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Creston Review Mar 3, 1933

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 BigiaMtiiw^  tk:-u  ��������� 0mWJmW&mW$0tmWmyi.' ���������'    ' ' '^aaW^aBaaW ' aMMaaaW    '      OTaaaS  Vol. XXIV;  GRESTQN. B p.v FEll)|iY.  MARCH 3, 1983  No. 50  Kootena^^MaS*  Presby terian Women Missionary  JWpr}j^ej^^ii^ve: a Successful  Annual Conference Here���������To  Meet in Cranbrook Next Year  The nineteenth annual meeting of  Kootenay Presby terial of the Presbyterian Woman's Missionary Society was  held in St. Stephen's Church, Creston,  February 21st. The president, Mrs M.  J. Boyd of Creston, presiding, and delegates present from Kelson, Cranbrook  and Creston Reports were to hand  from secretaries covering New Denver*  Trail, Grand Forks, Kimberley Nelson,  Cranbrook and Creston.  Opening devotions were In charge of  Mrs. Gibbs of Nelson, after which Mrs.  Boyd heartily welcomed the delegates to  Creston.   A reply was made by Mrs. D.  o    A-ziiubfOOk,  Oil  Ai   tut;  visitors.  In her address the president reminded  of the Supre e promise. "That when  two or three are gathered there am I in  the midst of them." And s^eakm* ��������� of  the depressing times which have affected us all she said that troubled waters  are heating waters. Each one must  realize her own duty in her own way,  and give love, peace and goodwill to one  another.   She quoted words from a well  ���������VI,��������� I1M ..  ,'-������������    ��������� -������������  people in this, church did as you and I  did what kind of a church would this  church be?" '  The morning session was devoted to  the adopting of the minutes of the  previous annual as well as sub-executive  meetings. The striking of committees,  of which there were three: Resolutions  * ���������Mrs. M. Gibbs, Mr%,John Shefwo d.  Nominations^- Mrs; C. CampbelS,^^ Airs.  . JSQyCi.   . JTAnSG^������-rri*lfS������  L?.,������.opeer5,    JwvtfH.  D. W. Dow. Greetings were read from  the provincial president and the  provincial board.  : l-.J���������] . u������ *���������_  Juuuucu.a ictvri     jut/*..  the provincial president telling of the  business at the general council, and the  special , campaign to raise $25,000 by  each member giving one cent,a week.  21,000 subscribers were reported to Glad  Tidings magazine.  The financial report was presented by  Mss A. Fleetwood and showed $482  raised in the Kootenay for missions in  1982. A letter from the provincial  t-easurer expressing appreciation of  Miss Fleetwood's splendid and careful  work was read, and a wish expressed  that she be retained in office. Great  credit is given New Denver auxilary  who, with a membership of four, met  their allocation of $50. Cranbrook was  chosen as the place for the annual  meeting next year. The morning  session closed with a hymn, a scripture  reading and a prayer by the president.  Devotions led by Mrs. J. W. Dow, a  scriptural reading and then the minutes  of the morning session read. Reports of  the various departments were then read.  Mrs. C. J. Campbell of Cranbrook  presented the Mission Band report.  Mrs. Ross McLeod of Grand Forks  reported for tho Glad Tidings magazine.  Mrs. M. Gibbs reported on the Home  Helpers department.   For the Welcome  TomMix's  First Talking Picture (and  Tony, too, of course) in  aftf  Destiny  Again  IB ,mm  Hear him .. Sec him . * in  the moat exciting picture  of his career . . crammed  with tfmmn, thrills and  action.   With him are  and Welfare department the report was  from Mrs;. Edrnondstone of Trail, and  the report for the young women's and  *gtrls organizations was ���������submitted by  Mrs. D. W. Dow of Cranbrook: The  press report ws3 by Mrs. H. H. Currie  of Nelson. In the absence of Mrs. H.  H. Taylor the corresponding secretary's  report was read by Mrs. Boyd.  Resolutions of appreciation to the  president, Mrs. M. J. Boyd, and the  executive who carried on the work during the year, to the iadies of Creston for  their hospitality, and to the management of St. Stephen's Church, were recorded. The 1983 officers were then  elected;  Honorary presidents���������Miss K. McNeil  and Mrs. M. McEachern.      -  President���������Mrs. C. J. Campbell  ranbrook. ' ,  1st Vice-President���������Mrs, A. A. Mc-  Kinnon, Cranbrook.  2nd Vice-President���������Mrs. M. J. Boyd,  Creston.  Corresponding Secretary���������Mrs. H. L.  Recording Secretary���������Mrs. W. T.  Choate, Nelson.     -  Treasurer���������Miss A. Fleetwood,  Creston     _ _____..'  Mission Hand���������Mrs. W. JU Worden,  Cranbrook.  Home Helpers���������Mrs. M. Gibbs,  Nelson.  Y.W. and Girls' Organizations���������Mrs.  D. W. Dow, Cranbrook.  Librar" sni Literature���������Mrs D.  Sutherland, Kimberley. *  Glad Tidings���������Mrs. Ross McLeod,  Grand Forks.  Welcome and Welfare���������Mrs. H.  Nelson, New Denver.  Press���������Mrs. H- H Taylor, Creston.  The new president, Mrs. Cam] bell,  then took the chair and asked for  loyalty and co-operation to-the new  officers. .  The allocation from the supply  secretarv for 1.933 was accepted on  motion of Mrs. Boyd and Mrs. J. W.  Dow. The appointing of delegates from  West    Kootenay    to     the "provincial^  .;W.M.t5L to be held in Victoria In March  :was^ftlO;tne executive. Also that the  president should-name her own substi  tuie if she is unable ������������������to go. The after  noon session closed with a hymn; Mrs.  D. J. Speers read a scriptuie selection,  and Mrs. Campbell gave a short address  on the words. "Come unto me all ye that  are heavy laden and I will give'you  rest," asking that this premiss be kept  in mind during the coming year. The  Mispah benediction waa repeated at the  end  In the evening a public meeting was  held in St. Stephen's Church with a good  attendance. (Rev.) N. G. Smith presided, and the choir was in attendance,  rendering two suitale anthems. Greetings were conveyed from Trinity United  Church W.M.S. by Mrs. Avery, and  from the Anglican W.A. by Mrs. York.  Mr. Smith gave a very fine address,  basing his remarks on the passage, "He  shall not fail nor be discouraged till He  have set judgment in the earth and the  isles shall twait for His law." In the  days of the old testament there was no  missionary enterprise as there is in this  d������y. There is today the challenge of  the open door or epportunity. There is  a Rtill greater challenge, that, of the  closed door, which testa the calibre of  men. Life is a series of sharp difficult  spaces reparated by ea������y and pi asant  places. If troubles came singly we  could battle with them more easily.  