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Creston Review Feb 10, 1933

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Vol.
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XIT.
:CRESXOih, B. C;
1?T?T'*>' ^'^
FEBUARY 10,  1933
No
���w
V i
_i? -. f-.
��� " ���
Report, Creston
Total Enrolment Last. Month is
315���Three Rcgibs Each Have
so rupiis ivegisiereu���UiViSiGii J3rttUV'
V.   Best  Attendance Record.
Division 1���E, Marriott, Principal.
Number attending, 33.
" Average attendance. Si.5.
Proficiency: Grade 8���Arthwr Nastasi,
Nils Hintz, Irving Ferguson. Grade 7���
Beryl Palmer, Lorraine . Olivier, Iona
Hills. .'"*_-'
Perfect      attendance���Irene    J3rady,
t>iii    *�� ���a.~_       ��*^.ls_-*.      r\ '   TV;;.*
��>����.     iJvu)ivi-J*i)       ��jL<?sit>,>       vuuuet.     -Dally
Craig, Iryibg Ferguson, Maisie Ferguson,
Margaret Henderson, " Iona Hills,
Stewart Hilton,' '" M. Joy, August
Mori bi to, Rachel Morrow, Frank
Morth, Arthur Nastasi, Saisi Nastss��f
Lorraine Olivier, Beryl Palmer, Jessie
Spratc, Treasa Torchia,
Truscott, Robert Willis.
Division 5V-MiS5'Hobde��f teacher. I
Number atfehdlngV.�����.- --'y     / -j
Average attendance* B&.SS;;.*.';
Proficieitcy:   Grade. 2���Louise  Bare,
Anna Kinkade, Teddy Olivier."   "Grade 3
���Agnes Lovesfrosn, Betty. Ross, Raymond Moore. .- . ���
Perfect attendance���Earl Beninger,
Russell Biccum, G^orke Bourdon, Harley
AHan uomiort. Benwa"^3ardaner;
Louise Hare, Ethel Hendren ^ Willie Hur-
ack, Norman Husband, Iky .Krygsveld]
Grace  Lewis, Agnes  Lovestrom, Leona
abito, Teddy Olivier, Anna Peltzer, Russell Pridfaam; Katherine Rents?, Willie
Rodgers, Betty Ross. Bruce Ross. Dick
Staples, Helen Stewart, Robert Strong,
Margaret-Timmons.
BTamtfekSssis&ss
Mrs, John Hall retitlued on Thursday
last from Trail: wheVetlshe has been for
the past Jthree*w��e^. She is accompanied by her youn$ gr'anddatight^r.
Erick&on Christ. Church Ladies' Guild
had, the   second  of t%6 season's bridge
K*mp"^paeking sued   en
rv u
Division 2���Miss^Meldfum', teacher.
Number attending, 38.
Average attendance, 35.86.
Proficiency* Grade 7��� Campbell York,
Ruth Davis, Gladys Davies. Grade ������
Goldie   Walker.   Lottie   Klein,   Stanley
tr'. j���^
��� icnvin...
Perfect attendance���^David Armitage,
Francis Bourdon, James Bourdon,
Gladys Davies, Ruth Davis, Vernon
Donaldson, Charlie French, Russell
G&belhei, Doris H-esiSy E^oq Hollny
Joyce Jones, Willie * Krygsveld. Tom
Lewis, Helen McCreath. - -BIMy Me-
Farland. Ruby Palmer, Eva Phillips,
Mary Ross, Leona Schmidt, ' Helen
Staples, Goldie     Wolker,    BiUv   Wear,
Division 6���Miss Holmes/teacher.
Number attending, 33.
Average attendance, 31.6.
ProScien-y: Grade 2b���Louis Kiingen*
smith; Harry Ostendorf, victor Peitz��f.
Grade -1���Eugene Joy, Gwen Moore;
Rose Kinkade, Raymond Cooper. i
' Perfect attendance^���Mary Boffey,Raymond    Cooper, ~ Patsy
Harris,- Fred Hurack* Rieuard
Jones, Eugene Joy, Kathleen Joyce, Rose
Kinkade, Louis KHngenstmtb, Bill Mac-
a^^*sl��l4^J,      juvwk.     xt^.j^.v.,,     vj, ��f^.��      ^.^.x.... -~-t
Harry. Ostendorf, Lewis Palmer, Victor
Peltzer^Hawkahaw Powell, Gordon Rod-
gers
drives at tne
Friday night- Six tatges were in play.
High score prtzeawejt!%to Miss Margaret
Fraser and H. Ai.P^ell. Consolation
honors werjt.to Mra.W- H. Hilton and
H. Cowling.   ,      -    y^
Mrs. T. Wilson, whw has teen visiting
with her parents, M|L' and Mr^. J. E.
Healey, for the past <rpuple of weeks re-
returnsd to Cranbrook on Friday.
Sam Dower retufnfd on Wednesday
: 4 from a visit with friends at Cardston
hold Ch
schoolhouse
nf
Forbes,   Leslie j the    pas
on
of
X J     Vu...
\jriorm.
-r. tv :j
iwaiuuu, vaviu
IIUICUUUS,
Donald Handley, Joan Langston.
G&nwon Cltif
Rev. M
England service at the
Sunday, 12th, at 3 p.m.
,  Erickson hsd the. .coldest weather
several e^inters this- week.
Tuesday mornim? I6cal thermometers
were down to 7 belotfJ��ro, and following
the blizzard of Tuesday night���it slid
down to IS below Wednesday a m
According to- the' January report of
Erickson school the'-number attending
for last month waa fs& of which 30 were
in'charge-of Miss Walker. A remarkable attendance record was made in
Principal Tuiiy's room, where with 24
on the roll the average daily attendance
was 23.67. -^ ^
3 pany with Mr. and Mrs. Eddy of Erick-
] son, were at S:ngss~te-Eastport on Sunday afternoon for the ski tournament.
They travelled, by auto and found the
going heavy in the snow and windstorm
encountered coming home.
The  Friday    night   meeting of   the
Social Club was favored with a full turn |
nut of members as well as a few visitors |
cue of the latter takisg th4? tarties*  nrize. I
The gathering was at the home of Mr*
and Mrs. Willis,- and   the    prizewinners
were Miss Opal LaBelle of Creston and
Jim Simister.   To   night   the members
gather at the home of Mrs Staee Smith.
A remarkable record for regularity in
attendance was established by the pupils
at Alice Siding school last month. "With
an enrollment of 28 the average daily attendance was 27.56.   The class leaders
Grade S���Geoffrev Cosistable Ethel
Crade 7���Elsie Mather, Hazel
Grade 8���Sidney - Argyll Cail
McDougalt.   Grade 5���Joan Smith, Violet Parkin. Grade 4���Marion Smith,John
Smith.    Grade 2-Billy Constable, Dick
Smith.      Grade    la���Frank     Simister.
Grade lb���Joe Smith. Mabel Mather.
Thoss hitvln**' Perfect attendance were
Arthur Constable. Charlie Ostrensky,
Gordon Smith, Ethel Mather, Geoffrey
Constable. Hazel Miller. Elsie. Mather,
Carl McDougali, Sidney . Argyle, Alfred
Parkin. Violet Parkin, Joan Smith, Evelyn Mather, Ada Smith, John Smith,
Marion Smith, Robert McDougali, Wilbur Argyle, Billy Constable, Dick Sutith,
Martha Marshall, John Marshall and
Joe Smith.
J*. tnrs
aa*a��flj��a   aS?5 *5 S*5a, JajTSr
.fi"ifgaBBBflv
aaftatfa-   %%*����� *9
Continue Win
Excitciueut in BasketSal. League
is, Race for Secossd Place in
Ladies' ^ectioa���Meds Gome
Strong���Leaders   Undhahged.
MEN.
arc     	
iua.*K
Miller
Centipedes-
Bearcats
Imperial Groctria..
High School	
Pld.
_.. 6
5
6
6
6
4
2
0
LADIES.
High Reps . 8       8
Cretan Motors 10        6
Meds '���. .._ 9       5
Highfliers 8       3
Dominoes :  S      0
Lst.
0
1
4
6
0
4
4
5
9
Pet-
1.000
.800
.333
.000
1.000
.600
.555
.375
.000
Joe Probo of Calgary, Alberta, was a
visitor with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Browell
a few days last week, en route to
Nelson
The youRg people, of the United
Church had an o\dtirn=e, sleighride party 1
JSriclkson School fceoort*   '.
' SZa&tiiswm&S9
(s, Goldie     Wolker,    BiHy.  Wear,. Church liad an o^dtune, sleighride party 104 and an averase te
church where a bean supper was served;fc   "      -  "  - ���-
the affair netting about $5.
Divisions���Miss Wide.teacher. _
Number attending. 38.
Average attendance,. 36.28.    .
Proficiency: Grade 6���E thel Morrow,
Marguerite Grant, Elsa Foerster. Grade
5���Kenneth Hester, Jack Hall, Thelma
Lowther.
Perfect attendance���George Carr.
Elsa Foerster, Marguerite Grant, Jack
Hall, Kenneth Hester, Teddy ���Hewitt,
Tommy Johnston, Johnnie Joy, Dorothy
KHngensmith, Robert Lowther, Ethel
Morrow, Bert McFarland, Georgsna
Paulson, Ariel Schade, Ethel 'Smith,
Thelma Stewart, Bob Vigne, Ardrey
Weir,
Diyislon 4��� Mis3 Learmonth, teacher.
!: Number attending, 38.
. Average attendance, 36 76.
r Proflcicncy:   Grade 4���-Esther Ostendorf,   Jessica    Husband,   Linden    Bell.
Grade 3-^Rosi'e Rota. Jean Bailey, Jean
Pridham and Mary Gabelhei equal.
Perfect attendance���-Frank Archibald,
Jean Bailey, Linden Bell, Jean Bunt, Audrey Cooper, Albert Crosby, Kenne h
French, Doris Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei,
Olga Hurack. Leslie Jones, Tony Joy,.
Russell Martin, Ethel. M cLaren, David
McFarlond, Esthsr pBtendorf, Jean
, Pridham; ��� Muriel' , Raymond, Speneev
Schinnour, Dorothea Sohmldt, Maribn
Staples, Arthur Sutcliffe, Donald Truscott, Edna Willis. Blanehc York, Edward Dayiea, lapbel Mnclcay,
Canyon has hau the coidrat^weatiier of
the year this week.   It was 14 below on
Tuesday morning, and on Wednesday the
mercury  dipped   to   20   degrees   below"
zero.
Mrs. Man ford Samuelson has accepted
the ibrarian work with the library
conducted ��t the store under the
auspices of-Canyon Hall Association.
The Farmers* Unity League are having an open meeting at" the hall on
Tuesday night at -which Miss Florence
Boles of Saskatchewan, will speak on
the Russian situation.
Canyon Dramatic Ciub have decided
on March 1st for the presentation of
their comedy, ��Miss Molly," which will
be one of the features of a big com-
mnnity concert,
W.-V, Jackson of Creston is here on
his annual; February visit looking, after
pruning work on the M^nsinger, Wood,
and other ranches.    ,
Godfrey Samuelson w]io-has been a
patient i at the Cranhiropk; ho��pit��l
suffering : from an injured back the
latter part o< January, arrived home at
tho end of the week. His brother/
Arvid, will complete the tie haul contract the former had been employed at
Canal Plats,       i
mh in fir
"Dnderithe jiivspices bt' BloHStm
Tenipl^,'^P^tlniS)lSisters';; ;���'
: K.P. Hall'������''"'���;'"
.    . (pmSTON.
CAJf\Jp>S \wt 'Jf&IfCiH T[pi niJ
A.d in isss obi
,�����
There was quite a Rood turnout at the
annual meeting of Canyon Hall Association on Saturday night at which a very
satisfactory financial statement was
pr^RfJitwd nnd the! follpwliiK board of
munaijoniQnt chosen for 1933; Geo.
Niblow, A. Spencjer, Roy Browell, Mrs.
MeiislnKiNci, Mi�� , ,1-Iickey.' and Mrs.
Niblow, The by-laws wero amonded so
that anyone payinK $1 could hpnnme
a member for ono year, or on pay?
mont of $10 would receive a 'life-membership. In tho past only Hfe members
were accepted.
With a largo crow nnd working two 0-
hour shlfta a day wprk, on tho power
development at G'oat.'vRl.yer canyon h��s
u,o<i.��i,b^��i(j[o<(i;up ;ilmjKkst; week. i Timber
work on the cWf^rdamrW''eo'im'ploied und-
it ia bolua flUod With roclc. \Vorlc on tWe
iiumo unci )gfavel Hopper Is iioaririe
cOmpletUw, A 2*1!not wide bolt will, cbu-
\yey.'.'BtyJui, unci",'gravel'').from the rond to
the hopper, a dlBtanco oi about 200 foet.
Sfrpivei;  iii'm)- ��� Haiul^.iinyu. c^uunoiu-otl. to
rrivo'/'epmltt'lK'"'-;frbn>',}'^b,ut.li ������Slocwn, .'��� !A
stennvi bollor will bauood to lumt tho
water to- comoiit Work,   which will bo
|r<��udy to Htart early noxt monih.
The January reptorsf oi Division  1    f
Esic son school shows an   enrolment cf
ge ^ttendJ^ce of/23.G7.
Grade 8���Patsy-Dodds, MurieT Fenson,
Evelyn Speaker, Peg Murphy. Carol
Healey. 'Grade" 7. TTazel "Beam. Jack
Fraser, Lawrence Leadbetter,. Peter
LHcric.: Grade 6���Yvonne Putnam,
Olive Speaker, Leona Heric, Margaret
Bundy, Marion * Healey, Kenneth
Tompkins, Eivaline Clark. Grade 5���
Jimmy Carr, Stella Tompkins, Aileen
MacDonald. Bertha Fraser, Joan Heric,
Roy Cartwright, Anton Neuman.
Perfect attendance���Peg Murphy, .Carol
Healey. Evelyn Speaker, Muriel Penson.
Patsy Dodds, Gwen Putnam, Hazel
Beam, Margaret Bundv, Olive Speaker,
Leona Heric, Eivaline Clark, Yvonne
Putnam, Joan Heric, Stella Tompking,
Bartha Fraser* Jimmy Carr, Aileen Mac-
Donald.
In Division 2 the enrolment for January was 30, with the average attendance
26.45.   The     highest     standings   were
taken as f Hows:   Grade 4���Zane Beam,
Mildred Fraser, John  Richardson, Eric
Pakehham,, Moira  Pakcnham,   Grade 3
Martha Neumann, Norma Bundy. John
Murphy, Anita  Heric,, Emil  Neumann,
Beryl Tompkins,  Rose Leadbetter not
ranked.   Grade  2���Jessie   Beam,   Alice
Healey,   Fred  Speaker,   Lois   Botterill,
James -Holder not   ranked.   Grad-:;i 1���
Lois Bundp, Mabel Hlookoff,  Elizabeth
Gatski, Elmer Pagan, Norma Spedding,
Harold     Beam     Fred   Carr,    Maurice
Murphy, Leland Heric,  Hazel Botterill,
Evelyn    Andrew,   Henry Reed, Mabel
Chernoff.   Perfect    attendance���Harold
Beam, Lois Bundy, Nowaa Bund". Fred
Carr, Mildred Fraser, Elizabeth  Gatski,
Anita    Heric.    Leland    Heric,   Mabel
HiouUuu,    John  " Murphy,      Mnnrico
Murphy, Henry Reod, John Richardson,
Fred Speaker.
