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Creston Review Feb 3, 1933

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 1P.T.7,������^'^7^*^^^^ ���������*-, ^ y VT;  Hi';-,,; ;���������-';;���������-/'V:f''^^r'-^'^r:',,"-i' '^:"<'--  >���������'���������'   V-".  ���������  ^  *fagl*������  *"   -   /������.'',  iiwm ���������ininimiiimm  ���������. * t .  *<" WFTOUV-PCTIiMW  .S'SKSi  . .. ���������. w������a  " P3"j S.".; >*��������� ���������,������;'-,,'i-V',w"./ -*,'\tI������>_- ��������� .  /���������^   i     -      -f"-..  4"  4> ��������� -:- ^>.  *   ������  "   5  ^JCt-V JLE#!^KY  3  I?  Vol. XXIV:  CBESTON, B. O., FRIDAY,  FEBUAItY 3,  1933  IS  No  -:e  Creston Hospitta  "* aMUaaW aHa^aa      aTlkvWBaaaa  ���������ill  Witt  203 Patients Treated Durintf the  a. cat  with  a-cr-^ji  .  AOffX  ._-a    a  u^>������..^.  ���������Unpaid Patient,X**ees Lar**������-   Old Directors Largely Elected  Creston Valley Hospital Association  was favored with-quits a good turnout at  tho annual meeting Friday night at  Trinity United Churab hall, with the retiring president, Col. E. Mallandaine, in  the-chair.  In his presidential address the chairman very clearly reviewed the" hospital j Jackson  Some statistics for the past year  give an ide&.ef the value of the hospital  to fcbe district.", Number of patients for  year, 203. .Number of hospital days,  1571. Deaths, 7.' Births, 15. Major  operations^ 28. Minor operations* 40.  Medical cap^s, 121.    Surgical cases, 68.  Per capita cost, 12.98.  , ihe government payment on patients  treated was SI784. . In the same" connection the village contributed $320.  Donations were $364.  The necessary amendment to the-bylaws was submitted and passed which  permits the directors to serve for two  years. In the choice "of 1933 directors  the seven unanimously elected for twa  years are Col. E. Mallandaine* Frank]  Putnam, Hilton Young, Geo. Johnson,,  } John Hall,7 H. A. Powell and F, IJJ  Those to serve for one year  B  Lreston masiks  .V>(  Va-HEI^'U".    as   ������US.Saaa.as������    ahlattia*'������?������aVa*. Y  Score  4ft "- ��������� Jit.  ���������V.     Willi  was 5-G,  JK. a*Ca������������a^aC)*������rA.  Creston  T^K  sit cation for 1932, and amongst other  things suggested thai greater efficiency  would result if the former plan of  choosing directors by districts were  abandoned, and attention given to,  choosing executive nsenil>efs "������rbose place  of residence would the more readily per-  mi*, luem iai sbwcuu t������e monthly  meetings.  Ke pointed out that early in the year  -Miss Yurick, through ill health* was  forced to resign an matron, and tfiat her  place has been ably taken by Miss; M.  Carr who, with Miss Downes^as assistant  nurse, and Miss Frances Knott as housekeeper, now constitute a staff that has  given excellent satisfaction.  Reference was made to the many  gratuitous services rendered the hospital  by Reg. Eastlake, .and especially to  thank him for his generous cash con-  tribuions. Mention was, also made of  the timely help by the Women's Institute and other organizations as well as  by the people of the district generally,  along with Boswell, Canyon and Erickson auxiliaries^   A young ladies auxiliary  i-*>i*<rf limit-   in  Yahk Comesv;*d������Life in Farsal  Period but tJhajble to Register,  and ceased to be attractive. There was  still some nice passing by the High girls*  hut heavy cheeking.slowed things up.  The final score was 19-4. Nora Payne  and" Marcella Sanford starred for the  losers.  The last game provided_ the thrills of  the evening. High School .boys tackled  the league-leading Centipedes and seemed; for a time, destined to upset tne blue  UK      ������    1  Winner  eaa4&������.������<r������ ���������*������.    W      "W VM. a> w4S %  Miss Ruch Gooper, formerly of  vsr s_i  are A. Spencer, J. G. Abbott, John  Wigen, K. Waiiace, Mrs. P. Fuwiaia,  Jns. Oherrmgton*and Pred Lewis. Mrs.  R. Stevens was selected to represent the  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary on the board.  In ������d<lition [s.~ represetitativs will ?5,s  named by the village council as well as  the provincial government.  Creston hockey talent showed still  better form itr their,, second clash with  Yahk at Yahk btt^unday, when they  annexed another v?ct3fa?������ this time beating the Yahk sextette, by a score of 4 to  J. in & gan*e ia which^the winners were  on the agressive^&tzn^st throughout.  ' Yahk defe������ice'.wa&;Unable to hold out  ^gainst the fast Creston. forwards, and  the Ya!& ^������alijB hsuisiijite- a otonrfv iob  fchroughont the three v20-minhte periods  ^atwere played.'  WV    ������������*^      a   -aTMSr>aT afSTatal ���������     W ���������  pat!  Mrs.  W. H.  were  Kelson friends.  iixsitp  weekend  vlsitora  with  Bamford was a  ?���������������kend visitor  at Nelson.  > ^*.    ^--  - canur,mroi>eiBijxariy^ ia?'^3w~^5SF5ss������:  -������.f:-~ rr<t.sn T'r.-���������^i.;������������������ a( />���������~^.+���������,  n.nn n  iu.133   iiicu   t uiu)jni.us ut virpiuu    noa a  weekend guest of Miss Patsy Dodds.  Miss Dawson of Nelson ici making a  short visit here, a guest at the home of  Mr. andrMrs. T, viL Bundy.  EJickson "Christ Church Ladies' Guild  have -vh&ir motithlyrbridge ������t the Kemp  i,  ��������� The game was harpiy as rough as the  encounter b* the S������siday previous, and  after two-or three ha*d.been sent to the  penalty 'f*ox "the game went along more  smoothly. ;  .Right 'at the opening Fred Simister  cleverly worked his way ahead and with  and w ii������is ������C|UOv>.  first with Webster on a pass from Farris.  Telford then sank a foul shot for the  High. Webster responded with another  tally, only to have Bud. Miller even  matters again. A second shot by Bud  Miller put the High ahead one point,  and the crowd, with whom the, same  young blackshirts are very popular  went wild. A field goal by Farris and a  free throw by Lionel Moore, however,  roooeo. txi6ni Oi tueir utiei advantage.  In the second half, although tbe High  coys never  ceased to be a tarsafc,  stood them ip good stead, to give them  the edge, 19-10. Farris played a great  game for the winners, while Young and  Miller were the pick of the scholars.  Meds ��������� Fortin, liang&ton, Lewis 3,  Levirs 12, Davies 3, Weir.   Total 18.  Creston Motors���������MacDonald 3, McGonegal, Ross  1, M. Armitage  4,"   K.  the  .O ������... 4^ ������.^������3 #*^*  a.fast snap shop gave Creston their first  Payne,  Browell 2, Lewis, E. Armitage  y-i^��������� ������������������ -i O A.Ha mts-    ������h ^a    jmBMtMMA^i IVH        Vhlnv*        ar*v������%a>L ���������f^fci-a^ I     U 6^*\+*~t*mj-L fca* 1     ^^**������������a^������  hav uOur'filuaef ut^wcrk.  ��������� ,--,- ,j  .The staff- submitted' graeefuUy^to a| m  reduction in salaries, which accounted  for a saving on operations of $2^4. A  fiat rate has been conceded the doctors  for their contract patients, but a partial  canvass revealed the fact ~tnat the proposed sale of year-treatment hospital  tlzkets(was not well received, i  The president stated the fire marshall  visited the hospital last fall and was not  real pleased with the building and has  ordered some structural changes. These  we feei we cannot afford as the building  is still on a rental basis. - The lease expires in July and provision will be made  against that time.  Financially the year has been a normal  one. Fees due from all patients taken  care cf totalled $4478, but of this amount  but $2410 has heen; fully paid, up, ?vith  $1485^cpjred by no^esv^The president  reported that ' in 1932 a govern men t  donation of $1500 had been receive for the  erection of a building and that about  half of'this amount has been spent'-'.'in'  the purchase of needed equipment.  'The balance sheet showed n surplus of  assets over liabilities of $48.80, amongst  the assets being $3047 of accounts over  due, which had been placed, at'$1000  more, but the latter had been deducted  as being uncollectable.  y*>������y^2&ttU&&Etii������%^fef^a^������spi?er. r  score. Some fine combination, play was  displayed by the Creston forwards  throughout the game, and in the second  period Simister scored again, along with  a counter notched by CorHe, to bring  the tally at the tmd. of the second pericd  up'to 3-0 in Creston's-favcT. With the  score at these", figures Yahk's fighting  qualities slumped badly and their_ goal  was continually-crowded until the round  ended.       .   "  -. ~    ,-      -:  tn the final period Yahk combined for  a great rush and "gave Scliade his first  real  work , of% the  afternoon.   At  this  Total 9.   Referee. F. Levirs.  ���������  Speers 5, Y.LaBelie,Cran8  19.  packing shed $.nis .(Friday) evening, 3rd,     ,. ^ _  .    ^        ,.       _���������,     .,      .   .-.  with>arda^������^.a0 and-an sdrn^sion of^Pfn} EobeFt.!on25^Mf^l>^^!?.  xisgn Keus  10, Abbott" 4. O.'LBB^lle, Moore,  Dominoes���������M. McDonald, Henderson,  Sanford, N. Jgayne 4, Cartwright,Walker.  Total 4.   Referee, xl. Marriott.  Centipedes���������E. Marriott 2, Farris 8,  Freeney, Webster 8, Levirs, Moore 1.  Total 19. /  High School���������Telford l.Miller 6,Young  2, Scott 1, Nichols Dodd.   Total 10.  Referee, M. Levirs.  Tonight's games:   7.30, Highfliers vs.  i aileds^   8".-30; Grestorj M tors vp- Dominoes.     9.30, Bearcats vs. Imp. Grocteria.  R. J. Long is expected back this week  irttrtl U ViKil, its.     naiaw.ucc,     V% ������o>>.,    aiiC!.  Penticton, at which-, latter place he  attended the "B.C.F.G.A. convention last  week,  Frank Putnam got back at the end" of  the week from Beaverdell, where he had  been attending the annual', meeting of-  Bell Mines, Limited, of which he has  again been elected director.  In connection with Mrs. Keteey's  winnihgw at the B.C. Seed Fair- at  Victoria last month, an error waB made  last week. She carried off two firsts and  a third prize on three entries, and not on  four as stated in last issue.  The report is current here that West  Kootenay Power & Light Cornpay, who  are developing Goat,.R/yeY, canyon, have  pu rchased the former Eri ckson Hotel  building, which they now occupy as  office quarters. It ia assumed that ���������' the  purchase means Erickson will be head  office for the company when 1 canyon  power ia available.; "���������:-������������������ C ���������,-;������������������  C.  __..  . ,    ^..^     r-^^~ |fl-i,  somerealiTast"worktjwt^ ^Belle and'  Heil~ Crane placed the; puck in a splendid  position iOr Cyrflw to  goal, just before the bell.  Creston's lineup ~ was: .Goal,  Schade; defense, A. Robertson aim E.  Christie; forwards, Shorty LaBelle, Jack  Conneii, Fred Simister; sub forwards,  Neil Crane and H. Corrie." Yahk���������Goal,  J. Christcnsen; defense, Verch,' Ruseall;  forwards/ Parker, C. Radford, A. Radford; sub forwards, Dicksoa, J. Brogan,  M. Brogan.  fflfafoenvr*  High Reps. Have  8 Straight Wins  Creston   ^Motors . Take    Third  JSuccessive BeatingT���������Porninoes  , 'Take ; Another:'/.:Loss ��������� Centipedes Con tine* v^inning ; Gait  in Competion In which 51 U.S.  Universities were Represented  A wide circle of friends  throughout the district wiii read  with satisfaction of the outstanding success of Miss Ruth Florence  Cooper, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Ashley Cooper, formerly of  Wynndel, hut now residents of  Trail, who, it is just announced,  has won honorable mention in  the Goethe Memorial Contest  open to all university students in  the United States, and for which  she has been awarded the bronze  medal.  .Miss Cooper, who is now a  resident of Seattle, Wash., graduated from the Washington State  ������JDiversity last year with the  B.A.." degree, and is the only  studedt from this university to  win recognition in the contest, in  which students from 51 colleges  and universities competed.  In featuring Miss . Cooper's  success, with which article was a  very lifelike reproduction of a  recent photo, the Seattle Post-  Intelligencer says: "Ruth Florence Cooper, 4123  12th ,4ve-  N.  P^S-V ESI B j^Staa tjpW  ifi &0iiP2������r  , h E.1ES-.H El      EL.         ���������  bunyLri!  ������>y  Anglican Players  "L PAmSH:HALLr\l:  CRESTON  ei  Wi'!,-8;l&������p������mn]-::!K'   '|V"'''  flCFFRIMR^v  ���������':'^ 1;, The \Cry * tal iGazer,  Admission   .   . 25c  Mrs. N, P. Molander, who has spent a  couple of weeks on a visit with her  daughter* Mrs. \V. Slean. at Corbih, returned home oni Tuesday.  Miaaes Vera and Hazel McGonegal  iworo Cranbrook viai.toraL'last. week, returning on Fridoy. While in that town  thoy were .'guests of Mrs.  Joo Belangor.  Mrs! Barr^ of Kimberley arrived on  Thursday on a vbit with'her.--Ulster, Mrs.  Johnson.   She returned on Monday.  Miase������ Edith and Esther Nelson returned: on TfyurHcliiy fn'om Griuibrooli.*  whore thoy have been on a vifiifr  Frank Heise, C.P.R. tie insp'octbr, o ^  Cranbrook, wan a visitor at tho Sash &  Door Company milt ut Haael Crook, ln������t  week on official business, returning on  'Frlday.':'>-..;-;';.;'i',.",'-:,--.":;,,'1��������� [r        , M'. :;'v '-.'i;^  r';Mre.".SJ:'Johnson;'left on; Monday,for  'Sp'oicanoi where ������he will, visit With hop  sister, Mrsr E, Myrohe. for a vhor't time.  F, Pym of the B.C. forestry Bo������;vico,  Cranbrook, arrived .oil , Monday on  btiHinoHB, returning next day, ;  ���������;;^MrsV'fi.vib.irlflil!:I(i'':'a  this week,- tt'BueBt of her Blator, Mrs. G;  Yv>mii{,-.:.. ���������'.''  'A'piarty of '.young^i p'oppllq' wetbrcid to  Yahk Sunday aFternoon for tho Crouton-  Yalilc hocjkny game,  Centipedes.'...,:.  Bearcats j........  Imperial Groctria.. 5'  High School.....���������  G  MEN.  Pld;   Wn-  ..'5;.' -:'"'B.';  -v4'';;-:::3 -���������  ���������2;  0  Hijpnh Repa ....������������������,  Creston Motors  Mods..;....   Highfliers,..   Dominoes ....  ladies:  ...;..:,8";,':::,: '8  i)       6  8       4  7     a  ;'8 ���������.������������������.���������''':;0  Lst.  0  ':' I''  3  C  0  A  A  4  8  Pot.  1.000  -.760  .400  .000  1.000  .665  600  .428  .000  m  Motorr  o,..who seem''.to ..huye.  developed a losing streak since they  changed their colors, dropped their third  game In a row last Friday night. The  Mods, who , by their victory,, nsinircd  0ieiiji^").%ti'.o'f:third'place Sii" th'c 'League,  .vy'er'e^yliJ^pluBhod by tho ,red-and'Koiid  outfit iil'tho whole game. The first half  '���������e'ndea',''wiiM  and!,the."final' Bcdro^wa^.ris-O; Ih'Jthejr"  favor.' Mqrjorlo Levlra wont on a ;scbr-  ing rampaRo for the v/lnnors, tylnK; Noll  Pttyiib'.BirefiO'r'd of 12 fiOihts in a Dingle  uuuie. 'TUcj .vat of,., the' Mcdu*.'ceu'ntora'  wei'o dlvldbd evenly hotWoon Ada Lewlrt  ancl  Dorothy   DaviioH,   Helon: Browolt  showed flauhca of her old  form In the  second half* hut on the whole the Rnraico  ioatn failed to Bet;i,p!nB;,,''.;''���������.'. ,'"iV.":' -:���������; :>" ���������-;'[  -,,",',l]h1o noaond game started out with,i a  nice exhihition of buHkotball by. the .High  Ocnopi'''' Rc2>a.:.'' '.A'anejs'':.'..Cru.ne1; , Bbtt'y  ^po'era' sand ...,Mttry*: Abhott.'-bi'okO':.: again  bnd again, piercing tl^o DomlnGoo' dc-  fenne almotit at  will.   Hulf-Umo score  wtifei  i 4-4.   Thon   the tjamo jrot rough  Birth���������On January 25th,   t  Mrs. Hukluk, a daughter.  Arvid Samuelson left on Thursday last  for Canal Flats where he is operating his  brother Godfrey's truck, on the tie haul.  