How we moot troublo is a test of  character.  The work of the Lord cannot be done  in spurts of cnthuslam. It must bo done  patiently and faithfully Sowing the  seed always. Trusting that in the  proper season the harvest will be reaped.  When we come up ttfcaiimL uyuiciu  criticisms we must havo deep resources  of faith to stand tho shock of discouragement. We must have a staying power  in. our faith to carry us through tho  dreary stretches-��������� a faith that is prepared to wait; a quiet confidence in tho  message Christ bears. There are men,  irrespective of racical dlntinction waiting  for tho, gospel of Christ. Tho servant of  tho Lord expects no thonlcs, oxcopt tho  reward of "Well done thou good .and  faithful morvant." There is n great  example in .Paul, thw upoiitlo, who said,  "We are perplexed but not discouraged."  These last worka of Mr. Smith's  midreus Bounded trio Itoyrioto which pw  yuilcd through the preabytorlul mooting,  that during tho year IM% wo woro  perplexed by tho diftlcultloa of thnso do-  pveMHlnB %)mea but not dltteouniBod. Wo  still hnvo d������ep renources of faith to  carry us 'on through through 1038.  I    Biff  .'."^dJalle  hi Co.  ontroi Interest  V������  couyer Cas^aHsts Assume  Charge MarcMl���������No Change  is* Staff or Service Features  Contemplated llust at Present  7   -:;/M  Commencing^ March 1st the  controlling interest in Greston  Power & Light Company,  Limited passed >into the hands  of A. C, R. Yuill and associates  of Vancouver, ���������������������������'���������<?'  The transaction was completed at the weekend, at which  time L. M. Simpson, president  of the company, was cere with  Mr. Yuill, cwho made a  thorough inspection of the  power plant, pole line, and the  company's business generally.  In a brief interview with the  Review, just before his return  to Vancouver on Tuesday, Mr.  Yuili stated no material change  in the present staff or operations was contemplated.  rhe new oWners intend to  expand the system to fully  comply with the requirements  of the company's charter. Mr.  Yuill will be returning to Creston within the next few weeks  at which tini*1 the company's  plans will be fully matured, and  a more definite statement may  be expected.    *  Ever since acquiring the company over four years ago Mr.  Simpson has had unbounded  confidence in the ultimate'  success of the company, but 7  failing health ^ haja compelled  him^v to "J, reli^ufsh ^ control;  was compelled to spend a  couple of days in Greston  Hospital,, the trip from Spokane and the businesr in connection with . campleting the  sale being too much for his  none too rugged constitution.  farm, was home on Tuesday and reports  remarkable success at taking coyotes,  gettin g four of them in one day. The  animals were,. apparently hunting in  pack, as the quartette were taken in  traps set but a few yards apart", ia the  hills in close proximity to the farm.  W&nntfeS  af^ -  Loses: Basketball  '*?  BmfB&B GrQ&W  Word from Victoria at the first of the  week announced that the local member,  Col Lister, is again chairman of the  legislative committee on agriculture.  Otto Wolfrum was combining business  with pleasure on a visit at Nelson the  latter part of the week.  Rev. C. Baase will be here on Sunday  afternoon for the usual Lutheran Church  service.  Ivor Gustafson, who has been on the  carpenter crew at Goat River canyon  development the past two months, was  laid off temporarily on Saturday and is  again at his home here.  Commencing with Wednesday, 1st*'  Lister school is now operating on the  summer schedule, 9 a.m. to 3.30 p.m.  Frank Hollaus was a businces visitor  at Nelson tho latter part of the week,  and while there disponed of a carload of  his bated alfalfa, which he expects to  load out this week from Erickson.  Tho Lister-Huscroft Farmers* Institute are this week plncing thoir first  1938 order for stumping powder.  Harry Holme was a visitor at Glen-  lllly on Saturday to which point he  trucked a load of alTnlfa.  Geo. Brown, manager of the Nelson  branch of the Vancouver Milling &  Grain Company, was a buainoss visitor  hero during the woek, and cloBod a  contract for four carloads of baled  alfnlfawith W. P. Edwards. Tho hay  will bo shipped at a later date. '  Five tables were in play at tho Com-  ^lbk������<������4������vl;    .^.ww.vwj.    Mt.vi^v. ���������������* I.      t**.L^-    ^������ V- .4 ���������*>' **' ,i      v;������u  Saturday evening, with"tho'high score  prizes taken homo by Margaret and  Charion Huacroffc, and tho r6iiiRolnt,lon  trophy awarded John Bird. Tho nliair  waa undor the direction of Mr. and Mri3.  Fred Towers, and there was tho uaual lino  supppr to cJQHO'.>rocc'cdU������BH.  Gordon Hurry, who In npi>rmtlnc i������ tmj>  line In the vicinity of tho Reclamation  jsars. i/'ampneu oi Vancouver, who has  been visiting with Mrs. Murgatroyd for  the past f w days, left for her home last  week.  Mrs. Hook and son, Warren, of Spokane, are visitors with the former's  mother, Mrs. Grady.  Mass P. Truscott o������ Creston is a visitor  here, a guest of Miss E. Whittman.  Three quilting bees were held the past  month* at the homes p! Mrs. Joy, Mrs.  E. Uri and Mrs. Abbott, when six splendid c*ccl Hu������!ts were completed.  Charlie Hindley sustained a enisled  foot and cut head when rock fell on him  at the'gooseneck'where he waa working  on tiie road crew last week.  Ratepayers of Wynndel School District  are reminded of the ratepayers" meeting  at the hall annex on Saturday evening-.  is a patient at St  Cranbrook, leaving for  that city at the first of the week.  A very successful bridge drive and  silver tea was held at the home of Mrs.  Abbott on Friday last.   12 tables were in  ������l������^r������r>/i *\ta.    Ui~U    -..-,..__ ____     ���������^-,js^ ������������������,_,_  *--���������������.     ���������.-���������   ������.*^.       ������������.^m.      fc3^.v?������-*.iji    tacit      4Liua\S.XZ   tjj  Mrs- G. -Taylor and David Taylor. The  consolation prizes went to Mrs. Ogilvie  and P. Pigott. The collection amounted  .to 510, which will be given to Creston  sfomeas Hospital AuKiliary  chase of supplies.  Girls Win 12-ii with Last Quarter Rally���������Penalties Costly to  Men "who Lose 23-14���������Visitors  Guests Supper and Dance.  m/r -m i tri i.i_  wi-ib. x- ieu Aiuanm  fcUl.  C ommencing Wednesday the Canyon  school is operating on summer schedule  ���������9 a.m. to 3.30 p.m.  Canyon has been having great variety  to Its weather the past week. Sunday  excelling itself in supplying everything  atmospheric except a touch -of below  zero.  