salt and pepper.  tablespoons fat.  teaspoon sugar.  onions.  green pepper.  carrots.  cups canned tomatoes.  Season the flour with salt and pepper and pound it into the steak with  the edge of a heavy saucer. Brown  the meat in a hot frying pan. Transfer to a casserole and add the sliced  onion, chopped greeHi pepper, sliced  carrots, tomatoes and sugar. Cover  and allow to cook slowly for two  hours, or until meat is tender. This  may be served right from the cnase-  rolc.  Johnnie (seeing somethig very  tasty going into the sick-room) ���������  "Mummie, can I have the measles  when Willie has done with them."  COFFEF COOKIES  She Shouldn't he Tired  No energy.. .circles under Itereyes. Waho  would only try Lyillit 12. l������inl_li������m*������  V<Rct,iWe Compound in table--form,  (.lie could be tit-uiijjj anJ happy aflaln.  Va cup butter.  I Vn cups coffee.  2 Cggfl.  1 cup sugar.  3 cups flour.  2 teaspoon*. baHr>t* powdor.  Cream butter.      Add sugar,  eggs  wel' beaten, and'cold co_l.ee. Then add  flour, work smooth. RolL thin and  balto In mod orate oven. Grease pan  wl'h Uittor and 4-a.rd mixed.  "Wrecked Motorist (opening 1.1a  oyea); "I had the right-of-way, didn't  I?'  Bystander. "Yoh, but tho other follow had a truck.1"'  verses 25-2T. With the loyal women  friends who stood by the cross���������  Salome, Mary the wife of Clopas, and  Mary Magdalene���������was Mary" His  mother.  "If I were hanged on the highest hill  I know whose love would follow me  still,  Mother o* mine."���������Kipling.  * Jesus looked upon His mother and  upon John, and said to Mary, "Woman, behold thy son," and to John.  "Behold, they mother!"  The Death Of Jesus, verses 28-30.  Read "here Matthew 27.45, 46; Mark  15.33, 34. John records Jesus' cry.'T  thirst," and at the same time writes,  "th.at the scripture might be accomplished." This does not mean that  Jesus uttered the cry so as to fulfil  scripture, but that, as John, looked  back upon the scene in later years he  saw, as he wrote, that it did fulfil  scripture.  Near at hand was a.vessel full of  vinegar, the "posca," or wine, which  was the usual drink of Roman soldiers. A sponge was fastened to the  end of a branch of hyssop, filled with  the vinegar, and held up for Him to  drink. Jesus received it, and then ex-  cLaimed "it is finished," as His head  "fell -and His spirit left Him. Finished,  In the sense of ended, were His sufferings, and finished, in the sense of  completed, was thc sacrificial offering. "It is a triumphant exclamation, meaning: 'God's will is obeyed;  man's redemption is secured; immortal victory is won; Heaven is open to  man; the gloom of the grave is  changed into the glory of resurrection  and ascension with Christ'!"  Jriv. Atrtor. mucous membrane.  Gives quick relief. Used 40 years.  at drue stares or direct.  &POHN MEDICAL CO., Ooshen, Ind.  jfiere is  NO ODOR-  WHJL.    FISH.  fri  w.  N,   ti.   ima  After nil, my clear, she's only a Sul-  iHdis Blonde."  "Suicide  Blonder'!  MY<_������, Dy������d hy hor own hftudt"  e /*VCI<  S^ICK uLomacl.-.. soup stomachs nnd  k indigestion usually mean cxdesa  ncid. Tlio stomach ncrvca arc  over-stimulated.  Too much ncid makes tho stomach  and intestine-, sour, AHmll kills ncid  inBtnntly. The best form is Phillips'  MLllc of Mugncftin, becnutto one I .armless dosts noulrolls.cn mnny times Its  volume in acid. For50ye!irs Ihcstand-  unl with pH.ysicEanr. everywhere,  Take a npoonful in water nnd your  unhappy condition will probably end  in five minutes. Then you will always  know what to do. Crude and harmful  methods will never nppeiil toyou, Go,  prov������ ililn for your own hh1<o. It may  nave n Brent many dlmigroenblo hour*..  Bu nure lo kcI the������enuLno Mil'lllW  Milk, of Magnesia prcHcrlbcd by  phyolclnns in correcting excess. ncEda.  Persian Bnlm is tlie one true family aid for skin .health and beauty.  Aids tho mother in additional loveliness. Protects thc tender skin of the  child. Delights the father as a hair  fixative or cooling shaving lotion. No  matter to what uso it ls put, it ls always beneficial to the skin. Every  woman should use it. Persian Balm  cools and caressess tlie skin and  creates complexions of uurposslng  loveliness.  Could Itom Something  "What profession Is your boy going  to select?"  "I'm going to educate him to bo n  lawyer," replied the farmer. "He's  naturally argumentative an' bent on  getting mixed up with other people's  troubles, an* ho might jes' as well get  paid for his time."  Douglas' BJgyptlan Liniment is an  oxoolloht log wash for stock. Also removes corns in homos and quickly  relieves brulHOf., wprains, swellings  and joint atUTnoos.  JTOxmaX-^-  Vegetables coonest^  in. C a N <3 P/3 Ft  Boiled, or ���������Seai__c3, fish comes ont  firm and solid, 8-wimming in its own  juice, when you eeal it up in Con-  apnr Cookery Parchment. No fi-hy  odor. No gummy steamer or sauce- -  pan to clean out afterwards.  And vegetables are simply delicious. -  Using Canapnr you can cook three  *t once in the some pot over one  burner turned low.   Cnnapar acts*  on them as it does on fish. Retains >  toll tho mineral salts and flavor.  Vat nnd juices from meat won't burn  tf you lino your roasting pan with  Canapar.   No pan.acrnping afterwards.  Canapnr only coats 25 cents for a  large envelope. You can uao each  sheet repeatedly because it won't  absorb odors. Makes a perfect dish  cloth because it ia silky, strong, and  doesn't spread lint.  Special Offer  CANAPAR. is made by the makers.  _.f tlio famous PARA-SANI Heavy  Waxed Paper in tbe Green Box.  Mo At grocers, druggists and department stores have Cannpnr on sale,.  but if yours hasn't send coupon direct to the makers and.Wll glvo  you n new and unique book entitled  ** leftovers **, containing one hundred recipes ns u bonus for your  trouble.  Appfafont P*pe������" Products, Lul.,  li-ntUton, Ont-flo.  En closed find 2 5 o for which  please   send  me  one full  sire  nneknga of CANAPAR COOK-  JERY   PARCHMENT and your  100 recipes for "leftovers".  Name... .;   \Adttreaa   f*| MMIH  tt t IMHMIHIIlM  t ��������� t I * ������<���������*���������������* Mt*f MM * !��������������������������������� t*l ������������������������������������������*���������  Mahogany lo  being used for firewood in cooking stoves in Panama.  f\Sy deatir ia   Iff |M������il������tMMO.  ���������\  MtM*MHMtMMt������l*MIMtlHl������l.ll(Mt)������MHIIIMM  411 c WE   BEVIEW.   CRESTO3T.   B.   C.  ���������*/������������������.'  ���������**.   " "���������"'  ij|ig^^  ���������_ .ri  ���������ri-  >'V..'M|  Give Kirn .Herl. M}<j;  r Y__-f-' k������d y Tb u). \p;<z r'./  '"������������������-: 'K_: h e'T require.s[���������;. ��������� ' "���������  qf Norw.egfa. nf  /$&#  ^,, ^YYTTTYY^'Rich-1 nTTtH^,-y'11-  ^-^._:(-_Ss"; :TT'-'^Ktcfc^!e.ts" ;._F?.r.<e'-v;en-t i'-.rig ���������  i  M BOUSE  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BY ���������  BIARQAKKT P-_-D_____B  Author Of  ���������"Tho 8p.e������dld Folly." "Tha Hermit  Of Far Bn������.M  Bodder Jk &_oughton, Ltd.. .London.  CHAPTER XIV,;���������Continued  "Don't look so blue!" Claire's voice  "broke in upon her gloomy trend of  thought. She was laughing, and Jean  was conscious of a sudden uprush of  -admiration for the young gay courage which could laugh even while it  -could not look forward.    "After all,  there    are    compensations    in     life.  You're one of them, my Jean, as I've  told you before! Now let's talk about  something else."  Jean responded gladly enough, and  presently Sir Adrian was temporarily  forgotten in the little intimate half-  -hour of woman-talk which followed.  CHAPTER XV.  I_ady Anne's Disclosure  "Well, have you enjoyed yourself?"  -enquired Lady Anne when Jean returned.   "I suppose so, as you stayed  to tea"���������smiling.  "Oh, I had tea with Claire. Sir  -Adrian was away"���������with a small  grimace���������"so we had quite a nice  little time together.-.-5But, yes, ma-  -donna"���������Jean had fallen into the use  -of the gracious, little name. which  Blaise and Nick kept for their mother���������"I really enjoyed myself very  much. Judith was ever so much nicer  than I expected."  "So bow, I suppose, we shall all be  ��������� side-tracked in favour of Burke and  "Ms sister?" put in Blaise, who had  -been listening quietly.   There was a  sharpness in his tones, as though the  prospect did not please.  Jean smiled at him engagingly.  "Of course you wiil," she replied.  I invariably side-track old friends  when i get a chance."  "Oh;   you'll  get  the   chance; right  e������r_iii������->i.'**���������_r_.f>-������r s-illrjlv.  ""   ���������O������������������    . ��������� w.ir������������-r_i        tmr mmamtm-m^mamfj   ���������  ..'"Yes, I think I shall"-���������demurely.  "Geoffrey has always been nice to  me; and how Judith, too, has suc-  cumbed to my charms, ahd says she  hopes we shall be good pals."  Tormarin rose, pushing back his  chair with unnecessary violence.  "I don't think I see Judith Craig  extending her friendship to Glyn  Peterson's daughter," he commented  cynically.  An instant later the door hanged  behind him. and Lady Anne and Jean  looked across at each other smiling,  as women will when one of their mankind proceeds to behave exactly like  a cross little boy.  But a quick sigh chased the smile  from Lady Anne's lips.  "Poor old Blaise!" she murmured,  as though to herself. Then, her grey  eyes meeting Jean's squarely, she said  quietly:  "Jean, you're so much one of us,  now, that I should like you to know  what lies at the back of things. You'd  Jean turned impulsively.  "I don't heed to understand you,"  she said quickly, "I love you."  "Thank you, my <leaE_^ Lady  Anne's voice trembled slightly. "If  I were not sure of that, I shouldn't  tell you what I am going to. But I  want you to understand Blaise���������and  to make allowances for him, if you  can."  Jean pufted forward a stool and settled hersellf at Lady Anne's feet.  "Do you mean about the 'mark of  the beast* ?" she asked, smiling a  little. "Blaise told me to ask you  about it one day."  "Did he? He thinks far too much  about it and what it stands for" ���������  sadly. "It has come to be almost a  symbol in his eyes. You see, he too  has suffered from the family failing���������  the very failing that was responsible  for that white lock of hair."  Lady Anne looked down at her  thoughtfully.  ^ ''Well, there's no need for me to tell  you that the Tormarins have hot tempers ! You'ye seen evidences of it ������n  Blaise���������that sudden flaming up of  anger. Though, he has learnt through  one most bitter experience to Hold  himself more or less in check." She  paused a moment, as if her thoughts  had reverted painfully to the past.  Presently she resumed: "All the Tormarin men have had it���������that blazing  Nerve.* on ochre. A head that  throbs. You cnn'fc stop work, but  you can stop the pain���������in a'hurry.  Aspirin will do it every time. Talco  two or three tablets* a swallow of  water, and you're noon comfortable.  There's nothing half-way about tho  notion of Aspirin, You will always  8ot, complete relief when you toko  (loao tables.  