Early last week Godfrey was taken to  the hospital at Cranbrook for attention.  A very successful tea was held on  Wednesday afternoon last at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kolthammer in  aid of the work of Canyon Ladies*  Hospital Auxiliary, at which tbe cash  intake was $6.    '  ^ Rehearsals are well under way on the  two-act comedy drama, "Miss Molly,"  which Canyon Dramatic Club will  present at an early date. It has a cast  of five and the play will be part of  the general entertainment to be given.  Canyon has had the heaviest snowfall  of the reason the past week. The fall of  it on Friday morning was at least eight  inches, and this has been added to almost every day.  The sale Is ropprted this week of the  former Erickson Hotel at Erickson,  which is owned bi F. Rosen. The  purchasers are West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, who at present occupy it us headquarters for the  office staff on the development of Goat  River canyon. The purchase h taken  to indicate that the company will make  it their permanent 'office when the plant  gets into operation  There was a repret������entatiW luiuuut at.  at the'���������Buntifl* night dance at the hull oh  Wednesday last for which the mu?ic was  supplied by T, R, Mawson, Holly and  Alf Bond and 1*. W. Stephens, violins!  Mr> and Mrs. Kolthammer. piano; Eid.  Clark, banjo, and L. Moberg, guitar.  The proceeds went to the'orchestra as n  practical appreciation of their services  no cheerfully rendered at tho children's  Clurlstmas treat dances last month.  While it was a Burns night affair it is  stated tho only touch of Scotch there  w������b in evidence was a.,(Jcotch tie worn  by one of those, present.     , "' .  <\%YtfaZAlra.^^V'      Xk **>���������*���������  ������������*2_������iw\������ v^^w* ���������  fr* *r\sr% a^vir. \r*\ in  mention in the Goethe Memorial  ess^y^contest held in- memory of  the^ 200th anniversary- of the  poet's death, under the auspices  of , the Carl Schurz Memorial  Foundation it was announced  from, the Foundation's -.headquarters in Philadelphia yesterday. Miss Cooper wrote in English on "Goethe's Concept of Personality" while she was p student  at the University of Washington  from which she graduated last  spring. She studied translations  of Goethe's works."  29  Theatre  .���������' r:A-��������� JUGGERNAUT ,  "  of THRILLS!  OOME!   SEE!    WONDER!  Back of the scenes with an Air  Show in the making! Hollywood gave it's magic soul to  make this picture . . Men dared  death! Directors dreamt miracles! Cameramen risked all .  To give you the supreme [thrill  , ... Superlative novelty of ihe  ' hour!' ':. ; '; . ..  fifiuntiai n - ' n ��������� ���������.:   ���������  ... S , B 9 %#,..., EUb'W9 0.  d^''.1-;-.^"'-'.   in  B^O si  '������Z31I  with  Some time this summer tHe  survey will be completed of the  Kootenay River which; the U.S.  authorities are makihg to de-  teriTihiii the flood damage the  ..Went Kootenay -P6weiJ" '<&,-, 5igl 11  Company dam below Nelson will  do tho far mil in the Bonncra  Forry district.  RICHARD DIX  JWary Astor  '":.��������� EritihYonStrpheim  Joel M^> Cre.a  Dorothy Jordan  'Robert: Armstrong  -   .    ���������.   .,- ������������������ ������������������'''���������,,,'.'l'.l..;'-'.'i-'.:- V  All glory to the devil-may-care  wingnien wlibRe heroic daring and  courage helped make t his the  'Picture Within a Picture/  T#4MW*i������i*'    '' ^^-^     '���������  'Two- Reel'Comedy'  "COWSLIPS'?  Metro News  ,������       :   I  .���������.^���������.^.l..qJ.--.JjL..ii,u..^i.^.-.^^^y,|M^j|.m^,|^)l1^ in I illi ii ii ii ill ii imw I  agiSiigjif i ii i t - iininii ri vwmmmm  i mi/ in, 11 mm  aali*aWl������m,������^^'iV<a^*l*'->?-a^-'%;^  as'i-a ������m .������������������-.'.���������������������������������������������' ;33_:-.' ���������*������.".;'������������������'���������';-'v'r-'.--'ii ;.  ��������� -,'"'' ��������� .������������������>.- --.:::: ;,���������;--; .'���������;:"/,,������������������ ������������������:.��������������������������� /-'V'-f:;":v ���������=-i>'. w!;'"' ;-''���������:-'��������� Ti.-. ,:i- .1 ���������--.������������������.,.-:- ���������'::..���������';,; ..:������������������������������������:-��������� :-1:.f.ii ?���������.,--���������;:.(���������-' .-f-V3.l;r  J'Jfc. ���������n-'*���������������������������������. v,���������;-������**t. ;",.-.-:.���������-T'.! '���������-'���������"���������<.���������.;������������������-   '���������.���������.<,���������:-.:������������������'..-;H- -;.r ,���������-,-1-.--���������-.-.-������������������,.-;.!_;!������������������*���������-��������� .<���������   ^ " ,���������..'-),.������������������.-���������'";���������-���������-'���������'������������������.>;-������������������-������������������-> ���������:-,,-���������:������������������:.: -.--���������','-,: .',.;..������������������.',������������������''.,���������'���������-.-.'��������� ���������������������������: *-,���������:,-  ~-l-i >' '^'',.">;'  _.,, .jS'������������������"-.'.II ���������������*!���������!������'���������   ������J������������������������    .-'��������������������������� -HI* Wr���������  Quality Tfeat Is IJ  'Cjj-  '#Fw$|������  from the  Gardef-S**  Canadian R  I*  aaio  p  rograiames.  The   recently    ������pp������r>illtfi<i    Canadian    "Radio    Cpnim-'sr-'O'n,    within   whose  jurisdiction has been placed control of all radio broadcasting in Canada, has  inaugurated the first of its series of all-Canadian programmes to be broadcast over a Dominion-wide hook-up of - stations from the Atlantic toUie  Pacific. This first series is to consist of twelve symphony concerts given  alteratively by the Toronto and Montreal Symphony orchestras each Tuesday  evening. The Radio Commission has also announced a second series of broadcasts for each Friday evening consisting of concerts by the bands of the  Royal Canadian Regiment, London, Ontario, and the Canadian Grenadier  Guards, Montreal.  Before taking the step of nationalizing radio broadcasting in Canada,  the Canadian Government appointed a Royal Commission to study the whole  subject and to investigate conditions and systems in other countries. In  Great Britain all broadcasting is under the direction and control of the  .WW4-14.1*     13lV>Q^A.a|^!.    g^^.T ���������-,.^;....  so, sets. iOi"  cue viOVOraSSiSS*..  In the United States private companies and individual stations are responsible for the programmes, which are financed by advertising, while the  Government controls the erection of stations, their power, wave lengths,  Qtc. Canada's Royal Commission reported in favor of out-and-out control  by the Government through the creation of a national Radio Commission  with, wide powers of control over all stations and all programmes, including  the right to take over existing stations, erect new ones, and operate any- or  all of them.  Canada's position is a peculiar one. Being immediately adjacent to the  United States with its 110,000,000 people, enormous.financial resources, and  many-powerful stations with large revenues from advertising, as compared  with Canada's population of only 10,000,000, much smaller financial  resources, and a restricted ^volume of radio advertising available, and largely confined to purely local areas, our stations are consequently smaller and  of low power compared with the high-powered stations across the line. As  a natural and inevitable result. United States programmes largely monopolized the air in Canada. It was realized that this situation could only be  overcome if at all, by the Government itself. Hence the decision in favor  of a national radio commission with all-embracing powers, and financed by  the license fees paid by all citizens possessing receiving sets.  At the outset, the Radio Commission is not proceeding to acquire stations or erect new ones; rather it is devoting its attention to the development of worth-while Canadian programmes and providing, the hook-up  facilities whereby such programmes can be heard in every Province of the  Dominion, an expensive proceeding because -of our great extent of territory  and our sparse population, and, therefore,, beyond the capabilities of private  enterprise.  There is little questioaz but that the people of Canada desire that such  all-Canadian programmes and national hook-ups should be provided. But to  command the interest and support of our people such programmes must be  equal to, and, where possible, excel, United States programmes. It is not  only in the quality of the individual programmes that may be Offered that  they must successfully compete with United States programmes, but in  their variety as well. The Radio Commission is making its start with  symphony orchestra music. Well and good, and undoubtedly the two organizations selected to provide these programmes are just as fine as any United  States organization. The fact remains that only a limited number of people  possess an educated taste for symphonies. Possibly, everybody enjoys such  a programme occasionally, but as a regular diet it is apt to pall. The same  thing may be said with equal truth in regard to band concerts, and, indeed,  of any one class of programmes.  We desire to emphasize that we are not criticizing, in even the mildest  manner, the initial programme decisions of the Radio Commission, but we do  desire to point out, and to emphasize, that in order to command the approval  and support of the masses of the Canadian people,���������who, after all, arc paying for these programmes and, therefore, have the right to "call the tune,"���������.  Canadian programmes must equal in their variety those which can he heard  every evening by tuning in on U.S. stations. People like good music, whether  by band, orchestra or vocal, but they also like a lot of fun. They enjoy a  good joke, clever repartee, a real good laugh. At times they want to be  excited and thrilled by an intense drama; they like to listen to-an eloquent  speaker upon timely topics. And there is grave danger that if the Conadaln  Radio Commission, in their laudable desire to raise the standard of radio  programmes, adopt what we may term a "high brow" attitude, thousands  of Canadian listeners will simply turn their dials and continue to listen-in, as  now, upon the enormously popular variety programmes emanating from  United States stations.  It is to be hoped that the members of the Radio Commission arc as fully  alive to this situation as is the average radio listener. It will of course, take  time to develop such programmes, while it was a comparatively easy matter  to conclude arrangements with symphony orchestra and regimental bands  to inaugurate Initial programmes. But in order that public opinion may not  develop an-open antagonism in Hm policy of nationalized broadcasting, it  is vitally important that no false impression of the policies and-Intentions1'of  tho Radio Commission be created. .  No doubt that class of our population who are extremely fond of the  highest forms of music will write their commendations to the Commission.  We would offer the suggestion that 1 Is toner w-in everywhere join the at'inyof  correspondents, and, while not criticising what thoy themselves do not  particularly enjoy, present tholr own viows as to what they would like.  Movement To Enact taw: To Frevea&t  Representations will be made to  the sasKatchewan Government, provincial-wide ^in scope, requesting that  msehtsjery"[he set up which 'will put  the closure on unjust foreclosures after consideration has been given to all  the merits in the cpse.  The governments will be asked to  devise legislation which will protect  all equities: in property, no matter  how great or small, as it is felt there  is discrimination luuuer the pruviaioxis  of. the proposed Debt Adjustment  Act.  This discrimination, it is alleged, by j  the Saskatchewan    Citizens    Invest- j  i Hliprtc    ipirf-iTi������r������T*v**    /i r*crini������r*r*fi     is   rnnf s  and sales agreements are not protected, and in a, large number of cases  hard ships have been wrought through  foreclosure being achieved by first  mortgage holders.  The abuses of first mortgage closure, where ^o consideration is given  to the inter-dependent group in the  property, 13 creating problems which  have; to be solved,- and the solution,  of which caji only be met by amendments to "the present Debt Adjustment Actv ttMs contended by this Associations v   !  ������������������;-vift:  ^ J        ' 4#*'  V"   X.V3 ������*.T-P���������  YfawmM? OaFaP Tfrezt  ttSsi nui juiimuLuiaic  vval  ���������~������r1.  -M7t<lt4V  Method   Of   Fighting  "We have to face the fact- that- disarmament will not eliminate war. It  will only modify the method by which  it can be carried on. It started with  fists and then: went on to bows and  arrows and- swords and spears, etc.,  and then some ass discovered gunpowder, and so on. So we are, in  reality,making for the. bow and arrow age.'It may be possible to arrive  there some day, but how long shall  we stay there; with all the resources  of modern industrialism" behind us,  civil aircraft, railways, motor transport and the endless .possibilities of  science������������������?���������National Review.  %*   %J>   La   LP  Some men and women fight colds all winter long;. Others  enjoy the protection of Aspirin. A tablet in time, and  the first symptoms of 4* cold get no further. If a cold has  caught you unaware, keep oa with Aspmn ������mtil the cold ~-  is gone. Aspirin can't harm you. Jtjdoes not depress the  heart. If your throat is sore, dissolve several tablets in  water and gargle. ITou will get instant relief. There's  danger in. a cold that iangs on for days. 3To say nothing  of the pain and discomfort Aspirin might have spared  you! All druggists; with proven directions for colds,  headaches, neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism.  j9  it !H 1  TRASS-MARK REG. IN CANADA  AF. ER  uk. niTiisi-iJii^  IBB  = =-  Close Doors On Technocracy  Columbia "University Lays Plans For  Survey By Its Own Engineers  Columbia University has closed its  doors on Technocracy and laid plans  for an energy and .technology survey.  directed by its own engineers.  Four members of the^Technocracy  group, headed by Prof. Walter Raii-  tensirauch, of the Coiuinhia: industrial engineering ^ department, announced. : they -were '"sot' in accord'  wiUx-soms of��������� the^statements And attirr  Japanese Statesman Sees TronW������  Criticizes Militaristic Spirit Dominant  In Ills Country  A spokesman for one of Japan's  principal political parties declared ia  the diet at Tokyo ja^as. that ^mless  relations between Japan, and the United States are improved they will produce renewed armaments competition,  and possibly a world war.  This    statement    was    made    by  *���������   ��������� ������ ������������������������ ���������������������*���������;��������� I gjr-pw-v JalAU.. AW*-* -L-blKKJ.* .a   ���������> aJJ HJ^il-iJ  spokesman for the Selyuki party, who  tudes"   expressed  by Howard  Scott, [delivered the boldest criticism of the  Palpitatioia of Hie Heart  Herwes Bad - fieuld Bet Sleep  Mrs. Prod Bingham, Bwlft Ourront, Bask,,  writoaj���������<fX* was bothered with palpitation o������  tho heart, and my norvoa wore so had X could  not ftloop.  