Mrs. C. Senesael arrived home at the
end of floe week from Creston, where she
was a visitor with Mrs. E. W. Payne a
few days last week. ^
-;?Mii^r^M5ia^d'wA^4e^i)t
arrived on a/Visit- wits heir.sistsf,.-r~i*ii^.
LePage,    accompanied. by  little .Miss
Louise LePage, '"who hasJaeen visiting
her at Cranbrook.
Fourteen more men arrived last week
from Nelson to work at the airport east
of here, and more are - expected thb
week
Mrs. E. W. Payne of Creston arrived
on    Saturday    on   a   visit  with   Mrs.
Senesael.'"' .>:;_/
Chas. Simpson, foseman at the Sash &
Door Company, Hazel Creek, spent the
weekend with his family at Cranbrook.
I. Rhodes, scaler||at the Sa*h & Door
Company operations at Hazel Creek, is a
visitor at his home in Wynndel.
Mrs. Arrowsmith of Creaton was a
visitor a few days the past week with
her daughter, Mrs. E. Driffil. Mrs. G.
Young, also of Creston, was a guest of
Mrs, Driffil at the weekend.
A   large    number   of   local   residents
motored to Eastport on Sunday for the
ski   tournament,   which' took place at
that point. ,
A dance was held in Hunt's Hall on
Thursday evening, and air report it a
most enjoyable affair. Mostly local
people were in attendance, and; was put
on by some men from the airport; The
music was by Mrs. E. "Blair; piano; with
airport talent handling tho violins and
banjo.   A lunch was served at midnight.
The Meds practically cinched their
place in the league playoffs by turning
back their nearest rivals, the Highfliers.
12-9. The' game was a closely-fought
one from the first basket to the final
whistle. The school girls seored two
baskets in ^ the first minute to give them
an early lead, but finished the first half
one point down, v-6. Dorothy Palmer
played well for the losers. Ena Chriatie
signalized her first appearance on the
floor this season with 4 points. Mabel
Weir broke up ?ome string attacks with
nice interrupting and Dorothy Davies
also distinguished herself at guard.
The Creston Motors broke their losing
streak at the expense of the Dominoes,
9 5. The garage team played almost
air-tight basketball the. first half, with
the Armitage sisters leading the attack*
but weakened after the intermission.
Poor shooting cost the Dominoes a lot of
points.    Cal Walker went well as guard
lOsers.
i e it----
- iur me
-*- SfeifcJ*H��restaJfe9**ihe Groc��*sna in a
fast game to give them a B��raiiigl&-uc!d
on second place in the league? The final
score was !4*3v Earl Christie was a
team in himself, but the Bearcats forwards were too fast for the store- team's
defence. Bus. Ross showed up welt .for
the winners.
Meds���Fortin-2, Christie 4, Langston,
Lewis. Davies 4,Weir, Levirs 2. Total 32.
Highfliers���Palmer 4, E. LaBelle, Mae-
Donald, 2 Tompkins, Lewi? 2, Hare 1.
Total 9.   Referee, E. Marriott.
Creston Motors���MacDonald 4, McGonegal 2, Ross, M. Armitake 2, Browell, E  Armitage 1.   Total 9.    :
Dominoes���Henderson 2, M. McDonald 2, Sanford 1, N. Payne, Cartwright,
Walker. Total 6.   R feree, F, Levirs.
Bearcats���LaBelle, Crane 4. R0M1 4
Holmes 2,MacDonald.Johnston.Total 14.
Imperial Groceteria���Bourdon 2, Spencer, H. Couling 4, Robinson, A. Couling,
Christie* Miller 8, Kelly.   Total 9.  ��������
Referees, F. Levirs and E. Marriott.
Tonight's games: 7.30���High Reps. vs.
Highfliers * 8.80���Meds. vo. Domlhoas.
9.30���Centipedes vs. Imperial Grcctsria.
Mitrsgs &fiilnu
|��.����M*
Mr, Murtingalo, who"has1'been 'a visitor
at ISHtPoint,' Snsk., for nomo time pant,
returned on Thursday and is a guest of
his'daughter,' Mw.lro'WnJB,:;"';   '."; ".������. ;:v;,
MrH^W.H^Hilton was a w^olteiid yiaitor
with Mih. Kemp at Erickaoii..,
�� Local ran ?hars wora-buny.-yat the flrat
of tho week on the ice harvfiajt from tho
,amaH '',.1'iiko \*t' tho'L-'H^^^TW.^ iiThff'
frozen fluid 1h just about two ipet Chicle.
In keeping with CttibUn tho Alico
Biding   thormomators slipped down . to
18. bolow '��� on [.. WudUDHdwy-;;; ���moHiini*-, t t$t
'thT5''fl��>i|,f)!'<,r��il'.'''itoU��h   of " wlh'ter'-' I��'"','��*v'oral
year9;'.;.'���. "';' \"'' ��� '.: -.���'.���- "".'v'-','.''���:������/ ,-."���- ���'���',.���
Mr. and Mrti, W. A.  Pcuae,-  In   com-
alaaviawABlpLPl.I.E^U'alB .
Mr . Q.QSiCSucl entertained ut n. smart
bridge and tea on Monday afternoon,
the occasion being her birthday.' Those
wmiilng prke��t hijjh m��d low boot��!?.
were Mm. A Simpson and Mrs. L.
Nowlin. Tho invited guests were Mrs.
Payno, CroBtoh; Mrs. Drlrtll, Mrs. N,
P. Molandor, Mrs. Simpson, Mrs.
Hov;l!u,. Mrs. J. .Hsnk^y,' Mm, O. A
Hunt, Mrs; A. LePage, Mrs. C. Foley
and Miss Jensio While. At tho close of
play a delightful lunch was sorvod.
The January report of Kitchener
school has just been Issued.' by the principal, Miaa White, and ahows the follow-
init taking the high standinga: Grade
8���Myrtle Anderson 74, Grado 6���
Leonard .Bohun 65. Frank Huboji SO,
Helen OJa CO, iack Lnnglols 00, Robort
^TohnBon 68lJohn>B6n��n^.C7i:'.-,AU'ii>;':l<Bl��lr
iO. Grado 4���Alice Dolmn 07, Jumca
"Hunoh 00, Jne L��nfl;loi�� 61, ��� Jean Blair
"0'B."'" Grodft;" "2��� Mary;" .'Boli*in;;-"'<:' tillllaw
Wunkoy.;. ;Gmdo^'.i^;^Ilttlpto';.'' '���'������ A.liari.
Park Pavilion,   Creston
M&rjoric Blair,
Wowlin, Alta
Harold N<��l��on.
Jimmy ';Bob{in. Mnsinb
Ndwllii*  Jack    Hiiflon*
Ijjightp.m,    .������;;���
HIGH SCHOOL REPS:.:
1   l.eaclln*] t,����iCuc
.   VS. .     ;_	
ALL STARS "'������;'
NINBP.M,,'.
-   .CENTIPEDES.���;.',���.!
;.'.������,'������'"���;.'.. ., -v;;  .;...vs,', ���,,.,-. ', :.,:;,'i';,"
Molts 25g. '^-.'GMMnn iDe 'rjtnrii.atiyfi>mfti,.mi������i i.���������,.,������������ ,, ,*,......������.*.,���������^.mr^*���������^,-^.^.^^^^^^*^^*..  :-..-jfi  "H'  *EEGE   BEVISW*   CEESTOK.   B* d  ~BT ai _  IUJL EL  JL0  good cnon  <-V^y  Proved purity and quality upon which  no imitation can possibly improve.  For 80 years the favorite arrowroot  biscuits iii Canadian homes.  ^-JL ^{s������ J8&&*  New Tire Guarantee Announced  AttfyWaTOOt biscuits  Til* *��������� tf'^f        - _f*"^  afoiiiatmg   1 He Vjensus.  In this machine age, and during a period of unemployment on a scale  never before experienced, there is a tendency in some quarters to lay the  chief blame for the prevailing- urmapaoyment to one factor,���������the machine. It  Is toeing: argued that man. through its great Inventive genius has succeeded  so well that he is putting himself out of work; that the machine is now doing  what man himself ought ta do. It cannot be denied that the machine has dis=  played man-power in many directions and "ways. But, conversely* it cannot  be denied that the machine has developed so many new things and made  them accessible to masses of the people who -would.otherwise be denied them  that, in other directions and ways, the machine has created employment for  man. Many examples of this might be gives.  Aside from this, however, there Is another fact that is too of ten overlooked!, and that is, hundreds of things are now being made and done by  machinery which, would never be done at all if we had to depend upon manpower to do them. They -would be economically impossible, and but for the  machine, man -would simply be denied, these things which the machines now  do or provide for him. In such instances the machine is not depriving man  of employment, but is merely adding to the sum total of the world's goods,  services, conveniences, even knowledge.  Let us devote this article to a concrete illustration of this fact, gleaned  from a most interesting newspaper article. Can _ you imagine a machine  tSiSt .~.-..-~.^i= 2-40 ������'~~~a^- iStcts st tbs sainc tiisie? Can vol; inlasriiSLS sn^ther-'  that detects man-made mistakes? Yet the inventive genius of a Canadian  has evolved such machines which are now at work in the Census Bureau at  Ottawa, machines unlike anything in the world. They are not replacing men  and women, because as many, or more, persons are employed in the Census  Sureau as in former years, but they are making thousands of calculations  ���������now possible which otherwise would, never be made.  The 1931 census of Canada now being tabulated is the biggest job of  its kind ever undertaken in this country. Were it not for the two machines  referred to it would cost three times as much as it will to tabulate the information which will be published, and it would, therefore,* never be undertaken. In addition, much more information will be compiled than will be  published, but it will be available if and when required.  The two machines are the verifier and the tabulator. The first detects  errors and the second counts 240 different facts from individual cards at the  rate of 245 cards a minute.  The lata taken by census enumerators is transferred to small cards by  punching holes for each fact recorded. A hole is punched in the proper place  to Indicate the sex, age, religion, nationality, language, racial origin, and  other things of the person being counted. This card is then sent to the  certifying machine to check possible errors. The machine throws out cards  on which conflicting pieces of information are recorded. For instance, If a  person's age Is 25 and he is listed by mistake as a non-voter, under 21, the  cards is thrown into the discard by the machine and sent back for checking  to correct the discrepancy. ,  If a man gives his racial origin as Jewish and his religion as Baptist  New Warranty- Hoped To Result In  More Satisfactory Service  Much of the confusion incidental to  tire adjustment; claims will be eliminated by*a hew guarantee announced  by all standard-line tire manufacturers. Tire companies believe that no  longer wll car owners find themselves  in dispute with dealers or manufacturers as to the validity off their  claims.  rPr������.o.   Vtttvnr   mm MnnfAA     Yil^nTii^f?   ������������".   T*A������  ��������� ���������������������������������������������   ���������*-������������������>������������'    qw%v.������ hmLwV    j;j". : x a-g-v. \.t    tv   iO*  move all contentious possibilities,  warrants tires used in private passenger car service for 9 months or  12 months, depending on the type of  tire, and a guarantee certificate accompanies each tire.   .  Ail road hazards, excepting puncture* *������f������*! ������,m^<Tio- fist, iirc covered  by the new guarantee and provision  is made for a satisfactory repair or a  pro rata adjustment based on the  term of the .guarantee. It will be  seen that* under this new warranty*  allowance will be made for such injuries as stone-bruises, cuts, wheels  out of line, faulty-brakes, etc. not  previously covered by tire guaran-  teea. This is a new and definite advantage to the tire user.  TV.aalA������*n     ���������������*���������>*<*     Mftwt    nAllImn*    +5**<r.a    ������1 Yl i^l Z* *���������  <k><V\������*WAW     ������*4*Vat      **���������������**���������*������       k]V41������M^,        Va������W*J       M<MVaW������>  the new guarantee and motorists are  warnedthat a certificate should be  obtained with each new tire. The new  guarantee covers, also, tires sold as  equipment on new passenger cars to  be used in private service.  Leading tire manufacturero believe  the   new   warranty   will   result   in  more satisfactory automobile service  through the elimination of disputes  and the broadened coverage of the  nroTkt*o.n',vr  B  ���������  SB  @Xf@|"ilSil������  A'amI  Canadian  Seeds   Exchanged  **"*a ww n *M i n mm  Cowrie       "BT-r.**  1���������V������W5 UaBK*.*.-* ^.>.^'JV>.^^NBHa������aaBBBBBK������fl^':..������.���������-  ;-'v> ���������"���������>"->  Motharl The night coughs of children can usually be relieved by������n������  application of Vicks. Just rub on  freely and cover with warm iiannet.  !  "when a cold goes down into  the chest, take no chances. Go  to bed and start Vicks double*  action treatment.  7R iVt*������ t\T+*r>lra   tin an-ara^ea*kati������gf ������rr   ***���������-������-������������**  a������asne*V at    a������B**Ba# ������ mM*U~m~ ** "���������r1IT)l'rl J        *** "*  *���������*������������������  throat and chest atid cc^er  -with warm flannel. Relief is  two-fold:  <1) Bjr stimulation���������Through  the skin like- a plaster Vicks  "draws out" tightness and  soreness*  ���������2) By Inhalation���������-Its medicated vapors released by- the  heat of- the body are inhaled  direct to the air-passages.  To increase the stimulative  effect, redden tne skin over  throat and chest with hot wet  towels before aDolvine Vicks.  a*. *B*      ������r w  %#!CKS  'S2J3    w ^������r W ^aV^aaV'  W VapoRub  mi IliOH     jaiiS    USES  H  S f% fit ������W  ���������  I?  r or age  Crop Distribution  How Soviet Russia Trades  Wild   Flower  Planting On War Graves In  Europe  A report issued by the Division of  Botany of the Dominion Experimental Farms Branch show that the annual exchange, list of seeds, collected  in the arboretum, comprised some 1,-  557 species, and a, total of 4,302 packets of seeds, 159 rooted plants and  Ii cuttings were sent out to 110 botanic gardens or other botanical institutions, throughout the world, Tn return, 21,171 packets of seeds and 21  cuttings were received from foreign  gardens. Special   supplies   were   obtained,  as    required,     for    scientific  workers    in    Canada.    Twenty-eight  packets   of   seed   of   Canadian   wild  flowers were sent to the War Graves  Committee for planting on the battlefields of Europe. Other activities included studies of the life history of  noxious weeds, and of chemical methods of eradication.  Policy Inaugurated Last* Year Is To  "* Be Continued  The forage crop distribution policy  inaugurated last year by the federal  minister of agriculture, the Honorable  Robert Weir, is to be continued in  1933. This policy was designed to encourage and stimulate the production  cf seed grasses and clover in order  that more feed of good quality may  be available for livestock and thus  develop, permanency in" agriculture,  in the areas where it is possible to  do so.- .r-: r.  .   >:: ;  There has been named a provincial  committee to handle this work, composed of T..-M. Stevenson, agrostolo-  gist, forage crop laboratory, Saskatoon, who is responsible for sup-  Bemands  asm  Only One Answer  league  tho card is thrown out and re-checked. If the sex is omitted the card is shot  ftack. The machine, of course, cannot detect a straight error in a single  fact, such as the wrong age, or the wrong sex, but it can and does detect all  discrepancies of conflicting data.  The tabulator Is the only machine in the world which will count 240  separate facts at the same time, and, as already stated, it does it at the rate  of 245 cards a minute.  Just how these two uncanny, almost human, machines do their work  space will not permit of a description, intensely interesting as it would be.  They wore invented by A. B. Thornton, mechanical superintendent of the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics, and were built in Ottawa under his direction  and that of his assistant, F. Bellisls. These two men worked for three years  on their plans. They had some little difficulty persuading the Government to  billow them to build the machines as commercial manufacturers scoffed and  said thoy would never work. The machines have been working for 15 months  without a hitch.  