Those tnblots should bo in every  shop, office, nnd home. Bendy to  relieve any midden ache or pnin,  from a grumbling tooth to lumbago.  Don't suffer with that neuralgia,  neuritis, rheumatism, etc.; or loso  any time becauso of coldsi or &o>rc  throat. Get BomcAsplrm nnd just  follow those proven directions for  instant relief.  Aspirin tablets coat very Uttlle,  especially if you buy thorn by Mao  bottle. Any doctor will tell you  they nro harmless. They don't hurt  the heart. They don't. wpnel the  stomach. So take them as o������ton as  you have the leant need of their  quick comfort. Talco ���������'enough for  complete results. On sale nt drag  stores everywhere. Madoln. Canada.  AS PI Ri N  tmcontrollable kind of temper which  simply cannot T, brook opposition.  Blaise's fatherhad it, and it was that  which made our life together so unhappy."    , v  ...- So Destiny had been busy with her  snuffers here, also!  "You���������you, tool" whispered Jean.  .'... "1, too,? "..Lady'.Anne questioned.  "What does that me an ? "  "Why, it seems to me as if *no  one" is ever allowed to. be really happy and to live their life in peace!  There is Judith, whose life my father  ���������������.������.������.*.   '-  _.__- ���������       _**.���������._.__-. _���������,_��������� _. *a._f��������� r.j_.  S^rvm.,   auu      viiuv,      wuuac      lixe      oax  Adrian spoils���������and that means Nick's  life as well.     And now���������you 3 "  Some unconscious instinct of reticence deep within her forbade the  mention of Blaise Tormarin's name.  "I expect we are not meant to be  too joyful," said Lady Anne. "Though,  after all, it's largely our own fault  if we are not. We make or mar each  other's happiness; It isn't Fate. . . .  But I've had my share of happiness,  Jean���������-never think that I, haven't.  Afterwards, with Claude, I was utterly happy."  She fell silent"for a space, ceasing  on that quiet note of happiness. Presently, almost loth to disturb the reverie into which she had fallen, Jean  questioned hesitantly:  "And the ���������'mark of the beast,* madonna? You were going to tell me  about it."  "It came as a consequence of the  Tormarin. temper. That's why Blaise  calls it the "mark of the beast."      It  was just before he was born���������when  I _wa3 waiting for the supreme  joy  of holding my first-born in my arms.  Derrick���������Blaise's father���������was an extremely   jealous-natured   man.     He  hated to think  that there had ever  been    anyone    "besides    himself who  cared for me.      And there was one  man, in particular, of. whom he had  always been foolishly jealous and suspicious. I can't imagine why, though"  ���������with a little puzzled laugh.    "You  would think that the mere fact that  I  had  married  *him,'   and   not   the  other man, would have been sufficient  proof that he i_ad no cause for jealousy.     But no! Men are queer creat-  tures, and he    always   resented   my  friendship with " John   Lovett���������which  continued after- my marriage. I had  known Jchh'"fr6mL childhood, and he  Was the truest friend a woman ever  had!" She sighed:   - ''And ~ X    needed  friends in those days! For somehow  brooding over things to himself, my  husband conceived an idea that th_  little son who was coming was not  his own child���������but the child of John  Lovett. I think someone  must have  poisoned his mind.   There was a certain   woman    of   our    acquaintance  whom I always suspected; she hated  me and was very much attached to  Derrick���������she had  wanted  to  marry  him, I believe.     In any case,, he came  home one  evening, from  her house,  like a   madman,   and  ��������� there   was   a  scene .  .  .- . a terrible scene ....  he hurling accusations at me. ....  I won't talk of it, because he'was bitterly _ repentant afterwards. As soon  as the fit of 'rage was past, he realized how utterly groundless his suspicions had been,  and I don't think  he ever ceasedr ito reproach himself.  But that has always been the way!  The     Tormarins     have     invariably  brought   the  .bitterest  self-reproach  upon themselves.   One   way   or   an-,  other, tlie same story of blind, reckless anger, and its consequences, has  repeated itself generation after generation."  "And then ? What happened then ?"  asked Jean in low, shocked tones.  "I was very iii���������so ill thnt they  thought I should not live. But I did  live, and I brought my baby into the  world. Only he was born with that  White lock of hair. And my own hair  had turned perfectly white,"  Jean was silent for a. little. At last  sho said Boftly:  *Tm so glad, madonna, that you  wore happy afterwards. "Your 'house  of dreams* came true in the end!"  "Yob."���������Liuly Anne's* -grey eyea  were vory bright and luminous. "My  house of dreamB came true."  After a whllo, she-went on quietly:  "But my poor Blaise's house of  dreams fell in ruins. The foundation  was rotten. You knew, didn't you  that there was a woman, ho onco  oared for ? "  Jean nodded. Speech was difficult bo  hor just at that moment. ..  "It was a miserable laqsineaa altogether, Tho g>.% ISTosta Frojme, was  an Italian. Blaise, met hor when he  was travelling in Italy, nnd���������oh, well,  it wasn't love! Not lovo a& I know It,  te  This My Signatu  *mm~J9  _ns  A certain city had an epidemic of  house robberies in daytime. The robbers would ring doorbells and if anyone answered, they would snake ������ome  excuse and depart. But, if no one  answered, they would breakin through  n window or a skylight.    One such  &"*  robber left bis finger print on a broken  pieca of jglas.. The police had that  print on tyfe. They knew the robber, his  gang: bsm_. their records. "The crooks  ���������were all picked up and convicted.  All because one cf them had left his  finger print.  Cjierms in livery flint  This is told to remind you that we all  leave finger prints on everything we  touch. Most of these prints are germ-  laden. We pick them up from others���������-  by handshakes���������by touching' things  they have touched. Then we convey  them to the mouth, where they breed  and so get into the system.  life Extension Institute lists 27  diseases which may be conveyed in this  way. The most common is a cold. A  hand used to check a sneeze or a cough  may convey germs to others.  We cannot escape these germs.  Every handshake, every touch" conveys them. The best we can do is to  remove, the germs or render...them  harmless before they reach our food.  Safety This Way  ^ ^Lifebuoy Soap is made to do this.  Millions oi people, in aii countries of the  world, protect themselves in this way.  Lifebuoy contains an antiseptic. Careful laboratory tests have proved that  Lifebuoy removes germs or makes them  inactive.  Wash your hands with lifebuoy  often. Do this always before eating.  Teach   the   children   this   LJLit,  for  safety's sake.  Stops Body Odour, Too  Lifebuoy is a beauty soap, made  from two palm oils. No soap is better  for your skin and complexion. Yet it  otters you protection against germs  every tune you use it.  Also against body odour.. Lifebuoy's  creamy^ abundant lather penetrates  deep into the pores, cleansing them of  the impurities, that cause unpleasant  odour. A. bath with lifebuoy, before you  go'-oa a party or before you start-the.'  day's wrork, insures you against, body  odour for many hours.  You will learn to love lifebuoy's  extra-clean scent ������f safety, which disappears in a few minutes, but tells you  iX.   -..*-������& ~ ��������� _._. _1   ;_ ���������*_..__  ���������  ^������_ |������li_i__c������- cuxia |j_ui*_i. uo.  Keep Lifebuoy handy on your wash  basin and bath so all the farnaly can use  it. Your dealer has Lifebuoy for you.  Why not adopt it today?  Lever Brothers __u*_-fcedB Toronto  !  Stops  Body  Odour  ��������� P w  >__ mmaV ^L-^^S  Itli Soap fB222  A Luxury Soap Plus *%n Antiseptic  and as I think, one day, you too will'  know it. It blazed up, just one of  those wild Infatuations that sometimes spring into being between a  man and woman, and almost before  he had time to think, Blaise had married her "  "Married her!"  The words leapt from Jean's lips  before she could check them. Ih the  account of Tormarin's disastrous love  affair which had been forced upon her  hearing in London, there had been no  mention of the word marriage, and  she had alwayaa imagined that the woman, Ihia Nusta Freyne, 3iad simply  jilted him in favour of another man.  Moreover, slnco she had been at  Staple, no tiling had been said to correct this impression, as, very naturally, the subject was one avoided by  general consent.  (To Be Continued.)  Little Helps For This Week  American lalkiea  New Zealand,  are ix-pulur    in  ���������"Teach me Thy way, O Lord, and  lead me in a plain path."���������Fsalrci  XKVli. 11.  All. is uncertainty;  Yet' over all  One guideth steadily  Great things and small.  "What will the issue be?���������  God guideth all.  ���������James Freeman Clarke.  There Is no authority short of God.  Look up to Him, expect His teach-  ing-s. And, though clouds ot uncertainty may come, never let them  mako you turn your eyes away in  discouragement, or think that on the.  earth you can find that guidance*  which is not a thing of earth, but  which must come to us from heaven.  ���������Phillips Brooks.  <>><A!_>-(-MAHK MUX.*)  .  W,   W,   "U,    1033  Beiru,   Mo^iunbEque,   has   launched  a port-expansion program.  Price SOo a box  She Could Not Sloop  Mra. K. MoEkoy, TLTltkMd, Ont., wntm:���������"l  y/vm. v������ry norvoiw and run down, wm abort of  broath, and had Bmothering fooling*-, nnd wan merry  to boo n_e;l_t doming as I eould not Ho down or co  tonleep.  I was advised to uao MLlburn^ Heart unci Ncrva  Pill������. I took movon boxea and .km now oosnplnlely  yftlioved; can. Bleep flno all night, and hjrvo gained  In weJghb."  Co  '.,"?td.rTMo!.tS; SllJ,B#n*"-' *'w**' or njBl,t"tl t3,:,60't 0Ba ������os!pft of PJ'lw ty Tl_* T. B.tStLu-h We remembered  their  anniversary by  telephone  *7\     *!-._.   t~_ :_-���������,_.      z~.  _-  1*1.        ad USD        ������*������_      J-/L. IlJIIJIWil,        Ell  Clam Harbor, Nova _ Scotia, a  couple were just sitting down to  dinner when the telephone bell  rang. Imagine their surprise and  joy when they heard the voice of  _u������iT  FOEij   COming   1,0   i.ij.e__Q     iTGI__  Ocean Palls, B.C.  The son called to congratulate  the couple on their fifty-fourth  anniversary, which, they were  celebratmer on that dav. He  talked with both his parents  and his sister, his voice travelling  nearly 5,000 circuit miles to  reach them.  Council Strikes  1AAA   ffa *JL_L  932 Committees  Reeve to Supervise Side-walks  and Roads; Henderson., Fire  and Light; Jackson, Park���������  Endorse Power Resolution.  YO'Uj too, would bring much  joy to far-away dear ones if you  called     them   by   long-distance  telephone.  Ifnf-fati-jy  Talanhitno   f!n  IWVtVIBUJ        E VSV������0IIWIiil       UUB  LifWiTED  .. Business in considerable volume and  variety was transacted at the March  meetieg of Creston village council on  Monday night. L. C. McFarland was  in the chair, with Councillors Hendprson  and Jackson in attendance, ahd an  auui-T-ce of four, which included the  press.  