I wwi getting dcanorato and confided my  trouble to a friend who rocommondod mo to ������������o  Mllhurn'n Heart and Norvo P1H������. I pwohiMiod  a box and got such rolloi I would gladly rocom*  ������nwi������1 Hinm to nil who nro trmiblnd as 1* Wiia."  Wot Ml* ut M flrwr *n������ swnoval al������jr#������] put vp only by I1*** T, MUbuiru Ofc, E*MU  Oat. ,  '���������^6g0ft6''  laa^nhiiaiL^aUimaafflaLJaSkaJ  Now She's Free From Them  A woman writes;-���������"I would like  everyone who suffers from headaches  to try Kruschen Salts. Before taking  Kruschen I was hardly ever free from  a headache. But since I have been  taking it regularly I have hardly had  a headache, for which I am very  thankful, for headaches can make one  feel quite ill. I have been taking that  smalf dose of Kruschen every morning in a glass of warm water, before  my breakfast, and I feel so well."���������-  (Mrs.) A. E. D.  Headaches can generally be traced  to a disordered stomach and to the  unsuspected retention in tho system  of stagnating waste material which  poisons the blood. Remove these  poisons���������prevent them forming again  ���������and you'll never have to worry any  more. And that is just how Kruschen  Salts bring swift and lasting relief  from headaches. Kruschen Salts aid  Nature to cleanse your body completely of air clogging waste matter.  Start on "the little daily dose" of  Kruschen tomorrow. Then y.ou will  very soon have done with headaches.  ���������"��������� "   '���������'"[[ Jim^mtmmmmm,.,,^, i.iaa-ii.������������������������������������   .    ,  Court Room Etiquette  Delinquents  Must Wear  Collar  and  Tie Before Swiss Judges  There was an amusing scene at a  Swiss Palais V do Justice recently,  when a numberv of persons charged  with various' oflprmces came up for  trial. Tho first was acquitted hut the  justices fined him. heavily because he  was not wearing a collar. His lawyer  stated that ho had to send his client  to set shaved:. Refers ; entering , tlic  court.  ; '".., :'{' y'':,.'  On hearing the fine announced a  number of other dollnquonta rushed  from tho court to buy "'dlaro in  neighboring shops. They all returned  looking very rellovod but unfortunately thoy hatl bimltted to buy neckties. They wera adpionlahed by the  juatlcos, who 'paid ..that in future anyr  6no nppoarlng in oourtdh thlB fashion  would ho severely dealt with,  the nominal : leader, and therefore  were "withdrawing from, association  with Technocracy."  "Technocracy ceases to exist as far  as we are concerned," Rautenstrauch  declared.. _  ���������cScoti wiii not work here aay longer,'' he said, in reply to a question.  He also disclosed that the 100 or  more unemployed engineers and  architects, who have been working on  Technocracy's "energy survey of  North America," while being paid  from unemployment relief committee  funds, will work in the future on the  Columbia survey and not on any work  Soott and the "Technocrats" may carry on.  Looks After King's Stamps  Sir Edavord Baccm Looks After  Valuable Collection  Sir Edward Baoon, the new knight,  who looks after the King's collection  of stamps, has done so for many  years. Like His   Majaoty,   he   ia  current military domination of Japan*.  esc diplomacy ieard in parliament  since the Manchurian conflict began,  in September, 1931.  In response to Mr. Ashida'a assertion that "a gloomy situation" rules  relations between Japan and the  United States, the foreign minister.  Count Yasyua declared that "there  is no uneasiness concerning our relations with the United States."  Rising in the diet to question the  government concerning its foreign  policy, Mr. Ashldn. questioned the desirability of the army's domination of  diplomacy and asserted that the public was afraid that "wo are "being  dragged, blindly into an uncharted  pitch-black abyss."  Looks Like Magic ,  Stock Disappears, and .BalfHTs Sale  Wat, Called Off  A.  3. Cromarty, farmer in VE3sex  County, Ontario, can give Thurston  a some lessons In magic, according to  etamp enthusiast. He has access to j Frank Howard and Charlie Eggle-  the stamp room at Buckingham Pal- ' eton* division court bailiffs. Cromarty  ace at all times, and tho King spends  many hours with him examining the  collection, which is ono of the moat  valuable In tho world. Owing to the  cldlful manne? in which tho yLajupu  have been purchased, the collection  has cost the King comparatively lib-'  made two horses and two cows disappear and tho "court officer cannot  find them.  There was a good erowd jrathorcd  for tlae auction which was held to  JUitiBfv n HiirlBTHfl'-nt nirnJnnf thmi ifnrm������>!?  .,,���������** W a^������ ^a*  but the aiock was missing bo> the sale  tic, although it' o'ornprloe'B practically   wna cjiilnrl  ofT. Offlrrtrn  npont hemr*  all the rare stamps of tho world. Both   following hoof prlnto to varloiiB parts  tho King and Sir Edward are exports  with the microscope for stamp collecting purposes.  Construction pormlto iseucd in Canada In a recent month wore to per  cont above tluvrte of a comparative  moiHu of the ;������m?y]louiji. yea.*. ',. '.[  W.   N.   U.   10T0  Chlldrpn have their own peculiar  way of oxprosstngf thomaolvoa.  "Well, Peggy," said, the neighbor,  ".and how do you like your now gov-  1ol*riesB?,,. :':,\i ;��������� ;���������-. 'M'.  Peggy thought a moment and then  said; MI half like her mid X half don't  like her* hut I think I hull' don't like  .tho.moflt"- '..-  ot* the 12-acro farm and to adjoinlryg'  property but had to give up because  Cromdrty would not toll where he hid  tl'iO iliiiiliCjJ.  ICconomy���������a   reduction  oilier fellow'n tialary,  In    some  Sliooks, the umauHomblod staves  from which hurrols uro male, form  an important item among products  that ontor tho Britloh Went Indies  duty freo from Canada.    ;  Tho Bank of Clfflnglnjid eoimmonood  active opomtlionw on Jf<uit4(^ a/ lttt>0*  wiwwawwiifiM  ' ii1  I ;    '   I     '  ,1,1.1"  11  itiXkm  mi*  mm\mmmimw4wkwmm yi...  .  ;ssj?������  f!HE   BlTv^imW;   OBES3TOH.   B.   ���������������  /  4  -n.i*..:������  4m  UUUUUU,     JB������U������ .������������������**������ UCkb  formally jagreeing"*.to Anglo-American debts diacuasfons by a note which  Ambassador - Sir Ronald Lindsay  handed 'to' Secretary of State Henry  L. ��������� Stimson, definitely limited the  scope of any decisions which may be  taken at Washington. to - questions  , concerning Great Britain's war debts  to the United States.  -**���������   ^      ,   A,       m   ^J-^aT--;  -."���������-������._������.,-. ,3 .     ������.%������ Mat.  - ' mW*.  t^lB  ���������*������*. -r*J������  be "'glad to exchange views with Mr.  Roosevelt en other world economic  problems in which the two governments are interested," but decision  "naturally cannot be reached," before  th.e_ world monetary and economic  conference.  In Whitehall this was interpreted  as haying, a two-fold object. Bri-  tain. does not desire to be" drawn .too  deeply Into any general discussions cf  world economic   problem?s   at' Wash.-  *l������CVOQ.- EstiCUIMaa j,    Utv.v   ia   ������*   urau w   u>  safeguard, the aims and purposes of  the world economic ,. conference of  which Prime Minister Ramsay Mac-  Donald Was named chairman by .the  .Geneva preparatory cprnmission.: /  . ���������* - It is' expected the world\~eccno2aic������  conference -. will-'; assemble; fen ^Logoio-n.  ington debts discussion, has been concluded. British observers expect tols  to be in May at the earliest*  Washington.^���������Great    Britain : accepted PresldentiElect   Franklin ; Dr  Roosevelt's terms for a discussion of  , its war debt; put made a: reservation  against "decidmg; what questions will  ; be considered by. the world. economic  conference  until  there  is  a general  sheeting of ail nations to  be rep-re-  - sented there.  .> The British reply was delivered.at  -the state deparbaent while a furious  debate rang out in* the- senate which  indicated that if there- has "been any  yielding in the cpngressionai Vpppbsi-  , ^ttbn-to^csjac^Ha^^  still of small proportions. :  Community life  j J?Sec$  Mror  ueveloprneiit  wiressea  i*^  , r * "*"���������      ������������������ ��������� ������������������ ��������� ���������    '���������j^  ���������--���������.���������   ������������������-. r  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Emphasizing the  uccu 0*. a. ������4uu wuuuuiuiji uiv, particularly the cultural and social guidance of young people, in which the  agricultural society should take the  lead as a sort of community club, J.  G. Rayner, director of agricultural  extension at the University of Saskatchewan, gave his report as secretary at the annual convention of the  Saskatchewan Agricultural Societies'  Association here. He suggested new  fields of endeavour for the societies  in a time when, owing to lack -of  funds, the usual enterprises had to be  abandoned.  Mr. Rayner's report pictured the  decline in the activities of the agricultural societies, with a total membership reduced from 23,880 in the  year 1930 to 5,300 in 1932, but stated  that while any report connected with  agriculture at this time would~.con-  taln dismal passages, it had its bright  spots also. Good work had beenrdone  despite all obstacles, Mr. Rayner de-  } clared.  POLAND'S-RADIO PROTEST  8.  Impose lieam renaliy  ��������� I   naia.Mii a������������������>  Russians Hindering Spring Pl^fetiaj,  _ -  *Vv>n   t.iu J������nj  5������S3������SS  ���������:& Moscow," Russia.-r-Tlie death penalty :Was.decreed by the Soviet Govern-  ment" in-its campaign to stamp cut  sabotage in the north Caucasian agricultural region.  U.S. Farmers Fight Taxes  To    ifroteet    .exopes-Ly    2from    Juoss  Through'Tax Sales  Chicago.���������Farmers of the agrarian  states are fighting two of their ancient foes, mortgages and taxes, with  a desperate determination this winter, and state legislatures are their  battleground.  Their .fight Is waged with bills of  a hundred different designs, but all  weapons are aimed at the same target. By one method or another it is  intended to protect .the farmer from  loss of his property through tax sales  or mortgage foreclosures.  Nearly every legislature meeting  this year has heard the farmers' voice  in measures desigUcd to give them  respite from tax and interest burdens.  Outside legislative halls, farmers  from JCows to Pennsylvania have given proof of their earnestness, sometimes by forcibly halting tax and  mortgage sales. In many states farm  groups have voiced their feelings In  language which has. commanded legislative attention.  Relief sought through the state leg-  .ductlon of the farmers'"fixed charges," in contrast with legislation to increase prices sought through the fed-  eraligovernment. - ..-_:-.  VENT10N OF  ^������  ' W*>      WW*  W    '   ���������T.fTi  U K WILL m  Mf?f in������  B9 B   H-H  &A&I.LI.LF  m decina  ������1?       AllafUJaliriV  , Calgary. Alberta.���������First" Dominion-  wide convention of the newly-oigan-  ized Co-operative - Commonwealth  Federation will be held in Regina  early In -July, with-delegates of constituent units from, coast to coast attending.  t Announcement of the definite selection of the Saskatchewan cap tal  as the first-convention city was announced by Norman F. Priestly, vice-  Here we see M. Skirmunt, Polish,  Ambassador in London, Eng.,-lcav=  ing the Embassy after presenting a  note tc ths .Foreign OSSce complaining cf a use of a British radio station  Persons -uit^ nf' acuta! hinderin-I for  "p������liUcal  propaganda against a  .--���������     ���������-**.-    ',   . . . ^������jMX I friendly nation." Poland took excep-  preparatory work in sprmg planting I  - ���������    *���������  will be sentenced to death under the  decree, which was promulgated by  | Joseph V. - Stalin,:. head'.:b^;.43i@"-,Com.-'  munist party, 'andi.VY; M. Molotoff,  president of the council of people's  commissars. '".  t'on to some remarks on Poland made  during a commentary by the British  Broadcasting Corporation preceding a  relay of several European stations recently.' ';::' ..'^:'  rgi ���������'��������� '��������������������������� ���������'  Trvnig  Tr^assre  m. -l-  '��������� 'mmMtP mm*m <���������������  HiiHj  Syndicate Saiys Coc^^Island Venture  ������������������..;I������v''^^.^'h^n^piiiei.: ^"':':���������������������������-''  ".-"." Vanc6uver,-;-B.C3l;^^u '.','of,  the Cocos Island treasure party have  left the island and" are now located  on. the mainland of Costa Rica, oflft-  cials of tne syndicate announced" recently. The evacuation was made  necessary through defects developed  aboard the contact boat ' 'Vigilant."  In a statement issued by J. G. Tur-  geon, managing director, and Lt.-Col.  ��������� J". S. Tail, a director, it was announc-  ' ed the venture would not be abandoned but Uiat . after consulting with  shareholder it was planned to send  another party to-the island, thoroughly ecjhjpjBcd tp^^^^ carried i>U''diiring';t*i^*;past'' 11' months. ���������'  AidF^  Opposes - Plastv -To rut Inexperienced  ������������������^'-.iCity Men. On Farms "'  Psntleto-V, Biitish. Columb-=-r-Gov-  exnments should devote - more energy  to relieving distress of those^^lready  on- ;farms and' improve economic conditions by that method rather than  increase difflculties by adding - over-  supply of agricultural commodities by  putting inexperienced city men on  the land; This wasi the opinioh expressed '-;by R. H. Macdonald,.president; of the British "Columbia Fruit j  Growers* Association, at the 43rd annual convention.  For Dairvmen  Me&ectaal Devdopmeri!  Prepayment OK   Taxes   t������' \Votrkln g  :���������������������������.':. ~H '"'-'       Well. In-' Ontario    .,' -  v,/ Toronto,   Ont.���������Ontario's   citizens,  jin these so-called, days of depression,  willingly lay their money on the line  In taxe������ foi  Lho old heme town. Survey ot 15 cities* in which 11 have put  Into    effect    tax-prepayment    plans,  shows dlscount-on-advanco-pay   system  Is  generally  well  received   and  oporatlng successfully.  Among cltlca covered by tho survey, Toronto, Sault Sto. Mario, Gait,  Windsor, Ottawu, Kitchener, Stratford, London, St. Gatharinos, Surnl������  and Sudbury havo adopted the prepayment scheme.  Took Drastic, Mensuren  Quebec, Quo,���������Beoavuie ho cut. pit  BiIh right Indole finger and then olnirn-  ������a uonipciihutioii under the Work-  men's Compr������nnnt!on Act; Joseph l")u-  pale** St, Adele po Pabow, Qi,^oboc, waa  sentenced to four month n Iwiprhion-  mnnt with hftnl labor. Ho wnn arraigned on a double charge of Hoek������  inff tD'obUIn money from the Worlc-  wien'n CompeiiHUtion Commission under ialac pretenca ������������������������������������ of oommil.-  ttng-i-perjiu'y* ,  Liquor Adveitiseiwents  Want Permission To Publish Liquor  Ads In Ontario Papers  Toronto, Ont.���������^Permission for publication of liquor advertisements in  newspapers and magazines in Ontario  was urged upon Premier G. S. Henry  by a deputation of five of the Allied  Printing Trades Council, in seeking  employment for some 500 members  of the council.  It was argued that several Ameri-.  can publications that would have been  published In Ontario were sent to  MontjrelpLl for publication because liquor advertisements wore used In  them.  Prices Oi Dairy Products Lowest In  Past Twenty Years   .  