While damage by mice to orchards  appears to be rather prevalent at  Erickson local ranchers claim no such  trouble has been encountered here.  Arvid  SsssiUsIson  unci Clarence Ted-  ford are back from Canal  Flats, where  they have been for almost two  working with the former's truck on# a  haul contract.  niosVthu  In the most exciting games of the year  to be played on the local floor, Creston  and Bonners' Ferry divided the honors  last Friday evening. A gratifying crowd  of fans saw the local girls down the  visitors, 12-11, and the men lo'e to the  American team, 23-14.  The  Bonners*   girls,  considering tbe  fact   that they were unused to men's  rules, uaccrked a dazzling burst of speed  in the opening minutes of the game to  take an early lead of 5 points.   Then the  Creston    misses   tightened    up    their  defense, Nell Payne and Mary Abbott  scoring free throws and Marjorie TLevirs  a field basket* to finish the first^alf brie  point down.   Continuing their winning '  pace in she second half, the same three  local girla scored field baskets to give  them what looked like a substantial lead.  A sudden ral!"1' bv the visitors- however  changed the complextion of affairs, land  with less, fthan two minutes to go the  score waB 11-10. with the locals on  the  wrong end.   The Creston girls managed  to keep the ball in enemy territory and  bombarded the basket with no  effect-.  I until Molly Moore sank one from the  side  just as   the   final   whistle  blew.  Betty Speers, though not figuring in the  scoring,    played   a nice   game   on the  forward line.  The men's game was fast and inclined  to be rough. The local quintette made  their best showing this season, and looked at times 'like the winning team,  butJuhe.Bf)nnejs Ferry boys were a little  At'the endof he first half, Creston  was 2 points down, 8-6. Early in the  second half Creston led an attack, scoring tw field baskets without reply to  take the leae, 10-8. Then Walters of  Bonners1 Ferry went on a scoring rampage, assisted by some nice combination  by his teammates. Creston lost Farris  on personals in the last five minutes,  and, although they were still a fighting  team when the whistle sounded, they  felt his loss keenly. Tully scored 8 of  the local points in a brilliant display of  speed and accurate shooting. Holmes  showed up well on the guard line.  tie  Wooden irrigation pipe is being hauled out to the C. O. Rodgers Camp 2  farm, where an irrigation water supply  will be installed this season.  Pending work being commenced on the  big   cement, dam the crew working at  Goat River canyon was considerably   re  duced on Saturday night.  Miss Helen Browell is at present n  patient in Creston Valley public hospital, where she underwent an. operation  for appendicitis on Thursday last and is  making a very satisfactory recovery.  Mr. Blakey another resident cf Canyon iB a, hospital patient at Cranbrook.  where ho was taken last week for an  appendicitis operation, from which "lie is  making a nico recovery.  Many of the friends of Mrs. Groaso  were callers at her home on Wbdnesdny  last, the occasion boing her 35th  birthday- Oldtimo sociability was  much in evidence and many were th<*  hearty wishes for several more happy  returns off the day.  Miss HiikoI White was n gue������t of Mrs.  Pedcraon of Wynndol a few days last  w-oclc, returning on Sunday.  day on n vKsit with friends at Erickson  and Creston.  A wedding of much hiLuiyuitli iu Uux diu*  trlct took place In Spokane, Wnalv., at  11 ������i.m,, Tueuduy, Februury 21ut, whtm  Vonv McGonegal, eldest daughter of  Mra. 0. SoneBnol and the late Krwin  M^GnneK"!! boeamrt tho l������rtrlr> of DomglaB  F, Putnam, son of Mr. nnd MrB. Frank  Bonners Ferry Girls���������Egan 2, Hertz 4,  Badden 1, Linden 4, Davidson, Laneton,  Gunderson, Douglas.   11.  Creston Girls���������Speers, Nell Payne 3,  E. Armitage 2, Bourdon, Abbott 8. Nora  Payne, Levirs 4, LaBelle, Moore 2.    12.  Referee���������E. Marriott.  Bonners Ferry Men���������Sternkie 5,Smith,  Lynch 1, Rolfe 1, Clarke 4, Lane, Walters 12, S������ea.   28.  Creston Men���������Holmes, Marriott 4,  Farris 4, Tully 8. Webster, MacDonald,  Christie, H. Couling.   14.  Referee���������F. Levirs.  Tonight's league games: 7.80���������Dominoes vs. Highfliers. 8.30���������Centipedes vs.  High School 9.80���������Imperial Groceteria  vs. Bearcats.  Putnam of Eriakson. The ceremony  was performed by C. A. Green, Jf.P.,  and the witnesses were Miss Alma Mann  of Spokane, and Robert Long jr., of  Erickson. The bride is a great favorite  In qbe younger sot here, having made her  home here for the pciat 12 years, and  prior to that at Creston A host cf  friends extend best wishes for futuro success and huppiness.  Another dozen men arrived at the air-  jiioft laat week fro.:. Nwiaow. A cai" of  lumber, also arrived and teams are busy  hauling It from the Biding to tho airport.  Miss JobbIq White, principal of Kitchener school, was a Creston visitor on  Saturday. ,  A charivari greetod the newly weds,  Mr nnrl' Mm. DnuHnn F. Pntnnm, jtt tht*  homo of Mra. C. Sononnol, Wednesdny  ovoning last, when tho :'S gang" was lavishly entertained.  Mrs. Neucnmon and children arrived,  on Friday from Calgary, Alburta, and  will mako their homo here for tho pros-  ent,, Mr. Noucamcn ia In charge of tho  XCltchonnrvnirport. Thoy am to resitlo In  ono of h. W. Hathaway'a cabinn.  ���������rsSM  -M  'MI  .II  fl  t\  &e5mmm  iirWm  ��������� mm  ii  ;���������.���������:*  III  1 - L J"  kUHM  laaaKftMattal  Haj-Waa. BaWa������B  **  WZSTDS1W.  ���������*.m*immmK**Bkym^m*1tom*mmm1l!&  UJKJiiiS'XVrXH.  ���������a*  s-a������  aeran  EnceSs In Oualit^ unci F!av@uf  Colloidal Fuel Is New  The instinct Of Birds  ���������nam.        m      # -��������� .���������������������������        ��������� ##  "Frcsn trom tne *oarden$  -A. Sclieme To Raise Prices.  fH*.  +..*  *n^A..n     .3A**l������������������.n     {v.  :~~~   ^>#  ������^A .^-.w.*     V...      ������^..  ������������ o?.n5cl?   in  jjjnmnn v/ith similar declin*"3 thi������c,itrh'"*ii* fr*><������ world* ***e h."nre r.ccum'ulaiion  of unsettled war and other ilcfcts; the unparaUed restrictions imposed by  nearly all nations upon imports from other nations: the breakdown of the|  gold standard and the resultant upsetting of exchange rates between countries; the stupendous number of unemployed throughout the world, and the  loss or purchasing- power by practically everybody as a result of these economic disasters and disabilities, have led to making of all kinds of proposals  designed to remedy, either temporary or permanently, the situation in which  mankind is now floundering.  