Tho next largest machine in the world is at Washington and is used by  tho United States Census Bureau. It, however, tabulates only 60 facts at a  time compared with tho 240 tabulated by tho Canadian machine. Tho largest  commercial machine in tho world tabulates only 30 facts and. cannot bo  bought. It can only bo rented. Beforo tho next U.S. census la taken, Mr.  Thornton's machine will likoly bo m operation at Washington. Canada is  rr.ilc.*: shcud cf the United! Rtnrcn in this reapect.  Development of the machine was an exemplification of tlio theory of  necessity being tho mother of Invention. Had Mr. Thornton and Mr. Bollislo  not set to work in their little machine shop It would most likely never have  been invented. Private companies would scarcely dovoto timo and expense  because there ia little market. The machine is of use only for census purposes  and tho Dominion Government is tho only customer in Canada.  But to emphasize tho idea mentioned at tho outset of this article. Lot it  be repeated that these machines aro not throwing people out of jobs. Tho  tabulation of tho presont consus will not cost loss than'previous onoH mid ns  many or more people aro employed. What the machine does is enable tho  Bureau to do much moro work, la tabulate much more information than  ovar before, and which, without tho .machines, never would bo tabulated.  So much information will bo tabulated, that, it is stated, If it woro all  publtHhcd tho volumos would 1111 tho Parliament Buildings at Ottawa and tho  Saluting coHtH would approach the operating costu of tho Canadian National  lailw-nya. By careful selection tho Bureau will decide what will bo published,  what figures will bo of grcator uho to tho people of Canada as a whole. But  tho whole picture will bo kupfc oil :ftla iu Ottawa. Tho Bureau of Statistics  will be a wrltablo gold mlno for rawarch worlcorn and (students of sociology  ima ecoMomiisM, bouttUHu all Ltilw hkfoimiutloii, uurofully tubulated, will bo  Available to thorn.  Japan's   Threat   To   Leave  Should Be Ignored  There is only one appropriate answer to Japan's threat to leave the  League if the resolution censuring  her proceedings in Manchuria Is not  withdrawn; and that isVto ignore it  entirely. Between a League of Nations which has bought the support  of Japan by a supine acquiescence in  her violences, and a League of Nations which is temporarily deprived  of her support for refusing to do so,  there cannot bo a moment's hesitation.���������London News-Chroniclo.  To Improve Wheat Prices  Best and Most lUffcctivo Way Is I'o  Reduce; Acreage  Wo havo led tlio world in increasing wheat acreage following tlio disappearance of Russia and tho Balkan  countrios from tho ranks of the exporters. There is every reason why  wo should now utit; tli<% example of reducing acreage, All the world wheat  conferences which could bo hold, all  tlio legislation which could bo sought,  would not bo so ofl^ctivo in the direction of ' improvingp.wheat. prices as  this ono step.-���������Wir.nlpog Tribune.  plying inxGi.ixj.cii.iGiv en varieties,  methods of growing and other technical data; S. H. Vigor, field crops  commissioner,. provincial department  of agriculture, Regina, who is responsible for the selection of growers, and  will, therefoi*e, receive -all applications from farmers wishing to participate In the distribution/and ^Nelson  Young, district inspector, Dominion  seed hranch, Saskatoon, who will purchase and distribute the seed and also  be" responsible for the collection of  same.  Selected lots of brome, western  sweet clover and alfalfa will be  distributed. Any farmer may apply  for one kind of seed grass or clover,  where the maximum acreage is 25  por applicant, iii the case of alfalfa,  aeed for 10 acres can be secured, and  consideration may be given an application for alfalfa and another grass.  The total acreage, should this be allowed, would be 25, that is a grower  may get alfalfa for 10 acres and  brome for 15.        '  Applicants must agree to return  pound for pound of seed of equal  grade from tho first satisfactory seed  crop, or pay In cash one-half the actual cost of the seed delivered within  two years, The return of seed or payment will bo made to tho Dominion  cccd branch.  Cash   From   Others  iited Creiia* Wov Itself :  How the barter scheme with Soviet  Russia would work out we will very  liieiy not be allowed to know, because the Canadian Government, is  asked to guarantee $4,000,000. but in..  the case of a real trade agreement we  get some idea, Italy has a trading  pact drawn up in 1324, which expires-  next August, and the Italian Government has apparently had enough of  it as notice is expected to be given  within the next few -weeks to terminate" it.'Not oniy^has the trade been  v ^j. jr     VAxc"oiwbU|     h/ui*     v*******     ****v������    *^\s t J.x������������������  demands cash for" Italian purchases, -  it demanded, four years and four  months credit for itself. Now the Soviet has putforward feelers for longer credit. That might be five years,  six years, seven, or how-long will you -  give.,  b Much as nations want trade, five  years* or more credit compared with  cash "is a bit too thick."���������St. Thomas  Times-Journal. '-'.-.'  Not Enough To Go Round  Farmers Keen On Getting Pure Bred  Breeding Stock  Reports received by A. A. MacMillan, Chief of the'Sheep and Swine  Division of the Dominion Department  of Agriculture, show that Saskatchewan breeders, like hog breeders all  over Canada, are particularly keen  on getting pure bred breeding stock.  All tho pure bred sows from, the Industrial Farm at Moose Jaw were purchased on the ��������� account of the Federal  Department for distribution under  the Brood Sow policy. And while this  looked liko a largo order to dispose  of, demand was so keen for this high  quality stock that it literally sold itself; and, as a matter of fact* it has  been quite impossible to service the  large number of enquiries for pure  bred gilts which this sale attracted.  A passenger on a railroad runs  only ono chance in 37,500,000 of getting killed, statisticians announce.  And what's the chance of getting a  chidor in tho oyo?  Over 55,000 pounds of herring  BCuiuH imvu uuuu iiulu "wy iluiuuiiiell  of New Brunswick to manufacturerw  of artificial poarls.  AccordLng to tho 1030 census South  Carolina has tho highest percontago  of Illltoracy.  It takes thirty-five men about  three months to paint tho dome of  tho Capitol at Washington, and 4,800  pounds of paint aro mixed for tho  task, ' ,,-���������<  Tho applo troo grows moro rapidly than any othor fruit troo.  "~W."~N," "-1|*J>-���������:-10Q*Jr-"-^'r--~,  Nerves Shaky, Highis  Mm A. Black, Wn!lacnbnr&, 'OntJ," write*t���������  "I aufforod from heart woolmooflj phaliy nerves,  and roatloos nights. -  I saw your' advortlflomOTit for Mubuwi 's Hoart  and Nervo Pllla and docldod to try them; attUouBli  I did not have mueh fdltlir but now I ani wry  thankfull did fl������ thoy.������������avo proved of wonderful  help to mo.' ,    I am now ufcronff and wou ugaln, bat am..auiver  without u box iu the houtto. >7  J#vw iHltt Ai ������u ������vujc mwik (piiwriU ������*<>**���������; imt *jp wnly Br'ni*. '*.'. joiuicaim tia., UuiH  ,f������tooKito������ OM. .,..-��������� i,-, .;  m  IU  IMMLJ> llt^MM^II ���������*������*&*<-��������� .    y-a-^'.l.^ a "Sl.%. .lalrtaT* Ufc-e-iMliAf ���������  -.��������������� ������   A-l���������.. -.Ai.^..    i^t^ii.  m: .^^������***i.*Lm������*M*m������:  HWIillail'^llllilf-ill'i  ���������tdMHaa  <V i' ' V   ' * ^  TOE. BEVIEWB-t 0BEBT0Ws   S*'  a  qa  sear a ttnv  CtP8af*nrl������������BT'fl faWini  -:-liVf BSWilt ������14%  FOR THIS YEAR  4tEREWJ���������ED  Ottawa, Ont.���������Bludgeoning- down.  government, expenditures* .main* estimates for 1^33-34 show'the effects of  the pruning knife. Tabled by���������Hen.  Edgar N. Rhodes, Minister of Fin-  ssce, ixi the House of Common**, Wednesday, February 1, the estimates total $35.8,65G,488.11.  V*t*   v vara auo  uirvii  #1 *������������*���������%���������'    CkftAi  vicau  uu������m  ftir  i  Committee     Investigating     Alleged  Pension   Frauds   Submit   Report  Ottawa, Ont.���������What amounts to a  | clean sheet was given Canadian veterans by "the joint committee which  investigated   administration   of   the  Pension  Act  in  connection with  alleged pension frauds. "While it is ira-  possJble not to have some" violations  in the expenditure p2 nearly $60,000.-  000 a   year,   nevertheless- investigations had shown that in most cases  the frauds were not committed by the  men who had served,' the committee  TECHNOCRACY'S I>UCE  In-^effect,  the', main appropriations   reported.   -  indicate tho government..has cut con- j     Brigadier-General     'Alex.       Ross,  trollable.expenditures by .$ll78������2,162 j C.M.G., Dominion    vice-president   of  over main  and  supplementary  esti  the   Canadian   juegion   and   a   vice-  re-  mates for tne year enuiu~ March 31.   chairman of the joint committee, has  litis w ������>ay lu. his report, tabled in  the Kouse^ of Commons recently:  . "Some of them are not really  frauds at all, but innocent errors or  mistakes. There are, however, a  number of cases of detected fraud,  but the majority of them are not in  The supplementaries for 1C33-34  main to be Drought down.  Main estimate's for this year actually show a reduction of $6,227,735,  as against both main and supplemen-  taries for the year ending next month,  because the Dominion has to pay this  year, for the fust time,' more  than  respect of pension entitlement, but in  55,000,000 increased interest on debt  and increased subsidies to seven provinces as a result of the growing population shown in the recent census.  Whittling down of expenditures is  shown for every department of the  government. With economy as the  watchword, the cut is the result of  much burning of the   midnight   oil.  senators���������with  civil   servants,    con-  respect of dependent pensions  'Some of the largest frauds are in  respect to widows properly pensioned  at the outset, but who have concealed  the fact they nave rc-xnarricd and by  perjury have received money to which  they.are not entitled.  "Others represent men who are  separated from their legal wives and  Vmnmwn.      a������������1������** .'WaftarY      tn       ������*Aemai*-4"      r\*F     Sk      TJtf/YtYlftTl  **G������V    *-- -   raa-a-a   ....    .-   T ������������* *��������� t^VJ" t^"WXrf ������# V*> ^������ "    -*-������������������������������������  to whom they are not married. There  Wnef-Avm KcaTtitsifae  tinue their reduced salaries.  The 10 per cent, cut remains for  another year; but rumors around the  corridors that there might "be a further decrease are without any foundation. No-^new avenues of expenditures appear in the main estimates  Appropriations for the various departments of government show the  effect of the ��������� pruning-knife in many  cases. Total estimates for the agricultural department have been cut by  8381,948 from the figures for 1932-33.  For the corning ������*scal year the sum  of $7,356,912 is requested. There is a  reduction of $2,881,764 in the total  appropriation for pensions which  stands at $47,092,321. European war  pensions are placed at ������45,000,000. as  compared ���������with S48.O0O.O0O appropriated in the main estimates last ses-  ���������~  -    For the coming fiscal year the sum  of $8,883,484 is appropriated for militia services in the department of national defence. This is an Increase of  $32,896 over the 1932-33 figures.- The  sum. requested for the naval services  of this department is $2,422,000 or  $40,000 less than asked in the main  estimates last session. Aviation appropriations in today's estimates  show a cut of $150,000 from the ap -  propriation of last session. In today's  estimates the total amount asked lor  Royal Canadian Air Force and also  for civil aviation is $1,600,000.  is also the type of case where a man  has believed himself legally married,  only to discover that the woman has  already married and not divorced."  The elusive Howard Scott, * High  Priest of Technocracy, at last run to  earth by the camera, is shown here as  he announced that he would continue  his work for technocracy despite the  withdrawal of Professor Walter Rau-  tenstrauch, his right hand man, and  other associates 'doing research work  at Columbia University. The deserters  from, the S**ctt banner ^vill carr,r gtl  under a new name, leaving "Technocracy"  to Scott.  Sums Set Aside For Public Works In  Wcsissm Provinces  Ottawa, Ont.���������Western estimates:  tabled in the House of-Commons include sums for public buildings ia  western- Canada, and also for, harbor  and .river improvements, particularly  on the Pacific^coast. "Under the head.  of "public buildings, the following appropriations for the fiscal year 1933-  34 are made:  Dominion public buildings:- Improvements ana repairs, $25,000; Regina armory payment on instalment  of purchase of armory, $31,000.  Saskatoon: Old post office building  -^-alterations and improvements, $4,-  500.  Total, $60,500.  Under tne Heading of "harnorsand | _  ���������ULVJUtAAW  rivers," the following appropriations  are included:  Saskatchewan, Alberta and North  West Territories: Harbors and rivers  generally for maintenance of services:  no new works to be undertaken, $15,-  000.  Provision is made for certain telegraph and telephone lines, as follows:  Saskatchewan and Alberta: Saskatchewan and Alberta telegraph and  telephone lines: Repairs and improvements,  $7,700.  AI.I.MaAfti&tlAS  wIlldisappear  -"Tne oath of al-  twfniirtl-  illsC������������'s'*w^v  flH'QIU'*!      I*������*i  \������e,a.U������*a  a. ������t  !#������ro  Bill Aimed At Tax Dodgers  al^J  f-OV arl.-������i  iStsABrd*  Making New Peace Proposals  Japan Willing To Withdraw Certain  Objections To Manchurian  Settlement  Tokyo, Japan.���������An official spokesman indicated that Japan has withdrawn certain objections to the  League of Nations formula for con-  cilitaion of the Manchurian dispute,  and -would make new proposals, for a  settlement on that basis.  He indicated the0 delegates were authorized to' concede other points  blocking conciliation under paragraph  three of article 15 of. the League Covenant, if the League drops its intention to enunciate non-recognition of  the government of Manchukuo in  Manchuria and further limits the  competence of the proposed conciliation committee.  A Japanese fore'gn office spokesman said:  *We are not hopeful that the  league win, accept our terms. If '  they are refused, application of paragraph fqur is Inevitable. The- nature of the report under that paragraph-will determine whether Japan  will withdraw from the league/*  Has   Been   Advanced  One   Stage  * Mouse Of Commons  Ottawa, Ont.