Saskatoon, Sask;���������At a session of  the Saskatchev^an.' 13airv  at the^iyersityi ^ ^ Reed,' dairy  commissioner- -for:- ������ .Saskatchewan,  drew* attention to the- lowest prices  durbag the past 20 years obtaining  during 1932 for dairy products.  Mr. Reed said these were trying  tunes'' fdr dairymen, but still there  were some bright spots to be  noted, such  as improvement in the  ���������.';. Towards Curbing Opportunity.  Vancouver, B.C.���������A challenge to  those'-who would curb intellectual development of Canada was voiced by  Dr. *H. H. Tory, chairman of the National. Research Council of Canada,  in addressing the Canadian club here..  "The man who would curb the intellectual activities of the country is  a traitor to the nations," declared  Dr. Tory with emphasis.  "What are your great natural.re- j  sources without men equipped with  the intellectual approach?" he asked.  "On the great prairies of Canada the  Association j v/hite w'������n produced more in one year  than had been produced there in the  ages. What are natural resources  without the training to use them?  Without that intellectual ability they  may be a curse to the country which  owns them. Scientific discoveries of  comparatively recent years have given employment to millions and opened up new activities."  Alberta and provisional secretary of  the C.C.F. An executive meeting in  Regina would precede the convention,  he said, but the exact dates of the  Dominion-wide gathering had not yet  been set. -  Provincial councils now being or-  ^ganiaed will be two-fold-or three-fokL  in character, depending/ on the:affi1ia-  tions within the province. Mr. Priestly cited Ontario as an example, where  the provincial council,, when cwanplel-  ed, probably will be composed of  representatives of farmers, Labor  groups_And other citisen groups, such  as the C.CJB*. clubsL The same policy  ���������was beh^g;foSlowiS|d^4a"otherprovinces,  where the councils V7ere being-fermed.  Revisions of the constitution, adopted at the organization convention in  Calgary last August, will receive consideration.  uitu������tt.gcijitxxt of- da*.iy fs,.u.s,  butter making., and butterfat production. There was an improvement  in the quality of Saskatchewan butter during 1932, and though only 60  creameries operated, as compared to ���������  63 the previous years, 278,828- pounds I  was the average per creamery compared to 297,681 in1931.  The total value of dairy products  in 1932 was $13,933,000 a decrease of  more than $2,000,000 under the previous year.  .The 1932 output of creamery butter 17,806,985 pounds, a decrease of  more than a million.'pounds from the  figures of 1931.  Anxious To Vote  Alan In Ireland Cycles 100 Miles To  Cast His Ballot  Dublin,- Ireland.���������Two centenarians  were among the first to cast their  vote in Donegal as the Irish Free  State went to the polls. In Kenmare  a husband, a wife, aged 101 and 99  years, respectively, voted their preferences. .  A Galway man cycled 100 miles to  cast his ballot, while an enthusiast in  Killarney walked 40 miles to do hta  bit for hla party.  Whea^  About 8������ Per Cent. Of 1932 Crop Is  Now MarketedL  Ottav/a, Ont.^���������About 80 per cent,  of the 1932 wheat crop has been, marketed in the prairie provinces, and  exports of Canadian wheat and wheat  flour for the five months up to the  end of December totalled 150,000,000  bushels, as compared with 107,000,000  bushels during the same period In  1931, according to tne monthly review of the Dominion Bureau, of Statistics.  The review stressed the importance  of exports of Canadian wheat to the  United. Kingdom during the present  crop year. According to British trade  returns, during the feur-month period  from August to November, 1932, total  i������22TjQ.2"������g q������ ������vhss.t into tfes United  Kingdom amounted to 68,000,000  bushels of which 38,000,000 bushels  originated in Canada, The bureau  estimated that during the corresponding months of 1931 not more than 20  per cent, of British imports consisted  of Canadian wheat. -  To Be Deported  Montreal, Que,1���������Kdmond Audard, a  naturalized Frenchman who has lived  in Canada since 1909, will be deported after serving a sentence of one  ���������mnnlh'H ImnrlsnnmMlt for obtaining  $20 by false pretences. He was sentenced by Judge Marin In court of  sessions. '  TIQTCR CUB BORN DURING CIRCUS  W.    N.   V.    107r������  Wnshlngton,���������A British naval ofti-  cer was roportad in advices from  Nanking, mado public by tlio Chinese  legation, to have acted under Instructions from London to seek conciliation between Chinese and Japanese  troops after tho u^hting ut Bliuu-  hnlkway.  Safer Than HflgHiway  Coatesville, Pa.-i-For years, VIo������  vannl Dlpnoll, |0H, a croiising watch-  mim, wnlked lo work on the railroad  right-of-way. A month otfo Hio management ordorod him,to take a safer  course. A row days ago a truck roared down the Lincoln Highway and  killed him.  Announce Refusal To  Take Pay Reductions  Stand Taken By Railway Workers In  England  London, Eng.���������Employees of the  major railway companies of England  announced their refusal to accept  wage reductions recommended by Sir  Harold Morris, chairman of the National Wages Board.  The definite stand by the employees now leaves the companies with  the necessity of carrying on with the  former wage scale or "the alternative  of posting notices instituting tho  wage cuts. Attempts at compromise  have failed.  SiitJiiu1������������iiOC a^Cg������S������a,������*y������i  get  the  Winnipeg, Man.���������Deigned to  around the recent decision of  privy council placing control of insur-  uncc companies in the hands of tho  provinces, legislation endowing the  Dominion with jurisdiction over companies in Manitoba will be brought  down by the Manitoba Government at  the coming session of the legislature,  it was learned here,.  Mr. MnHhten, fnmoun nnlmrd trainer, gives yeung Olympla a feed before  officially presenting it to Mr. Bertram Mlllo for ������afo keeping, while a young  uumirer ioo'kh on. t'niu Li|i������.wt,w *.u',j ������;������ la"Xi s.t Olyir.pla, Lcr.^or., *������r!������!r'*?'\  to Indiifi and Fanny, during one of tho circus performance!! which draw  Ihouumulu oaoli winter, Including1 membera of tlio Royal Family.  T<0> ,Amend,.,App<,:s'3'  Montreal, Que���������PomtlRshm to add  to     and    amond. the     notice     of  appeal flled Dec; 27 wan grantod to ���������  Jamea J. Harpoll, publlfther, by the  court of appeals today. Harpoll is appealing a nontonco of three montlm'  imprlnonmont imposed on him after  c^nvf^ftfon, on,' ;r." charcre of '.llb^illno;- T, -  R,  MacaulJty, president of the  Sun  Life AHHurance Compaiuy. ""���������1 f  '&MiJfi   UKlftSTOfi   J&iSVllfiW  What to do ?  ������= ���������-.���������" iHa<<.av^i  S==aE3aI      W    ������alfi==aW    -*  the telephone  i  Davies  +rt  office.  r  Mr.  **������ nv������ar ami ������1-** *-a  rang  "I wish I knew what to do tonight,'' said Dot, sinking  gloomily into a chair.  And then then.the telephone  rang.  "Hello, Dot! This is Charley.  How about a movie tonight?  Garfy Gable's latest is on  at  tiitf Panama,,  "woum vmj *������������rf������ to  go?"  Would   she?  delighted.  "Good    old  shouted, as she hurried to dress.  V\7hy   she   was  telephone!"   she  ���������s  jNowaaays  most  :ome by telephone.  IFiVitiiUOIiS  >������iiuiui������di     ttSECUUti  UMSTEO  THE CRESTON REVIEW  - Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscrintion: $2.50 a vear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor snd Owner  CRESTON,   B.C., FRIDAY,   FEB.   3  Time for e AJhange  oii%���������i WISH VOu "wGilKE   OS gOGG  onrtiicrVt  IS*.*  was away,  to his stenographer, so Mr. Hen  dren and. Miss Arrowsmith  promised to let ine know. I got  no . reply. November came. It  was so cold and changeable I  could not work. In December I  got in two days, and get laid up  for two days. But as soon as I  was able= I went to see Col.  Lister.  I explained and showed him  my disability, and I asked him if  he could arrange for an. old tent,  or anything to make a covering  for those who ride in the open  truck to work, as it was bitterly  *���������������. A~ .^ii-1~        XT -U12-     1���������  fe-u-       V.-VJ.        Wiuia       mc    jjuuuiv;    wvi tva  affairs.  I asked him if he didn't reinstate Mr. Davies, when he knew  the Liberals fired hira as they  considered he was unfit for the  job. Col. Lister replied, "Yes, I  hired him, because everybody lied  about him." I replied, "Then  you've got all in your hands to  do   with  the   public   works   de-  Last week I was given work.  I asked Mr. Davies if he had  some old covering that could be  used on the relief truck. He replied j " It 's not a relief truck '';  he was using money from another  fund * fee was doinw all he could  I then said, ''Could you not  have done better for me in  October test, by allowing me to  work those extra four days?"  He replied he could but Hendren  did not want me. I asked him,  "Who told you?" "George  Hendren himself. He said he  had to tear down ail the work  you put   up."  Now I saw Mr. Hendren. He  was very nice, and I asked him if  he had told Mr.  Davies  what is  each     *ob  someone should expose the abuse  men receive when they go to the  (JUUUC   WUI&S \_������UlCC   W 11.11      bllCa!       IC"  lief cards in this Creston district.  First time I got relief work was  September last. I was given  four days. Second time, in  October���������four days in October on  the new public works office  When my four days in October  were finished I asked Mr. Hendren if I could put in four days  work on the office extra and draw  pay for same in November. He  replied that he would be pleased  to have me, but that I must get  permission from Mr. Davies.  Mr. Hendren hsid aie sheet the  office with the best of shiplap,  and soon as possible it was stripped, lathed and plastered.  Probably it was so nobody can  hear when the corks are pulled  from the bottles.  .  Now. sir, this is the most  part.* When I went  to Mr. Davies' office and  told Mr. Davies Hendren didn't  say it, or he said he didn't, and I  asked him to come up, he told me  he had been talking to Hendren  en bi.e pnQne.  I am a returned and disabled  man. I have only been able to  work one winter since the war.  **iM.u*jy nig  s  .fiis   Guns   wen  ���������fell-TO*  -" ������.'���������'������������������ a ������  Tuesday noon we had a phone call from & merchant who  had hot enough envelopes in which to send out his January  statements,  him out ?  Conld we print him, even a few dozen, to help  We did.    Long before 6 p.m. he had. a thousand of them  mail Wednesday a m.  ami rms monthly accounts were  113       UllVJ  I havs bee*s abls" go $j������sy fur my  miiu, uuiit iiiy uOuie Earn C������cS,reu  a few acres, y i|Ji I wanted was  money jab btiy |������ipe for irrigation.  I would - havl beeia self-supporting. Now, .insvwiM. I have to go  and beg four days work, and am  told I should &^ sent to camp,  which wouid mean let my land  grow up with weeds, and finally  revert to i&ej^  allow 'sip^e'JjifQi^^hier^* with a  large fainilyj to live on it with  relief. Probably go to Lister to  clear more land for the capitalist.  I think it's time for a change.  Can we do anything. If so, get  together. C. PIPE.  This is the up- to-fche minute service the Review provides   iin   Hiifh  f������rM*������s'������?n������r������l������a onri  sat. nrv Avfra   stria?.   O"  But we are not wishing to emphasize any quick-print  service, but would like to remind that you, too, may find  yourself in the same fix at the end of February and to suggest  that you take a looV through your stationery today, and if  you are running short in any line, order at once. <-.  While we can not recall ever letting a custonier down; in  such circumstances, we very much prefer to have ample time;  The best in printing is never done in a hurry. |  If it's Printing we" hbiiestiy beiieve we ca������ supply your  every need satisfactorily in every respect.       ,t  The Review can meet competii&rs9 prices, s&ti&kat is  the object of buying from the outsider who c<*fitrib-    ,���������  utes nothing io ike upkeep of the community or your  business.  In the Okanagan it costs !}>������  pounds of dressed hog to buy a  three cent postage stamp.  Gasoline is down to 38 cents a  gallon at Rossland, and there is  hope that it will sink to 37 cents.  The Pro^ertv Owners Association wants the Vernon council to  this year.  V������tT  "J'  To date Rossland   has  But Mr. .Hendren  assured me v each time, no. I  asked him if he would come down  to prove it Before Mr. Davies,  but he wanted me to' drop it. I  explained it was a harmful lie.  I worked with one of his artificers and another relief man.  The only mistake I found was a  partition which formed between  the bedroom and snake room. It  was not put up by us, but when  we nailed down the plate for  office room 12 x 24 it was then  found too long. Mr. Hendren  .levelled and plumbed partition  and header for door. There was  one wilful waste of material.  snowfall    oi nine, leet;    For  last winter the to^r������no-,,j?  was 17 feet.   '  had   a  all  cuTvrklir  -���������aa * aaa.OiaaWalaaa.il *4l������  a aaal n  aaaVa^aaW>aa#aam^aa^a<ak*a)Aaa>aaaaa������ A ll Ail aaaaJa*aaaaaaaaaaaaVaaaa>aa^haaaaakaaaaaa^^  THE CRESTO  PHONE 1  a  ���������  &mmpgfS ?&*  g*M Ja\ ITBUtn M9F"  mmmW'W m   mWBM&. STm, tttm  *  *  ���������  i  ���������  "L A \fMOKE," a gen nine meat feed for poultry, is used in all Institute starting, developing and laying mashes.  "LAYMOKE" has been tried , and proven  by .successful Canadian poultrymon, and selected as a source of animal protein without a  superior. It supplies the proper balance to  grains and their by-products for best results.  " It's the bis hick in the Bis S "  The  Laying Mash   that  gives your  birds  stamina for heavy winter laying.  The Miner reports that robins  and jays have already been seen  at Rossland, and is looking for an  early spring.  Cranbrook United Church  raised $6000 for all purposes in  1932. $1100 was clipped off the  church debt.  In connection ; with United  Church work at Kimberley there  are nine weekly and four monthly  organizations.  ��������� /    - - -. - i ,  Penticton council figures it can  clip another $5400 off city employees' salaries, who were cut 5  per cent, last year.  At Penticton the townspeople  increased their use of electricity  by almost 100,000 kilowat hours  as compared with 1931.  Nakusp is looking for a librarian who will run the library this  year at a stipenji of $38���������open  Saturday afternoons and eyen-  ings.  Penticton wouloVlike to install  meters on all water users, but as  these cost $17.30 each the council  will iikely wait till the depression  passes.  The Miner believes there is a  chance of the moving picture  theatre in that town reopening:  It has been closed the past three  mohths.  that brought highest price of that  day's lamb sellings ::y\::zyyi^:^.:S,  According tothe; Verndn News  provincial, municipal and irrigation taxes and tolls pn��������� the Coldstream ranch amount to $^.39 an  hour. During the past ten years  the average weekly payroll has  been $1,350.  Some, time this summer the  survey will be completed of the  Kootenay River which the U.S.  authorities are making to determine the flood damage the  West Kootenay Power & Light  Company dam below Nelson will  do the farms in the Bonners  Ferry district.  ��������� ���������IBBSIi  J^.B'I'l IEU.  E-BHB-  f llfftl^ll VfHI i t I:@ij  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shoe and   Harness  Re&airine  Do Not Lose Interest  -..;���������������������������' '������������������'  -'.'.bY   delayina;   to   deposit   your  .savings.:'  TF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Irlavc  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest regularly. ������<>(,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20*QOQj9OO  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  ���������iil..MJilH|]JlililLl������i,ll|iff!l  CRESTON FARMERS' WStfTUTi  0IW^Ml|^'W^|i������'������||i*ii^  ,       ,       ... ,<S  At the end  of January Fernie  had encountered a total snowfall I  of 147 inches, which is 28 inches [  more tban at the same   date a  year ago.  The , Kootenaian claims .that  dogs roaming in tne hills at Kaslo  are killing off many deer who find  the travelling difficult in the prevailing deep snow.  There is great complaint at  Cranbrook of the*so-called needy  cutting wood on private property  instead of tho area the government has set apart for1 Buch  residents.  John Davidsoii, n dyked land  stockman at Bonners Ferry, had  aBhipmont of'lambs at'-the Spd-  marlcet, one day last week  SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL  BANFF, February 8 to II..,,:,  A thrilling week of fun amidst the majestic mountains-^kiirig  Tobogganing, Skating,Curling, Hockey, Snowshoeing. Every  winter sport and the carefree carnival spirit.  Reduced Railway Fares  from Btations in Alberta and British Columbia  FEBRUARY 4' to 11,.,'���������'������������������j/^'^'--,..;\:  Return limit Fob. 13th.     Ask the Ticket Agent for full information  auilft-iflN. ^iWMk  Jim. j9 jtyHi  ������������������SiiwaB) aCuSaW   ^UaUP'^aall^^  IQpnJ9^ ^R^0F ^|^^ffip MTOulff   'HaS^' ^^SSEr  ^!'i.WW*JVi'-t*f|*a'|,,s*;h,"''sv''''*''**,'"r'"M*"''*  bbbbbMbbbI  UttUfM  ��������� Mi iMIMMaaallaMllllllllltliinTfirll  *���������*������������������.---miiiiii'ii  liirmniainii AMIS  VHEWZirn   KJcSVJ*JS%������  I  ^���������*  3  1  3  i  Srt^^gjpsi art a fi^^e  ^SaaaaaaESSaBaaaBiSSS  ���������nsBBaara  /T- A4V5 TO A4V CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Saturdav and Mondav Siroctals  TEA, Braid's Blue Label,3 ibs ���������  DATES, Sair, C8ll0 wrapped, 2 lbs-  Ski  gao^iig.  Word from Cranbrook hospital is to  the effect that Fred" Alderson is coining  along nicely after his-appendicitis operation last week.   ?~.'xvc*  Mrs. M. Hsgea, with the high score  prizes going to. Miss Olga Hagen and J.  G. Abbott* consolation honors to Miss  S. Benedetti and G.' Heller. Receipts  were $5.35  .claims  Tne  F. W. Beeson of the Canada JPouitry- j.*;1^"*  man, Vancouver, had..a look over the������Gregory  k** -jt **f**T������S*J������*jri ���������  1  S  at>������XV?VSlVla*?,  flLS   nouse,  .98  ft  a  .17  I  ax  a.  z  Woman's  Auxiliary    February  ....a   w*s  M-J   WSC   UV1UV      Ol    . ULLAO.      W.  .on   Wednesday next, at 2.30  cm.  ���������? IMPERIAL GROCETERIA  >9 ������$ lbs . ���������  HgS99*9    &i*.f������4������*������   .74  $  BEANS, White, 6 lbs-  -  .24  SOUff  jcvuySLl  m  q ������.;.������,  s  *&*&  S5S?���������iWSS������sS?5  .A a. AaAaA.A a. AaAaA  a   aWl   ���������   A       A ������ A. - aaa. .. A-. ^affl, aft,. Ala A W $k i* aft  .aUA.*.a\,.������  I  place during his visit,, hi the valley la-jt  week* and stated there is no better pen  of egg producer^ In'the province than  these at'the Marthv ���������ranch.  Mrs. W. H.'&etnp of Erickson spent a  few days here this w������ek a guest of Mrs.  W. H. Hilton.  R. Alderson, who was called to Cranbrook hospital for.the; operation on h s  sen, Fred, spent a.couple of days at the  Tanch at the end of the week, returning  to Turner Valley on Sunday.  John Miller, jr., is busy getting out  logs for the new house' he intends erecting .at the northeast corner of the  John R Miller ranch. On Wednesday he and Tom Marshall and  Frank Martin made a trip to the John  Huscroft milt at Huscroft for a load of  lumber for the house. .  There-was a full tnrnout of members  on Friday nigJ^JFog. the .Social Club  whist at the home'of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil  Hamilton at which1 tap high score prises  were made by Mistf-Elsa Willis and Ron  Smith- Tonight i Mf.-and Mrs Willis  j will entertain the chip.  The snowplough was busy on the.  government roads on Saturday, following, a ten inch fall of snow the previous  night and morning  Mrs. Joy returned from Nelson last  week, having spent some days with her  grandaughterr Mildred Stevens, who is a  the Nelso:  that  dogs roansihg in the hills at^aslo  are killing off many deer who find  the travelling difficult in tlgg grej  vailing deep snow."  m  The K. K. Klub are havbig a visitor. 2  night at the hall on Wednesday,  February 8th, commencing at 8 o'clock.  There will be a concert programme and  dancing, along with the usual supper,  and the admission is free. All grownups  are cordially invited to come but it is  stated no juveniles will be allowed admission.  ST. &TERHEN1B  FRESBYTEBUr GUSiR^..  Minister: N.G. SMITH, B.Aj,  10.30 a.sn.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.   Subject:  "Free Grace." ' ".-'3 ���������  7.30 p.m.���������Evening   Service.   ;Sj������bject:  -why I am a Presbyterian."'r^s ���������'','  ������!���������������.��������������� O������JI��������������� B!������B���������������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������>��������� "������������'S3 '  . -Si}* rf-  it  fin  B^BOOD COAL  Pn.^  ������������VR  fas-  --AS**,  rur patrons are not only "penny wise"���������they are "ton  wiie,'' too. They know that real fuel economy^ is never  aiSatter of price alone. They know QUALITY-is of  Wit importance in getting the most heat per dollar���������  anp they know Creston Transfer gives the best quality  at 1 the price they wish.to pay.  "f  = ' -    ^ .  B  Tom Yerbury, who.has been away for  several -weeks,- and -during his travels  visited at points as .far south as California, is home again; He reports hopeless to secure work^across the line,  as  Loca.1 unci Personal  ALFALFA FOR SALE���������Alfalfa hay,  $10 ton at ranch, or $12 ton delivered.  Bert Boffey, Creston.  COMB    HONEY   FOR SALE���������Ex  ceiient quality, 15c. per pound.   J. G.  iTcanuuuuii    v/anjjr uu.  HORSES���������Ranch horses for sale, or  will trade for milch cows or young stock.  Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  FEED FOR SALE���������Green oat  sheaves, $15 ton. just the thing foa  cattle.   -F. K, Smith. Cre ton.  Men's  Broadcloth  DRESS SHIRTS  at  85c. each  1?5  TTI^.^lIrm'U  JJUKUDU  Vi<nat3   wi _  cloth., with collars attached.  COLORS: Plain White,  Tan and Blue.  SIZES:   15tol6H.   .  reB>5terevi  TT C3  ^oJtCTn_  PO.|bOX 79 ALBERT DAVIES  T B ft M ^FF B  in Cres-  ���������yr*m  \ ���������  OX79  '"������������������4 vw  PHONE 13  ���������>wvvmW4r"W"*f",f"*"^"^"W ������yv '^���������yyyyy y vr"r'y^-  ^*    yT a,1     ^.j  .||  ^ "7m ^55. a*- nrj- ������S       '^ ?**     'fi.������ ...      .,.. '.m      ������S������ ^ST   *!s    ^S.    .i^ J4^'  r������^"^^3  J55V%������  ���������5S.  .       *.a*^,   |,  THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS  EEL FACE CREAM and TWO FACE CLOTHS.��������� - $ -50  der Shave Cream and Lighter  _    -.59    -   -     -   -   ; _ _   .39  JONr  Lava;  50c. Milk Magnesia Tooth Paste  Gardenia Perfume, Pocket Vial     Dain$ee Deoderant>25c;   Germicidal Soap, 25c   Jonteei Cold Cream and Jonteel Soap     ���������  Cocoanut Oil Shampoo, 35c;   and Lorio Quinine Hair Tonic, 50c  3 Baby Soap and Face Cloth....-......���������_. .-.���������......  .;���������............ ..........  Mi.3154 Tooth Paste.....���������.....-;..��������� ....:.....:..���������.....   Rex^ill Shave Cream, 35c;    Shave Lotion:   Dental Fix, 50c;   Tooth Brush-- ���������   .... ..  Pal Blades and Lav. Shave Cream ���������-.:....   g CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  t*. THE  REXALL  STORE  ZS ' GEO.H.KELLY  JOS, '      ' ������%>  j-pmy  chance,'now.:'-. \;.y<'\\~:  Several of the young people were at  Canyon on Wednesday night last for the  Burns' night dance* and report it a most  pn joy able affair. '  Miss Amy Heime, "R.N. who has spent  the past few months^here on a visit with  her brothers, Harry- yand James, left at  4-V.rx   am/)    ."if   *-Vi.#-w   nrnfyl*    *-%.-w\    |y*2������*   *���������->#���������������������������������������������������������*    +^*     Cnn  b&A������C   CUU   V&    0������������tC   WCClaVtl    UC1     1C1U1U     * "W     kaJt-v-v������  Diego, Calif., where she makes her home.  The    district   was    favored   with  an  eight-inch snowfall  oftj Friday morning,  i  with  the ��������� govermhen.tr''��������� snowpiough out  ���������A;      v .w!.U'i     .A'0:W UKO? iff.i     ' k- -���������'-:     "  opening up tne roaas on Sacuraay.  A. E. Dent, J. W. Pendry, Jule Krana  better and F. :HolHs'-are'.taking advantage of the good sleighing" to get home  their cut of > hay ^from the flats at  Creston.  Half a dozen tables of players were in  evidence at the .Community Society  on Saturday night, at which the prize  scores were made by Miss Curtis and W.  G. Littlejohn of Erick������on. A feature to  the evening was a recitation by Wallace  Sinclair Which was wtell received. Lun.'h  was served at the end of cards. If suitable music can be arranged for the club  will have a dance at the schoolhouse on  February 10th.  In connection with tax levies  ton school district our. attention is called  to the fact that on at least two previous  occasions the tax rate has been higher  than this year's 12 mills. In 1929 the  rate was 12.56, and iii 1931 it was 12.2  mills. It was also 12-naills in 1930, eur  informat states. -  j   V. MAWSON   I  I ORESTON |  -��������������� . ���������  -      ��������� ... i  '? ' '    ----: -.     ���������-���������": . ?  @S IHllillllBSiSBB -c s a S ?������������������������ ��������� ������ ��������� ������ ������ ���������> ��������� ��������� ff Q  "ft"     llfllrffclAll^h'llftllllTllaa.allafcalf^'aA������A        A*       ^       ^      ' **        ^~       ^l       ^ ~  t  t Phone 19  \ CRESTON  I  ���������>--*���������-  ��������� alallAalafclalA ani^V  llll^-   ^1   -������^-J*--^- ^ - ^* - ^-A-*~A.   v>  11  R  Phone 52 L  WYNNDEL  STORE  The Lost .Squadron  &_=   T ������������������-..:     '-- ?     >-���������"   : -r      . <^<. ;-���������    -.    ���������::���������-;     ->-"     "---'  fQMfiP Twp- TliPiPT W^������  ^^MFBE^B 1   Ilk      IHBiei     H      ������WIT*;1B  [ We want you to know the advantages of serving yourself '\  from shelves and floor display of choice foods, all  piairily price-marked. .We want you to experience how'interesting . . how farcinating . . . is  shopping the self-serve way. You will compare  brand with brand, price with price. You will  see the outstanding values. You will become  even more capable as a purchasing agent for the  home by serving yourself.  T  aaBVaBJaaBk^MBBVaWaaatoMaaWakaaaWaa^BBa^  B^aWtaaaaflaaaaBaBiaMiMa  Whatever else you may be short 61 you can't'-affordv  to be without a good supply of  Our long  ;   enables, us  - WINTER. FUEL; .".'  experience in the Coal and Wood business  to give you the best tor every purpose  at tlie most reasonable cost.  ���������i?ii4otrR,;''Fijiisn  COAL,   WOOD,  'W.'7'V'V ��������� \,'  -y���������5~v���������5���������-JT  ������������������xr-S"  A-A-A-A-A.A "A"      " ^"^ A-*A .,*,.^. ^~J^ * ^'   ^ ' ^* ' * " ^" f^ .* ^' A.' A ' **" ^ n |**"-ft,T. lifctfii,f..^-f^iii -f* - A. Am Ih ������lt$h������ aViiJa.. 0.  5  :  SmelUtigCottip       ttf Can^dav1 Ltd.  "V"   "       ':v:'-y'n'\'TR.AlLT.BRiiTiGW  Romance within romance and thrills  within thrills pile one upon the bthw in  a new Richard Dix starring film film  showing at the Grand on Saturday.  The show, '-The. Lost Squadron,"  which employs mah^ hew and unusual  dramatic elements. m/,;a story packed  with suspense and action.:  "The Lost Squadron" is a movie  within a movie and details the reckless  camaraderie of the film stunt aviators.  A superlative cast supports Dix. Included in the list of| players ,are Mary  Astor, Erich yohiStroheim, Dorothy  Jordan, Ro ert Armstrong and Hugh  Herbert.- -,.'��������� -������:,      * i ������������������������������������.[���������: \. .  Miss Astor and Von :Stroheim play tho  roles thoy have portrayed in real life.,  Mtss Astor impersonates tho part of a  screen star, while Von Stroheim assumes  tho-'.character of an eccentric director  who deliberately sends his stunt aviators  to their deaths for tho sake of Bpoctac-  uiar thrilis in his picluro,     >  Tho film shows hotv moyloB arc mado  and in addition proHonts a wholesome  romance which tiandwlchea in between  Hppcta'cular'crashes and air maneouvcrs.  Dlb'lc-driacplv famcf'di|&tunt nviatoi" and  nbvoUfit wrote tho stbry and performed  many of tho ''crack upa*' eoen in, tho  picture....  Prices effective Feb.  '���������"^~m^  ������������������fC -  $ .19  .23  A mtm   I  SODAS, Family size   GINGER SNAPS, 2 lbs  FANCY BISCUITS,  JAM, Plum, 4*lb. tin .....:.  JAM, Strawberry, 4- lb. tin  JAM, Raspberry, 4-lb. tin...  HONMy,;3'ib.r^^  HONEY, Comb         ' .20  2's Roger's SYRUP, 2 tins AS  .39  .42  .42  .45  *%a#il aaaMM^aaVW ^ttaa^a*aal*?^a^^aV'<av'aWaH4ilaaaT,ay<aaa^>^fJ y* H_ JM^^9tKf*fT^tt'4^^Wt090^t������KF'tr^lgf1ttF4g^rW^tgtF'<0^t^^t  g������m*iW*m*M������*&**mi&Biimm3i^  SPECIAL for SIX WEEKS  "���������       ' MahtifnctiurorB of-- j,:,"v'y '������,','  ELEPHANT "Brand ���������,"  Chemical Fertilisers  Produccra. :md Rcflncro of  ,,".,,-. .FJe^troly tic  -'^mimoriiuni;,'' Phosphate,  lute of Ammonia  - .Triple--;'���������������������������  Superphosphate  .,'*   ,-,���������'..." -,-'.,  -  Le.a'd"ZJno;;,-'i;  Cadvuiuin-Iiismiith  6  9|I1IBIJ8IjE8j  verhaul  IMy^l^^t^ll^W^iyM^l^yvaH^^ ^������-^*-yi.^ ������-^nn ������. ^f -.  y-Vy.������y  MIsuM. Irving, wliohaa been vbltiiiK  ttcqualntnhcco hnjrp, loft'.lpqt woek for hor  homo at Canal Plato.  ..'i^lmor'';StovonB-'Wfi!������,'-.fv;,Nol80ii-i vioitor  \mi wee1!?, visiting Ills yoiing dnugh1:er,  who in a hospital puiumt in that city,  A second brldgo drive  In   uld  of  tho  UutiiiUUil������and Vv aa SkIcV t;t.' tlio'. !;gric . ;cf  4 cyliu'de'r Motors -^ $42������ 50  .6".cylinder Motors���������  59.50  This -includes:   Kebore and Polish' Motors, New Pistons and  Pins, New Kin pa, Valve Grind, all Bearinpts tiKhtened,  New Oil in Motor, Check all Timing and Ignition'  Matt     '  aaHial LmJU^L        QQttJWI  mill ,-*n Tar  aV|U-'-i.  CANYON STREET at BARtON AVE.  ^?!^5.^6^^^&.S*>.^(!!*^ THE   BEVIEW.   CJRESTOK^������.   Ct  r  i'i   r,-> -:.���������.. ���������  T?2S  -  .            ������*^f  ���������  .*.  ~j  ^'  -1  '.J  -  .���������*��������� off** \*&:  BftSBBMaaaaMBM  ;OVfe^Wi&bNr^  WORLD BAP?������NiN���������S  BRIEFLY TOLD  Tlie Earl of Chesterfield, former  lord steward of his majesty's houses  feokL and the 10th earl of that name,  is dead in his -79th year.  The monthly average of employment in Canada throughout the year  1932 was 801t35S employees, according to a voluminous report issued  by tie Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Department of national defence  proposes as a measure of unemployment relief to construct ass additions!  