There was a great mass of correspondence both local and ou1 of town. The  Salvation Ar._ y's appeal for the usual  $25 grant went unheeded, as did a request from a tax-payer that the feejtor  electrical inspection be reduced. The  Waterworks Company wrote that as  soon as weather permitted they would  install the asked-for hydrant on Canyon  [Street. The council filed a letter .from  i the village of Terrace whieh enclo ed a  j resolution which, if acceded to, would  \ allow villages collecting less than $5000  in ordinary taxes to escape the payment  of 70 cents per day on municipal  patients in hospitals. A bill for legal  services amounting to $22.50 for transferring some 3ots to John Carlson at a  price of $40 to the village, urew the  observation that the transaction was  none too profitable to the municipality.  There were at least three Setters asking  for alteration? at the Park* Pavilion.  Thft PI ay ers dramatic <.lub would like a  stage installed and are willing to help  pay for the improvement. The badminton and basketball elubs would like  lifierrolef   Is  a  Fol  ifloaS^ISP���������   Cfi&lT* ^������5 C_.���������������^ite  ILessss fo_r ���������S������^solira<e* Oil  T^TEW thrills await you behind the wheel  J-^| of a new Chevrolet Six. Syncro-lvlesh  gear shifting is the easiest thing imaginable .  Free wheeling takes all the effort out of driving! You experience the dashing speed and  vigorous "pick-up" of 60-horsepower! And,  in addition, you enjoy the full benefit of built-  in, six-cylinder smoothness.  Moreover, all these pleasures of modern  motoring are heightened by the knowledge  that you drive a car that costs less to run.  Chevrolet's famed economy starts on the day  of purchase ��������� and extends throughout the  long, prideful period of Chevrolet ownership.  For the new Chevrolet Six, with all ks ultramodern features and advantages, is ottered in  one of the very lowest price groups! And as  far as operating costs are concerned, each day  brings new proof that Chevrolet costs less for  gasoline, oil and upkeep than any other full-  sized car you can buy, regardless of thc number of cylinders! Visit our showrooms���������get  the facts and figures on Chevrolet economy  nor/. You'll be convinced that Chevrolet's  new Six is the car to buy for modern,  low-cost transportation���������the Great jj  Canadian Value!  "Produced in Canada  mi w"tin_L/ __inwwi__r^/w^___ri^i_r narnBr1 ______ n^wk/  "<<������  III. I.II.IIIIII IIIIMI llllll>ll  'lillij-i-'lliiii .iili<Ji!iiii|?il.'jilif  #iiiiijiijijjii:liiiiiii}iiiiiiiiliiii!iii  wBlBa Sllunl S*-���������������������__������_  fi!YHi������m> - HIwnK*   v* m ������I  tSlmftp-llflncI    !'r������n.  Wi������������������ll.MI  CRESTON MOTORS  CRESTON  _���������*_*__.       ��������� ��������� _.������ _ .. . ..-_  .        m_ *��������� mp a B_, mOM  A njEl       aVmm-BaZi'JWSX       S&JCl V AJEl TT  the stairway and overhead walk leading  to the bandstand'and lookout removed  to  facilitate these indoor sports.   The  Eark committee will investigate. The  ill for an additional $27.60 for wiring  the pavilion to meet the needs of these  sports waa ordered paid after some pro  tests as to the invoicing of cost of the  wor>.  A.Stuart Evans and others living in  tte vicinity of Park Road were out of..  luck witb a petition asking for the  erection of a footbridge to shorten their  Journey to a d from town. The offer of  the department of lands for an area on  the fiats for a nusiance ground was  formally accepted - and arrangements  will be made for fencing it immediately.  After some favorable discussion the  council unanimously endorsed the Goat  River canyon developmeut resolution  sent th������.H- by the board of trade. It will  go forward immediately, and attached to  it will be a letter from the councii entering a direct protest from the village for  the continued inaction on the part of the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company.  Notice of motion was given of a proposed revision downward of the schedule  of charges in the Trade i-icense By-Law.;  In future visiting opticians will rejoice to  know the annual fee is reduced from $40  to $10. Secondhand .stores are reduced  from $20 to $10 per annum, and all the  professional men will enjoy a like cut in  license fee.  The council was quite frank in its discussion o? a reque.t thai out-of-town  musical organisations and musicians be  denied the use of Park pavilion. It was  pointed out that in order to make dances  pay, and thus ensure a demand for the  pavilion, good music was necessar ', ahd  that at present information reaching the  council would indicate that local music is  not up to the standard to eet the crowd.  The park committee was' given full power  to handle the situation.  Canute Anderson, Mrs. McDonald  and John Sherwood will get the asked-  for road to connect with Alder Street at  the north end." The right of way has  been cleared already, and stumping and  grading will be got under way shortly.  The provincial health inspector will be  comronnieated with in respect to certain  sanitary .natters and information sought  as to the installation of a sewer system  The standing committees for 1932-34  were struck bs follows: Park���������Councillor  Jackson and'Reeve McFarland." Fire,  Light and Water���������Councillor Henderson  and Reeve. McFarland. Streets and  Sidewalks���������Reeve McFarland and Councillor Jackson. It was agreed that in the  matter of repairs and minor improvements the committees have power to take  immediate action, but authorization'of  councii must, b obtained for new work.  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $634, and of this $225 was for new firo  hose, couplings, etc.  g3-^w*.tf-U-__-_-a^^  ������ \ . 8  | Y*9u9S8 BJBee &ur Sef������ifJm ' ~  I  5f   JrvmaW^*mmWm%mwm������Mmm4r  ���������   ivav   ^jg^py^aaBg    '  SUMMER  See us about your NEW TIRES���������GoGifyeaPG  ��������� the Tires with the Super-Twist Cord, Long Mileage,  and Good ^Traction. Afew BaHerlGB at lowest  prices ever.  ft La 1  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  <*$  GRESTON  Wf*^ma^*a*%\m\<mmVaHmm^^  _-_.  mmmmA\Am\m^ommmAmmmmammam  For SATISFACTION you'll find it  hard to improve on  JEWELL COAL  Don't  take   our word for it, but try  order and judge for yourself.  an  CREST0.  TB ft M __*  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  4  4  4  4  4  a  4  4  w**^m  ���������w^v^^'vy^1  'WWW***  (jiwi^jpw^  ���������i^innynn^niin^m oi._i_^ ii iimii^mmimiii��������� i mi 11i_iii ii  PUjiMii    in jjiM<.y _ii|^hiii^i iiii|^.|iiii^i>i tii  S_S _?____[  Will  50081 be Here I  has  A   radio   club  organized at Nakusp.  just  been  of  Pentieton has   over   $2000  trade licenses in arrears.  Pentieton will require $45,581  to finance its schools this year.  1,247 bottle" of tnilk were distributed to pupils of Pentieton  schools in January.  800 farmers ship cream to the  Vernon creamery. $112,811 was  paid for cream in 1931.  Nakusp and New Denver each  have brass bands of ten members,  and they have fortnightly  practices, alternating between  the two towns.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  Order your Tank for boiling Spray now, made of heavy  guage iron, welded throughout, no seams,   absolutely  leak proof, five years guarantee, lew price.  BEFOBE THE PRICE GOES UP    We  are offering you prices never before heard of in Greston Valley.  V������___J_/J__J_-    JL VJUJX*  J. A-. j_j_-  2-inch Black Pipe, 15c. per foot.  1 H-inch Black Pipe, 13c. per foot. 2-inch  Standard Gate Valves, $4 each. ;   All Pipes and Valve3 are guaranteed to stand 200 pounds water pressure, Prices are f.o.b. Creston.  ..All other sizes of-Pipe, Black and GaLvanized^also.-Fittings, are  sold at a very Sow. price.    Btiyjnow.     TT"'.    "���������' ' " -    "  Don31 forget otir Welding Shop. Ail work guaranteed.  If a piece of welding done by us breaks where it was welded, it will  be re-welded free of cost, or your money back.  SUNDAY, MARCH SO  CRESTON���������8 a.m.,- Holy Communion;  11 a.m.. Matins and Holy Communion; 7.30 p.m., Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������3 p.m., Evensong.  L-ANO FOR SALE  Two 10-acre lots for sale or rent,  mostly all cleared, with water and buildings.   E. NOUGUIER, Canyon, B C.  STEENSTRUP  &_, REED  BLACKSMITHING - PLUMBING - HEATING  4  4  -Jft--k-Ak-h_fl_M__-_____������A_*_^������dflh_U_k_h_ri__aJ_l__^-_h_ '  r  ilii^ -^���������iA-������-to������_A������___fc-a1_h__^flL_fc_>fc_fcA_������A_iA������A*___^^  for EASTER  Between all points in Canada-  1������-  m%,  #T__fll M9mW  Bo Not Postpone  -#TO!^_2_"������3ft_E___J^/_rMr Bmm\Bmf������*  ^lF_fc_r*^_^^_SL_ff-fiw^  "V_#ft_y__r____&  WINTER  SEASON IS  THE SEASON.  fr    I i CL. I'VI I !____ im      V_Si _r^ I %, ,_Wk V3B UL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  mi.  f**nmpm*ammmmmmammm*mmm*mmmmmm^^^  i A* Mum AmmA> *������A _ WtA ���������_ Wii-I l__lfcil Ai>i-I. 1 JnmmkA*am%AMA^LmaAmm)m\aJm*mmamm*^  CI7-2.  tor ROUND TRIP  SALE DATES  MARCH 24 - 27 inclusive  RETURN LIMIT  MARCH 29, 1932  Information gladly  furnished by the  Ticket Agent.  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, British Columbia  MA^^fLU_f ES ������f A   ionium Phosphate  "beand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizer* Triple Superphosphate  Sold ly NA TION A L FR UIT CO. * NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  4mm*Amm*m*HmAmrmmmmiAttr*mmm^ ��������� ������- ; m* g  w  i������x_   Cit__.ST^r.   KEVi&W  __X"  iiiii-i ���������������������������aaaBa ��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������iiirtwirnw_m)i  D  tf������  Now is the time to  place that order for  Spring  Nursery   Stock    is   greatly  reduced for Spring planting.   Call in and get my  prices before placing  order.  V. MAWSOJM  CRESTON  am  Local and Personal  (���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������IIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIMIII  epamng  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Am Mipmbolli  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  Next week is Holy Week and services  will be held at Christ Ghurch each morn*  ing at 10 o'clock with celebration of  Ho.y Communion, and at 8 p.m. when a  series of addresses will be given by the  rector. Good Friday there will be  appropriate sermons at both 11 a.m., and  8 p.m.  Cranbrook Courier: Mrs. Margaret  Trotter, wife of William Trotter, has  been quite seriously ill at the St. Eugene  hospital for some time. She is 72 years  of age. Her daughter, Mrs. J.ohn Suter,  arrived this week from Seattle to be with  her. Mr. and Mrs. Trotter have a home  on the WyciiSe road not far from town.  At the annual meeting of Creston  Farmers' Institute on Thursday last  there was a rearrangement of officers."  Business bas developed to the point  where a manager is needed and Charles  Murrell was appointed to take care of  that work. Don. Bradley succeeds him  as secretary, and W. H. Hilton is the  new president.  Mrs. Alf Speaker (nee Lyda Christie)  was an honor guest at a miscellaneous  shower at the home of Mrs. J. P. John-?  