���������Aimed "at income  ;rs and designed to tjIuet  loopholes in the act, a government  bill was advanced one stage in the  House of Commons. Lawyer members, particularly a group on the government side, protested against one  section which would permit reassessing and collection of penalties, on any  false income return since 1917.  After a two-hour discussion, the  bill was reported through conomittee  stage with the exception of one  clause containing the retroactive  power. The bill tightened the act in  relation to personal or family corporations, a    favourite    legal    hide-  Newspaper Men Informed^  London, England.���������Great Britain  does not look upon the approaching  debt conference at Washington as a  "great swapping deal," Neville Chamberlain, Chancellor of the Exchequer,  declared at a luncheon of U.S. newspaper correspondents.  The agreements achieved at the  Imperial Conference in Ottawa last  summer "cannot be torn up," he said,.  and the British Government's hands  are tied byvthose agreements so far  as they affect any arrangements with  the United States.  |-    Neither  can  Britain  "contemplate   away of^some tax dodgers  with equanimity return to the gold  standard  until  we  are  certain  that  it will work better than it did just  before we left itt" he said.  "Great Britain-believes in a stable  international-standard of value. But  there are many conditions to be fulfilled before she returns to gold." ~  He enumerated some of those conditions: First, settlement of the war  debts problem;   second,   lowering   of  trade barriers; third, modification cf  the    maldistribution _ of    gold,    and  fourth, settlement of disturbing world  political problems or progress toward  their solution.  .Dublin, Ireland  legiance   (to the crown)  will  disappear from the constitution within the  next three months," President Eamon,  de Vaiera asserted recently.  And while the Republican president  intimated the Free State was rea..y  to resume negotiations with ..ne  United Kingdom���������under certaia'c. n-  ditions���������looking to an end of the  economic warfare, his chief opponent, former president William T.  Cosgrave. said it was plain the eco-  arfarc* would continue.  ,In "exclusive statements to the  Canadian Press, both President De  Vaiera and Mr. Cosgrave, victor and  vanquished, respectively, in the recent Free Scale general elections,  gave an outline of what they are  looking to as a result of the verdict  of the voters upholding the year-old  Republican Government.  Mr. De Vaiera was asked regarding  the likelJhood of reopening the Anglo-  Irish negotiations, which so far have  failed to break the deadlock arising  fro mthe,Free State's suspension of  the land annuities payments to Great  Britain���������the decision that fostered  the preserst, heavy British duties  against Irish products.  Mr. De .Vaiera also revealed the  'Republican Government expects the  question cf union between Ulster and  the Free State���������a move strongly repudiated by Premier Craig&von o*,  northern Ireland���������to crop up sooner  or later in Anglo-Irish discussions.  And he expects the Republican Government to  maintain  office for  five  r^sirLcs" +������������������ ���������t^yaqgrgf; session a sneas���������  ure will be presented which is expected to prove an efficient and acceptable method by which the government may insure collection -of all  income tax payments due from the  holders of bearer bonds.  Message From King George  years.  On the other hand, Mr. Cosgrave,  surveying the setback to his Nationalist party which held office from  1923 until ousted by the Republicans  a year ago, declared their immediate  task was to diligently prepare for the  next contest "to ensure the future  peace, development and international  honor" of the Free State.  To  :Miss y'. Agi|ep'.''..M'CPJEiaU^ -Objects  - ��������� ��������� ��������� ' criucta^'^ ':;,���������.'  Ottawai^r^esent^  oils -attacks* directed by sp'eaker^'and  vin/T'the7.]press:" against leaders of the  <!Co-Operative  Commonwealth  Federation  movement  was   expressed- by  Misa Agnes MacPliail .(U.F.O^Grey  SoiithAEast). In the House of Com*  mops recently. Their only effect, however, had been to assist the movement. She thanked the prime minister and the Conservatives particularly, for  their  assistance.   Had  It  not  been for  government  auouucehients'  from time to time far fewer peaplo  would havo   turned   out   to   C.C.F.  ; meetings.   ,' -';','*.>: ���������'    /'        ,'.;'--'  While tho organization derived its  first support from farmer and labor  groups, Miss MaoPhail aald, its ranks  ������,.'. wore, "'.'bolng   utcadlly ;' augmented   by  , bUEililess and professional men. Thcso  pooplo were no longer secure in their  livelihood ,' and many of  them were  among tho. unemployed.  'The Qiieen's HusbMd"  Would Like Goods Cheeked  London, TOnRland.���������Sir Charles  Hipwood* director of tho National  Uiiucm 'Of MnnufActuroro,. paid the  union would Hko to see British cw-  toms 'officials soiit to Canada to check  tlio value of American goods'-aBBom*  bled in, Canadian factories for ship:  ment toi-tho Thilted Kingdom.  Maurice Colbdurne and Barry rlones  To' Appear Irt'.; London Cpmcdy  ';.-:;;'-;:-i;:C^^-^^-.-;^it',:   ���������   ���������      .��������� ,. .-  What is. most certain to bo tho  theatrical event of the present season, just as It has proven to bo the  highlight l^rbughout Canada, will be  the coming engagement of Maurice  Colbourne and Barry Jones In; their  record breaking! London comedy hit,  "Tho Queen's Husband" at tho Hub  Theatre* Saskatoon, Feb. 8-9; Darke  Hall, Regina, Feb. 1,0-11; Technical  Theatre,.'Moose Jaw,'Feb. lSt  Local playgoers will recall tlio sensation that those young actor-managers created when last season in tho  midst of a successful run at the Ambassadors Theatre, jUmdon, liingLsmd,  thoy deckled to comb to Canada, visit-'  rrig Toronto, Montreal, Hamilton, and.  Ottawa, which cities showed their appreciation by crowding tlio theatres  to absolute capacity. After tlio brfof  Canadian visit* Messrs. Colbourne  and Jonps. roturnqdj to London, Elng-  land, whore thoy remained for" many  more, weeks. .'���������'     V.'��������� 'j'"      ' r,  , Being unablo .to visit,.here laat season, thosq popular British stars' aro  how, In "response' to"requests from  their many ��������� London frlonda* bringing  the-, aamo^'comjiaiiir' ,fin&..! production,'  thus affording lovers of tho thentro  an opportunity to wltnoRs the London  success exactly an prooentod in the  A Clever Counterfeit  Toronto, Ont.���������Said to beamastor-  -plece of-counterfeit art, police are attempting to trace the origin of a  bogus $20 United States banknote,  detected by the teller of Kirkland  Lake bank.  Sympathy Extended To Wife Of Late  John Galsworthy  London, England.���������Funeral services  were held February 2 at Woking for  John Galsworthy, who died after a  long illness. The body was cremated.  In a message to Mrs. Galsworthy, the  King said:  "His Majesty knows what a loss  literature has sustained by the death  of Mr. Galsworthy and that it will be  deeply regretted at home and  abroad."  A1U MINISTER ON TOUR OF INSPECTION,  W.  ���������������>"*'  NV  , r,-M'.-  1080  Railway Amalgamation.  Liberal   Members   and   Senators To  Oppose Move En This i>irection  Ottawa, Ont.���������Liberal members  and senators will oppose amalgamation of the Canadian National and  Canadian Pacific Railways, it was decided at party caucus.  In  addition   to   opposing  amalgamation of the railways,    the   party"  went on record as favoring the maintenance of the integrity of the Canadian National. ������������������  It was understood individual members expressed the view that if amalgamation were to be entertained at  all, it should be that of the two railways under government* rather than  private ownership.  ..The decision of the caucus will influence the progress of tho government's railway legislation through  both Houses of Parliament/Senators,  as well as members of the Commons  were present and very probably will  reflect the "no amalgamation*' pol'cy  during the debato on railway legislation in the Upper House.  Higher Pensions Wanted  For   Veterans   Of   Old   North West  Mounted Police Service  Edmonton, Alberta.���������increased pensions for veterans of tho old North  Went Mounted Police service and tho  continuation of pensions to dependents of such veterans will be tho  objective of a campaign to bo cou-  ducted at Ottawa, It was decided at  a meeting in tho Memorial hall of the  combined executives of "G" and head-  quartera divisions of the R.N.W.M.P,  Veterana* Association.  *->i tuau. Mot)  Herb wc race Lord Londonderry, British Rcorotary of State for Air, Icav-  i������K Croydon, by tho hugo "alr-linor "Horanlen" to make a tour of the Royal  Air Force Unlttt In iBRypt, Paloatlno and Iraq. It's a long trip and perhaps  ^lit'bunipy ouo, but ^u-'.Vidk'-.'iiiiluduU'' 'Air ailnliitsiv.a'ccmt; quita'.'bappy.\ .,.,'.:.. -/ '"  '���������'Want Short Working; 'Way  Washington.���������An ambitious legislative attempt to spread employment  by compelling all Industry and busl-  ncos to limit working time to five six-  hour I'dayn a woolr., was put up* to the  United States House of Roproaenta-*  tlvos, but its chatice������ of reachmg a  i 'vot<?''thlfi ��������� ��������������� *>f? <*<|-oin \v*y* <fl1***  ;;<!i-.v. w  HI  In  I'S"  ���������ft  THE  CBE8TOH  BBVIKW  Iwork   for nothing;  ! owner of a real *���������*������������������  the  anyway  The telephone  brought  the doctor  sra  "Y^s, the little chap will be all  right now," Dr. Robsan told Mrs. \ n?e,n������  to pay a little for aecomszsodat-  ion, and the contribution wiii  help the bank at the next annua!  meeting; why, I can almost hear  the speech of the chairman:  'Gentlemen, while deposits have  fallen during; the past year, I am  glad to be able to raforrii you this  has been offset by a policy of no  loans to anybody outside the  government, and only to them on  a basis of five cents on each  dollar's worth of security, at 25  per cent interest. Also, gentle-  T ' '*"  ���������*   to be  I am most  gratified  Granville, "but it's a good  thing !at>ie. to   *tate   *hat /*}*  you telephoned me as soon as the earnings   have ben fully  child     took     ill.    If    I    'hadn't  arrived when I did, it might have  been too late."  EJ������UKV  E>  A telephone call  had  brought  m  the  tne pnysieian to tne nouse  Hick    of   time,   and   thanks  to  medical skill���������and the telephone  ���������a tragedy was averted.  When time is precious and a  delay may mean death r the value  or your telephone is immeasurable.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  of that water evidently got his  figures muddled,- or- perhaps the  job was entrusted to what is  sometime referred to as one of  the key men; anyway, whoever  did it made a gobd. job." "Huh,  grunted the farmer,'* "do you  call that a good fob?" "Absolutely," replied the. stranger; "'the  engineer, or whoever it was, remembered Ills early- teachings���������  'whatever your hands find to do  do it well/ he made a really, good  job of making a'mesa; no man  could have* made a better one/'  and t! e wisdom of these remarks  seemed to keep the farmer thinking.  After escaping from the  clutches of the near-culverted  stream the road skirted the edges  of a foul slough, made the more  foul by the dumping of household  refuse. Tin cans of every  description    lined    the roadside!  LlfttlTED*  BACK OF BEYOND  By OPTIMIST  Pare I  At first glance the village  appeared to be deserted, but careful observation and a keen hearing would reveal to the observer  that each garage doorway sheltered a group of vigorous young  men busily debating the merits  of emigration as against the  alternative of starvation, and  also might be seen a very heavy  team of horses attached to a very  light vehicle proceeding at a  very leisurely gait along the main  street.  The driver, a man of middle  age, with a strong and intelligent  face, was reflectively chewing' at  a" straw, the while he carefully  guided his team in and out among  the various potholes which dotted  the surface, of the once smooth  road. He was dressed in rough  clothes, much patched, and  many times mended, still doing  service after many years of hard  wear, and also, it seemed, very  wet, but seeing that the day was  dry, and the roadbed* and the  potholes, the wetness of his  apparel may have been illusion-  ary. ���������  He brought his team to a halt  beside the postofnee, and anchored them there by the simple  expedient of gently lowering one  hind wheel of his rig down to the  axle in a deep pothole beside the  sidewalk. Entering the post-  office the farmer, for such he  appeared to beP emerged a few  moments later with a bulky  package of letters, which he proceeded to carefully wrap within  the folds of some waterproof  material, before stowing them beneath the seat cushion of his rig.  Then, adjusting himself within  the vehicle, with braced feet, he  spoke to his horses, and they  gently, but firmly, hoisted the  rig clear of its anchorage.  "At this moment & ynun������ man  accosted the farmer, asking it by  chance, he was travelling in a  westerly direction, and if bo  would he accommodate the young  man with a lift. The farmer's  reply came clear and diatinct,  * 'Stranger," said he, "I have  never heard of a man or woman  behind horse* iii this part of the  world refusing a lift to anybody,  and 1 do not care to create a precedent by starting it," The  young man acknowledged his  thankrt then asked, "Do you  know where I can change a  rioklar bill; I wanted to puivhase  a little tobacco* hut none of the  Ktores here are able tr change  my money* they all say that  money ifl very, very scarce, and  no change in. ever kept on hand."  "Well,1 try over there, at t.h(j  bank," HUKgested the farmor.  ���������"They will tthang:-' it for you, but  maintained, yes, very fully; we are  placing several million to credit  of profit and loss, accotmt;; the  amount of 75 'cents to credit of  employees1 insurance fund; a  large amount has. uS&ii set aside  to meet the ^snaldaviderkd <sf 12V������  per cent., and a much larger  amount has been earmarked for  the purpose of paying a bonus to  our .shareholders. Yes, the bank  has fully maintained its earning  powers.1 Well, stranger, that's  the place to go to change your  dollar; if there's- any money in  the world they have it."  The stranger thanked him,  then made his way to the bank,  from whence he returned a little  later looking sadder and wiser  and, after a short delay while the  purchase of tobacco was being  made, the stranger returned to  the rig, where he adjusted himself and announced his readiness  to proceed.  Again the heavy team got into  action, skiifully guided to avoid  the sinkholes and soft places in  the hard surface road. The  farmer headed north, then crossing a railway, headed due south.  Then, after a short distance,  headed into the west. This part  of the road was good���������having  escaped the attention of the hard-  surfaeing experts, but having a  grade of about iS per cent. It  had the same effect as the pot-  | holes on the exported road insofar as speed was concerned.  