landing field at Camp Borden in the  near future.  A new organization to be known  as the Canadian Society for Literature an-d the Arts, was brought Into  being- at a well-attended meeting of  active an-d influential Toronto citizens.  Tne aggregate value of all field  crops in 1932 is estimated at ������416,-  586,900. as compared with $432,235,-  400 lit 1931, said a; report issued by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Entries from. Alberts at the "World.  Grain Congress in Regina next summer are expected to reach 200 and  approximately half that number nave  already been received.  Ernest William Benson, before his  retirement one of the largest  lumber exporters in Canada and owner of large timber tracts throughout  northern Quebec and Newfoundland,,  is dead at Montreal, aged 86.  A. non-stop Sight from Moscow to  Angora, a distance of more than  1,000 miles involving a crossing of  the Black Sea, is planned by the Soviet civil aviation society, Oso&viak-  him, for 1933.  The American Chamber of Commerce In London, through, Francis E.  Powell, its president, announced its  advocacy of a plan to hold the projected world economic conference at  Washington.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 5  JESUS CHOOSES THE TWELVE  Golden Text: "I chose you, and appointed you, -that ye should go and  T   a<ai4������/-wvfc ������  Devotional   Reading;  Isaiah   55rill.  lExplanatlons and Comments  The Thronging Multitudes, verses  7-12.���������Although Pharisees and Hero-  dians hated Jesus and toole counsel  as to how they could get rid of Him,  as we saw in our lesson last weekf  Jesus' popularity among the people  grew by leaps and bounds. Stories of  his mifaculous cures spread rapidly.  Jceus -with his disciples withdrew to  th* sea, but a. miracie-raad crowd  pursued him, intent on being cured  by Him or on seeing the wonderful  cures of others. From north ,south,  east and west they came; from. Galilee and Judea and Idumaea, from  Peres, beyond.'the Jordan and Tyre  and Sidon in the northwest, Idumaea  south of Judea is the Edom of the Old  Testament, the land where Esau and  his descendants dwelt.  Jesus took the precaution of directing His disciples to have a small boat  in readiness so as to make his escape  therein if necessary. He was In actual  danger of being- crushed by the im-  ���������B*  :j.-;/tfcidEi.o.oii fttEjao������u������i  l^feg^M^AA^S  ^tg ���������'  AVOtD^IHltATIOWS^  UHra-Rapk* 'Planes  Eiocard ifOffesees Few Hours Journey  From America To 32urope  . p������of?; AJ^SV13^ Piccard, explorer of  the-stratosphere, predicts that travellers not many years hence will cross  the Atlantic in "stratoplanes" with  less risk than in crossing a large  modem city la r������n automobile.  He save an imaeritxarv description  before the National Geographic Society at Washington of a flight in  such a machine, several of which he  said already were being built in Europe.  Gerald Ldrkin Says  niKjve Trade Barriers At \  Salada Annual Meeting-  ������������������inatiAtl**A  *m       4.aft UVt       ������?W-U.������*iA>*        M4V4 W       ������*1  w.vwu.  *Da.*\v\I^  3ll������XC.*. ���������**������^  j^kTA. V*4U������������l*7  ���������- a,  from plagues tried $o touch Him, be  ileving that the touch would cure  them; see Mark 6:56, The demon-  possessed fell down ia homage bef������&������  Him. saying* Thou art the Son of  God.", and Jesus charged them, not  to make Him known, for ''neither Was  this the time, nor were these the  preachers," as Bengal says. Popular  enthusiasm might lead to an outbreak and was    dangerous    to    His  "The summary shows us clearly  that a new phase in the ministry of  Jesus had begun- the synagogue is  forsaken and the open places and. the  seashore art^-sought. Jesus, in a word,  begins an open-air ministry. One is  reminded' of the way in which the  great pioneers of the modern evangelical movement were forced out of the  churches of their day, and of how in  consequence that great open-air crusade was begun which had such far-  reaching results in the life of England and America."���������Abingdon Bible  Commentary.  The Chosen Twelve, verses 13-19.���������  After spending the night in prayer on  the-hills west of Capernaum overlooking the lake (Luke 6:12), from the  inner circle of His followers Jesus  chose twelve men to be a group of  special disciples. The number twelve  naturally suggests a correspondence  with the twelve tribes of Israel. "It  was a subtle way of suggesting to  the Jews," a commentator thinks,  "that He was founding a new theocracy���������the newer and nobler theocracy that was to replace the old."  Jesus needed helpers. He needed  them for His own sake and for the  work's sake. He called The Twelve to  bo with Him, to be His friends, and  to be trained by Him, to understand  Him and His message, and to carry  on His work: after He was gone. He  commiss'oned them to preach, to proclaim the glad news of the Kingdom,  and to cast out demons.  A Portable Rail-Van  Washington," he said, "sitting at his  breakfast table trying to conceive  of some; new law he can pass, when a  friend telephones from Paris, asking  him to drop in for luncheon six  hours later. He pushes away his  grapefruit and rushes to the strato-  urcme, and eaters u straiopiane.  "The stratosphere is the inevitable  super-highway for future intercontinental transDOrt,'*  Served Queen Alexandra  Of Interest To Poultrymen  (Saskatchewan Poultry Division Issues  Third Annual Catalogue  The third annual catalogs 2 of Saskatchewan poultry and turkey breeders has recently been issued under the  supervision of the poultry division of  the provincial livestock branch. The  catalogue contains a list of all prominent breeders In Saskatchewan together with details respecting the  products which they have for sale.  Articles of interest to poultrymen  ������e������cra!ly, written by experts in. their  field, aro also included together with  n brief summary of the provincial and  federal services which nm nlYW*������d fo>-  iha assistance of the Industry.  A  strip  of  "cotton   road"   laid   in  South   Carolina  six   years   apyo,   and  h.-.-h.mj.-������..:v.������ L������> c������jual Jh(.iTk-, 4.:oiiuiuou.;������ huw  required no  repair attention and Is  Ktill in excellent condition.  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  Wulkc up your LiverJUiic  ���������Without Calomel  You ������rtt "'furollwr pmijc" nlinnly bommiui your  l>llo lirt<������ your bow* a. DlumlJon nml ollo.lniJinri  urn l������*bli liuniriorori, <t.n<l your mitiru tytttniti In  KHmnu polniJiUHl.  VV1 i.aft you immm] la w llvor ullmiiliiiil, fimntu  thin* Uuit������.������w f������rt������arlliuji������itl4������, iiiliKirulwutcir,  oil, JiMntivn nandy nr ������h������wlii������ uuin or roiinlmK*  wMahiiHly iik.vw tin* bownlM���������Jicuoriiift tliti nut!  ctuuut oi twiubw* your Hvw.  TmIi.0 fliurltut'u 1,(llU l.lv������r Vi\U, Portly Y������������������.  t*i������IU),, JvuJinrnki cnlorrml (iiiAJimiy), IJufa, Uui'o,  Anc for iliairn by iiuiuo, ItofuBO ���������uoolllutoa.  3al������u ������k mJJ tlnsttmw** 03  W,     N.    U.    1D7'V  Eliminates Necessity Of Re-Laadlng  Goods For Shipment  A new type of mobile container,  named. the "rail-van," designed for  co-ordination of railroad and truck  service In long-distance hauling pf  household goods and adaptable for  carrying general freight, was demonstrated at New York at tho Baltimore & Ohio Railroad's tracks.  The rail-van is a detachable truck-  body mounted on roll-off castors,  which can bo removed, when fully  packed to n capacity of 7,000 pounds,  from the truck platform directly to  a flat railroad car. On arrival at its  destination, the rail-van is easily  pushed to another truck-platform for  delivery to tho door of tho consignee.  Tho now van eliminates tho necessity of unpacking .the goods from tlio  delivery truck on departure and a  umului' i' clouuuijti ul 1,1 it.. Z~i*nj������kk*. fi"Gr.;  tho railroad car to a moving van on  arrival. This, it was declared by  Henry A. Rotmora, prosldont of Ralls-  Vans, Inc., of Chicago, will materially lower tho cost of shipping of  freight, over distances above 200  miles, arrd thus will enable the mll-  roudu to moot tho competition now  being offered them by motor buncu.  Late Resident Of Calgary Was Once  i^ady-In Waiting .  Honorable Mabel Vesey-Fitzgerald,  former lady-in-waiting to Queen  <uwvauur3,, *5 ucbu. She was known in  Calgary as Mrs. Fitzhardinge Rose,  proprietor of a small lending- library  and benefactress to the poor.  Brought up in the grandeur of King-  Edward's Court and guided by her  mother's parents, Lord and I^ady  Cecil Gordo11 her life in Alberta was  a strong contrast to the brilliant one  she once knew.  Following her marriage to George  Fitzhardinge "Rose, she settled with  her husband on a ranch at Pine Lake,  north of Calgary, 22 years ago, later  coming to the city. For a number of  years she operated her little library  until illness forced her to retire.  Newspaper   Advertising   Stiil Backbone Of Salads. Publicity  Mr. Gerald R. Larkin, President of  Salada Tea Company, in addressing  the Annual Meeting of the Staff said:  "Meetings such as this at the end  of a good year are always a source  of pleasure to everyone of us. When  general conditions are bad, and when  even our own business has, in a  measure, reflected these conditions,  we sometimes find the effort to bear  ourselves cheerfully. 'more tnan a  iittie dinicuit. Any such feeling must  fbe fought against and defeated by  everyone of us, if we are going to  make the following year a; success.  By cheerfulness' I do not mean * any  foolish measure of optimism, although under present conditions I  need hardly warn any of you against  that, but I do' mean a reasonable  faith in the future based on the past  history of this country, and of the  .world..  There is undoubtedly a measure of  defeatist propaganda being carried  on. I have heard it said, and within  the last month or two,,that every  country in the world, including Canada and the United States, is headed  for revolution; that things are getting steadily worse every day. ; This  talk comes, not as one might suppose,  from extreme socialists or communists, but rather from people wlra are  still in  moderately  comfortable cir-  CuuiaiwuCcs    - ajru* '- . ViiuC, .    not      (lEvuig  enough to do, allow. themselves - to  absorb all tne depressing features of  present day conditions and so reach  a point where their judgment is entirely warped. We are all meeting  people like this and must do our part  to combat their ideas.  As I see it, what the world needs is  greater mutual understanding between its component parts; greater  appreciation of each other's "difficulties; less nationalism and- more  internationalism.     It    was    exactly  those features  which won  the - war-  There was real and sincere co^opera--  tion between the AlHed and Associated   Powers.      Unfortunately,    immediately after the war, bad states- '  manship      concluded     a    disastrous-  peace: a pea<?e thatbred distrust, not  only  between . the  victors    and . the  defeated,   but   also   among   tbe   victorious nations themselves.   Extreme-  nationalism supplanted v/hat at ieast-  had/>been. a,-form  of partial  internationalism,   and  all   countries   succumbed to it.      Tariir waiis were ���������  and still are being built higher and  higher until international trade has.  to all intents and purposes ceased to-  exist. What this country needs, what-  the   United   States needs, what tho*'.  world heeds is a breaking- down oif  the gssster ps.rt Of '-these', barriefs, if ~  we are to return to our normal standard   of   living-.     You   are ?pr0bably-  already convinced of this; if so, worlc-  for it.   -������It is sure to come, but ther^  quicker it can be brought about ihsR  more Quickly the pessimists will be  discredited*   and   the   more   quickly"  reasonable optimism will Jse Justified.  VrfVIItt^:. TJT.tf?.-f^y������^.ff^    #?T  ^.oc. -*uu iire iu..  constant touch with the grocer, whbv  In turn, is in touch with every Individual in his  community;  you are  also   meeting-   other,   salesmen   who-  reach other trades.     sJa your shared-.  and gradualijr tita truth will spread..  PiolitJelana caa only :������tct?-if they feel"  they have the majority of the public  behind ihem, and, it 4a vital to th^  welfare of the world, to the welfare  of Canada and to the welfare of this >  Company that  they should  In  193S  act hberally, abandon narrow nationalism and be brought to see that only  a wider internationalism can rescue  us from the pit we have digged for  ourselves."  Mr. Macdougail, Advertising Manager,   mentioned   that    newspapers,  which  form   the  backbone   of  their  advertising, _will   be   used   just   as.  extensively as ever by SASUADA.  Needy Veteran Settlers  Says  Soldier Settlement  Policy Has  Not Bees Changed  The policy of the soldier settlement  auujjicu    JUV.1.G    ,ui������mi  J"-~"  Science Steps Back  Science has stepped back another  few hundred years and found the  relics of a people who existed 8,000  years ago, not far from where the  Persians hundreds of years later  reared up the black marble palaces  of there ancient capital, Persepolis,  the Paris of the day.  Netherland Indian air services are  using American pursuit 'planes.  ago, to the effect that no settler under the act -will be disturbed if he is  making a sincere effort to establish  himself and is unable to meet 'payments because of circumstances beyond his control, has not been altered.  This was the statement Of department officials whose attention had  been drawn ������o a despatch from  Prince Albert, Sask., which stated  the local branch of the Canadian Legion was about to appeal to the Dominion Government on behalf of some  needy veteran settlers.  Siam plans to lend funds to farmers.  + Do You Know? *  Amonpf new inventions 1h a machine that euros cold hundw and feet  by friction of n1 padded* loathor-cov-  orod drum, tlio \������lbmtlon alcio in o roan-  Ing the blood circulation.  .  A man with two honvts ban boon  USHCwVorcd, Wc wlnU thoy could uae  him In tho hanking bunlnoiin.  Cheapest and Best  Advantage Of Newspaper As Advertising Medium Again Stressed  Denton Massey of Toronto has given fresh expression to a truth that Is  generally  known  by  those} familiar  with, such things.   Newspapers,   Mr-  MaSSSV   *-ellS    TfWlvaiHiH-^r   0#    txro������4-A������������  Ontario students, are. "head and  shoulders"above any other advertising medium. Radio advertising hr  good, Mr. Massey explains, but it is  essentially entertainment. On th������>.  other hand, the results of newspaper  advertising are known. Its appeal  does not die as soon as it is seen, and  the advertisers know the type of subscribers they reach' through the columns of the newspapers.  No one who has devoted the slightest thought to a study of advertising-  comparisons can doubt the correctness of Mr. Masse>y*s statement.  There are many forms of advertising,  but none can begin to approach that  of the newspaper. It reaches One largest audience and at the lowest cost..  ���������Border Cities Star.  