Many of the suggestions advanced are hopelessly impracticable: some  utterly fantastic; and not a few of the so-called remedies would only serve  to intensify the disease rather than ameliorate or cure it. Unfortunately, the  distress occasioned by the present world economic situation is so great, and  people axe so much at a loss in seeing any way out of their difficulties, or an  early solution to their problems, that thousands of them are in a state of  mind -where they are prepared to grasp at any straw, and,, the more alluring  Sfee premises made in support of any given scheme, the greater the danger  of peopie "falling forv something which later on they would bitterly regret.  Included in the suggestions being advanced are numerous forms of "inflation" of money. Some advocate the printing by the Government of tens,  even hundreds, of millions of paper money without any reserve of any value  >ig>-Tf*i srrsinst them. Others dsmsmd that ste11"10 be taken to brin0* tbe Canadian  dollar to a parity with the British pound sterling. In scores of communities  the issue of local scrip is strongly supported as a means of putting more  naoney into circulation, speeding up buiness and the payment of debts, and as  s means of raising prices of primary products. Some extremists advocate the  repudiation of existing- debt.  Despite the difficulty of their present situation, we believe the over-  ���������^lelming majority of the Canadian people do not look upon repudiation of  debt with favor; rather that they are willing to pay their debts.and are anxious to do so, and only want to be placed in a position where they can pay.  They feel they can pay their debts in the future, as they d:d in the past, if  +*������������������y could oalv obtain a fair ^rice for their products a.bove tbe cost of ������reduction, or steady work at a fair wage.  Because we are convinced such is the attitude of the average man, -we  aire interested in the plan of Colin H. Burnsll, past president of the United  Farmers of Manitoba, as recently outlined by him in the press. Mr. Burnell  Canadian Coal Can Be Used For  Says Ottawa Engineer  Off great; interest to Canadian coal  producers is    the    announcement   of  William   Burnip"   prominent   Ottawa  (engineer, that Canadian coal may be  used aa the basis of a newly invented  coal���������colloidal fuel. A friend of Mr.  Burnip, Stephen L.. Wyndham, is the  inventor, and Mr. Burnip, -who was  recently in Cardiff, Wales, has seen  the invention demonstrated.  It has been a dream for years to  iiiveat a* iTuei by mixing ccal'with.oil  and getting a fluid mixture in which  the coal would not settle down to  the bottom. Mr, Burnip announced  the invention has succeeded in producing  samples  of  colloidal   fuel���������a  CumbitittuOii Ol VUW4  Slid Oil in Stable  mixtures  t coal and  Is. Just  Acute   Sense   Of  Sight  and  The mystery of how migrating  birds find their way unerringly to  their- destination will probably be dispelled by furtherfield observations, it  is predicted.  Repeated observations of the behaviour of migrating birds have convinced^ Prof. Patten of Sheffield University, that they are not guided by  any "special sense'"' but that they  find their way by watching their sur-  .^..-ji_��������� ������������������.j  iUUUUUlgO    ouu  by  ������ixO������iti.ugr fru&u. ������X-  varying from 00  per cent.  40  he  perience.  "Birds possess an 8eye-brain\  says. "Their sense of vision, is extraordinarily acute and by no means in-  discriminating. It seems unreasonable  to brush aside the idea that m!*r?������-t������t?  iii&y  Outalu guiuauCe  eposes "what he cslls the Collective Produce Clearing Association, and, in  brief, his plan is this:  A farmer producer brings, say a can of cream to a dairy- for which he  receives a cash ticket for 50 cents. Instead of cashing that ticket, he takes  it to the Collective Produce Clearing Association and exchanges it for a  Bond of $1.00. He buys a C.P.C.A. 4-cent stamp which he affixes to the Bond,  endorses the same on the back, and then turns it in the same as a one dollar bill on any purchase he may make. The merchant to whom he pays it  then adds another 4-cent C.P.C.A. stamp, endorses the Bond in turn, and  pays it to someone else, who follows the same procedure, until the Bond has  fourteen 4-cent stamps, or the equivalent of 56 cents, on it, when the Bank  ���������will cash it and charge it against the account of the Collective Produce  Clearing Association.  What has happened is this: The farmer producer received 96 cents, instead of 50 cents, for his can of cream. His purchasing power was nearly  doubled. Each of the other thirteen people who receved the Bond and added  a 4-cent stamp actually gave a 4 per cent, discount on the price of their  goods or services. The C.P.C.A. got the original 50 cent cash ticket from the  farmer and the 56 cents paid to it for stamps, or $1.06, consequently its  account at the bank was good for $1.00 when the Bond was finally presented  for payment.  Unquestionably, this is a form of inflation, hut there was 50 per cent,  cash back of every Bond issued. The 4 cents paid by each handler of the Bond  some may argue was in the nature of a sales tax. May it not be even more  fairly be called a 4 per cent, discount? And who in these days would not  willingly grant a 4 per cent, discount if the volume of business could be practically doubled? As fast as these Produce Bonds were turned over fourteen  times, and then cashed, one dollar of money would be placed in general circulation instead o������ only fifty cents had the farmer cashed his original cream  check.  As Mr. Burnell points out, farm produce would flow to market as usual  without Interfering with prices which are set on an export basis. It would,  he further adds, still allow of feeding the unemployed cheaply, but many of  these would be absorbed by the greater volume of business which would  result.  One seeming weakness does suggest itself, but it Is a detail and docs not  affect the principle of the scheme. That is, whether the margin -of six cents  on the dollar, which ia all the profit the C.P.C.A. would receive, would be  sufficient to cover the costs of operation, Including printing of Bonds, stamps,  distribution of same to all centros, and the bonding of an agont of tho  C.P.C.A. iu each country town which it la proposed should be done. However,  If a 4-cent stomp on each turnover of a $1.00 Bond was not sufficient for  the purpose, a 5-cont stamp, or a 5 per cent, discount instead of four, would  no doubt prove more than sufficient.  