ston on Tuesday afternoon, at which  , Mrs. M. Rodgers was joint hostess, and  I at which the bride was the recipient of  a nice collection of useful gifts for the  new home. Tea was served and the  afternoon en joy ably spent with oldtime  hospitality.  Twenty tables were in play at Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Guild bridge at the  Parish Hall on Friday night, with the  high score prizes going to Mrs. J. M.  Craigie and Gerald Craigie, while the  secondary honors were carried off by  Mrs. Smith and Eric Craigie. A splendid  iunch was served at.the close of proceedings. As the-prizes were^ donated the  event will prove a great financial success.  here with whom his passing Twill bring  keen regret. He was a member of the  Masonic Lodge at Delia, Alberta, and  burial in the coast city was under  Masonic auspice-.  Ladies* Hospital Auxiliary  gtJIBSmM  Am  m  I r*r/-%imm    m*\Km+ I  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  BV  _r^l"T^(f^% j  Vs*' 8    tf 1  '   S  LA REVIEW Mineral Claim, situate in  the Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay District.  Where located: Approximately two  miles southeast of Ginol's Landing, and  joining Kootenay Lake.  TAKE NOTICE that I, H.D.Dawson,  acting as agent for E. G. Timmons, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 31684-D. intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements for *hp purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant- of the above  claim.  And further take notice that action,  under Section 85, must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this 10th day of FebruBry, 1932.  H D.DAWSON.  At a. well   attended   meeting  at   the  rectory on Friday night last the Young  Women's Hogpita! Auxiliary was organized with Miss M. Smith named president; Miss Alice Embree, vice-president;  and Miss Marjorie Hamilton, secretary-  treasureJ.   Mrs. Mallandaine is honorary  president.     It    ,jyas   decided   to  have  monthly meetings���������the second Monday,  with the first get-together scheduled for  April.   An executive committee to work  with the officers will be chosen   at the  next meeting, when it is hop������-.d all the  young ladies in the tbe vallej-- will be  present.   With the central organization  in Creston and branches in all the outlying districts,.and with a membership of  possibly 75 this auxiliary promise  to be  a live one, ana good results in activities  for the hospital may be expected.  to succeed R. A. Hunt ae trustee, as  representing the land Settlement Board,  and the other trustees are Col. Fred  Lister and W. P. Edwards. At the  meeting it was definitely learned  that the Land Settlement Board now  consists of A. Cathcart, deputy minister  oflmds; N. Taylor; lands superintendent, and C.Ei Hopper, secretary, all  being employees in the department of  lands.  From fthe gzincS fumes the  smelter {.at Trail gnow makes  enough paint tp_ supply itsh* own  needs at its plants at Ti  field and Kimberley.  ?raii;TWar-  -f  Cranbrook Rotary 3 Club is  twelve years old and in that time  it has spent $12,000 Jin* making  and equipping "~the ehi'dren's  playground in that town.  S   -  Verichrome Films 8's  Regular Film 8's  No increase in price  Death of Chas. Faas  Death has removed an oldtime ana  highly respected former resident in the  passing of Charles Faas at Vancouver on  March Sth. Deceased was returning  from California, where he had spent the  winter on account of poor health. Burial  was in the Masonic cemetery,Vancouver,  on Monday. Deceased came here from  the Slocan in 1898. and was associated  with W. H. Crawford in what is now ti.e  Creston Mercantile Company, until 1911  when he sold out his interests, and after  a look over the Peace River country  returned to go into business near Drumheller, Alberta. He came back to Creston  in 1925, and remained about a year when,  he purcliaseu a lousiness at ivxcrrm,  Alberta, where he has resided ever since.  While resident here he. married Mona,  eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs Mike  McCarthy, and his ���������widow, two sons, and  three daughters survive. The late Mr.  Faas was in his sixtieth ye r, and was  held in very high regard by many friends  F. V. Staples of Invermere was a  visitor here jit the middle of the week,  returning from a business visit at Nelson.  Mrs. Wilson, who has been a patient  at Creston Valley public hospital for the  pa������*t ten daya, returned home on Sat=  urday.   -  Robert and Otto McMaster of Cranbrook were weekend visitors with friends  at Erickson.  Two goats Owned at the Drexler ranch  have just given birth to three kids each.  Quite a number of local men are at  present employed on road work in the  vicinity  of   Goat   River bridge.  Miss Theo Tompkins of Creston wa_. a  weekend visitor here.  Erickson Lades' Hospital Auxiliary  held a meeting at Mrs. John Hall's on  Monday evening, at which it was decided to spend part of the proceeds of  the bridge drive on some needed appli  ances at the hospital, and the balance will  be turned in to the hospital directors to  be spent as they see fit.       .  8's V. P.K. reg. 25c. Verichrome..;  31c  8's 2r| x 3J reg. 25c. Verichrome  31c  8's 2j x 4J reg. 30c. Verichrome  36c  We have Verichrome Film in all sizes.-  Sl. Patrick's Cards, Serviettes, Novelties. &c.  Easter Cards, Serviettes, Novelties, Chocolates, <Src.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  =*  ^Sf  ���������a  A. rather unique feature tc  +Uc  V_i*i^-f_<_  _k. __��������� __ ���������-_,. __..__.__���������__, ��������� __��������� __��������� A. -_���������-_-__-__.__. A. __...__.__- A. .__ ���������_.-_..__-_____. _K. ,___ __. __.___-_-___-__.._____-__.__._-  Phone 19  CRESTON  Yo  \____* _T^%JU# fffl *mm*P      1      \asT SB   EZmi  Phone 52 L  WYNNDEL  given by the Erickson'Ladies' Hospitaj  Auxiliary at the. Parish Hall, Creston  on Friday evening, was the capturing  of prizes Vby ; three ���������members of the  same family.' Mrs. J. M." Craigie "and  Gerald were the high score honor winners, and Eric Craigie captured gents*  second prize.. The bridge was a splendid social and financial succes__Y After  paying all expenses there is a balance of  $35.50. The Auxiliary takes this means  of expressing their appreciation of the  splendid support accorded them.  According tb the calendar spring commences on  Monday, 21st, and all the  signs indicate that it   is here   to  stay.  Robins,   blueb rds and  the HI dear are  much in evidence and on Thursday last  a very fine sample of the large red and  black butterfly was seen  on the Holder  ranch.   This week we have the Erickson I  scavenger with us���������the raven which pays I  a good deal of attention to this section,  although presumed to   make   its   home  near Kitchener.  %>%/ E-VjOktcw     ^'4-^grm   ^L_/*-*.__ a*  m/ m/   li^|l      I g_.  A/1  __"*_���������������_ ������-_������-_,  ^        "mt    %m9mJS.mi~      IV'SW  let us know  The best evidence ot our  intentions in the moving business is the service we have  rendered to the people of this  community for almost a quarter of a centriry.  .. Wef'-. n&v&r ^reak7proim$es  or furniture. We deliver the  goods efficiently and speedily.  We price our services reasonably always.'       "  m)  _  s  3  I  5  '���������  e  M C  m       ������  GOAL.  B  WOOD  cCRbATH  PL.OUR  F-EED  Q.  ���������  ���������r  __  m,  m  !  m  m  :  *  m  D  B^ BC___\m^ B _r"m _L__^_-?  PRICES EFFECTIVE from MARCH 17th to 19th.  PLUM JAM, 4 lb. tin.....-._-  CHEESE, 2 lb. pkt   COFFEE, Our Best, lb.......  BACON, sliced, 2 lbs   1 box DIGBY CHICKS   FLOUR  PASTRY    FLOUR,   sma'l  size   GRAHAM   FLOUR,  small  size   ALBERTA FLOUR, small  size   .45  .40  .40  .40  .40  .40  .40  .40  ltln COCOA....   8 lbs. WHITE BEANS   1 jar PIGS FEET   BROOMS,  each   1 tin BAKING POWDER,  B.R.... ;   8 pktB YEAST ECLIPSE   1 tin APRICOTS '._    3 for  ltln PEACHES.   ltln PEARS, ...  2 tins TOMATOES   2 tins SOUP   2 tins P1SAS   2 tins SOUP....   .40  .40  .40  .40  1 bot. KETCHUP  1 lb. CHEESE.. .,   2 tins PORK & BEANS.  2 tins SOUP ,  2 tina CORN   2 tins SOUP   1 jar LIBBY'S PICKLES....  2tln������ SOUP   .40  m^mWj  .40  .40  .40'  .40  ,40  .40  a40  40  .40  U0^tamrnmvmpm*Apmtfm^mm*^^ *w  BUTTER, Creamery 2 ibs..  TEA, per lb   PEANUT BUTTER, 2.Y&..  $1.00 SODAS   8 pkts TOBACCO Chateau..  8 oz. bott. EXTRACT   2 tins PEARS, 2a.   2     tins    SALMON,     flats  Sockoye   5 boxes, MATCHFS, Owl ...  VEGETABLES  8 lbs.CARROTS   8 lbs. CABBAGE   8 \\m. BEETS   10 lbs. POTATOES     8 lbs, CABBAGE   8 lbB. TURNrPS   10 lbs. POTATOES   4 lbs   CARROTS   4 lbs. BEETS.   |  4 lba. TURNIPS   8 tins PEAT PASTE small..  2 tins PORK & BEANS   GRAPE FRUIT, 8 for   ORANGES, per doz..   LEMONS, per doz,   1 tin' HONEY...   1 tin MolaaHOH, 5������   2 ja^fl PEANUT BUTTER,  18 OK   NT APT HA SOAP, 0 barn...   .40  a4S  .40  .45  AS  .40  .40  a40  .40  .40  SLbBSB 5g_?_t  .40  .40;  .40  Real harbingers of spring have now  made their appearance in the area���������  bluebirds, robins and an occasional  meadowlark The cedar waxwings are  more numerous here this year than ever  before.  Harry Ile.rne was a visitor to Gray  Creek one day last week, maldng  delivery of a truck load of baled alfalfa.  Rev. Carl Baase of Creston was here  on Sunday afternoon for Lutheran  Church at the schoolhouse.  Notices are out for the annual share  holders  meeting   of  Lister Trading  &  Supply Company, Limited.  A party of seven local Germans pulled  out on Monday for the roadwork just  east of Goat River bridge. This is relief worlc and they1 arc drawing only $2  a day.  C. E. Hopper, secretary to tho Land  Settlement Board, wub here from  Victoria at tho end of the week for the  annual meeting of tho Lister Waterworks district, Ho loft for tho coast on  Sunday.  Good feeling was manifest at the  annual mcocing of tho waterworks cIIb*  trict on Saturday which was In char������o of  R. T. Millner, with A. R. Bernard noting  as Bocrctary. The utiunl roporta were  presented, tho ono by W P. Edwards indicating that tho system Ih In good working condition with only n few minor  |.Iji������. lt.uk*.   C. E. Hoppur whh elected  Travelling abroad ?  A!LETTER-OF-GREDIT from th������ bank  ������*$_. will be honoured by our Banking correspondents in all parts of the World, and  will obtain for you many little courtesies that  m visitor to a strange land so much appreciates.  430  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  HEAD OPPICIS TORONTO  CRESTON        -'   .  -       ���������- J. S. W.CLOWES, Manager  Branch** a. Na.son, _nv������rm������ra, Cranbrook, Fam(a  Thrift  spending less  than  consists   in  votn earn.  If by careful economy you can  save.,., money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings feal*  ane^s kand ������;ha_l welcome your  account* m  gp������AKf A*k fi AKf   PfcATW  %^aT_JL^. _CTLA_^JLtTA___ii      J-__7XTLB.^I ___%���������  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crcatou Branch  R. J. Forbtit, Mottttfitfir ���������EHB   KEVIEW.   CHESTO**".   B.   ���������.  Garden Fresh  ness-  ���������Alway!  #/Fresh from the Gardens  The Problem Of Debt  Simply a Parasite  Peddler Is OJTyNo Assistance To Any  ��������� . *  ,.;,.,; Town  The peddler does, nothing- to support the town he enters. He  leaves to others the matter of paying for the roads, the sidewalks the  water service, the lights, the fire protection, and various other services  that must be maintained in any town.  He does not assist in the maintenance of local schools, community organization,, sports, relief or anything  else essentially local. So far as the  local community is concerned, he is  simply a parasite.  From 3500 To Fortune  ^*������-S one ������uestios_.������ above all others In importance;, that is engaging the  attention of the people of Western Canada, and of the farming class in particular, is as to how they are going to pay their accumulated burden of  debt. As a result of drouth conditions extending over two and three years  with partial or complete crop failures, and with prevailing world prices for  such crops, live stock, dairy and poultry products as they did produce below  the actual cost of production, tens of thousands of farmers have heen  forced to use all the reserves they may have had, and have gone deeply into  debt.  . They find themselves in the position, where, having purchased land and  equipment during the war years, and in the post-war period when high  prices prevailed, and when wheat sold around $1.50 to $2.00 a bushel, they  are now being required to pay these inflated obligations with wheat at 50  cents a bushel, and in thousands of instances with no wheat at all to sell.  Instead, therefore, of being able to gradually get out of debt, they find themselves getting deeper and deeper into debt, with little or no prospect of ever  being able in their lifetime to get free of it.  Consequently, the relationship of themselves to their various creditors,  the appalling interest payments confronting: them, the practical impossibility  of meeting their obligations, and the alternative possibility of losing their  homes, constitutes a veritable nightmare of worry. They feel themselves  confronted with the probability that, in the event of harvesting a good, or  even fair crop��������� this fall, their creditors will swoop down on them and gobble  everything up, thus leaving them in their present predicament of having  nothing wherewith to maintain their families in decency and comfort and  "carry on/'  So, inevitably and naturally, everybody is seeking for a solution, and  suggestions without number are being advanced. Many, of course, are  Utterly impracticable; others are economically unsound and would ultimately  result in intensifying the difficulty rather than solving it; others, again, offer  some hope.  It will be recalled that, following the war, Germany adopted policies  which resulted in converting hundreds of millions of marks issued during  the war to its own people into so many worthless pieces of paper. France  deliberately depreciated its own currency, the franc, to such a low figure  as to accomplish the same result In   its   present   financial   emergency,  Great Britain went off the gold standard, and its money took a tremendous  drop in value almost over night. Now the United States, also faced with a  financial emergency, has gone in for "inflation" of its currency, or "reflation," as they are now pleased to term it, with a view to thawing out its  huge amounts of frozen credits, and to put a larger supply of currency in  circulation. All these expedients have a temporary effect, tbut the fact remains,���������it is an economic truth,���������that if anything is inflated it must sooner  or later be deflated again. In the end there must be a "writing down" or a  "writing off" of liabilities beyond the ability of the debtor to pay.  Sooner   or  later   some   portion   of the   indebtedness   of   thousands   of  Western farmers must be written off,  and the sooner the better  for all  concerned.    A merchant is forced into bankruptcy, and pays fifty cents on  the dollar.   He is then free to make a new start, albeit his credit will not  be as good as before.     If a mortgage or loan company forecloses on a farm  property and takes it over,' it must ultimately re-sell that farm to some one  else.   It is almost certain that it will have to take a loss, selling the farm  for less than the original liability against it.    Would it not, then, be good  business on the part of such loan or mortgage company to take the same  loss, or even, a somewhat larger one, right now, by consenting to a writing  down the present farmer's liability to a point,where he has a chance to  "carry on" and pay?     The property would thus once again become revenue  producing to the company, although not perhaps to the extent originally  expected.    Nevertheless the company conceivably might otherwise have the  land on its hands for some time, a bill of expense for taxes, etc.      Surely, it  would be better business to keep the present owner on the land in a position  where he can add his mite to the general productivity and prosperity of the  country.  One suggestion that is receiving increasing attention and support is that  existing farm debts should be capitalized and amortized, that is, that payments of equal annual instalments covering both principal and interest  spread over a term of years, 15, 20, 25 or 30 years, should be agreed upon.  Surely, such a plan can be worked out without undue loss to anybody, and  in such a manner as to ensure tenure of their homes to present occupants  and an opportunity to ultimately free them selves of debt.  Unless something of the kind is done, it is almost a certainty that many  Western farms will either be abandoned, or wiil pass through foreclosure  proceedings, from their present owners ancl possibly remain idle In the hands  of loan and mortgage companies, or as tax sale properties held by municipalities, for a goodly number of years to come, thus seriously retarding tho  production and development of the country, and imposing a check upon the  prosperity of all, Individuals, corporations ancl governments alike.  "THESE HARD TIMES  ff  8 _ . 1 i  "The hard times and scarcity of  money makes it more important than  ever to economize. One way I save  on clothes is by renewing the color  of faded or out-of>3tyJe dresses, coats,  stockings, and underwear. For dyeing, or tinting. I always use .Diamond Dyes. " They are the most  economical ones by far because they  never fail to produce results that  make you proud. Why, things look  better than new when redyed with  Diamond Dyes. They never spot,  streak, or run. They go on smoothly  and evenly, when in the hands of  even a ten year old child. Another  thing, Diamond Dyes never take the  life out of cloth or leave it ISmp as  some dyes do. They deserve to be  called 'the world's finest dyesJ'"  S.B.G., Quebec.  Inscription in gold or silver is accomplished with an electric pencil  that writes with heat through gold  or silver foil.  Tells Dyspeptics  What "To Eat  Strict Diets Often Unnecessary  It Is a 'well known fact that some  foods have a strongs tendency to produce  excessive stomach acidity and consequent Indigestion. By omitting from  daily meals those foods that experience proves do not agree and limiting' the diet to certain tasteless unappetizing: foods, stomach troubles may  in many instances be slowly overcome.  Nine times in ten, however, indigestion,  gas. etc, are due to excessive acidity  and the premature soursng of food Irs  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 takinpr after  every meal a little Bisurated Magnesia.  which can be had at any Brood drug  store in either powder or tablet form.  Bisurated Magnesia instantly neurtal-  izes stomach acids, stops food fermentation and meais digest aa naturally and  painlessly as in the stomach of a healthy  child. Stomach   .comfort   means   a   lot  and most folks like good things to eat.  Enjoy them .both by making Bisurated  Magnesia your daily after-eating protection.  London now has 7,200 miles of  water mains, 7,000 miles of gas pipes  and 2,500,000 miles of underground  electric wires.  For Both House and Stable.���������There  Is a good deal of similarity, physically speaking, between human beings  and the lower animals. Both are subject to many ailments arising from  inflammation and to all manner of  cuts and bruises. Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil is an entirely reliable remedy  for such ailments and mishaps in both  human beings and thc lower orders of  animals.  President Of Biscuit Company Telia  Success Story and What Consistent Advertising Will Do  A romance of modern business that  should be an inspiration to every  small store-keeper was told to newspaper men todays (Friday, Februaty  26th) by/ Mr. C. E. Edmonds, President of Christie, Brown and Company, Limited, who is completing his  flfty-sixth year of service with' the  company.   ���������  Mr. Edmonds; who can recall I personally much of the rise of the Christie, Brown organization, told haw the  giant biscuit compahyl^aststatied in  a small store on Yohge; Street, Toronto, by two men with a whricine-  capital of probably not more :than  $500. Today the business they foiindf  ed is capitalized at millions" of dollars  and is the largest industry of its typls  in Canada. It has two manufacturing plants.in the East, aaotheir���������the  million dollar Winnipeg plant opened!  last week���������in the West and thirteen  distributing branches from Halifax to  Vancouver. ,  The simple history of V* Christie,  Brown and "Company as told by the  active veteran president is this: The  business began in 1849 when two  young men, James Mathers and Alexander Brown formed a partnership in  a small store in Toronto to make biscuits. They had with 'diem as assistant salesman, William Christie, who  was destined to become a partner and  eventually play an important part in  Canada's biscuit making industry.  The biscuits sold from this small  bakery became popular with a limited clientele and the business began  to progress. Four years later  Brown and Mathers retired and the  business was handled by young William Christie, Mr. .grown, however,  re-entered the company in Isei and  the name, Christie, Brown and Company, Limited was adopted.  Confederation of Canada in 1867  found the buusiness firmly established  as one of Canada's coining concerns.  In 1871 and again in 1874 larger,  premises were necessary and it was  symptomatic of the sales energy behind the organization that the first  trans-Canada train had a Christie  representative on board.  From that point the business has  never looked back until today Christie  Biscuits are known round the world.  The original store in Toronto has been  replaced by three factories, one occupying nearly a whole down town  block in Toronto, the second Toronto  factory occupying many thousands of  square feet of floor space and the  third, the new Winnipeg plant, is  acknowledged the finest biscuit factory on the continent.  The original plant turned out a  very smalt variety of biscuits. Today  over 500 lines are marketed.  