Vacations- By Lottery  Following the success of the mystery journeys to unannounced destinations, the Austrian State Railways  are preparing another feature for th������  next tourist season. Lotteries will be  held, tickets being sold for a small  sum. Winners will be given a vacation in some popular Austrian resort. .  An iiinglish scientist says that fortunately for mankind not more than  ono egg in" every 10,000 lives to become a full-sized herring.  Kngland had less BUiuuiiriG last year  than in any 12 months since 1880,  P  mr**m    ,'h "   w&Blftal <   II vwl      ' G*S       ���������faJH'  A.   I.ttt   0*   ������������������Want**   Invontlonr"   an*  IIMll Infoimatlon Bent Vru On It������qu#at.  lUlWpaHlWalim   'IfcVI  17*x  ���������MaM^MN-W***att*%*la1tfak    ,  ���������      *��������� 1*^  |*M*    Jf-fk     ^ft     PJ| pWlp^ B^M 'B^B^h.'aaVVVM    Mi      latt  ' '  ��������� IIAND[?ROL.fa.4:  Hrtomth, \*,4������4>Um NtUMtl Rilltvtyt  - HpHAT thla oontlo eyed liouot dorJv������a tils nam������ from the ohnp������ nntl  M. wl^o pf his onrs? "Ho le Icsiotvn az tho mule doei1 md- ha 5* pt'oiiMbly  the a������"oot������8t otlff-leooed Jumper In tli������ world. Mo and lonitt Uvi thou.  !? ��������� ������*.",,������<������,*"oibo������*ij and elotora make tlielr homos In Jasper National  niicV������Ib0rtri' c������t,*Jd������' th������l������ra������������t oum������ ������������niotu������ry In the world, Tho  ������������rk has nn ������ren of more t\\������n 4,000 ������������unra mllett,  For ooror|lnr,, nli^lvcn. t.lnlnn: rtrmv-  orw, eto. an foot while ov co!ptu-������a  voll*.    All ������tmdni*M*.- ������������* wrlto���������*  t22lS32y^1gSfflS2]  amiaiaaiiiiHi  i i  t'l;M*M!ft'  >^Stt������kWWM*ttt,AAUaU*^ir������teiW-������^������WW*^������������WM������������*wlM  '- - ��������� fl- -~r- ._-mljl ,���������i^iafliiiiHnigaviti.  oat  mmiiiiiia ��������� a -a'.*,        ������ a, ������,<������ inn-^vy ^,������Tr>"������5*t!'flSr'>"������xT  7  ^ *f !*?\ &f.*K *  &w "Emm  WI.L-LHA3K  BSOwSrSBBBT  <WNU 3<tT*ta]  C=r?rlthl i- wyti.��������� Et������s-a Men  detail that way���������didn't you realise  that neither party would, be able ^to  handle those criminals?"  Not ' defending himself, Haskell  knew he was caught. He knew he had  made" a capital mistake in a Force  where a man's ih ������L ujiotakc> is ������iBu/july  his last.'In theae thirty minutes ail  his crosoects of promotion fn'fierviee,  of ^mashing- Alan Baker, of swinging  Elizabeth. Spaulding to himself, had  come tumbling down like a house of  cards, and he was thoroughly frightened.   ���������   ���������  , It would spell finis to his career if  the facts of the patrol tyvamt* known.  The blame of this shameful defeat  lay squarely at his door. Baker surely realized that; Baker surely was  going to use that sword againsf him.  It was war now,  open and avowed  ****** %������   l������a*k4- ri^acivt   ���������w*^������ avrt  Step-'by step, logic led him to the  one and only recourse he had. If Williamson ever found out he had. ordered that patrol split, he was sunk.  Therefore Williamson must not find  out. There was a "way to keep him  from knowing .the facta.  Haskell, tried to still his conscience  by thinking 'Jz&fc Baker had wanted  the patrol to fail. If that was so,  then this measure was ������cact3y what  the sergeant had c&nuing to Mm/Ha  ought to be smashed, and smashect  bard. . . .' You've got to fight fire  with fire   Still in his muddied and torn uni-  CHAPTER V.���������Continued. .  G*\ir���������  A let.   *ietw������A   i^Anm   ^Tia   alrwto   4~n^  woiu    ncuuvcua     vauiu,  Alan swore to -wield this sword in  his hand.  By mid-afternoon of that interminable day they came to the first straggling trees at the Thal-Azzah edge.  At deep twilight they reached the  Alooska Forks - and the anchored  launch.  Pedneauit had just returned from  bis useless trip up the south branch.  Xn- a few words he understood ail that  had happened. With one glance at his  spent and staggering partners, he  took their heavy burden from their  shoulders.  ' Alan'flung" himself ������dovm'"Deside'  3111, driven to the limit of human endurance. His last waking thought was  the grim satisfaction of knowing  that he held a sword over his guilty  arrogant officer and could bring him  to account at last. >  In his cabin Inspector Haskell sat  behind his desk, waiting for Alan  Baker to oome In and report. He was  thinking, thinking hard; and for all  his self-control his nerves were  jumpy.  Over in a corner Whipple sat at the  table, pretending to write but in  reality waiting- there, as Haskell had  bidden him. Something' cold had  gripped Haskell half an- hour ago  when he saw the patrol returning  without the six bandits and with  Constable X<>unge desperatelywounded. He knew the details of that patrol  already; Whipple hod come up and  privately told him. How the bandits  had headed iior tile Thal-Azzah, as  Baker had warned. How Baker had  run those six to earthy and cornered  them. How Pedneauit and tho other  two constables had ������������������ been a hundred  and forty rhile3; away during that  icrucial hour.,  As ho knew, this crime was; the  most spectacular In years along the  Three Rivera. The defeat admlnina-  tered to the police was the most  dinging In a decade. This incident  would havo reverberations at headquarters. Superintendent Williamson  would investigate. Tlio yery flret  question of that veteran old officer  would bo: :-,;,-.,''.  '.i'WhyJat'.h���������I did ,you'.order Baker  to divide that patrol? Splitting up his  5KV y w*v jav hjw w y'af^iki mkw* WblI*  ��������� '   j/if   aUX^lal^iat . ���������' VV 1JMVE Jaaa*|W' -',  TaKco I*y<lin E. P.iiklinmTa  Vegetable Compound  Ilavo SWiu over felt .that iyau  wcro too  Weak to do uny tiling . ��������� ��������� shut  yowi HM  mot have tho Atrenatu to do your work?  Womeu who are wtialc Mini ������uu������(3u"wii  auould take a' tonic eucli ������������ I/ydta IB*"1  RUnlihara's Voftotoblo Compound* Henil-  nchus nntl twcknclien thnt are the result  of ci eirodp rim-down ������on<1Hton- often  Vblleld to tlikla .kmrvolouamudlcliiio. ,  Ott 'out ot every SM> womoit who report  tto uo nay that thoy nro benefited by this  atiUMllcltib. ttny n ttottla from your ulriia-  ||J-t fcuduy a ��������� ������ *ttt3 Vfflttff. tho c������ut������!ts.  bludgeon some hard and fast terms  out of the guilty inspector or shoot a  complaint over his head to Superintendent Williamson. If Haskell did  net give in to his denxands, he meant  to send a half-breed runner to the.  ^toyal Signal corps station at Resolution and flash a message to the division commander that would start an  avalanche.  Over at Mrs. Drummond's house  where Joyce bad gone, candles were  gleaming in the. windows. Across at  Father Claverly's tiny hospital, Larry  Younge lay fighting for his life. Up  the slope at barracks Dave MacMillan "was locked in the police "butter-  tii������>," cnargcu v������rs.iii usuig 3.cco.n.p������5"ft  to robbery and murder.  ���������Joyce bad reported secretly: "Alan,  I talked with ***���������, He isn't guilty!  He never had heard a whisper about  these bandits, till I told him. He  couldn't have deceived me!"  That same impression had been  Alan's���������"He, couldn't have deceived  me." There was something behind  that pack of furs which hadn't come  to light yet and which Would explain  those damning circumstances.  It was his conviction that Dave  MacMillan was not guilty at all.  He meant to put up a fight for  Dave. It was easy to resolve that, but  the actual job was the'hardest thing  he had attempted in his whole Mfe.  The only way under heaven of clearing Dave was to capture the guilty  men and either wring a confession  but 6f them.-.-or hold put' king's evi-  dence as a lure and get them started  talking against each otiher.  ;,;',:;;Which ::;.way would they try to escape? They'd go east when they left  the Thal-Azzah. They'd go across the  Great Barrens to Hudson's Bay and  try to pick up passage on a fishing  smack, or go east and south, toward  The- Pas in Manitoba; There was only  one route leading east out of the  Thal-Azzah, and they'd have to taleo  it. It was an old Tinneh trade route,  tho Inconnu River. -   '  Alan meant to lewd a paUol to tlio  Inconnu.   ���������. ,-;,:.  Aei ho strodo Into tha cabin, lie saw  Haskell waiting' lor him, copiiy smok-  ing ii cigaretto., .''.It .oqomojd, to'-Alan  that toe inan ^  that hia, igndraiit orders had wrecked  tho patrol and that the whole blame  and shamo of It lay at his door.",,;'':  Whqii ho fliilahod hia report, Haskell madb pocbmmqnt. Wondering at  hih ;'"Coo^"��������� air, 'Alan" was."; filiont a-1 ��������� few'  momontg. He could :;-������|o)b undoirstand  tlio man's nonchalancQ. Thia was war  between thorn; each knew it; and yot  IIu������kt.ii uuuWkxI aio i'cur, uv cwnuvin,  no conciliatory spirit whdtaoovor.  Kooplngf - baolc his hoavy weapon,  Alan took up, his defonao of Joyoo'B  father:  "About D,nvo MnoMillaii/. My opinion Is, he'n entirely Innocent. There's  no call to acrid him outpldo to IM-  rnonton, A. trr\volMnc court if? coming  down tho Tliroo Rivers in Augunt,  and hln case can wait for t\mt.   Ho  -can be- kept nere, or released on bail.  Druramond will put-up bail; I'll be  personally responsible Jfor him. There's  another reason; he's got some good  friends among1 the Dogribs; if he's released he'll get busy and stir them  Ui������, to help hunt-these bandits���������"  Haskell interposed^ "What was he  doing last week ? Where was he ? Can  he put Up any alibi?"  "He was . in the' Candle-Ice .Lake  country, trying^ to locate Little Otter's band. He'd fed them all winter,  and they owed him their spring peltry; but they'd sneaked away and  taken their peltry in to the L. &. H.  He saw no one; he has no alibi."  "That trader won't be released,"  Haskell said flatly. "I'll decide  whether to keep him here or send  him outside to Edmonton."  with a curt gesture,   he   demanded:  "What   made   you leave Constable  Burgoon there at the  trading post,  shorthanded ft? we axel"  -'To watch after the furs and trade  goods."  xHa.ii ������   juteCnaXiacum a   iuun.uut.       *. u  have  to  instruct  Pedneauit   to   get  Burgoon tomorrow."-  "But Miss Joyce expects to return  There.! She.has good reasons. What  protection do you intend to give  her?"  "If she insists on returning, I don't  feel any-responsiibility. This isn't an  orphanage; it's a Mounted Police  post."  Alan entered that remark in his account against the inspector. Haskell's callous attitude toward a defenseless, grief-stricken giro, seemed  to him an index to the man's real  manhood.  Still keeping his'sword hidden from  Haskell, ho broached the matter of  that patrol to the-Inconnu. As he  sketched his plan briefly, he saw that  Haskell, listening to him coldly, was  not even interested. An uneasiness  came over him. "What was Haskell  thinking? Didn't the man realize he  had made a fatal mistake?  Alan summed up his plan: "In  three weeks I want to have a patrol-  lying low on the Inconnu. I'll take  Hardsock and Pedneauit, and enlist  tHrce crood 'breeds as special consta-  ui.ca   a       *    f  Haskeii stopped him.  "I'm not i*xterected in your plan.,  sergeant.    You're merely making  a  long guess about what they'd do.' It  sounds thin���������"  "About; as thin as my guess that  they'd take the north branch into the  Thal-Azzah!'.' Alan flung back at him.  "I know this country. Now, get this  straight inspector: I'm going to make  that trip. I didn't come in here to  ask your permission'. You've wrecked  one patrol.. If Superintendent Williamson hears about thatr you won't  have a chance to wreck any more.  Ypu'll. keep your hands off this Inconnu trip, or Williamson is going to  hear d���������d quick 1"      ;    ;   ���������       "  The threat daunted Haskell not at  all. He scarcely seemed to have heard.  With that faint sardonic smile on his  face, he intoned coldly: :  "Besides the fllmsiness of your  plan, sergeant, there's another absurdity about It. You.'^uat-nCaine'/iTbaiisfe"  from a patrol that started out with  ������yory chance in the world of'. succeed-  ingv You. yourself admit you met the  bandits and even ha&- ttfein cornered.  But by your weak %aciHatmg fight  you allowed them to' escape���������"  "What's that?" Alan cut in ������������A  weak vacillating flgljt ? iJ. . . Good  Lord!" His memory whipped back to  BUI and himself bellying up behind  the muskrat house, k'and w--to:>,lMtry  Youngo* coming out against six. men  on open water, ',:'-.-���������', -'^h:-"::'  \ "You failed dismally,"'Haiskell;pro-  eeedod. In kulfp-edg������������ Voice. ; ^You  probably wanted to faii, so you could  Try this H-asy-t���������������-M������k������ BLe������ip-a  fer FORM CAKE  cup butter. Add to 1 feeaten  efts atut beat until light. Add  1 cup lukewarm mills. Stir  veil. Add 1 cup Royal Yeast  Sponge*, TA cup citron, ������4  cup nyiiuo, 5������i cup cS^^ppc^������  aimonas, 54 teaspoon salt.  soft doufih (about 4 cups������).  Knead well. Cover and set  aside En warm place free irom  drauojits to rise until double  in uulk (about \Vx iiours).  Knead doum and place in  weU-3������reascd tube pan. Brusb  Cop ���������wiea ������ga and bake in  ^f^StS ST������S 9i>OUt 45 ������"ln.  and enough Savs to vssL  *������OYAl, YSAST SPONCai:  BUY  MADE-m.  CANADA  GOODS  . asosk 1 Royal Tessi Ga&e in  33 pint iulieagagm -water for  iS minutes. Dissolve i tabic-  epoon suaar in J^ pint milk.  Add to dlssol-red yeast csdee.  Add 1 quart bread flour. Beat'  tnorouithly* Gorcr and let  rise oreralgiit to doubla 1*������~  ������J^5aS^       ������Sal*     vtrm  froan. drsu^nts.  ��������� ccps cf Matter.  L  'nOYAL YEAST CAKES have been the  =^%. standard for over 5������ years.  BLeee  a supply on hand to use when you hake  stfcorsie* Sealed in sir-  tight wased paper they  keep fresh for months.  And get your copy of  the Royal Yeast  Bake Book containing 23 practical, tested  recipes  for   delicious  oreads. Address Standard-     \ ������"������****   "^  Brands Ltd., Eraser &?&.&.        \ *������  ^*rt'������-1**'  V^DtSjfe  o\**%i<������*  try to hang something onto me. Those  criminals escaped clean, and one of  your men -was badly shot. After such  a performance, don't you think it's a  bit ridiculous of you to stand there  and baldly ask me to let you lead a  thousand-mile, ail-summer patrol with  five men? Instead . . . Weil, you've  been in the Mounted long' enough* to  know what the consequences are of  a failure,like yours."  Alan stood dazed. Haskell^ was actually blaming that disaster upon  him! Did the man still fail to realize  that the patrol had been wrecked by  his own crazy orders?  (To Be Continued.)  HelBS for inis wees  ITHE RHYMING!  OPTIMIST  MflcfcroiHi   ������������������  HERITAGE  We cannot know them all,  These ancestors of ours  Who left ua, through the long, slow  years  Such strangely varied dowers.  One, gave me wistful dreams  And love of wind-tossed foam,  Another gave a heart that clings  To tranquil, ways and home.  One gave me truth and trust,  One gave me pride and lire,;    ;  The gift of one was faith enough  To jgraspmy heart?S;desire; ' ;  Women with laughing lips  And men who fought and dreamed;  So through my veins the changeful  '��������������������������� '������������������, tide      *   ���������.      . ',. ,-";' .  -  Of diverse lives has streamed.  