Mr. Burnell's plan is certainly deserving of further consideration and  study by farmers, merchants, nnd, in fact, overybody because one and all arc  anxious' to And some relief, even of a temporary character, from tho impasse  into which all havo been brought and from which all are seeking a way of  encape.  per cent, oil to 80 per  20 per cent, oil. In his  announcement Mr, Burnip says the  intriguing feature to Canada is that  the fuel will be cheaper than oil and  can be produced from Canadian coal.  Even the oil used in the Kiixture, he  says, can be replaced by coal tar and  oils derived from the distillation of  coal. He predicts its use in power  plants requiring intense heat with  flexibility of oil fuel.  "The  value  to  the  Canadian  coal  industry should be very marked," he  says in stating the fuel could be used  for oil-burning furnaces in the home.  In reporting the result of the various tests he witnessed recently before  the South Wales Institute of Engineers,  of which he  is a member,  he  adds: "No one was prepared to witness   the  intense  white  glare .given  out by   the   burning   colloidal   fuel,  against  which   the   flame   from   the  best quality fuel oil appeared yellow  and smoky, both burnt under exactly  the same conditions."  Precious   experiments   have   failed  because the coal has sunk to the bottom  of  the  mixture.  Wyndham has  added what is called a  "'stabilizer."  During the  process  of asuxins,- each  bit of coal, ground to a particle, becomes coated with a film of stabilizer,  which adheres to it even at high temperature. The result is each coal particle floats permanently in the mixture and the product looks like vase-  lne when cold and flows like coal oil  when  about  80 .degrees   Fahrenheit.  Its  density  results   in a  tank  built  to hold 500  tons  of fuel oil accommodating 650 tons of colloidal fuel.  Mr. Burnip says the interest of the  oil and coal world' was thoroughly  aroused recently when the Cunard  steamship line used some colloidal  fuel in one of their steamships on a  voyage with distinct success. Something attempted in tbe way of a  liquid fuel, using present coal field  products, has caused interest for  years.  of landmarks. Furthermore, the sense  of hearing can play a part. The wash  of the waves is a reminder to hug  the coast���������the guide-line of primary  importance. The courses of great rivers are followed by overland migrants.  "Birds band together for the trip,  thus giving the untravelled young an  opportunity to be guided over the  route by adults.who have already  been over the ground.  "In thick weather migrating birds  often go astray, and, arriving at unaccustomed haunts are classified as  rare and accidental vagrants. When  the gloom deepens the voyagers become sorely handicapped, while a  dense and prolonged fog will put the  brakes effectually on migration."  ���������      AY   '        " S  B  ^atf. ^arfaaa.  ������3  9  w  r  Fewer Sea Fish Caught  ^UanTTiiineTiI  Lend us your ears! OgcSen*������  Fine Cut* cigarette tobacco is  iust right to "roll your own.**  If measures up in every way to  a men's notion of what a cigarette tobacco ought to be!  Mongolian-Japanese  Dictionary  Completed  Is First  Of Its Kind and  Contains  3,000 Pagea  After 16 years -of work, Major  Kenji Shimonaga of the Japancso  War Office has completed a Mongolian-Japanese dictionary, the first of  its kind, which will be published  shortly by the army. It is a book of  2,000 pages.  The army long has given close attention to the4 study of foreign languages and has in its language school  exports on nearly all tongues. Major  Shimonaga ho a'special I zed Mongolian,.  Chinese dialects, Manchu and Tibetan. He had to design apwclal type to  reproduce tho Intricate Mongol char-  actors appoarlng In Mb dictionary.,  Fishermen    Curtailed    Efforts    Last  Year    Because    Market    Was  i^OOF  Excellent reasons for eating Canadian fish are that fish are nourishing  and health-making foods, and that  Canadian fish are unexcelled in quality. We call attention to these facts  in the hope that people will eat more  fish and, in that way, assist the fishermen to make a better living.  The Fisheries News Bulletin, issued  by the Department of Fisheries, Ot-~  tawa,   states   that   exclusive   of ,-^the'  catches from one or two minor fisheries, the landings from Canada's sea  fishing operations in 1932, as shown  by unrevised  statistics,   totalled approximately 7,120,000 hundredweights.  This total wos smaller than^the sea  fisheries total for 1931 because with  economic     unsettlement     continuing  throughout   the   world   during   1932  the fishermen curtailed their fishing  effort. The reduction in landings reflects    market    disturbance.    Plenty  more fish could have been taken from  the Dominions sea fisheries resources  if the market situation had warranted greater catching efforts.���������Toronto  Mail and Empire.  Easier to roll for one thing.  And a far better cigarette when  ijia fo:'sn*=a s dens and ^*������u !i*",Hf'  ft up. Yes, sir. You'SI like  Ogden's Fine Cut. It gives you  the combination you're looking  for in cigarette tobacco ...  fragrance ... sweetness . . .  absolute satisfaction. That"*  worth a cheer any dayl  P.S.-=���������Free "Chanteder" ciga- ^  rette baDsrs with every packqge*.  Your pipe knows Ogden's Cut Plug  Ban Is Lifted  To  Saskatchewan Power  Of  Commission    Shows,    a    Heficit  $50,079 For Year 1933  Despite an operating profit of  $132,217 for the year 1932, tho balance sheet of the Saskatchewan power commission showed a deficit of  $50,979, when provision was made  for depreciation charges, according to  the annual report tabled in the legislature by Hon. J. R. Merkley, Minister in charge.  Tho report indicated that no now  undertakings nor extensions had been  embarked upon by tlio commission In  1932, the second yoar in which the  activities of the commission have  been confined almost solely to operation of existing systems.  Was So Short of Breath  fflffiflBnHB BBS    ililH   SilBTr ' (Kir vr rrF *fi    *w   Vlw  m v$sJt 119  "Fruit*' Hnnlly ItlgHt.  Tho    St.    Thomas     Times-Journal  describes Canadian-made cod liver oil  ua "one of the fruity ���������>������ tho Imperial  Conforonco." Tliui Colyum can only  say that anyone who thinks cod liver  oil a fruit should have to tako it ag  a punishment !������aya the Toronto Star.  