And here, according to Mr. Edmonds, is the real key to success in  the Christie, Brown organization. It  has consistently maintained a high  standard of quality in its products  and has advertised steadily in good  times and bad, using newspapers  from coast to coast, year in and year  out.  If it were possible to reach tlie I Nevor make fun of simpletons, for  moon, an adult weighing 175 Plutarch tells us that wise men loarn  pounds on earth would weigh only more from fools than fools from tho  29 pounda on the moon. I wise.  Russian Workers Dissatisfied  Out of 31,000 workmen in the Moscow coal region 28,000 ran away during the past year; in five months out  of 12,000 men working in the "Ural  coal mines 11,000 ran away, At the  Tsaritsln motor works, which cm-  ploys 7,000, men, there were iQnly 142  employed a short time ago, the remainder having run away.  with Bread  ox* its a  Table Syrup  't4'^*..S������-i|||^Hfi.  -Nothing A������ Good For Asthma.  Asthma remedies come and go but  every year the sales of thc original  Dr. J. D. Kcllogg'ss ABthma Remedy  grow greater nnd greater. No further  evidence could bo asked of its remarkable merit. It relievos. It is always of the same unvarying quality  which tho suf_oror,',from asthma learns  to . know. Do not' suffer another attack, but got thla splendid remedy  today.  Miller's Worm Powders act so thoroughly that stomachic and intestinal  worms pass from the child without  being noticed and without inconvenience to the sufferer. They are painless and perfect in action, nnd at all  times will be found a healthy medicine, strengthening the infantile  stomach and maintaining it in vigorous operation, so that;, besides being  an effective vermifuuge, they aro  tonlcal and health-giving in their  effects.  IV-iss CampheU'o Recipe  tor C������jp Cakes  S������cup>gutter 2: cups pat-try flour  1 cup sugar (or Xf-i cups  2 egs������        . "bread flour)  J<e teaspoon vanilla 3 teaspoons M*e������c  "   extract Baking'Powder  ?������ teaspoon salt        1 cup milk  Cream butter thorougWy; add auear at  little at a tins*, beating well. Add yolks  of eegs and vanilla; beat well. Sift flour  V-itli taking powder and salt, and add,  alternately -with milk, to first mixture.  Fold iit stiffly beaten egg whites. Bake In  Creased cup cake tins, or in paper baking  cups, in moderate oven at 375" F. about  25 minutes. Serve worm from the oven,  sprinkled with powdered ausar. Or cool,  end frost the tops. Vou will find many  delicious frosting recipes La the Magic  Cook Book.  am  Gup Cakes  are delicious wken  made  with  Magic  11���������   ��������� mymtU. mh.M.Jk^,mmmA      ���������**-     *%-*   V T    ^������ "������������������'-������.    n  says Miss Helen Campbell,  Director of  The Chatelaine Institute  ce^~^looD baking  goes   hand   in  VJT hand with good matcriaLs,9" ,  Miss Campbell will tell you.  ______ "^  That's -why Magtc Baking  Foederis used and recommended  by The Chatelaine Institute-  Magic, meets aU the Instkuee's  rigid requirements of fine quality  ���������repeated tests have proved it  absolutely pure, uniform and de������  pendable.  The majority of dietitians and  teachers of cookery throughout  Canada plan their recipes for  Magic. They use it exclusively  because they know it gives consistently better results.  And 3 out of 4 Canadian housewives say Magic is their favorite.  It outsells all other baking  powders combined,  Remember���������substitutes are  never as good. Do as the experts  do. Use Magic Baking Powder.  Free Cook Booh-���������When you bake  at home, tlie new Magic Cook Book  will give you dozens of recipes for delicious baked foods. Write to Standard  Brands Limited, Fraser Avenue and  Liberty Street, Toronto, Ontario.  The T:AN<U>A   STAIKIII  Of������,, Wmltod,  MONTI.I.AI.  Keeps Mail Route Tidy  "Shorty" Story, a rural mall carrier who dellvera mall west ol! Salem,  Kansas, takes groat pride In hooping  hia dd-mllo route sple and span. Recently Story bought $15 worth of  paint and gave each ol' the 3128 mail  boxosi a coat of freak paint,.Ho oven  painted tho "customer's name on  each .mail box.  Tho olde.it national flag in tho  world Is that of Donmarlc: it has beon  used since 121.0,  w.  n.  u.   msa  Engineer Was Humane  Travelled   Sixty   MHob   To   Free   n  Trapped Dog  Engineer A. W. Paxson sat Idly at  tho cabin window as ������h<_ train roared  past Bunker Hill ln Indiana, think.np'  of littlo but the running of hl������ huge  locomotive.  ,  Then he noticed in a ��������� barb wire  fenoo that paralleled tho rnil_\oad  track, a bound dog struggling and  unable to extricate Ste foot from the  wire.  When the train arrived nt IjOgimf.-  port, Pa_:son turned It over to another  engineer, toolc an automobile and  drove 30 miles to Bunker Hill to f roo  tlio dog.  0\&tcia.tteU^iltnte\  MMNMi H������p������������v.':':.Yv?;j:'  "Coi-tnl n������ sib. tttum,"  Tlili ���������tn*oi)_oiit on  every tin la our Imuran, eo thnt Madia  Itaklnd Powder 4������4r������c  from alum or any  liurmful  -wMcdlcut.  !_*_��������� InCtnaifol,'  A Huge Drydoek.  The drydock at Ksqulmalt, B,C.������  hns an overall length of 1,186 feet,  and la one of three In the world larga  enough to heennxmodato' the giant  Cunarder now under construction oa  the Clyde in Scotland.  Worms ������ap the strength and undermine tho vitality of child ton, Strengthen them by uatng Motliee Grave*.'  Worm Kjctormlnettoi. tc. drive out tho  parasiltoi..  i *\      vmmm   m ^m. ^^   ^mmt   ^ \  VEGETABLE:;,  The best  thing you  cam  buy  for  BILIOUSNESS and  SICK HEADACHES  Sold cf eiyivh ere In    2Scand 75c -red |������Ieg_. ���������FHB   REVIEW,   CRESTON",   B.   Qt  yy^::1K"'xf  ���������    J r i -  VALERA ELECTED  ISIDENXO  IRBSR FREE STATE  Dublin, Irfelp-nd-���������-Eamon d e Vaiera  was[eleet|d gpre^ident y.ot y the.;;- Irish  Ftee ��������� Stater;'Wednesday,��������� March 9, by���������  a vote in the Dail Eireann of 81 to  Tli-������ mSrjiatt������tr *o Trrhr\IN* TT^t. ������'������ "Coll������������������  the De Vaiera party wh-cli,. translated^ means soldiers, of -'destiny���������and  Labor,* -whose handful of votes will be  needed to keep the De .Vaiera.^government'alive, was not represented.  The TainisteriEl snnbtuscement was  greeted witl- cheers from' the "graller-  Ees and from the Flanna Fail benches.  The old government party, headed -by  former President William T. Cos-  grave, bad gone over .to the "benches  allotted to the opposition, with Mr.  Cosgrave occupying the seat so long  filled by Mr. De Vaiera.  Voicing his oppositidn to the De  Vaiera election, retiring President  Cosgrave, declared: "I propose to  give every opportunity to Mr. De  Vaiera to develop his policy. We  do not want an explanation policy;  we want to see what he is going- to  do."  The De Vaiera victory never was  in doubt. When the dail assembled  after Catholic and Protestant religious services���������-Mr. De V.alera and Mr.  Cosgrave knelt near one another during solemn mass���������the Fianna Fail  put Frank Fahy. in nomination for  speaker. Mr. Fahy, one of the founders of the Irish volunteers in South  Galway, was elected 78 to 71.  Then the youthful Deputy Kiiroy  proposed Mr. De Vaiera for the presidency.     Th.e motion was seconded by  _-rc=j-rln.J'     j.ia^i_UL    auu    -v. c_;>   g-������������v___-   cup"  port "by two Independents whose votes  had been doubtful, Deputies J. Dillon  and Q'Hanlon.  There was silence as the count was  taken and then a burst of cheering  when it was certain that Mr.. De  Vaiera had been selected.  The ������iail then adjourned while Mr.  De Vaiera called on Governor-General James McNeill for an interview, the  nature of which was" not dtvulgred,  assd for the purpose of receiving his  formal appointment.  France Must Import Wheal  Placing Of ���������& Fresh JDuty On Canadian  Grain' Is Unlikely  Paris, France.���������Reports that the  French .Government will place a fresh  duty on Canadian wheat. on the expiration of the Franco-Canadian  trade treaty next June have no sub-  stantiatioii. It was learned the government bas' not reached any decision,  and such, action is described as very  improbable.  It is pointed out France is bound  to import wheat, as her own p reduction is short, and duties would  merely increase the cost of bread to  the consumer without benefiting- the  domestic wheat producer. If any  such action were taken it would  have to be done under the so-called  "padlock act" wh'ch authorizes the  government to increase duties on  certain products,, mostly foodstuffs,  Including wheat, by decree without  previous notice.  The ministry of agriculture put into force drastic'restrictions on the  importation of fresh fruits and live  plants, which affect Canada among  other countries. This however is a  routine step to guard against the Introduction of the parasite known as  the *<San Jose louse/' which is of  Califomian origin."  VISITS CANADA  Bn Grisdale To Retire  Deputy Minister Of Agriculture Will  Be Superannuated  Ottawa, Ont.���������r-The superannuation  of Dr. J.- H. Grisdale as Deputy Minister of Agriculture was announced by  Robert Weir, Minister of that Department. Dr. Grisdale suffered! a breakdown in health about a week, ago and  as a result asked for his superannuation, which has been granted. He had  been Deputy Minister since 1919.  In making thc announcement the  minister expressed regret that one  Who had been so long In the iaervice  should find it necessary to ask for  his superannuation on account of Illness, which, no doubt, had been due  to his arduous duties in tlie department. Dr. Grisdale will receive s'x  months' leave with pay as from April  1, after which the superannuation  takes effect. No successor to Dr.  . Grisdale has yet been chosen.  Aiberta Income Tax  Said To Be Least Drastic" Of Any Of  the Western Province..   -  Edmonton, Alberta.-���������Adoption of a  provincial income tax is inevitable if  Alberta is to balance its budget, declared Premier J. E. Brownlee in the  legislature, In moving second reading  of the new tax tender which the government expects to -raise 51,3741,000.  Alberta -would have the least drastic income tax schedule of any of the  "8Si���������_e 'provinces, the premier declared. He also remarked! that even  with the. new imposts Alberta would  compare favorably with -Manitoba as  the lowest taxed of any of the western provinces.  Criticism of the new taxation bill  was made by F. H. White, Labor, Calgary, who said the tax encroached too  much on -the wages of single and married workers, and should be redrafted.  Lord Irwin,. former Viceroy of India, is coming" to Canada in April to  give the inaugural address in Toronto  in connection with a permanent.lectureship established by the Massey  Foundation. The object of the "Massey Lectures" will be to bring to Canada from the    Motherland    annually r  someone of outstanding eminence in Mailltota  FaiTH  LoaOS  Boarf  some-sphere of activity.  Crop Failure In Russia  Forty Million Peasants Will Require  Food Belief  Riga, Latvia.