There is a bottom to every hill,  and   in   due   season our  friends  arrived at the bottom off this one,  where  ; the   road   again   swung^ Sundry Receipts  sharolv'to'the  south,   and   after| Rentals. Recreationbuilding ���������_���������  .       . . thafc -_..._  ���������,.���������_. ___ _.���������..  paying silent tribute to the one  time opulence of certain bachelors  and bridge-loving housewives.  Potted vegetables, forsooth, in a  community that is supposed to  gain a livhhood from agriculture.  Leaving this vergin field of  ptomaine germs behind the road  wound in and out1 between the  gaunt frames of scrapped auto-  to one time opulence, and a lasting memorial to the respect paid  to the law by the citizens of" the  village on the hill. The farmer  remarked as much to his companion, but the stranger said,  S<I don't see it." "Well." remarked the farmer, "certain  people are in favor of legislating  old models of cars off the highways; our people do just that;  they'put them off'the highways  just off,    about   sir   ---'- -  the stranger seemed to ponder  the wisdom of the remark.  From this rjoint the road ran  in a straight Sine for some 50 feet,  then swung, around a clump of  bushes, to make a 'beelme for a  dead cottonwobd; tree, i. tliatYrso .  closely defined the .edge; of tbe  1?oad,rthat ita^ lower; trunk was  scarred'-- by;' \ the wheel ? hubs; of  every vehicle that passed by.  The road seemed to follow the  lines of least resistance. It  dipped into hollows, it turned, it  ������yW*Dl/���������Q,   UUUl  ������Uj OCU&C3    Ol.   UUCUIT  ion was lost, and the sun in the  heavens was the only guide for  our friends' direction.  snare."   And    on  this  -1 *>*./% V.������.a  **x  occasion  Idaho will immediately abolish  the law that requires a five-day  notice of intention to marry. Altogether too many Idaho couples  are bem������* married in other states.  CORPORATION OF THE  O  /.' .-VxJ\.J  Statement of Gash  For Year  Ending  r*~..  eniber  RECEIPTS  Real Property Taxes  1932 Assessments ....���������..���������. ���������  1381 Assessments.....���������.... .  1930 Assessments....   Penalties. 1932 taxes   Interest on Arrears    TRADES LICENSES -  POLL TAXES  ���������..  DOG TAXES  ...  .. $2714.88         463.0W       312.15         30.60  .....      27.51  $  Tax Sales Account : ������������������������������������  Sale...  ..    Miscellaneous fees and .advertising costs.  Deposit, partial redemption    7.58  14.50  39.95  Government Grants  Liquor Profits grant ���������..���������'.  Motor License grant ,  Pari Mutuel grant  passing over a short section  was several inches deep with the  seepage of an adjacent barnyard,  dry land was reached*, and the  team stepped out bravely.  The stranger seemed to be  observing, and presently said,  "This is a new, one on me���������to  fertilize the roads." But this remark elicited no reply from his  companion. A few more yards  and the road again swung sharply  west, and after tumbling over a  steep bank, gained the level floor  of the valley. The stranger  breathed a sigh of relief, and if he  had cared to give expression to  his thoughts it would have been  to the effect that now* at least*  the going was good and, therefore, step on it. Alas, "feeems, as  the poet sagely remarked, "Ain't  always is."  A few yards onward and the  road had disappeared beneath a  raging torrent. Not, however,  without some attempt on the part  of responsible persons, to deal  with the menace. A culvert  about 20 Inches square, constructed of decayed planking had been  set into the roadbed, and this  was doing its best to cope with  the deluge of waiters: it was full,  plumb full;' it was running over  with a stream about two feet  deep, and 30 yards width, and in  the middle of the fairway, with!  its roots anchoring it across the:  road, lay a larjge tree.  The stranger gasped F hut the  farmer, after halting his team,  handed the lines to his companion, and .-.without speech awung  out of the rig into' a swirling  flood. A. saw and axe reposing  on the floor boards of the vehicle  were evidently his weapons of  attack, and as, evidently, a part  of th(flayout as the horses or the  harness. Half an hour's wet  work freed the passage and  allowed the equipage to proceed,  But upon .once Mnorc gaining the  dry land the farmer eased himself, of his garments, wrung them  out very thoroughly, and replaced them, , "No use stayim* wet  when a wringing will, make ono  dry," he remarked, and to thi$  burnt of confidence the stranger  reciprocated with terse comments:  Said he, ''The engineer who con  Keiunai delegates" expenses grant .....  Refund account, nsf. cheque���������  .-...$1995.55  . - 762.09  .....   227.29  198;60  11.40  TOTAL RECEIPTS DURING YEAR..  Balances from 1931 Accounts  Cash on hand, January 1, 1932    Cash at Bank, January 1, 1932    i  Commerce, Current account.���������.   Commerce, Motor Revenue acconnt..  3514.44  699.00  123.50  37.00  62.03  2984.93  237.06  $7657.90  Receipts  31, 1932  DISBURSEMENTS  Highways  Street maintenance and gravelling.. $1739 40  Street- construction���������.   134.20  Sidewalk maintenance  227.17  Sidewalk construction   4.20  Bridge maintenance.-  ��������� 7.00  Street lighting      796.80  Tools ��������� - '..- ���������-.--������������������   4.55������  1395.98  394.15  207.21  Imperial, Motor Revenue account      266.60        2263.94  $9921.84  Parks  Recreation Park and Building, instalment  Interest��������� _.   -    Additions and improvements, buildings ���������  Furniture and equipment...���������...... _.._....  Maintenance, buildings-���������. _.���������;���������    Maintenance and improvements, grounds  Fire Protection -  Equipment- ~.  .���������  M aintenance and fire fighting _...���������...-.;_. -..  Donations and Grants  Statutory, grant, Craston yalley Hospital..'  j2Wiisee!laneoWKrants\..S^^..^.;yy:.....^:i  Public Health and Sanitation  Scavenging-.���������..-���������:. ~. ~���������~   Clearing and fencing Nuisance Ground   Investigation sewer system proposal ���������.....  General Administration  Salaries.:  600.00  35.00  58.25  124.35  206.00  57.85  240.37  297.82  .310.80  &52.00  25.75  38.30  5.55  ~..^_$'  480.00  173,65  121.95  40.00  182.93  267.65  28.17  Advertising, Printing and office supplies-  Legal .fees and Statutory charges   Accounting and auditing ....���������.  ......  Maintenance and insurance, village hall-  Delegations' expenses    Workmen's Compensation Board   Subscriptions and membership fees....      29.00  Tax Sale, ads. and fees...     " 20.80  Election^expenses^ -...      20.00  Cartage and miscellaneous.......���������.. ���������       2.76  REAL ESTATE PUB CEASES....   1931 VOUCHERS PAID..-   Refunds  Poll taxes    20.00  Deposit, partial tax sale redemption  39.95  Re nsf. cheque���������  11.40  CASH DISBURSEMENTS during year...  Balance    .     ���������  Cash on hand December 31,1982  1063.11  Bank Commerce, current account  1843.79  Bank Commerce, Motor Revenue' account   515.89  For Year Ending December 31. 1932  ASSETS  CASH   $1063.11  On hand* December 81,-1982...  At Bank, December 31, 1932:  Commerce, Current acct... 1843.79  "     Motor Kev. weet...   616.89  Arrears of Taxes  1932 afiBGHsments   1931 aaseflsmentB,   821.20  272.81  Miscellaneous Accounts Receivable....   Office nnd Hall furniture.V������ ,.���������������.���������    820.00  Loss depreciation :...,.............      26.00  Fire Fighting Equlpont,  1010.87  Losfi depreciation, .- '......    210.87  Road TooIb and Equipment ���������.::..',.; ,....���������.   36*.BB  LesB depreciation,i...J.:,;iV.LVi ,.i.i.���������.. |     84.66  Recreation BulldinR, Furnituio and Equpmt   189.85  Loss dcipw������clatlon'.u l/.....;,..,..i       0,86  Municipal tinil Building.., :....  -  1^50.00  Lena donroclntion... ,' .,..,...      60.00  StoH-ago Buildinii.. ���������; -      05,00  Loan depreciation ...>,.l         5.00  Animal Pound ...,     60.00  Lohh fJeprociation.., ,      10.00  Recreation Park ������nd BuSlcHngB ������������������ ������������������'  3668.26  Loea depreciation      08.26  REAL ESTATE. ..-,.. .'  ' ' ���������  $3422.29  1098.60  61.60  296.00  1400.00  320,00  180.00  1200.00  90.00  KO.OO  Mdf.O.OO  1480.10  LIABILITIES  BALANCE���������Surplus of AsHots.  don't forget the laborer "m worthy ,������,������*.*. ..^.    ������*.������, u..M...^w.  ,...������ w���������-  of Iijh hire, and tho bunk does ssot .atructed that culvert to-tuke car*  $1������,002.R8  $2913.32  C5  981.45  538.19  462.*0  69.60  I  1S66.80  46.04  50.00  71.35  6499.55  3422.29  $9921.84  $18,002.68  $13,002.68  Oroj?ton> B.O,, Janiiary 80, 103J.J.  A. SPENCER. Auditor  ni  BaaBBBBaaallBlBl/^  mmmimrtf.  wmmmttmnii mmjum  aawaaiMtt:MMHnH . .>fcV-  *:*r ���������  ,r    'i'llJEE   U*&5������as|;ifeS - iii5 ������f������3wB  w^j^Bwnms&B  &.-U.  ������*  *������  tt  ������  aP  a*  ft!  6(  a*  a  S  1  i  s  AS  ������  ������a  $  Ja������  s  ������"5f ?^VS .#������. M&V CASH .-47" Jy/E ihmPE&iAL  ociiisitiajr, ami ESbuhuuj upv^lui^  CLOVEK L&A*  Cups and Saucers, doz. ���������  . * *  Princess Scan Flakes, pkt ���������.-���������.  4Mb ^ ���������  One Half-Size package Free  Royal City  Tomato Juice, 16-OZ.tins, 2 for -  The coldest Listerias ever known was  32 boiov.' zerVat 8 aim. Thursday, 9th.  ,- Birtn���������Oii January"28th, to   Mr.   and  .Mrs..E. Steyefis, ^daughter.  'Vic.   Erickson .was a Nelson   visitor  m ireiaKii. xits flest abode in  western Canada -was a few years in north  Saskatchewan, where he hemeateaded,  later moving to Stettler, Alberta, from  which place he came to Creston .about  eleven years ago, and for most of that  time has been in the employ of Chas. O.  Rodgers. The remains were brought to  Creston and burial was   on Wednesday  *������;i  I  .23  .19  last week.,, *  :: Miss -.'EtlLe1'''-ihd *Wanren Hook of  Spokane.-were weekend visitors with  their grandmother,. Mrs. Grady.  Regular meeting'ot Wyuadel Women's  Institute will be".held in the church,  Thursday. February 16th, at 2.80 p.m.  "Wynndel    branch   of   "Your"   Cash  StCTG fefi/* '������* ���������i"Q-nr������Til4������+--> rt\rnr>Ka jil laqfr ar-antr  WV\*#*������    aUk������S*^a>    bm     ������������������ W������a������a ja.^-w���������...     \J   -   -...UMvauSt/      wr ww������������f  and is now in. charge of F. Menhinick  and H.'Corrie." '?  frosn'TrinityUnited Church, with   Rev  A.'- Walker  in  charge,   and .fellow-em  ployees of the firm, * in Robert Byrne  George Scott, Fred -Waylett and C. H.  Hare    officiating  las  pallbearers.' His  wife* who was a daughter   of   Mr.   and  Mrs. A. Biccurn of Crestbsr, predeceased  him about four   years, and three   sons  s urvive.  ���������^,A-^--A--'^-A--'A        |>VA       ^,f*||Bf*^|f*,^|>||rfrn<fh|^Tfc>|J||4>lll^fcllaa.llAll1afc������  -AA-A.A-A-A-A-A-A-A.A^A.Aa  %  m  uncoi  ON FAR^EBS9 INSTITUTE  .'W: Barret, who had been in charge of  S "Your** Cash Store  for   the   past   few  |j| | brook the latter part of the week.  ������!        "   ���������  i  Lister ^  Snowflake Sodas, Christies, 2 pkg. ,37  COFFEE, 'OUR. OWN,' fresh ground, ib. .27  Kraft Cheese, Mb. pkt   %  ���������T        aV    ������H1I  JLAlCi  ^ni^i^o  mjxs  INvi*  FAY  1  ������ Revr M. T. Percival will be here for  Church of England service at the school  house at41 a.rnr., Sunday, 12th  Lister had it the coldest of the season  at the middle of the week. It was 13  below on Tuesday morning and on'Wednesday the mercury got down to 18  below.  Jacob Reimer left a few days ago on  a  ���������! visit   to   points   in  the Fraser   vaiiey,  ~^tt,������.,tgt������y������^������.y������;<g<,^<^������:*g^^ where he is looRiirg.for a new location.  ^  -a.    ������ -*-r.a,-*--f������,-ft-.--���������*���������-*--*-*���������- A^aW.A.aV. A . A. Jl.. a>. A.  a   >    a.    *   a . a  f  ti^^��������� it^w^i.;. ���������#. cr*.: II ������^ ���������,������. *^  .ft ES���������>y S^.iawV������  ii e^s.sas s. ajf@  ������=������*'  Buy GOOD COAL  Our patrons are not only".penny wise"���������they are "ton  wise/'too. They kno^ that real fuel economy is never  a matter of price alone. They know QUALITY is of  --" first importance in getting the most heat per dollar���������  arid they know Creston Transfer gives-the best quality  at the price they wish to pay.  The Community 'Society's sociav  feature this week will be a dance at the  schcolhouse tonight, commencing at  S.30._ There will be gooa music, and the  admission is 85 and. 25 cents, which includes supper. '���������'������������������-}��������� >'  Clarence Anderson, of Kitchener, who  is in partnership with Gordon Hurry on  a trap line on the Reclamation Farm,  report fair success so far with the  season's operations. Their catch is  heavy to rats.        ���������  Col. Fred Lister-is this week shipping  out his second carload of baled alfalfa,  which is also, going to Nelson. It is  loaded out at Erickson, with Fred and  Ciyae jdtiscr oft wandling. the. trucks.  Hatching Eggs, doz.,��������� 50c, 75c.9 up  Fertility guaranteed. ^  I  fitf*Ssl   b   l������5*~lre���������   ��������� ���������1 fir*        1 fttf*       BSBTi  Reds, Rocks, Leghorns, Wyandottes   ,  Cockerels at reduced prices. Mate Now  ���������m,  *    For early April hatches  FOR  SALE���������Choice dairy cow.  Alfalfa Hay,  baicTd or loose.   Pumping engine and equipment.  VVA NTrEL D���������2^ head yearling oeifers.    If h.p.  Gas Engine.    Hatching Eggs.    Baby Chicks.  I  p'DEr'CT'nki  . m    -    VjP    aaOl'... ^aV       ���������   ���������  H    IS BTaMl  %m������ \W .&���������-^k9 ' S ''  ^J I ^  a  F O. BOX 79  PHONE 13  I'fffff.r1  ��������� w"vr T"  ���������y^'f^^yyr'T'v*'  \M  Death of Albert Brunham  Contains:all the essential feeds for winter egg  production.    Oniy by fortunate buying areiwe  able to supply this top grade mash at such a low cost.  \  ^^a^r.u . y ^^^>  ��������� w-vvv  ���������V'VV v,W"V"������*W-v,V VJ    U-^f-V  j. m ij.  S WEEK?^  5^ JONTEEL FACE CREAM-l^ntfTW6?WciS'vCLbTH$.il^:=..l:V$;-.501  ^ij Lavander Shave Cream and lighter...^__...:.���������^^i...aE2L-^i--.^1^.-...," .59  1^ 50c. Milk 'Magnesia Tooth Easts..7 ,.'^;,'':l....^...-^;���������i^.^-^..���������...������������������^: ., v39  ^���������1 Gardenia Perfume; Pocket Vial L:^Li}l.���������_.^:.^.^^..~i-...��������� ,...;...25  S4*i Daintee Deoderant, 25c;   Germicidal Soap, 25c... - ....���������-,._-    .39  f"5 Jonteel Cold Cream and Jonteel Soap ::1...:C! ^���������:Jv^ j.������.:.~..��������� ....,...,,.    .50  ^ Cocoanut Oil Shampoo, 35c.,   and LorieQuinineHaiir Tonic, 50c ...    .50*  vLj 3 Baby Soap and Face Cloth...���������.:....:..i...,......-i���������,-;....;_.-.:.^L..-.������'.���������.'..._,_.:.:.:..   .29  ���������fS' Mi.3154 Tooth Paste :.^...?-_..v..-^ .1:..........-^,:.::-.,-.;...:....    a..    .25  ^ Rexall Shave Cream, 35c;    Shave Lotion ........ ..^^... .......... ...r. ...    .50  ���������C|j Dental Fix, fiOcj   Tooth Brush ���������  V^  Pal Blades arid Lav. Shave Cream..  The_grim reaper has claimed his first  193a ureston resident in " the death of  Albert Brunham, who' passed away at  the Cranbrook hospital Monday ' after-  hoon���������at~whieh institution he underwent  an operation for an intestinal trouble the  latter part of ^h^blweek.-fthe.^eiJects of  which her vwas^^ansible^to-. swithstand���������*'.���������  Deceased was; in ^hisf-'iSth-yeaf,- ���������asd wj  DL M  CRESTON  mam >^a#   a R  CASH  STORE  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORI  "THE  REXALt.  ������TORE  GEO. H. KB1L.1JY  Minister: N.G. SMITH, B.A.  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30- a.m.���������Morning Service.    Subject:  "Reverence,"  7.30 p.m.-r-Evening   Service.     Subject:  "The Fall of Man."  a.^av_*>. d%m. a.. J. .  BWala)*WBBBtakaaBhaBaBBBri>aaaa^BBaak*aaaaBBaBaaW  B^AaaaAilB^BiaBaadBjAaANBaaaaaalakaft^aAaBaka^  *  Pignty of Comfofing Heat  Whatever els^ypum afford  ..     WINTER FXJEL   ;  Our long experience in the Cpaj. and  VVood business  enables us to give you the beat for every purpose  at the most reasonable cost.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  FREE DELIVERY on  Orders Over One Dollar  Friday and Saturday Specials  MILK, Hotel size, 3 tins   MILK, all brands, tails, 9 for���������.��������� -   TEA, Our Special Blend, 2 lbs   1....  COFFEE, fresh ground, 3 lbs...............���������..........  SYRUP, Pancake, fancy jars; 22 6z..-���������--~.......  ���������$ .68  ._. 1.00  .....     .-/o  ....    .78  ....    .28  COMB IN A TION SPECIALS  both for  $  .38  SUNDAY, JAN. IS  CRESTOTSI���������8 a.m., Holy Communion  7.30 p.m., Evensong  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  ERICKSON-8 p.m.. Evensong.  I-i; a MCCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,  mt^mv^ar-m^giif^pti-yyvimpi. ������^ ��������� ������y* >^~ ^r ������  ^ - taf  -~^r  * -^r      ~<mf       V        V       V  ^ -'F-IiptTIZ., -F132I3t>  *r     "������r     v a, i  Do Not. Lose Interest  by   delaying   to    deposit   your  savings.  t  TF you   cannot   yinit   us   personally,  send.your dcpoaUo by mnil.   Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  nnoTiey- is   K'nfe-Iy'"- ^^oi.-ecteci''';-iind'��������� is'  eariiinu interest rej?til������rly. ������00  THE CANADIAN BANK  v.oF,;eoi^  Cftjptt'al'-PnM-IJp,.',$20i06o������db6'''i- ���������  f,-:^;,...^,;:,;,;,;,,,,, Kcticrvc Bund $������i0aO0O,CO0  Crei^ron Brunch        '* fl, J. Forbe*, Manager''-  WB D"ia -tpB '������&*% ^Am7 ^P*  ' '<'}' ���������.', ',' ' ,    :.   .,..��������� '.-.'     ; ���������    ';.;������������������-.   v'.  .,  ...i. . ...    ������������������..,     ������������������    -,-.���������������������������'..'.������������������, -J. :\i\     . ���������' ��������� ���������    ,  T^Vcji "again' Remind you that in  the above lines you can now  purchase all your requirements  at this store at prices no higher  'than you pay for gopds shipped  in from outside points. Our  stock includes  2 foot.    2 ft. 6 ihehesi  21ft, 6;in. x 6it. #in.  ^,::;.iV,3ift.'8;.W?,^.i^ '���������,  ','i'r-V.''!''-fi';")!!r";f',ll''!.'M'.'(,',V^?',''f'���������'''-" ���������;'-������.-".--'-;(;,i iV" i-: \'^i'-\  ;. ' -  CELL AH SASH3 Hpfhfc^lO x 12  SASH, 4 lighti 10x12.  ������������������,, ,:BASH, .Olight. ,10^12. .-  COCOA, Rowhtree's, H lb. tin...  LUMP SUG1AR, 2 lb, pkg....;;   PICKLES^ lfeinz, 10 oz. jar   CATSUP, Heinz. ��������� ...  SUNLIGHT SOAP, 3 pkgs .....  SOAP, Maxine Toilet* 6 bars........  Old Dutch Cleanser, per tin   Johnson's Glo^Coat* pint tins ......  both for       ;44  .55  .45  .10  ,72  C&B PICKLED WALNUTS, reg. 90c both  CHEF SAUCE, reg. 30c : -  for  ~1  mm j* .  ).   ;0  Haatal  MaM  aiiiaaawa*  U^i.i,>f.^f|rrttt-',f,^|.f*af^-'1'a.M"'bBdferf.  24 x-24  'jT^i  WINDOWS  ,,.,^^o;,.Ligl^ :';.-'  sr  H  man  Tuxedo Baking Powder, 5 lb. tin  1.05  Magic Boking Powder, 5 lb, tin  1.75  MATCHES. Owl, 2 pkg......���������.    .45  MALT, Munao, 23^ lb. tin     .63  SODAS, wooden boxes........��������� ;....   .36  HOPS, Dominion, M lb. pkg..    .08  OLIVE OIL, Ramella brand, gallon  2.45  LEAF TOBACCO, J^������b. pkg., Saturday only, 2 pkts.    .45  .1^*r'������-r*i-.r";:'  |: ; ; ;.: /].,/:speci/ul  5' ''���������''���������;���������' . *     ���������'   :-'Spf,''''',.',,'-',,..:'~'. -.' : . '.-���������  i'-  omnieie Motor Gveriiaui  24x28  O  i<"r  Creston Hardware  4 xjyjirider Moto^  This includes;   Rebore and Polish Motors, New Pistons and  Pins, New Rings, Valve Grindi all Bearing������ tightened,  ' New Oil in Motor, Check all Timing arid Ignition*  HXa te-V   U   VQ ������      QWHW  ,i'>w ��������������� w  CANYON STBEET at BARTON AVE. .' ���������'     CRESBN wrhwinitfi m*vmimttinmmSTatrmzt*>mrtto������i  V \  i.  '���������������;-.���������  I I'iV  V:  TEE   SSVI1W.   CBISSTON.   BL   GL  ae  pW_/B_������s������*���������i~���������_b      ______  __  Bt_ MB _���������__>���������    Bffi-^Bj  mh _x  BVBi-la B   _#  Under Treat men! that  Creates ___-_es*gy  Some folks are naturally fat, but  G_ere"s a lot of people who put on  pounds of unhealthy fat because they  baven't grot enough, energy to. move  about to keep it off.  It's not laziness in most cases���������but  a condition brought about by sluggish?  ness of the internal organs���������the liver,  bowels, and kidneys. .As a result,  poisons and harmful acids that kill  vigor, ambition, and energy get into  the blood���������the whole general tone cf  the body is lowered and\ fat accumulates.  Thousands of overstout men and  women find in Kruschen Salts, a  perfectly safe, sure, and beneficial  means of reducing.  The "little daily dose" of Kruschen  Salts keeps the organs functioning  properly every day, and fills you with  such a feeling of radiant vitality and  vigor that before you know it you  are fairly "jumping out of your skin"  with energy, instead of moping around  ���������and -���������eduction follows as a matter  of oour������e���������Nature attends to that.  HfE-a-*!:? ���������_������������������_������������������ 41 ��������� -r_E'f������'._r __���������  _-fiP_____i 5 gllAi. ^Sfgr BTSifftt.  If you have never tried Kmsrheu���������trv ib now  at our expense. We have distributed _ pre&t  many special *��������� GIANT " packages which make  It easy for you to prove our elftfms lor yourself.  Ask your druggist for the new " GIANT " 75c.  package.  This consists of oar rejralar 75c. bottle together  with a separate trial bottle���������eufllelent for about  one "tteek. Opcu me truU do-tie- lust, put it so  the test, and then, it not entirely convinced that  Kruschen does e^er>thlag we claim It to do. the  regular bottle is still as good, as new. Take it  back. Your druggist Is authorised to return  your 75c. Immediately and without question.  ioa h_t,c tried Kruschen. frets at our expense.  What   co_td   be   fairer ?      Mani!-a_t<n_d   by  au.   >.ni7.--r>   uukuos    x.t_i.,   j_d_v___*._,___g.  0_>*������������>. 37&o). importers; l������cGl_lvtay Jsroa..  1itdL, Toronto.  report is Denied  Japan-Says No Naval Base Is Being  Established In the Pacific  The report of the mandates commission, presented to the League of  Nations Council, in referring to  rumors that Japan was establishing  a naval base in Pacific island under'  Japanese mandate, expressed satisfaction, with the Japanese government's   denial.. -  "The report *������js unfounded," the Japanese govexnt_ent is reported to have  replied to the commission's inquiry.  "Tbe government has not contemplated and has no intention in the future  of contemplating the establishment of  a naval base in the islands under  mandate."  Looks Like Comniete Failure  Hopes   Of   People   For   Substantial  Disarmament Not Realized  The end of the Conference's activities may be complete failure. In any  case substantial disarmament is indefinitely postponed, and that at a  time when the need for disarmament  was never more clamant. It is a  tragic anti-climax to a .Conference  which, assembling a year ago after  u������������������.    j_3__    Oi    :,eC_>v4C������U    pl^p_ia.tiO_,,  focussed the hopes of all the peoples  of the world, for the stabilization of  peace and relief from the financial  burden of armaments.���������Glasgow Her-  *_������ir  WORLD HAPPENINGS  _������_9H?E?117  i>i\i__rt.i  fiVLU  ^mr^m*m**^mmmffmaf&0*k4n>*f*mi imf^  -- The ages of 128 old people entertained to a tea and concert by the  Kot&rv Club of _5s_"������������i_t������'" ' __5se_c * and  tile Wesley Guild totalled 9,029 years.  Professor Auguste Piccard said  that men may fly to other planets in  rocket 'planes in. the future but they  will not be able to come back.  John  Galsworthy,  British  novelist i  and dramatist and 1032 Nobel prize j  winner, died January 31. He was 65  years old.  Building societies in Engand have  advanced an average of $255,000,000  a year in the last three years to home  _._,,_���������  uuuucia.  Further cuts in federal appropriations for agriculture are believed in-  . evitable in the estimates for the fiscal  year beginning April 1 next.*  Increased tariffs on imports to Britain has placed in a precarious condition the hand-weaving industry, started by the Free State Government in  South Donegal five years ago.  Curtailment of war debts owed the  United States has been approved by  member organizations of the Chamber of Commerce of the United  States.  Possible use of the X-ray to bring  down aeroplanes was described to a  group of scientists by Dr. J. W. M.  Dumond, research fellow at the California Institute of Technology, Los  Angeles.  The Italian Government aocrpt-orl  the offer of the United States Government for a discussion of the war  debt as soon as possible after Franklin D. Roosevelt takes office as U.S.  President.  Hon. Vincent Massey, former Canadian Minister to the United States,  told the Central Ontario Liberal Association executive at Cobourg, Ont.,  that If the Liberal party succeeded in  gaining power, the first step taken  "would be to drot> the tariff."  Winnipeg Newspaper ismm  -T/_ /5K tr^Tkyf  By Ruth Sogers  _=^5*J_������3^  ^f^Mbf^^mrn  d^dSfeiV&HQti  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 12  JESUS TEACHING BY PARABLES  ���������FOUR KINDS OF HEARERS  Golden Text: "Herein is My Father  glorified, that ye bear much fruit; and  so shall ye be my disciples."���������John  15:8. *  Lesson: Mark 4:1-20.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 119:9-  .16.     -  Announces Hew Him!  Director Of Museum Believes He Has  Discovered Tower Of Babel  What is believed to be ������he Zigurrat,  or the "Tower of Babel," in the ancient city of Akshak, has recently  been discovered by Dr. Leroy Waterman, director of the University .of  Michigan-Cleveland Museum archaeologies! excavations ir, r_r������:_1;ot_r_i&.  The find is & mound about 50 feet  high and 250 to 300 feet in d ameter.  The outer structure is a circular wall  of sun-dried bricks, 30 feet thick and  Explanations and Comments  TS.6 Scene, verses I, 2.���������Last week;s  text told of the precaution Jesus  took to have a boat in readiness in  case it became necessary for Him too  escape from the crowds that thronged Him. Now Mark tells of such an  occasion, -Jesus be^an His teaching  sitting on the lake shore   (Matthew  !...������.     X__,_     ___,  _s������a������r������   _a.  *������������������������red  V      ..     JW    ���������  15   i_r_   ^ft   -ft"  of tne wail are alternate layers of  reeds and earth. The north, side of the  mound is a, solid structure of un-  burned bricks.  Inscriptions in the mound appear  tO   Confirm    thp    AJirlv   /vrl������rin    ������v(F    +>,_  structure, which dates back to about  4,000 B.C.  The Tower of Babel, according to  legend of the Beck of Genesis, wa������  buiit by inhabitants of Babel with the  intention of climbing to heaven. They  were, however prevented through  their speech being confounded.  a   ������__������_.__���������_ r. a:   ������ httomame vsccupuuuii  Xviiid Valuable Articles  Tourists Lose Gn Be&ehes  Combing the beaches is a profitable  occupation "for thrifty Hollanders.  When the tourists all go home from  the seaside each year they stake out  claims ana work patiently for weeks.  They go over the same patch of sand  again and again, allowing for the influence of wind and 'waves. Some of  the "miners" make considerable  hauls, consisting of coins, gold and  platinum, jewellery and other articles  of value  Aerodromes are to be constructed  on the Persian Gulf for the England-  India line.  a   gieni, CiOWu   _0������_  uOVvu  upO_. fxilu.  From s. safe distance off in the lake  Jesus spoke a series of parables to  the crowd that stood on the sloping  beach facing Him. "He sits by the  seaside fishing and netting those on  the land," is Chrysostum's word picture of the scene.  The Parable Of the Sower, verses  3-8.���������Very clear is the parable itself.  Some of the seed sown fell upon the  hard-trodden wayside and could not  enter the gnound; it was devoured  by the birds. Some seed fell on rocky  ground wnere tne soil was shallow.  The rocks crop up everywhere in  Palestine, and the hills sloping down  to tho lake have only a thin covering of soil. Seed there germinates  rmiclriv. bein*r so near *���������_._ ���������_������rs_. _������r-  ~j, "������������������'��������� "^"""a/    F        w^ m^m ���������ay        ���������W^^        ���������_   an waa va* _r ������ a>    aiai���������i _ _   .        ������m. w������������������  fon������r but the roots of the T*la_Lt which  quickly springs up cannot stretch  down deep, and it is soon withered by  the sun. Some seed fell upon soil  largely sown with thorns which  choked, the plants as they grew. And  some fell UT������on soil so good that it  yielded thirtyfold, - sixtyfold, and  even a hundredfold. This hundredfold  yield has seemed to some an exaggerated detail of the parable, but it was  well within the harvest of the fertile  Esdraelon Valley.  A SoSemn Ad_~EOE_tion. verse 0.���������  Who hath eara to hear, let him hear:  with these words Jesus ended His  parable. Recall what Bunyan's Allegory says of Mr. Talkative: "He talk-  eth of prayer, of repentance, of faith,  of the new birth, but he knows only  to talk of them. Talking is not sufficient to prove that fruit is indeed in  the heart and life."  Reasons For the Use Of Parables,  verses 10-12.���������When the crowd had  dispersed, the disciples and .other  clo~5 followers, o_ Jesus asked Hlsa  for an "explanation of the parable  just given. Jesus told them that'they  could understand in part the mystery  of the KiiigdGTS. of Gcd the deep  truths. of the Gospel���������but others  could not, and therefore He uttered  those truths by means of parables,  illustrative similitudes.  Tine Explanation Of the Parable,  verses 10-20.���������Jesus began His interpretation, of the parable with a gentle  rebuke. If they could not understand  the parable, how could they expect  to understand other parables?  