Freight May Now . Be Shipped  Churchill Without JPeraalt  Further indication? of the opening  of Churchill to the public this year is  seen in the recent ruling on the Hudson Bay railway to the effect that  freight may now ������e shipped to  Churchill without a permit.  A similar ruling applies to passenger traffic. Since the steel reached  Churchill in March, 1929, it has been  necessary to have a permit to enter  the port or ship goods to the seas.  This ruling was the subject of much  criticism, among tradera and others  who had business in the far north.  Last year the road was open to the  public as far as GI,lam Mile 327. Permits were required from that point to  sea.,  The new ruling lifting the permit  ban came without publicity or advertising. "Railroaders say that it was tho  desire not to encourage a trek in the  direction of the new port while tho  townslte looked facilities for handling  transient traffic.  By this time, father has tired of  playing with tho oloctrlc train Junior  got Cor Christmas.  i  A committee off five often consists  of the man who docs tho work, three  others to pat him on tho baok, taid  one to bring In n, minority report,  Mrs. P. J. OhnrnoiT. Shoitmoxea, B.U., writes;���������  *'I had boon so troubled wll.li shortness of breath  I could not lio down to sloop,  I couldn't do any hard work, or climb tho  ntalrs, and had norvpuo and smothering foolliigB,  and bocamo very weak. -  X tried till kinds off medicine, hut could got  no roHoff until after T had takon fchrao boxen off  Millium'a Honrfc and Norvo Pllln. and since them  I Iiuvh ffnlt hotter In ovory way.''  ^     BW uftl* at all draft* kvA ywiuural storMj p������k up only by TUo T. Milbum Oo., 1M*  The output off gold from the placer  deposits of the Yukon territory in  1932 had a.y^lue.off $900,000. Tn  1000, tho greatest year of tho Klon-  dyko gold production! tho 'output was  valued at ovo>v $22,000,000.  If going hatlcsn doesn't affect tho-  mind, as exports my, ii". 'just calls  attontlon to It.  w.  N.  IX    1088  44%  JuUu>  h   I  i a  i(ti  MJa������������Ma^.a^u������ri^Jflfci������^^  ,' ill"1 '>'���������  l^������Ha������W������*l"^������'^���������l *nrt>Tiu������rwA������\-Kr  ���������    ���������    .- ��������� . 4#  ^m  ������  a s������&iff   ������va*isSJ  QP17l7n MARK  aslmiidii imuC aiiipiVvC<  JDaytona Beach, Fla,���������Great Britain's dominance in the realm of  speed was skyrocketed to new heights  by Sir Malcolm Campbell in a daring  race against time along the ccaan  speedway here.  In two blistering runs over tbe  hard-packed beach, the 48-year-old  driver streaked to a new world automobile speed mark of 272.108 miles  an hour over a measured mile route  to climax a quarter of a century of  reccrd-smashin0" ������chii6vejiients.  VX*.      r.1*.^.      AninVlt.tta^       O   '   HAW      t*^f*Ckrct  off 272,463 miles an hour over one kilometre on the same trials, and 257.295  over a five-kilometre course.  Driving a long, streamlined Bluer  bird car. equipped with a 2,5C0-horse-  power aeroplane motor, Sir Malcolm  clipped .94 of a second oS his own  previous record off 253.968 for the  mile and increased the - mark by  18.140 miles an hour.  On h'"s first run the British driver  attained the astounding speed of  273.556 miles an hour as he roared  over the beach, paralleled oh One side  by a pounding surf and on the other  by high, irregular sand dunes from  which thousands of spectators looked  on. His time for the mile on that run  was 13.16 seconds. His second trial,  made in the opposite direction, was  clocked at 13.30 seconds for a speed  off 270.676 miles an hour.  Returning to the grandstand after  his trials to be greeted by cheering  spectators, Sir Malcolm characterized  in my life." He was. foised to.steer  the bouncing car over the course with  only one hand, as he had injured the  other a week ago in making repairs  to the machine.  Sir Malcolm covered the kilometre,  which is approximately five-eighths  of a mile, in 8.18 seconds for a speed  off 273.463 miles an hour on his first  run. On h!s second run over that dis-  *..._....     ������...     ...*....    .^?..r������7*-������*rT      Sf     $2   *������   ��������� w^rt/>y| j^ ei  for a speed ^of 271.472 miles an hour.  The kilometre was~ marked off inside  the measured official mile.  In setting up a new record for five  kilometres, Sir Malcolm attained a  two-way average speed of 257.295.  His previous record for that distance,  established here last year was 247.941.  Following his epochal race. Sir  Malcolm indicated he "would not make  another attempt to boost his newly-  established record.  He said he could not race again so  lOBg as his sprained arm was paining  him, and he expressed a desire to go  to New York as soon as possible to  sail for England.  Sir Malcom said he was satisfied  with the performance of hi3 car under  such adverse conditions, but he was  confident that; given a better beach  and good visibility, he could place the  record much higher.  Not Only Recovering, But Shaping a  New Britain ,  London, Eng.���������The United Kingdom imported more from the dominions during 1932 than ever before  and its exports to empire countries  also increased in the same period.  Commenting on these trade statistics, published here, Leslie Hore-  Bellsha, financial secretary to the  treasury.^ declared in a London  speech, "we are not only recovering  but are sbaping Britain anew."  A' general Improvement in British  trade statistics which show the debt  balance fell last year from ������104,000,-  000 in 1931: to ������59,000,000 in 1932  and that the adverse trade balance  for the same period was reduced from  *INANOE SOrflSx-JCiis. ILL  ������405,000,000 to ������283,000,000, is ncted  in the statistics.  After reciting figures which testified to increased trade in several departments, Mr. Hore-Bellsha proclaimed the trend "one of the most  miraculous rehabilitations ever recorded, in history." k  "If. we had the same invisible receipts as we had in 1931 we should  actually be ������15,000,000 on the right  side," he continued. "We imported  less food and more raw material and  exported more manufactured goods in  1932 than in 1931."  a*������nC������^v������ai^vaWr������������aB������a������   Iwarli������5>������������<������  JLllal aMVi-i-OlMg uiiuuua  John S. Swart, K.C., Started Practise  _ Of Profession In Winnipeg  Ottawa, Ont.���������Death has closed the  long career of John S. Ewart, K.C.,  one of Canada's most eminent constitutional authorities, distinguished  lawyer and author. He was 85 years  old and had been ill since new year's,  when he suffered a heart attack.  