���������Official reports from  Moscow confirm that no_ fewer than  40,000,000 Russian peasants, affected  by the failure of the harvest in various parts of Russia last fall, will require food, relief. --������������������������'  The districts affected are the Urals,  West Siberia, the middle and lower  Volga basins, Bashkyrla arid the  northern' parts of the Caucasus. The  combination of the shortage and the  necessity of' supplying these peasants  with grain has radically interfered  with the Soviet Government's spring  sowing program.  In the Ukraine in particular the  backwardness of preparations for the  spring sowing" is causing" Moscow  great anxiety.' According to official  reports/ not more than half of the  grain required for sowing is ready.  The despatch of 1,000,000 tons of  grain to the distressed regions was  decreed by Josef Stalin, Soviet dictator, last month, but the movement  is proceeding slowly because the Soviet rail-ways are unable to cope with  the additional traffic. Another hampering factor is the reluctance of affected, districts to relinquish grain  which, officials contend is stored up.  Thousands Honor Briand  Increased Deficit Is Shown For Fiscal  Year Ended April 30, 1931  Winnipeg,    Man.���������Deficit    of     the  EXPORT MARKET  W1UU  ASM  TDAM  G  I7IV  Manitoba Farm Loans Association in  \ creased from $168,874.18 to $1,022,203 [supplies from the 1931 crops appear  People Of All Classes Showed Affection For Dead Statesman E -    .  _. ..     _.    , ,   ,   .     ., _A  F during the fiscal year ended April 30,  Paris, France.���������More than 10,000 f 1931> accordirig to a report submitted  persons���������porters, shopkeepers, states- [ to tbe legislature bv the Manitoba  men, and all intermediate ranks���������filed ^ Farrtl i^aris Board along witb. an  through Aristide Briand's bedroom to' audifc ^port of the association.  ������o homage to the dead "Apostle of j The report was the first made by  - eace. ithe new board,, which took over dl-  By nightfall M. Briand's apartment   rection of the association's activities  was filled with flowers. These tributes   ^ 1939.   ���������"-���������""  ran  all   tlie   way- from  an imposing j     Operating expenses    of    $85,187.31  piece sent by the German ambassador   and writing off of $768,159.44 under  e Fort: William. Ont.-���������Tbere is a  more optimistic ringr to the report  issued >y th.e statistical" branch of  the board of grain commissionsfs  dealings with the movement of western  Canadian grain during February. The  international export market is readier to absorb more export grain,  southern hemisphere wheat is being  used up and the Canadian carryover  is likely to be much smaller than last  year.     The report says in part:  "During- the past month a decided  improvement has taken place in the  international wheat market and prospects for an increased export move-^  ment of Canadian wheat appears to  be very good indeed, - Both France  and Italy have made substantial concessions by increasing the percentage  of foreign wheat millerss are permitted to grind, France to 25 per cent,  and Italy to 60 per cent, in southern  and 40 per cent, in northern regions  respectively. Germany is reported to  be in urgent need of more wheat besides the" substantial quantities of rye  which it has been obtaining from  Russia.  "The exportable surplus of Danu-  bian countries is reported bs almost  completely exhausted and there is little likelihood, of much wheat being  exported  by Russia  for  pome   time.  to be entirely inadequate for home requirements in certain regions and  there is urgent need of considerable  quantities for food and seed."  n������  to single carnations left there by mid-  inettes and wounded war veterans.       .  The  family of the French statesman, who succumbed to a heart attack, -was so touched by the g-enume-  the board's new policy, accounted for  the greatly-increased deficit, it was  explained.  In  an  explanation  of the association's condition, the report found fault  Preparing For Conference  Manufacturers In Canada Have Been  DlHcurmlng Empire Trade  ToroHito, Out.���������Pi.epa__i.to._y woi'k  for tlio Imperial Economic Conference  being held next July at Ottawa Is proceeding In a promising manner, It was  reported to the council of tho Canadian Manufacturera' Association in  executive session hero. Numerous  meetings of groups of;������������������maritau. acturors  have been hold to discuss British Em-  Hire trade,, particularly trade between  Canada and Groat Britain, and con-  edder-able Information 1ms been collected,  Mill loaning In Britain  Lon don, ' Engl ancl.���������G rent Br 1 tain  has 5-0 "millionaires," according to  tho annual report of the Inland, rove-  ' hue commlssJonera aon-|.pIled on the  bonkc of Incomes excecdlnE- ������P0(00Q  i-MEioflBed for surtax: last year. T^uo report alao Htated there were '167 Incomes exceeding '& 100,000 for tlio  b&wic pedod, .  ������������������    ,������  j IHMWMHNI  w.   it.  it,   iann  Premier Outlines Seed Plan  Federal Government . Proposes Loan  To Three Prairie Provinces  Ottawa, Ont.���������The posit"on which  the Dominion Government has taken  in respect to supplying seed and feed  for farmers in the prairie provinces  was outlined in the House of Commons by Premier R. B. Bennett.  In brief, the government proposed  to advance the necessary monies "by  way of loans to the three prairie  provinces. The provinces would give  to the Dominion their own treasury  bills in return. In the cose of the  Province of Manitoba, Mr. Bennett  stated that "something' less than  $700,000 would, take care of requirements."  been planned.  ness of the affectum shown him^that   witil previous operation of the asso  the room was kept open two hours   Ciat;on. ''.��������� "The scheme could'not have  and  forty  minutes  longer  than -had   been   a   complete   success   from   the  j commencement/' it remarks setting  j out that the margin between the cost  j of the money borrowed for the. pur-  j pose of making loans and the rate of  interest charged the farmer-borrower was insufficient.  School Children Insured  Back To the Garden  Gardening   the   Solution   or Present  Day Ills Says University  Professor  Vancouver, B.C.���������"Back to the garden" rather than ('back to the land,"  is tbe solution of anany of present  day ills, said Dr. A. F, Barss, Department of Horticulture, "University  of. British Columbia, in an "address before tho Local Council of Women.  "Everyone hears the slogan, 'back  to tlie land/ as being the cure of all  economic Ills/" Dr. Barss said. "Tilda  ia not tho solution for ov&ryone. Rather let them say "back to tho garden,"  for there n lar&e majority may find  nourishment for the body and at tho  mme time .a cure iov y_e woul."  Completes Long J^mey  Winnipeg Man Hiked To Vancouver  ,y  nnd Bade  , Winnipeg, Man.���������Harry B3. Sher-  anan, the hardy Wker who set out for  Vancouver .from Winnipeg1 on June  13, 193.1, has returned here after covering more tHian 3,800 milea on foot.  Sherman walked tho 1,870 miles to  Vancouver In ������HH& days but severe  weather conditions, and tired niusolea  Mlowed hlni :connIde_,ably on tho return journey and __ve inonth������ have  elapsed since, he left the Pwo-flo Coast  city on October &. En route, ho gave  m,ddrf!Hfn.f. rut 50fl mtonttlm*  Protection Against Accident For  Students At Moose Jaw  Moose Jaw, Sas.���������Moose Jaw enjoys the unique position at the present time of being thc first city in  Canada and possibly on the North  American continent bo have an accident insurance policy covering- school  children.  A plan to cover students up to $100  expenses in case of accident was presented to the members of the school  beards and adopted.  The school hoards, approximately  one year ago, considered insurance  plans for school children and at a  recent meeting the members re-afflrm-  ed the stand they had taken at that  time.  Russian Force Doubled  Soviet Garrison In Siberia Has Been  .    Greatly Increased.  Tokyo, Japan.-1���������The Japanese Consul at Kharbarovsk, Sibera, reported  to the foreign office that the Soviet  garrison there approximately had  doubled in the last month.  Japanese authorities professed not  to be alarmed, however, In spite of  repeated reports of the sending of  Soviet reinforcement troops in western Siberia. The war office estimated that the total Russian forces along  the Ussurl frontier now is 50,000.  JL _L_uilf3   ^-PU.1.   lOlr   23.   c)-0[1O-n__C.  A lull In tho fttroet lighting at Chapoi grlveR two 01.i_.fit.ri mrtchlno #im-  mirs shown above an opportunity for a nmolto, nnd give., tholr deadly  weapon time to epol off after working overtime In defence of tho city. Theao  men arc typical of tho 10th Chincac Ttoutc xU-my.  10 rrevenf Unemployment  Alberta Asks Federal Government To  Adopt Jobless Insurance  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Adoption of a  national scheme of unemployment insurance was urged upon the Dominion Government in a resolution whlclh  was passed unanimously by the provincial legislature.  Moved by A. Smeaton, Labor, Lethbridge^ the resolution read: ^'Resolved  that this assembly, being of the opinion that the results of unemploymeiat  can only he properly and adequately  prevented by a federal or national  scheme of unemployment insurance,  acceptable to the provinces, urgre<31  the federal government the immediate necessity of such legislation."  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Dominion Government intends to carry out ita  promise to conduct an investigation  into a contributory scheme of unemployment insurance with employers  and workers, participating-, It was officially stated today in connection witb  a resolution passed in the Alberta  legislature for a federal or national  scheme of unemployment Insurance.  U.S. Rdief Measures  Forty   Million    Bushels    Of   Wheat  Available For Humanitarian  Purported  Washington, D.C.���������Within less than  24 hours afte-r President Hoover had,  signed a bill making 40,000,000 bushels of the farm board's holdings available for humanitarian purposes, tha  Red Cross asked and received an allotment of 5,000,000 bushels.  From the board's elevators at Omaha, Nebraska, 14,000 bushels were Immediately loaded Into railroad cars  and started for destinations In South.  Dakota where feed for livestock te������  needed,  -Easter ICeeess For Commons  Ottawa, Ont.���������The House of Commons will adjourn from Wednesday  evening, March 23, until the following:  Tuesday. Premier Bennett IndicatecB  that this waa tho Easter recess proposed by tho government. W. L. Mackenzie King, ^position leader, said  ho thought thla would be satisfactory  to hia followers.  Ni.tloiuil Relief Fund  Toronto, Ont.���������Slightly move thaw  $250,000 hao beon subscribed to data  to tlio National IDmergenoy Relief  Fund, announced by Prime Minister  U, H. Bennett, Uttit December, No������  iman flownmervllle,, K.CS., has stated-.  The total Indhcwloa the amount ralwivt!  under tho Baf.kntchowan IDmerg-enoy;  JD.etrcao FiutC.. THE  OSSSTOK HETIBW  Local'and Personal  FOR SALE���������Work horse, weight about  1400 lbs.   C. E. Taplin, Canyon.  PIGS   FOR    SAI_E-  weeks old, choice stock,  Collis, Creston.  -Yorkshires,   six  $3eabh.   J. F.  Tlteaire^  ACTION DRAMA of  1000 THRILLS!  