'And' sometimes I sauet ask,]'  Aa life so strangely run������,  How much of this myself is'���������'���������!,  How much tlioae other ones?  "Whatsoever ye do, do it heartily  as to the Lord and not unto men."���������  Colosslans 3:23.  "Not with eye-service as men  pleasers; but wiih aia������r*^Iie55 ������*  heart/fearing God."���������Golossians 3:22.  * '       " , t  rart-^.-.-.������-    ��������� -   -������-.   S-������*i������a    M^r1    T/U������v  X "CCaVaUl    aaXAt?    AAXJT      NjffV**--.    u*u\*.    *.a.a**s<aiy  In all things Thee to see,  And what I do in anything,  To do it .as for Thee.���������G. Herbert.  There is no action so slight or so  mean but it may be done to a purpose, and ennobled therefore; nor is  there any purpose so great but that  slight actions may help it.���������J. Itus-  kin.  Every duty involves the whole  principle of obedience. And little duties make the will dutiful and prompt  to obey. Little obediences lead into  great. The daily round of duty is full  of probation and of discipline; it  trains the heart, will, and conscience.  We need not toe prophets or apostles,  and the commonest life may be full  of perfection. The duties of home  are a discipline- for the ministries of  heaven.���������H. HS. Manning.  Sounded Like Plural  The KngHsh Alpine visitor was met  in the lounge of the hotel, by. a  Frenchman.  ,;���������.  "Ah," exclaimed the latter, "I've  heard about you You climbed .the  Matterhorn. That is a foot to be  proud of." ���������:   ''   .  Tho Englishman laughed.  "Pardon mo, sir,' he said, "you  mean "feftt.,k' do you not?"  "Ah,������ said the Frenchman, greatly  excited, "so you. climlbed it more than  oncogen,'"?'1' ���������������������������',', ;..,: '���������'���������'���������,..         New Bow For Vio-iti  Oovman iflddler Finds Silver Wires  Olvo Good Tone  For centuries past the violin bow  has been mado of horflohair, It is per-  haps a liickjr thing that, just as the  , horse is diHappearlng, a German fld-  dileit' has invented a bow etring with  silver wires. These wlrca are <qf about  the tjuuuo fculeku'caa^'aa'! Uoraeliair* and'  as thoy aro slightly roughened on the  auvfaeo tliey vibrato tho strings perfectly without tho use of renin, Tho  tone, it in claimed, in far hotter than  is given by tlio ordinary bow. It i������ not  commercially available on thin continent aa yot,.  About $400*000,000 worth of gold ia  produced each year.  j*' 'I  ������!  >  I  l'i  f  ���������  l>  >  I  ���������  ���������  r  i  t  [  I  ������.A-A-AJAJ,A.A,AJ.sV.A.  3  TO &p������5&*J2������������i  HAVE  5 as n_ ���������  ������!? _ g_  roosi  B.rfrf������in  wni������p?ieii  ������oob������  iiu������.o.a   ivisiiyiiali  K?gf W-MTTG  ,     SAUSAGE  Home rendered Lard  1  J. I������. ROSS  IVf AIN STREET  I  ���������W^'^'VVWV  ������������������yyww  ���������w^'v^'^'w.y'f w  ^'^^f^������������������������^l>^T^  R^^spr^a^������^������������^������<wr������a������7������iiar^4aTSMa7������iaaT������!j6P^*7 ������naaT^[������l������-g*i������'<i������W<MPr^W S>W itwaji *������aawjw������  GET YOUR BATTERIES CHARGED  at the Ness Electric.    Prompt Service!  Is your Radio noisy?   Does it tune broadly or fail to work  at all?   A small adjustment may be ail tnat is needed.  Trade in your old Battery Radio on a Genera! Electric, proved best  by tone test.    Come and hear it.  Local and Parsona,I  Lunch kits and Thermos bottles for  sale at V. Mawson's. "  Birth���������On January 27th, to Mr. and  Mrs. V. Mawson j ?. daughter.  R. Walmsley is a CalgaryB Alberta,  visitor this week, leaving on Wednesday.  Dowd Cannady'of Keliogg, Idaho,  was a visitor this week with his mother  Mrs. A. Stuart Evans.  COMB    HONEY   FOR SALE���������Ex  cellent quality, ISe. per sound.   J.  G.  Wearmouth, Canyon.  HORSES���������Ranch horses for sale, or  will trade for milch cows or young stock.  Chas. 0. Rodgers. Creston,  Local Chinese are this week celebrat-  Yesterday was groundhog day.  .     A������ s_ "1.1. "-   -     _  -       **..*'  *ye������*.i*('Cf   hi mis ocv.-ii������u>������l   yuan  : lLaU i.t������   nig liicit xxew  NESS ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  |���������     -^     ^l^,^fc..A-^...^-A.A-A.A    ^ , a.    A    A��������� A.~A    A ��������� A    A  >  P  *  'a  i  r  ������  r  ������  r  I  DOLLARS GO FURTHER  In these times when a dollar has to do the work of two���������  or even more���������you will make no mistake in doing your buying       *-U^+-  u.9    n.������<*t  rv ecu.   in.   caiiwi  out they find they buy more cheaply here. In many instances  you will find our regular prices as low as '"bargain" prices  elsewhere.   Here are a few of the values that await you:  tinues from January 25th to February  Dm. - ~  FOR SALE���������Fairbanks-Morse 8 h.p.  and typhone pump, 1500 gallon capacity.  Can be seen working. Eli Foxall,  Wynndel.  Jay Bliss of Kellogg, Idaho, was renewing acquaintances here this week,  and was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A.  Stuart Evans. ';  The cost of living at Creston has been  reduced, local barbers lowering the price  of haircuts from 50c to 35e. at the end  of the month.  Ail local January egg' production records were broken - last month, when the  quantity handled by the Farmers* Institute grading station was almost 5000  dozens���������a quantity about on a par with  the peak of summer production in 1932.  The  so it is presumed that bruin saw his  shadow and has gone back "into winter  quarters until .the middle of March.  mm there might be something to this  sign as Thursday's was about the coldest  of the year���������5 above zero.  Word has Just reached town of the  iiiarriage at the viid of the week of Miss  Alice Embree to CoHn Sinclair 01 Flagstone, at which point the newlyweds will  inside. The happy event took place on  Saturday. The bride is a very popular  member of Creston's vounger set, and  best wishes are extended by a host of  friends.  Mild weather has held up operations  at 'the curling rink. The Imperial  Bank cud corn petition is com Dieted and  pedes their first defeat of the season  ay 17-1^. margin. The windup was a  game between ' the Wheessr-Qrunter  talent and the-High" School girls'" which"  resulted in a draw at 8-P. The band was  present and was quite generous with its  musical offerings.-to round out an evening that all thorougnly enjoyed.-  Windows  We again remind you that in  the, above lines you can how  purchase all your requirements  the silverware won by the W. J. Craig    si this stcrc. i*������ prices no higher {  ������������l-    AnAtt..r. ���������?���������*.*.   ..,:������   a~;-i~. 4-u*.    than you pay for goods shipped '  in from outside points.    Our  stock, includes  ������%"3J  m  wo  uejuuxe jieuy jrowaers ������?  /.B.C. Sodas,. 3 lb. box     .50  Snow riaiee and new A.?~tow joaas   Orange Marmalade, 4- lb. tin ..-   King Beach Strawberry*Iamf 4~lb. tin...  Nabob, pound tin ..u���������........  1?  Compare prices!    Compare quality!  10  .50  A5  it  You will be convinced.  Creston VaSSey Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  lhaa JsVaaaafct ���������k'alBvaUBaka*^BBB������JSmdB^aWa������^BB^������aBBa^kaBBB^MaBBaai  .JL.A.A.A.  .A-A-A-A.-A-A-A. A-A-^..A-A. A.. A . ^   . M.'- A . M.     +.  gsisssmm&msmgz������,  M  UllSSSBS������������i!iS38aMS������Ji!J  w  e have this week received from tlie  manufacturers a stock of  New Designs and Colorings  Borders to Match  Varnished Tiles for Kitchen and Bathroom  Dainty Designs and Colorings for Bedrooms  at popular prices  Ceilings in Cream or White  We will be pleased to sliovu you.  Creston hockey team trimmed Yahk  to the tune of 4-0 irf; their second encounter of the season at Yahk on Sunday afternoon.  J. F. Coates of Nelson, electrical inspector for the village, was here at the  middle of the week, a guest of his sister,  MrsrW.B. Martin. ���������  WANTED���������Will let contract, for cutting 50 ricks 14 and 16rinch tamarac and  will   pay   40c.   rick.,. Standing  timber.  c-   c-   -jj>���������~~���������u   <~������ ������'���������������������������  V/-.   V/.   J.-tCUVU|   \JWQ\t\JU.  W. Donaldson has moved his tailor  and pressing shop from the King George  Hotel building to the xstand on Canyon  street recently vacated by the Petite  beauty shoppe.  The Anglican Players are putting on a  variety entertainment in the Parish Hall  on Friday nignt, 10th, a feature of which  will be a couple of dramatic offerings.  The admission is 25c.  Reports submitted at the annual  meeting of_ Creston Valley : public  hospital- on Thursday night last, show  that 203 patients were treated at that  institution last yesyrg 5/^;     7--.  The next social e.v|ni; is the hospital  dance at Psrk pavilion1'oh Friday, February I7th, with r.the admission at the  popular price of 50 cents. to ladies and  gents, supper included*.  D. -Bradley, manager of Creston  Farmers' I stitute, got back on Saturday from a couple oi days' business visit  at points in the Pass in the interests of  the egg grading station  E. C. Webb of Vancouver, engineer of  indian affairs, was an official visitor here  on Saturday, when he had an important  conference with the directors of Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited.  Auditor A, Spencer is busy on the  town book's, and the 1932 financial statement will be available at the middle of  the month. A very substantial ca������*h  surplus is shown on the year's operations.  The assessment roll court of revision  for the village will be held at the town  hall on Wednesday n.axt at 10 a.m. Few  complaints have been lodged. -The  1933 assessment will gather in about $30  more in taxes than the 1982 roll.  Tho February meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute will be held  on Friday. February ,10th. at the home  of Mrs. E W. Payne, at 3 phv\ Discussion on needleworjc for exhibition at  Vancouver fall fair.   Demonstration;  Very few telephones have been discontinued at ��������� Creston. .According to  Telephone Talk, the house organ of the  company, there are 132 switchboard  connections at the firot of the year, ns  compared with 136 at tho start of 1932.  Mrs. J. W. Robinson : returned on  Saturday from Nelfiob, where she spent  a few days attending tbe; annual W.M S,  conference of tho Kootflnay-Boundary  division of the United Church, and ut  which she was chosen C.G.I.T. secretary  for 1933. ti  With the exception of a carload of  Delicious hold by a local .selling agency*  all tho 1932 apple crpp has moved, with  the exception of the"; supplies which individual ranchers are storing themselves,  one of w-hornhaa 80Q boxen,.,ab,q^t $$\i cf  which are Macs.     ���������!<",'���������.;������������������..'; :'���������'������������������'-''--"������:)  1   -   - ,      ', }'   ��������� , ,',.��������� ���������.,-.-'.,' -,.--.--... ��������� 1..  Tho district cnoounterod Jibe hpavleat  snowfall of the winter on Friday morning when abont ton ' inches of tho white  goods.'came along, and Blnco t^en < tiiere  have been snow nunloaalmofl^>*vei;y day  bringing tho wintior',B,onowfn11 woll tiboye  the four-f<yot mark tp date/  Word from Cranbrook "noapital is to  the effect that Cecil Moore ia etlll mak  rink. Another night will finish the  Fraser cup competition in which the  flnal_ game is between the Boyd and  Bei*inger rinks. Other competitions are  for the Cranbrook and Fernie Fort Steele  Brewing Company cups.  At the annual meeting at Beaverdell  last week of the Highland Lass and Bell  'Mines, Limited, Frank Staples and  Frank Putnam were re-elected director?.  Outside of the mines operated by the  Consolidated, the Bell was the biggest  shipper to the Trail smelter for 1932,  with ah output of over 1860 tons of  silver ore. Shipments from the. Highland Lass were just under 600 tons.  Creston Valley public hospital: benefitted to the exeent of $50 -53 a result of  the basketball ^carnival held at Park  pavilion Under the direction of the town  basketball league. Both brands of the  hoop sport were dished up, the Wheezers  and Grunters, made up of experienced  and inexperienced basketball talent of  former day?, supplied the comedy  feature, and in the opener real basketball was dispensed when an all star team  team handed the league leading Centi-  6-Panel FIR DOORS  2;foot.    2 ft. 6 inches.  2^ft. 6 in. x 6 ft. 6 in.  2.ft. 8 in. x 6 ft. 8 in.  CELLAR SASH,3 light, 10 x!2  SASH, 4 light, 10 x 12;  _.    - -.  SASH*  a HorKf 1 n   - --������ -  24 x 24  WINDOWS  Two Lights  24x26  24x28  . bmclair  -   ar",,������^.^������%a.^������.i������'-- Ua������Jln^;^   '  uicoiuu xiaiuvYaic  ataaf^j^aWj^aaakj^^aV��������� .aaa. ��������� .SV ��������� ^k. ��������� ,aaV ^. ^aV ^ .^k. ^ ^K ^ .afl T (4^- - -^- ~ ^S- q, ^ ��������� (^ ^ ,% gl g^i 1 ^ m  -���������^-^   '   **        afc-A^A-A.   aaa-,iaW^a������Vn^-^������.-rak.riA| , ^  L gft | tf|H  A  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Corned Beef  Whitefish  ���������y-j���������  WW A_  Tongues \     Pickled Pork  Salmon Halibut Cod  ������������.ippvr$  PHONE 2  ���������wvw  ���������vnr  ywy^syfl^w������^s^y������yit������ww������ls> ��������� w^^srww^fy������y>-sy^^^  j." ' ^.aak.-.^ ���������   afa      Jk. _ A. - Jm.       a������A       A. - A   .  ,aV  .  Jk.  .  JaV  ..  ^ B  Jk.  .  A  '. ^ r J^  m   ^  f   ^ * .^-- jfj i i(flfj n | |f\ |'n  1*^   I A ��������� all ��������� ���������HlSlia1SllT<Al'-^-7^���������,^--^|-   ���������*       **       ���������**>  ���������  V  STOCKTAKING SPECIALS  in  These Prices Effective January 27th to February 4th  After a dozen years in the Hardware business in Cfeston we  believe we are in a position to anticipate the requirements  of the people of this district fairly accurately, and by confining our buying largely to "wanted" goods we are always  able to supply you with what you want at right prices.  Here are a few of the lines we are offering. The prices"are sure  to appeal, and when you make an, inspection you will  agree the quality is equally good.  E^MtK, ntanal .aflat.  I \aaaa������llaW aafl ^a^taaaaT  COW1PANY    LTD.  ^������������JMm^t������HBW!3lI������^^  Inir a HUtlttfuctory rocovery, iuitl tl.oi'u Iti  a liklihood of Ihls bblng.-i ftbje to return  homo before tho a d of ^lio monthn The  progroHB of "Red" Ctfonna Ip ijlowor- H������>  Is ntill conuncd to hj������ bed much of the  time. ��������� .-. -i  .'..,'  No. 2 Galvanized Washtubs.:..      .......& .85  All Copper Wash Boilers....   .:...............:. 2;65  Copper bottom Wash Boileivs    1.05  Zinc Washboards ....,..,. ............    .45  Galvanized Pails, 2 for ,, ,.., .    .45  ,4iii'   Quality Linoleum,   l>  and 12  ft.  widths, per square yard '..*.  ....    .85  -Boxoleum Rugs, 18x36 inches  , 2f)  Cocoa Mats, 15x 30 inches...,.:...,... .,     .70  Steel Socket Snow Shovela, long handle    .65  Supt. Farrb of.,iGrflHton Pownr &,  Light Company haa establlahod a re-  murlcabiu record tor r piant operating  with DIohoI onglnflB. Tho log at the  power hniifle mIiowh that for all 10J12  UHors were without light for only 1)2  minutoH for tho wholo twolw, r������orith  ni������rlod. >  Nowv is]the time to purchase your requirements.  Prices',mill- never be as low as they are at the  .;,  f>r������wenMtVi^^  gsraar  ' ' '     0^t^KI)^(^^^ML ''^WilWOWWF  p  *^MiHikBftiaiiiiwi>Mi������  bM  wmmm  mmm  .r;-;;  IIMtUl  a*Uli������..]M


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