Congress has revised the tariff 22  times.  BSURKS COL&S V^THOUT "DOS!MS"  -  Sixth Sense For Sh'es  New   Safety   Device   Will   Prevent  Coilison In Fog ,  Not even a rowing boat can hide in  the fog  from  a  new  safety  device  which will guard ships from collision,  at sea.  The  device   emits  an  eerie,,  high-pitched whistle, which re-echoes  so distinctly to the sending boat that-  it's pilot is said to be able to locate  perils in any direction from one-sixth  to half a mile away.  . It is claimed that the device baa lo-  rtjlf_������4      ���������,*���������_.      _Vt-a*������*     ������  VMbVU    JaaVaa    a-VT^     CaV  two occupants 800 ft- away. A sail ag  boat was spotted at 1,350 feet, a" 528-  ton steamship was located in thick'  fog at distances of 1,360 feet to 2,~  -. _<~. -r__i  _W  4.CCC.  The apparatus consists of three-'  large megaphones. One sounds the-  automatic- whistle; the other two are  "ears," Sounds from either side-  reach one "ear" a tiny fraction, ahead  of the other. Sounds dead ahead or  astern arrive simultaneously.  A correspondent stiya lie would like  to know the exact number of people  in this country who don't play bridge.  To start him off, we'll ^\vc������ him the  name of tho ge.ntolman who was cur  tuM'Luer the outer night.  YOUR LIVER'S MAKING  YOU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Wnkc tip your liver BH6  ���������No Csilomcl needed  When you fowl I>1h������, dVpreninod. nnur on tlio  world, that'll your llv<ir wMnh imrt |>ouriim itr������  dally two pouniiB of llnuiu bile into your bnwela,  Dluontloii iiml ollinlrmtion nre belnu olowod  ii|i, foiwl In fuKiiimuliiUnic anil ������lftimyln_ inoltlo  you and mnlclrttf, you. (eel wrotolioil; -  M������r������ bowd.mdver������ iiko tolin, oil, uiluoral  water, lauutlvc fuiiily or allowing huiii, or  l������iidiaa������>, don't, ao fur <>ikhi_Ii.  You miiAii a Hvnr Ntimiilimt. Carter'* TiHUb  fiym- 1'illn i. the bent one. Hufu. INirely veue.  ������������bl������. Hiiro. Aik ror.tliem by nauio, ltcfuoo  nubalitulea. 'Mo. at all druKalala. fia  W.   N.    U.    1080  DELIGHTFUL FOR SCHOOLGIRLS  ;������   THF*3   CHARMING   MODEL  WITH  PTJFFiBDT SLEEVES  It has such a pretty neckline. The  snug hips give it smart sophistication the growing girl adores. At tho  center-front, there is an inverted  plait to give the skirt ample fulness  and still retain its slim lino.  The original dress was carried out  in dark hyacinth-blue wool crepe, the  collar beng of light hyacinth-blue  crepo. Note how the collar terminates In a Jabot.  The pattern also provides for long  sleeves as in small back vlow.  Plaided woollens, wool jersey, WiOOl  chnJlis and tweed-like cottons are  sturdy smart ideas.  For more "simpler best" make, it  of rough crepo silk in geranium red  or of brown velveteen.  Stylo No. D54 is designed for sizes  8. 10", 12 and 14 years. .  Si���������e B requires, 1% .yards 38-lueh  with \ii yard 35-inch contrasting.  Prlco of pattern 20 conts In atamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.     -  How To Order Patterns  AddroBs: Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  175 McDormot Ave, Winnipeg  Pattern No........... Slzo.   ������  ������,   ������������M������������M*M. .**,,���������������������������*    ,������,,������^k*  10Wit  ...... ..������..������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ !������������������������,������.���������  Always Foots the Bill  a_aaaa_aaaaaaaaBaaaa> "*  No   Call   For   ������_usds   Sver   Appals.  British Taxpayer  John Bull is used to paying. He  has been, paying ever, since the war,,  and has become hardened to standing treat-to the nations. The pleasing  conviction    prevalent    abroad    that-  whatever happens John Bull will foot,  ths   biLL   sc   s_d_2__isly   ?_ster������3   by  successive British Governments, is as:  strong as ever. Even the staggering  prospect of   handing   over   colossal  sums to the U.S.A. -while getting not  a penny from our own debtors does'  not appal the British taxpayer. Nothing appals him any more. He knows  from long-experience that he is "foxr  it" in any case.���������London Truth.  Three hundred children of British-  soldiers from   foreign   stations   had'  their first glimpse of England when  their fathers arrived home at Southampton recently.  ..^-���������--^g.- A:D7*:CH E���������''  ; INpiCESTION t;  ,/;B'lilb:'d'SN,fc3is^  CONSTIPATllON  *,*w,V.W.!,*���������{'^",  ,'^���������fi;w>������������," >-, -v." v  '��������� .     ���������  ���������    i Phatagtafh, C*)i<ull.m Ntttan.il Ralhvuyt  THAT In Stanley Parl<* Vancouver, British Columbia, thlo beautiful  monument lmmortaliZ������s Pauline .lohueon, Canada's only Indian  poeteBn? The rooU upon wHIoh her featureH hnv������ been ������nc|f������ved  Is one from wfrloH ������h*x u������nd to a������x������ out over the Pttolflo Ocean whlltt  ���������he waa cftminomlna gome of her fomouo pooma. At her re que at her  aahea were distributed over tho waters of tho soa close to the foot  t>f this rook.  71  M  I  (vi  >  'J  -  n  mm  mm  fe���������aSI  ___���������  es  in* i  rmmtmrm  ���������aWMlMHirM,, ������ ii* mw  i-iiriiiiiniininfl>M,art_MWfir  i't_������-a<a^liiMllal������������iil_-iilll  'mmtma WjaLiSi   .KJSYJJB.W.   ORESTOIT.   B.   II  A tJ  'fSi^SBBlV'     W  S/-^flWWfya^aflaMJppi*|^   M^ -  !^t%i-������Pp"-^^gJ;  *aatiaM*ftfl*MS������������lr3rVyra^  of *s?mm  B&  ������srsSaiuSA5S  BYRON  CVJRU SarviM)  oexsOaXsoiBOBCfcfflcaigtsei  CHAPTER V.���������Continued.  he      repeated.  ~ "consequences for me ? I warned you  -.we shouldn't 3plit   our   party.   That  was the cause of us failing. I predicted just what happened."  Haskell brushed the words aside.  -"The consequences of a blundering,  ~ botched-up patrol such as you led are  _ usually demotion to the ranks. That's  r what you'll have to take. In an im-  ; portant matter like this I haven't  ;:any choice but to make you a consta-  . ble. Whipple, write out the papers  . for his demotion. ~  For moments Alan stared at him.  - Then.he laughed, it jvaa.incredible,  . a travesty. Busted! Busted because  of this man's orders. Busted' because  he had been sent out, tied hand and  .. before it started.  He snapped.    "You can quit that  ; scratching, Whipple; I'm not a con-  .. stable yet.    And you,  inspector,  if  you   haven't   got   sense enough   to  . know you're hanging onto your- command by a couple of fingers, Til tell  you about it. When Williamson finds  out aJbout you ordering me to split  . my party, he'll either ask for your  . resignation or fan you clown to the  . Border where you belong. You're go-  . ing to give Dave MacMillan a decent  ��������� chance and; I'm. going to make that  patrol to the Inconnu.'*  Across the desk Haskell surveyed  : him. coldly. "Just a moment,'-'Baker.  You said something about my order-  :. ing you to split your party;, You're  ", biaming me/for your failure." He met  . Alan's eyes without a tremor; he was  -.-..able to look steadily'���������'lit^^^-.as/.he..  i added: "I didn't order you to split  ; ypur detail. I may have suggested it,  '" but that patrol was yours; and yiou're  : not going to hangthe bionie on���������'���������  "You didn't order me to ? You say  ; you didn't order me?"  "That's exactly what I said, ser-  ; goant. I gave you no such orders."  Speechless for moments, Alan final*  .: iy found words. "You're a liar, A  .!��������� tweaking liarl You're trying to crawl  ..-.OUtr-^'' /.'*���������'"     ���������       "''"' ' v;  Hnnkell jnrknd around to Whipple.  * "Make a note of that romark."     Ho  ��������� turned to Alan again,  and in hard  ' tones, with no hesitation or weakness, /he said:   "You came in hero  ... .'tihmkta������{\ 'yoiV/'hn:d '* wom������-'h4H,vy'Artil  lery against mev You meant to get j  me, Whether I gave orders ort merely  suggested, isn't the question now, sergeant. The question is: How are you  going to proye your charge? Bo you  happen to possess, any documentary  evidence, or can you produce any witnesses,, that I gave1 you that order?  You-can't! Hardstock and Younge  vv ere down at the wharf. On the other  hand Constable -Whipple here was  present and heard what you saicU So  it is the word of two people against  yours, and one of them your officer  commanding", what - do voii think of  your heavy'artillery now?"  He smiled sardonically, in triumph.  Alan stood mute, thunderstruck. 'A  moment ago he had thought that  Haskell had actually forgotten those  crazy orders. But now, with the  meaning1 of those' words dawning up-,  en him, he realized that Haskell he.d  deliberately planned this' perfidy. By  a brazen, incredibly brazen lie, he intended to squirm out of any and all  responsibility for the wrecked patrol.  The very effrontery of the denial  staggered Alan. In a dazed manner  he sought to find .a way* out of what  Haskell had just said. But after a  little space it was borne in upon him  that Haskell had beaten him; that he  no longer neld a sword over the inspector; that his own heavy weapon  was. turned against " himself now.  Whipple had been here; his own men  had been down at the wharf. In  sickened despair he felt his situation  like the -'fanged jaws of a trap '.-pin-,  ioning him..  He stood there speechless,' staring  into the cold taunting eyes of his  enemy. Presently he was able to say,  thrbatily: "I hadn't thought of that,  inspector* I knew you were tricky,  but still I~ thought you were too near  being a man for a thing like that.  I've been associating with men like  Larry and Bill and Ped "for so long  -*mBt  UUJMi  y������p[i    "fitted [  /2DfIVi.  He   Turn������d  and   Trudged' Out th������  Poor.'-' ��������� -  HELP FOR TIRED WIVES  Vegetable Compound  wlvom��������� Act   tired   tlurlnd   theno   Jimrd  itlmca. They aro tho ones who mint ben*  ��������� the burden* of tlio family, whom  tha  i luwbuncl contuu kiomo with l*mt, kutmey ������u  ��������� - ���������   -    ��������� Ka W*  Mm  til  tfred.  If you oro tlrcil .. .worn out . . *  orvmio, try i.yriim it. Pinldianra VeA<Bta������  la Compound* Wltmt you u������*������l l������ a tanle  ...-., muwt atrujidlo ulona and unnka  'I'-  '.It"  iMai         _ _  thnt will aivu yo������ tfio ������t*irij,tu to catty  ������*���������������   ., .......   . ../.,;.--.. .   ./:. ,    -.  WJ out of. e������������ry S00 woman who reiMMt  '-lo hii any th������<: tliey ur������t lienentAil IVy thU  ,-.-.ittfttllcluo. Iluy ii Imttla from your druU������  imWt. today * a r. and watch tho, rtfauit*. ���������  W, "���������.'���������MTr:,;W; "iOflA  that I'd forgotten your kind exists.  A lie, a damnable bare-faced lie, from  an officer���������in that uniform . . . .  Good G*���������d! If you hadn't said it, I  wouldn't have believed.'     -  "Is  that all,   constable?"  Haskell  inquired, with a faint sneer on his  mouth.   /'.������������������...Xi-l: :y:i    ','..,'.--���������:*; -/���������/../���������.  "Yes, that's all. You've got me."  He turned and   trudged   out   the  door.   /,:,':     ;���������;���������. ',//.;.-.,.   -���������,.-,���������/'.,'     -';���������,'������������������  His thoughts were all a confused  turmoil. Busted���������a cohstablc~sad-  dled with tho whole blame of that  disgraceful patrol���������the ground cut  out from under him by that brazen  lie! Now ho realized to the full how  unscrupulous Hasitoll could be in a  show-down light. When reputation,  and Mizabetn/Spauluing unu com"  mand here *wero at 'stake,. Haskell  was u������ ouuitln^- as a aliakcr -wolf and  as malign as a carcajou. The inspector  had been but to got hlrd, and had got  him. Hd stood on a, level now with  Whipple j an^rBurgo \ once the  ���������JJIVUd .Itt^w^-.Os.''������,'l������vti������ -utstau'luutuiat,'  Ono fact came homo to him, hard  and inoxorftblb:, his; Inconnu trip was  ,;smash,o^i'trp;'''mukq',thti.t patrol ho had  to have Haakells' backing. But to  hope forv any, co-operation from tlio  Inspector would bo a fool's wishful  thinking. 'Haskell was out to /rot him;  not those criminals; That Inconnu  plan-was doitd.-/, i .,, ' ,"  Ahia folt tlio teri'lblci liopolosKiriosH  of hla; situation, iio was bound hand  and fobt, Thoro was nothing on  oarthj ho could, dp���������nothing cacopt  forget ,.the-.iiachliii^';'yiHl6n,;'6f: running',  thooo ������i>C .^Iw'riltn'ow^,/;^^^^^^ to  eavtli.  ././.-.,��������� - ;.';,,:  IHd he dare .forget?   .   .   ,  Dimly  through the cree������>tag;.mist he saw the  candle light of '.the^/tiny hospital  where Larry, Kis;able.silent comrade  on many a patrol, lay, tossing in pain  and feyerf wherejLarry, so,strong of  body, so,proud, of bisr'physical powers was facing the black, realization  that he would.never again go out on  patrol with other 7nien, and would  never again follow 8.'1 Strong-Woods  trail. Jutting out''from the barracks  he could sec- the massive outlines of  the cement cell where Dave MacMillan-, helpless to prove-his innocence,  awaited the full vengeance of the  law. "He "felt a responsibility toward  Dave MacMillan, allja^ide from Dave  being Joyce's father," If it had been  his duty to arrest MacMillan and  bring him in, ������% was \n higher duty  now, to fight for him, to clear a man  whom, he knew in his heart to be innocent.  Thinking in hard practical terms,  Alan saw that so long,as Haskell had  power over him, he ^jould not stir a  hand.. If he was ever to get those  criminals, he had to be free. Several  paths lay open, to him. One -by one  he studied and rejected them, till only  the last  remained.  For minutes he weighed that possi-  "ble act. Its cost to hEm was a terrible  cost. It would wipe out his brilliant  reputation, his whole police- record.  It would kill his last chance of ever  bringing Haskell to account. It would  upioot Mm and. take him for good  and all out of this North country.  Torn by doubt and indecision, he  wavered. The price seemed too staggering. ;'-.'/''  Presently he heard-some one come  up the terrace and/glide past him  and go on toward his' cabin- The figure was merely a moving blur in the  mist, but Alan recognized that light  foot step. .  He called softly: "Joyce! You wanted to see me?" ���������/������������������ir)::  "Alan! I've been.wondering where  you . .. Your cabin was alL dark  and I couldn't find you." In eager  hope she asked him: "Alan, what did  Haskell say about Dad? He's going  to release Dad on. bail, as you  thought?" v  Alan shook his head, sorry for her,  sorry for all the heartache :that lay  ahead of her uow.'���������'.Z'SpyCisj Ksslcel*  can be brutal and *��������� inhuman. He  wouldn't consent even to letting your  dad remain liere. He Intends to send  him outside to-Edmonton." "   i  It was on his lips to add; "Your  father is being sacrificed to Haskell's  need of a victim.'! But he could not  bring himself to tell Joyce that. ;The  news had stricken her cruelly enough.  If only she could be near her father, if only she could visit him, the ordeal might be lightened for her. The  lonely waiting weeks of suspense  would be agony, if Her father was a  thousand miles away/ among strangers, with no one to lift a hand for  him.