Rustlers, rangers, and romance ride the  saddle under a desert moon:   A fearless man  and a true-blue girl battle  terrific odds in this sweeping story of  the great  Southwest.   Your  hearts  will hammer, your pulses pound  at  The Cattle Stampede  The Rustlers* Rideoul  Leap Across the Canyon  Terrifying Mountain Slide  ZANE GREY'S  "Riders of the  Purple Sage"  GEORGE O'BRIEN,     NOAH BEERY  MARGUERITE CHURCHILI-  ADDED ATTRACTION  Metre Neiss  Paramount Musical Revue  Talkie tone Cartoon Comedy  Mrs. Art Lytngo? of Yahk returned on  Monday after a short visit with Mrs.  Vic. Mawson.  T. A. Avery has just been named  Watkins dealer in the district, succeeding R. Phillips.  . RANCHERS���������Your eastoff horses are  worth  dollars for fox meat.   See P. M  Wiltse, Creston.  BLACK LOAM���������For sale, black loani,  suitable for gardens, $2 load delivered.  J. Blinco, Creston.  MUST BE SOLD���������Purebred Jersey  heifer, due to freshen at once, $70. T,  Sixsmith, Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn layers  from R.O.P. stock. Mrs. Angus  Cameron, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Milch cow. will freshen  in Juiy. Also eight months" old heifer.  John Bedry, Canyon.  Next Friday is Good Friday a statutory holiday, when all places of business  in town will be closed.  WANTED���������Work horse. 1400 or 1500  lbs. If likely animals will buy team.  E. Williams, Wynndel.  Birth���������On March 13th, at Creston  Valley public hospital, to Mr, and Mrs.  Frank Foerster, a daughter.  FOR SALE ���������Nine months' old laying  pullets, Rhode Island Reds and Light  Suss.x.   Geo. Mawson. Creston.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������6-room house,  Victoria Avenue, electric light, garage,  poultry bouse.    G. Nickel, Creston.  SHEEP FOR SALE���������One and two  year   olds,   with    young   lambs,   prices  accordingly,    Jas.   Jauncey, Wynndel.  _ ftnift. ,{������.., lift., j__n Aiwi������ik������A<Aa^L������A<Ai_A<_<kiMS^A������MA^ik������iA<������J^^  >  i-  i-  ���������  *  w-  ������  *���������  *  f  .  ���������  w  M      gop S     S B B BamXWLm ^yp 3  DOES MOT GUST  m    m  iT f*MY&  ___ <m_r  ___��������� a __%__%ae  4*4  l  NUAY, MAKUn Zl  is POSITIVELY THE LATEST DATE we  can accept orders for Fertilizer to be included  in carload arriving early next month. PLACE  YOUR ORDER TODAY.  R-Uss-Elsie Hendren returned on Tuesday from Nelson, -where she has b?en  visiting friends for the past few weeks.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Single Comb  White Leghorn hatching eggs. Get  your orders in early. V. Mawson,  Creston.  Provincial police office revenues at  Creston dropped to $365 for February.  and of this amount $325  was for  motor  licenses.  FOR SALE���������Ford light delivery truck.  1927 model, in good shape, or will  exchange for team of work horses. F.  Hollaus, Lister.  Miss' Lament, field secretary for  tbe Presbyterian Women's Missionary  Society��������� waa a Creaton visitor at the  first of the week.  Neil Cameron, of Cranbrook, who is  in charge of game warden work in East  Kootenay, was here on an official visit at  tbe first, of the week.  FOR SALE;-Team work horses,  heavy. Also laying hens, White Leghorns, second year, 50 cents each.  Lemke, Camp Lister.  Misses Atbena Schade, Dorothy Payette and Mary ��������� Goodwin and Frank  Clark and Sam Steenstrup were Sunday  visitors at Bonners Ferry.  Notices are out for the annual meeting of Creston Valley Co Operative  Association, to be held in the United  Church hall on March 29th.  Miss McKellar, the returned India  missionary who spoke in Trinity United  Church on Monday night, was a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. W- Robinson.  WANTED���������Wiil trade 22-inch drop  frame Royal Prince bicycle, in good  condition, for medium weight * ranch  horse.    R. C. Eakin, Wynndel.  Mrs. Edmondson   ha<*  sub-divided   a  few acres of land and has had the plans  prepared, and will be pleased to show  them to anyone wishing to buy.  A party of about 20 badminton  players from Yahk. were here on Saturday night for a series of games with  members of Creston badminton club.  FOR SALE���������Danish Roundhead  cabbage, splendid keepers and solid  beads, $2 per 100 lbs. delivered in town.  A record for early incubator chicken  hatching by a rancher, at least for 1932,  has been established at the Nels Hanson  ranch where a batch of 101 (from 129  eggs) came out on March 10th.  Chas. Murrell was a business visitor at  Queens Bay and other Kootenay Lake  points at the end of the week, and was  successful in disposing of a couple of  power spraying outfits on the trip.  There was a large turnout at the orchardists* meeting on Saturday afternoon,  at which it was decided to have Crestou  Co-Operative Fruit Exchange resume  business this year, provided sufficient  tonnage can be secured.  The sympathy of her many friends  will be extended Mrs, C_ O. Rodgers in  the death at Clarion, Pa., of her youngest brother, Maurice Schupp, who passed away on Wednesday, news of his  death reaching Mrs. Rodgers by wire on  Wednesday morning.  Ac the village council meeting on Monday night Reeve McFarland was named  chairman of the roads and sidewalks  committee; Councillor Henderson is at  the head of the fire, water and light committee, and Councillor Jackson is in  charge of tbe park committee.  FREIGHT FOR NELSON���������I have  estaobsnea a freight truck service between v_reston and Nelson, leaving here  Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays at  8.30 a.m. Depot at Steenstrup &  Reed s or phone No. 5. Satisfactory  service guaranteed. O. Ringheim,  Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. J, E. Luckhart, of  Airdrie, Alberta, victims of the unfortunate auto mishap on the Porthill grade  on Marcb 6th, and who are patients at  Creston hospital are making very satisfactory   progress.   Mr.     Luckhart   has  recovered sufficiently to be about town  at the middle of the week, but it will be  at least six weeks before Mrs. Luckhart  is likely to be able to leave the hospital.  House  Decorating!  Spring cleaning time is Here  and if yoo plan to brighten  up one or half a dozen  rooms with  Aiabastine  a variety of pleasing effects  can easily be achieved. 21  shades to choose from.  ECONOMICAL  TVTTT? A T*T T?  Jm-mT    VS    Jm-Wmmmm. M-m* mmmdjUm.  SANITARY  . Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  .__.__,._-���������__��������� A .__-___ A. ,_.     __..*���������__.     __     _.     _..A.A.������.A-A.A-A-_t.'_:,"-|     __     ___  W. r OOij j: air View uSudi,  4~> <.   ^**r:>-fU_4.  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  First Quality  SATURDAY SPECIAL  Choice Creamery Butter, ner lb- -25c.  flBh ^^*\%mmmlmm*^^ ^^aam%%mMm*' ���������*M^moS^Mu ^M^uQkm __M^BL_ -Tm^m&astg/m-        4g*mm9^^^^^^m'  at  -e  Lower Prices  THIS WEEK WE OFFER YOU:  KICE, 4 lbs. Not 1 ... ..$ .25  LARD--S lbs., 45c; 5 lbs., 75c!! 10 lbs... 1.45  BACON, by piece ov half-piece, Ib 18  SOUP���������Campbell's Tomato, 9 cans     1.00  BUTTER���������Fresh Creamery, lb  25  Nu Maid Creamery, lb 30  TEA���������Assam and Pekoe, lb 40  COFFEE���������Santa's, fresh ground, 8 lbs...... 1.00  Our Best, bulk, line blend, Ib     ,45  MARMALADE, Nelson brand, 4's  60  PEAS, June, 2 cans , 25  BACON���������Home Brand, .sliced, wrapped  wrapped in colaphone, 2 for 25  Cttmm. ***** _____ ______ _*������*, na. m   im ___ mmm mast*, jmu  mm  ___ mi nann n ib    msbm  RESTON MERCANTILE  _r*_f*WBt_ffl t___A HIV        B  "T"_Pli  v/UIVI r^JAIMI Y ,     L* _  hJ*  WwBB"!������i_  r.:r������asi-c:!r  ;;[������������__M._.[--.k-i-tt^  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  will hold a Shasnrock Tea and sale of  homo cooking at the home of Mrs. McCreath, Saturday, March 19th, at 3  o'clock,  A variety- entertainment will be given  in the Parish Hall on Wednesday evening. March 30th, under the auspices of  the  Woman's Auxiliary.   Admission  50  and 25 cents.  The I_adits' Aid of Trinity United  Church have their usual Easter sale in  the church hall on Saturday, March  26th. Aprons and home cooking will be  the features  Ed. Jordan, the Summit Creek  trapper, who underwent, a serious operation at Creston hospital on March 5th,  is making a "very satisfactory, though  slow, recovery  Miss    Yurick,     matron    at   Creston  Valley Public hospital, is taking vacation  at present and is replaced by Miss  E  Carr of Cranbrook, who arrived for duty  on Thursday last.  DECORATING���������Are you doing any  interior decorating, kalsomining, or  house painting. My charges are  moderate and I guarantee satisfaction.  Harold DaviB, Creston.  The milder turn the weather has taken  is counted upon to be permanent as it is  just the even sik weeks since the groundhog saw his shadow and went back for  another 40 days snooze.  Thursday night's ladies' league basket  ball   fixture  was   won by the  Chums,  captained by Mra. Levirs, who downed  the Pals, in charge of Miss Irene La-  Belle, by a score of 28-4.  Cupid had an unusually active time of  it in February The vital statistics for  the month showing threjp marriage  licenses issued, There wero two deathB  and two births���������both boys.  With the removal this week to  Brilliant of tho John Andro_olf family  and the get nway earlier In tbe year of  the Melnkoff family, tlie'district is about  clear of Doukhobors again.  Kimberley Courier: MIsb Ruth  Swanson, who hna been employed In tho  Medical Arts hospital, Montreal, asnur_o  for thc past two yiw������, returned yesterday  to spend- the Bummer at home.  W, Vance of the Aaaodated Growc-ra  staff at Nolaon i was here for the orehard-  fota meeting on Saturday. Ho states  that thoro are about 160 carloads of  Mcintosh Rods unfiold' in etoraRo at  Okanogan and prairie dimtrlbutinpt  points.  Mrs. J. 8, Irving of FornI������ wan ft ywolc-  oud visitor hero with hor slater. Mra.  Mnllunclaino.   Sho returned on Monday  accompanlod by her -Biator, Mias Joa-iio  Ramaay, who lint, beon viol ting with Col.  und Mrn. Mi._l.i_i._luino the puut few  montnH.  i  4  i  4  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.  -lJ*,_t__������T-CT<_-_|  .Ejr     TTT^TT _____ -ICJ-  Jt?   _CC ______ ������=������.______    JL1  __LK-_-������Jt__L  Salmon, Salmon Trout, Halibut* Whitefish, God, Smelts  Lake Superior Herring.  SMOKED FIS:  Finnan Haddie9    Haddie Filets,   Eastern Kippers  Western   Kippers.  1    Salt Herring Salt Cod  4 v  !  RHONE 2  '���������������'������. '^r-  -������r"  MMVpwM^BVVV.  ������-----__i������H__S-i--SW-Bffl  .YgBBifc-C . 'YSrtaBB.il". -.:Yfttl(!*������<.     --^HHmY  SFfc-ClAL SALE  ^mStt dj3 B AW*. mm%  .  Sprifi  at  52   antj $3  AM  Sounds unlikely, doesn't it? But  you will surely be captivated  with what we are showing this  season at these price*..  -   LADIES'PATENT STRAPS  $2.95 and $3.50  LADIES9 CALF TIES, $3.S0  MEN'S CALF OXFORDS  $&.so  Children's JACK AND JILL Guaranteed Shoes  "* v0r   ht  \$>     'Offii4SPm&'yv**5>^^ A&* ������__���������     ^3^   \3S^    \H_^  I i^hfti  mvxi^m&^c&m&wvizm


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