- ���������'..''''  He offered gently i "Joyce, if you  want to go along and be near him,  I'll pay���������I'll see to it that you can.  It'd be best for you, and for him, too,  If you would."  Joyce did not answer at once. As  he looked down at' her, Alan was  struck by the sense o? how young  and innocent a girl Joyce was; and  with bitter self-reproach he remembered those long months of Wtie winter post when he h^. left ber alone  to her battle, beeausb; BHzabBth, protected, sheltered, kept in: ease here  at Endurance, had demanded it of  b.lm. He res.!!?s������*d that in her desperate plight she needed his strength and  protection far more than Elizabeth  diet Fxcopt for him Joyce was alone  in tlio world* without friends, relatives, money, and with, her father In  the ahadow of the jjaliowi*.  \ Presently, with tlio spirited courage ho had always Joyed In. iv&r, Joyce  'lujacrted^," , ���������v:r.':;-;,',;J''-i;;;i'',' ���������'���������',-' /'. .*  ;'";,','A!!������'r������,'"Vim '��������� ryolnBr'��������� back home. ' -The  iDogrlba aro* brlnguigl iirii; their furs  hext week. t'U aond aovoral of their  Cre# Mi���������$ ���������#i TMeztf  ��������� ������  Any little soreness in the throat grows rapidly worse if  neglected. Crush some tablets of Aspirin in some water.  and ^gargle at once. This gives you instant relief, and  reduces danger from infection. One good gaxglc and ycu.  can feel-safe. If all soreness is. not gone promptly, repeat*  There's usually a cold 'with the sore throat, so take two  tablets t������ throw off your cold, headache, stiffness or other  cold symptoms. "Aspirin relieves neuralgia, neuritis, too.  Use it freely; it does not hurt the heart.  A. S- JP & S^ M III  TttAa.'b-B'lArcrk n������S.  iti S������U������9&  iTign  en derouine tc  4-Vi^  tforaa  and '������*  Loucheus and get their furs, tod., I'll  sacrifice all our trade goods and raise  money for Dad's defense. It'll fee a  true way of fighting for Dad if I go  back home. I don't mind being alone.  I can take care of myself. It'll be  lonesome, but all the time Pll be  knowing that I'm doing the right  thing and being a real help to Dad."  Alan acquiesced reluctantly, against  his better judgment,     A -slender girl I Lord������     we  LMe Helps For This Week \  '"Tribulation worketh patience, and  patience, experience, and experience,  hope."���������iRomans 5:3.  "I waited patiently for the Lord;  and He inclined unto me and heard  my cry."���������Psalm 40:1.  like her, scarcely out of her 'teens,  going back to that isolated post. . . .  A white girl/ winsome,^pretty, of iis-  somerbody, aloneIthere, wiih Indiana  coming, and going;i}/with/> half-breeds  coming and going. >yv v;\i-\.���������������������������fU/ -;..,.'"'..  ������������������''������������������������--���������-' >...i...,j.-i.,^.."���������-ii������n.-^t vi������i,������i.Aij-  between you and Haskell,/ Alan?"  Briefly Alan told her what had taken place down there hi the cabin.  His account left Joyce speechless  in a silent fury, her little fists clenched, her lips parted in astonishment.  "But he can't demote you, Alan!"  Bhe cried. "He can't blame you for  his mistake."  "He can't? He's already done it!  If I try to fight him, if I make the  slightest insubordinate move, he's actually got the power to Jail me I"  "But the Inconnu patrol���������he'll let  you go on that, Alan?"  (To Bo Continued.)  Working Under Handicap  Britain's Mercantile Marine Bees Not  Beonlve Any Subsidies  'Gr������at Britain stands 'almost alone  among the nations in possessing a  mercantile marine which is worked  on ordinary economic linos, . . . . ��������� .  whereas, in every trade in which it is  engaged, it has to face the competition of foreign vessels built and sailed by tho aid of large Exchequer  airtisidics supplied by the Governments of the countries whoso flag  they fly. Unless some change is made  the final i������sult is inevitable. Sooner  or later tho shlp-ownors of tho country handicapped by this system of  Inequality in tlio fierce competition  for the trade of like world munt go  to the wall.���������Londou Times,  have    wandered  through doubt and sorrow,  forth  And Thou hast made each step an onward one;  And we will ever trust each unknown  "~--'3n-?iT'0'r?J*^"   ���������"������������������������������������- .  Thou wilt sustain us till its work ia  '.-'������������������ ^done.,. ... v  It is possible, when the future is  dim still to cling to the conviction of  God's merciful purpose towards His  creatures, of His parental goodness)  even in suffering, still to feel the path  of duty, though trodden with a heavy  heart, leads to peace, still to be true  to conscience. In this patient* though  uncheered obedience, we become prepared for Sight. The soul gathers  force.���������Win. E. Channing.  iyrnVA iriMi������"'f ,1cen������e������  During 1031 fish'.production- allowed a decrease for ������very Canadian  province oxcopt Saskatchewan arid  tho Yukon. On December 20* 1932,  there had been an increase of domestic ilahlng licenses to the oxtotit of  IMS over the corroapondlng period of  the ^irevlouu. y<dur* .Thiy.'is aa indlca-.  tlon that tho residents ol! tlio prov-  ttieo aro making grcator uso than  hitherto of tho ilsli of our own  water's.'-' ' ''";.-,'',   ��������� ' ,.'L"  Passengers Were Lucky  ������HaMWH*aa������a> V  Pilot Made Perfect Landing On Ice  With One Ski  Piloting his heavy 'plane with marvellous skill and daring, Ronald  George made an almost perfect landing on one ski on the ice of Chapleaw  Lake at Chapleau, Ontario. And not  until the big 'plane had bumped to  a atop did his seven passengers realize how closely they had come to  death.  George took off with a party of  mining notables for a trip to the  Kenty Gold Mines property at  Swayze Lake. A ski struck a piece of  cordwood hidden in the snow and  broke Just as the machine lifted.  With his ear and hand exit by flying glass. George said nothing to his  pp.BSflugfnr*, but appeared to bo continuing on his way. Actually, however, ho circled over the town, signalling gretuidmen to ��������� stand by for ������.  forced landing.  An American company is blunting  the channel of the Canton.i'SUvcw In  Chuu*. '    ' I.J.',  if*  fa  ItiM  1 g Soil   s 1 u.������.ull  II.;������lli^l.i:i&pii  BJETiiF,     PORK,    FILLETS,     SA USAGE  Home  rendered Lard  J. I*. ROSS  MAIN -STREET  CRESTON  .a*.^.^..^.T.  '������'T'>'y*y������'*'" '^ *  MpM^MmMMMW^^^.  Men's,  Women's, Children's Ready-to  Wear? ooois-   Shoes  MSS^MM  T'rade in your Battery Set? or old  type  Electric radio on a General Electric Radio  Have the best music on the air at a cost of  less than One Cent per hour !  Tone Quality, which is. after all, what is most desired in a radio, that has won first  place in nation-wide contests, is yours for as low as $69.59. Come and hear  it. Believe your own ears. Leave your wet batteries here. Efficient service.  Lzt us do that Wiring Job now before the rush starts.  MESS ELEOTRI  SEE THE &i������ SALE POSTERS  AMMO   BWafaW.  WW   <OV  flU  BE HERE SATURDAY  ill  SmS& SbrnHH*  i.c&e iii  JUS"  JV C3 *"������ I ��������� SVI f~������    1* t-I aT*    ^> *^ ���������* ������.������ ���������"��������� B  1   "^  J PLa^  ^^tJF ^BgrgB-        J*  om  f ^Baa*  f  a,  *  ������  ������  r  >  a.  r  ������  k  -r  p-  tti i if^i a   *   i**i ii 1.1 r^  r~  rlt?^  *  mm m*r  ^Fp4  PI/  Cjt#������ Acquainted with  You  ana we will soon ne atiie to serve you  more satisfactorily than you anticipate.  Here are a few samples of the values  prevailing in the Grocery department.  Local and Personal  Misses Eva.   Yvonne   and  Opal  La-  Belle were Sunday  visitors with Cran-  variety entertainment in the Parish Hall  on Saint Patrick's Day and a committee,  headed by W. Mc Cooper, was named  to make the necessary preparations.  SOUP, Campbell's Tomato, per tin  COFFEE, fresh ground, high quality, 3 lbs   2.0C  PEAS, Aylmer, 5's, 2 for   2i  CORN FLAKES, Kellogg's, pkt .11  CHEESE, Kraft, lps .3a  Roll and Quick Oafs, B-lb. sack 31  Goodwill   is   prized   by   us.     It   is   the   disposition  of  pleased   customers   to   return  have been well treated.  *-^A=4.^A=-*���������Jk-A..4V~A-  of  Ireston VaHey Co-Qperativs Assn  Phone 12  CRESTON  a-Wa. afc,A-i ,&,-���������<���������,���������������&..���������&������ A-ata.1  We have this week received from the  manufacturers a stock of  y  N  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  *"-- Wo will be pleased to show you.  There will be no show of pictures at  the Grand for the next two Saturday  nights, February Ilth and 18th.  WANTED���������Will let contract for cutting 50 ricks 14 and 16-inch tamarac and  wiii pay 40c. rick. Standing timber.  C. C. French. Crestori.  The Pythian Sisters announce another  of their always-popular bridge drives for  Wednesday r.ight, February 15th, at the  K.P Hall.   Admission 35 cents.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid St.  Valentine tea and sale of cooking and  candy at the home of Mrs. Henderson,  Saturday, February 11th, 3 to 5 p.m.  Mrs. Howard Allan  and you g son.  James Bjshop, left on Tuesday for their  home   at   Trail,  after  a visit with her  I parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cherrington.  .Mrs Lewis''of Calgary, Alberta, ������ho  hasb?en on a visit.wifch her,-son, Ey������'A.  Lewis of the Creston /aTaliey barbar shop,  left for her home itfc the end of the  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples left at the  first of the week for Cranbrook, where  the latter is visiting while Frank has  gone to Banff  for  the   winter   carnival  sports  St.   VALFNTINE   TEA���������Under the  auspices    of    Erickson   Christ   Church  Ladies Guild, at the home of Mrs,  John  Hall. Erickson, 3 to 5 p.m.,  Wednesday,  i*  February 15th.   All welcome. y  D. Bradley,- manager of Creston w.w.w.^.w.  Farmers' Institute, was a visitor, at  Trail and Nelson the fore part of the  week, On business with the representatives of the poultry industry in West  Kootenay.'  The February tournament of the local  badminton club at Park pavilion on  Monday night, featuring a lash between  the married and single talent of the club,  In which the married players won by a  margin of 197 to 168.  Mr. and Mrs.'.T. Goodwin Rot back by  bus on Saturday from a three months"  holiday south of the line, most of which  was spent with friends at- California  p6ints. They state that California is  having about the snowiest winter in its  history.: '   " 'V ���������'"' ���������'''������������������''  F. Baker, .who has' operated Creston  cafe on Fourth street/ for the past yeaiN  has fitted up the Auditorium building ;on  Canyon street and ia operating an "attractive restaurant there, "known as trie-XX.  Cafe With it in operation the town has  seven places serving meals.  An itlS time record for cold was established at Creston Thursday morning,  9th, when the mercury travelled down to  24 below aero. It was 15 below on  Wednesday and 7 bolow Tuesday. Sunday and Tuesday nights were featured  with blizzards from the north and east.Q  The pick of the local basketball talent  will be 3eon in action at.Park pavilion on  Tuesday niahtin two qgamcu. At 8 p.m.  the High School Rops. and an all star  f;lrlw' tonm will  mix,, and ' at 0 p.m. tho  nrigim lending Cfiivtlnfldfin will elaah with  an nil stir men's team.   Tho admission  h 25 and 10 cento.  Tho hospital danco on .Friday,- Fob-  mary 1.7th. will bo both modem and.old-.,  tlmo, with suitable ������*��������� mu������ic tot oach  f oat tiro. Tho admission i������ 50 conto.  with donolnpf ni 1) o'clock. Tho. Lndicir  Hoopitnl Auxilary will nerve suppor at  no extra charae.- In connection with tluv  danco there will no a raftlo of turleoye.  Tor.igntV, entertainment attraction is  the dramatic-musical concert at the  Parish Hall under the direction of the  Anglican Players, with an admission of  25 cents.   There will be   two   sketches  'The     Crystal     Gazer"     will    feature  Misses     Kitty   Littleiohn   and   Winnie j have a good laugh.  Palfreyrnan. who will tell allabout the  future in a most amusing manner. The  hilarious farce. "Freezing a Mother-in-  Lsw,'* will show you how to ������i*?8l with  that ��������� questionable relative. "Mrs.  Watmuff." the mother-in-lall: "Mr.  Watmuff," her husband; "Emily." her  daughter; "Waiter Fathead," the  prospective son-in-law; and Ferdinand  Swift, the adventurous nephew, are all  sustained by a capable cast.   Come. and  lk������a#aaH aftaaafcaaaWaaaaaa  k   '   ^       '^-^-fin^'^illlfl  -1t*'l~A ~.aaW-.aaa.-,aaa.-.aaa..^.afc ��������� -aaa^A- A. _ A. ��������� aafc-Ap  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Grain ie& Pork and Veal  Smt9%g*trm&  f9*t% ������r-  .CprnedBeef  Whitefisk  T<  Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  PicMrndPork  Hatibiat '������Cod  Kippers  PftNY^L  PHONE 2  'w^w^iim^"m'm"ww  ���������w*m'W".*'W"'m'*mww9mwwwmWTF'VW"W'W"'*'Vv  k^������k.  -A-A..A.a.'    A, A.. .*_,���������������-.������,. A- A -A.. A     A.^     ^     A     A     A. A-A.it.-A . A-A-A.A.^,  Our week of special selli ig "in the Hardware  department, which closed on Saturday, was  unusually successful. All our old customers  and many new ones were here to share in the  remarkable values.  ,|g.. .||  Until February 18 we aVe providing an opportunity to  secure Beds, Springs and Mattresses at matchless  ono week we will se!!���������  pi iCua.  lCf������������-  Mattresses.���������  -���������  ���������  ��������� ��������� $6.  Good thick ii ess, Felted Grey "Cotton,'iii  attractive Ticking, in 4 ft., arid'4 ft. 6 in.,  weight 46 lb.  Apt   ��������� i     rm,    i(j      ���������  4 ffc.,'-aski 4 t"fc. 0 in.,  w o.MaUiijn. m mniicSo, '-Kpecisi "~~  4 ii, ancj 4 ffc. 0 in.  7*Tf jfi  4U   w   ^LmJP  .4  4   i  w* w   a ��������� fi w     flo a    C 9 i   I'   H������������������  i  ������������vj.. ;:>  iwrtidHi:;, .;���������. MaW -^ir.uuftti^iuC'ii^^  ReproHOMtativoa fronfi li^tor* Canyon,  and otoor porta of tho dltttrlct turner! out  in farco to tho uaual monthly m������et|nu; of  the-Cnnadlvn Loglon' Hul^d o^ Tuoao.ay,  In a Hhori tipoech hondriiiry vlco r>ronId-  cut GcprBfl Johnapp ofproBHOd ploanuro  hi bbina pr������������iont* and plodgodbla hearty  Hiifa)iorh to tho' iiimn of tho Lotion, Tlio  (ludntlon of uii������mploym������nt wuu dlNCunood  ilnd a committao appblhted to dual with  the matter.   It wan dcscldod to put on a  At those pi'ieos tho demand is wuro to be  brisk, and our advice ia to buy early.  ,.������.i,.���������.-i~,  Mi.  ������  i.  b^r^*,.  at 1  -II  y^^1ftr^^^������f������^^,irv1,yf||)  pwwmwilptoiiqfumiqfm |n > |||>i ty w^ ri|g������ii^irn*yr-qy-.-Mij,- Minrjiniiinmiiy ^u  I  aaaaaaBBVaNaaal  illlMllMllimilBlilaiMII^  JaWKaTlalfl  <iiu  aaHakaMatkaaal  lanMllMlialiar1-"1-'- "---I---- ������������������

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