Mr. Ewart was widely known for  his championship of the cause of  Canadian autonomy. He held the  view this country should be an independent nation long before the  present Dominion status within the  empire was defined.  Born and. educated in Toronto, Mr.  Ewart went west after he was called  Hon. E. N. Rhodes, Canadian Minister of Finance, who took up his  duties at , Ottawa ten days ago  against the advice of his medical advisers, has been again forced to re-  rnquish his duties owing to ill-health.  This means that the Prime Minister  may have to prepare the  budget.  NOW LOOKING  FOR RECIPROCAL  TOJ.ni? vsrm ii ������  Ottawa, Ont.���������Early initiation ������f  negotiations with the United States  looking to a reciprocal trade agreement are favored by the Liberal  party. At a caucus of Liberal members of the senate and House of Coaoo/-  mens the reciprocity resolution,  brought before the House of Commons by William Duff (Lib., Antigon-  ish-Guysboro) was endorsed.  The action 6f the Liberal parliamentarians followed a debate in the  to the  bar and after practising his  _ .       ��������� .   , ;_ 1 House x>f Commons, in which Premier  ������ Mt\e n  i  i ���������  Opposition Is Encountered At Ottawa  Over Proposal  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. T. G. Murphy,  head of the Indian Department,  raised a storm of protest in the  House of Commons when he proposed  changes in the manner of, enfranchising    Indians.    Opposition    members  compel Indians to become naturalized  *f^ ���������*������ v������ *������ ^5 4tm w%.c  An amendment to the Indian Act  was proposed empowering Ihe superintendent-general of Indian, Affairs  to appoint a,board wheh, after inquiry might repoit en the fitness of  any Indian to be enfranchised.  The clause to be repealed provided  that action must be prefaced by the  nnn::A������i:r.n .-.? ar. Twdian or a. band  of Indians following a majority vote  of the band.  Mr. Murphy said there are in Canada many Indians who should accept  the full responsibilities of eitiisezish-p.  He gave an instance of an Indian who  was engaged in* manufacturing, but  who sought to evade the Sales Tax on  the ground he was a ward of the government. The bill proposed to give the  superintendent-general power to deal  with such cases.  Appeal w Muomota  League Of   Nations   Tries   To   Find  MooTia Of Settlement For  ���������   .        Amazon Conflict  Geneva, Switzerland.���������The  council   -jr..-.-' . !AU       -_..      ���������_     WW1    {JXUI.COB.tJJJ.     WJU1     a<^0������-C30     XiX      It JUU^Kg,  came to Ottawa to carry on an extensive supreme court practice.  He was the author of several authoritative legal text books and off  many essays, articles and pamphlets  on constitutional, political and historical subjects.   : r ���������  lUtUlTCU,   V^WUIVU  of the League of Nations heard the!has announced.  Rehinikg Amis To Italy  A it^It-" Gbvsmszjcnt Sending Sack  Rifles and Machine Guns  Vienna.-���������The Austrian government  will speed the return to Italy of 50,-  000 rifles and 200 machine guns over  which an international situation occurred, Chancellor Engelbert Dolifuss  appeal of Colombia for intervention  by the League against Peru's "aggression," undertook to find a just  pacific, settlement for the conflict en  the upper Amazon.  A committee of three was instructed to study the problem and through  ^consultation with Colombia and Peruvian representatives seek a solution  upon a basis of conciliation as provided by the League covenant.  Assessment Is Cut   a.���������-  ISl-. ���������-.  mwt H".aiA:������  Vancouver Cuts $550,000 from Taxation On C.N. Property  Vancouver, B.C.���������Civic assessment  Oil CH6 iincGiiipi^Z������<i (janauiaix x^atiou-  al hotel, was dropped $500,000 to $2,-  000,000-by the city council sitting as  a court of revision.  , Valuation on the Canadian National  Steamships dock at the foot of Main  Street was reduced at the same time  from $800,000 to $750,000.  He said, however, the government  will not comply with the "drastic  conditions" of an Anglo-Franco note  demanding the return or the destruction of arms recently shipped into  Austria from Italy.  The chancellor said he did not plan  to make any formal reply to the note,  which suggested the transportation of  the arms violated the St. German  treaty.  He contended there had been no  violation of the treaty.  Nevertheless, he continued, the  Austrian government will speed ���������up  as far as possible the completion of  the "repair" of the weapons shipped  from Italy. Italy is now willing to  nave ins arms sent DacK as soon aa  possible.  I������. B. Bennett "ta.*-0*' the "ovmniss''  was ready to, enter into a reciprocal  trade agreement, but expressed his  belief the present was not an opportune time to launch negotiations.  The only definite immediate resiilt  of the Liberal caucus decision as seen  in parliamentary, circles is that 2Ec  Dun's resolution will not be withdrawn, as Mr. Bennett suggested. It  will be made the subject of further  debate and. if time permits before  private members' periods are cut off;  will be forced to a vote.  New York.���������A special Washington  despatch printed in Usl& New Xct5������  Times says Henry Morgentb.au, 2nd,  close counsel off President-Eiect  Franklin Roosevelt, made a recent  visit to Ottawa, and it links the visit  with present talk in Ottawa of trade  reciprocity between the Dominion and  the United States.  >. The despatch declares the American president-elect sent Mr. Morgen-  thau, son off the former American  ambassador to Turkey, to Ottawav for  the express purpose of ascertaining  prospects for working out a reciprocal tariff understanding. It does not  state, however, which Ottawa officials, if any, were interviewed by the  emissary.  In all,  the elty of Vancouver  linqu'shed taxation this year on $550,.  000 worth of Improvements owned by  the Canadian National Railways.  Japs Pr^ss Forward  Railway Line In Manchuria Has Been  Seized  Chinchow, Manchuria.���������The entire  Chinchow-Poiptao railway was In the  hands of the Japanese army, and ih  the Peiplao terminus they wore provided with an excellbnt railhead  jumping-oiTi! place for their dHve to  clear the Chinese forces Out of tho  province of Jehol.  When Goneral Yoshlmichl Su7.ukl's  troops marched into Peiplao thoy  found tho city deserted. Tho railroad  tunnel from Nanling, n few miles to  tho east, had boon damaged by the  Chinese, .who also attempted to blow;  'up' a. bridge to check the Japanese;  advance.  /From Poipiao the Japanese will  move across the province to the city  off Jfohol. Thus far, according to army  sources, the operations havo been  merely preliminary to the major off-  feiiHlve.  Now   Prepared   To   Conduct   Trade  Without Financial Guarantee  Calgary, Alberta.���������Bona fides satisfactory to the Federal Government  have been established and the syndicate sponsoring the bartering of  Canadian livestock for oil and coal  from Soviet Russia is now prepared  to conduct the trade without financial guarantee from the Canadian  government.  This was the declaration of G. G.  Scrkau, head of the syndicate, in a  telegram to the annual convention of  the Western Livestock Union here.  The convention went on record in  support of the barter plan and urged  Immediate completion of details.  Mr. Serkau's telegram said the only  assurance now required was that variations in customs regulnt'ions detrimental to Soviet products, would not  bo placed against them during the  life of the agreement, The convention  by resolution asked that this assurance be given.  j   Coal Bonus Continued  Ottawa, Ont.���������Federal assistance  in the movement of Canadian coal  will be continued at least until the  end of the fiscal year of 1933-34, Hon.  W. A. Gordon, Minister of Mines, told  the House. Tha estimate this year is  Inquiry Into Spread  '������%'.���������  . '-    ���������     TSBMil        fa    ���������  Between limit races  Premier  Bennett   Gives   Notice    Off  "7 Move In House  Ottawa, Ont.���������Premier R. B. Bennett has given notice he will move  in the House of Commons to empower the agricultural committee to inquire into the spread between milk  prices in Canada. He would instruct  the committee "to ascertain the facts  connected with the production, collection, manufacture, distribution and  marketing of milk and milk products  throughout the Dominion of Canada,  with power to examine and inquire  Mystery Over Prisoner  SmS .a.anj.aiaai  $250,000 greater than last year be  cause of the extra movements off coal /into all aspects of the question and  under the subventions agreement.       [report their findings to the House.1  0mmmmmmmmMmm*mmmm"mmmmm~?m^mm^ iMiiWiiiWaaaa*aaaaMaiawaaaWaaa������a������aaaa������ai^  A NJEW WORLD'S RECORD ,  To Carry On  , New York,-���������Prosldont-Bleot Roc so-  volfc lias Invited Norman H,X>avls to  continue as head off tho United States  armament delegation, and gave him  drdora to carry on tho present Amorl-  dwa polloy in this respect  y\���������������������������>������������������: ,..W. . N.   0.   1088  ...  Jap Natiimtils In Danger  Tokyo, Japan.���������A government  spokesman said there was "rea]l danger" Japan would bo . compelled to  tako steps to protect Japanoso na-  tlonal������ in Peiping , and Tientsin on-  dangerod by the Jihpendlng military  campaign to oonquer tho province of  Jehol. to the north.  AhIc Aid From Dominions  London, Eng.���������Thorough boliof In  tho future off the British Empire arid  the wish that the Dominions and colonies would help tlio United Kingdom  were oxpt'csNcd at tho luncheon off the  Canadian Chamber of Commerce by  Lord Derby.  Members. Seek  Facte  About Officer  Confined In Tower  London, Eng.���������The House of Commons took on a mediaeval flavor as  the members badgered the government over the mystery off the officer  in the Tower of London.  Laborites and Conservatives alike  showered questions as to the circumstances surrounding the imprisonment  of Lieut. N. Bailie-Stewart, of the  SeaCorth Highlanders, who will probably face a court-martial- early thi3  month, on unspecified charges "pertaining to the violation of the Official  Secrets Act.  G. Buchanan, Cydesdale .left-wlngr-  er, demanded to know why ball was  not allowed the prisoner, while Winston Churchill joined in the general  Interrogation by questioning why it  was not possible to detain an officer  under arrest In Aldershot.  Duff Cooper, financial secretary to  the war office, stated the chargie  against tho officer was that of offence  under the Official Secrets Act and  he would probably face a general  court-martial early in March.  '"He la detained In the tower," continued the government spokesman,  "because. It Is the most convenient  military establishment for that purpose."  "Ho ifi under no compulsion to take  exercise at a time when ho can lie  seen by the general public," replied  Mr. Cooper.  Tho "Bluebird II.," which covered tho course at Daytona Boach In a new  world's record. Sir Malqolm Campljioll, British Speedster, set up a new mark-  Off 272 mtios por hour. IBxtensivo alteration!, worn made to the "Bluebird" to  greatly increase it������ powor. ,  Asks For Correspondence  Ottawa, Ont.���������George Coote, United Farmer member for MacleoiL  seeks all correspondence passed between tho province of Alberta and the  Dominion Government relating to tho  failure of the City of Calgary to pay  Now York premiums on a bond issue  at tho now year. *  May ateuumo Wotrlc On iAtwv  London, Eng.���������Tho ^ government  was understood to have opened discussion with tlio directorates off the  White Star and Cunard shipping llneii  looking toward resumption off worI������  on tho unnamed giant Cnnardor lyfrngj  half-built in a Glasgow shipwright*.,  yard. nam  mmmwmm  ��������� >���������.:.-���������.  /./.&*.>  TM'Jfl 7UKH:������TOJN > HHYJUS W  She telephoned  to say  she had work  for him  "No, we haven't anything for  you to do today," the lady of  the house told Joe, "but if  you'll leave your telephone  number, I'll call you when I  have something."  A few days  phoned to say  work for him.  later she tele-  she   had  some  an opening  Ferry  men  Joe gets a number of little  jobs to do���������enough to keep the  wolf from the door���������and these  odd jobs come by telephone.  The man with a telephone has  has the best chance  of getting  <������  JUU.  Knntnos������ TnlnnhntiB Gil  LIMITED  ���������.. r> C  issued every rnaay at ^r?^f ������:_~~    aftpr the first, period  Subscription:    $2.50 2 year ;n aa\ariee. , -----  - .      v.        .  Creston team lacked combination; dribbling and wild  passing being their greatest  faults. The ball would get into  the hands of Bonners who immediately, tried to score. Creston closed in in a defense game  but when they got possession of  the ball they seemed to be at a  standstill, all the players being  grouped under their own basket,  thus forcing the person in  possession of the ball to dribble  in an effort to get out of the  mixup.  By the time he saw  for a pass Bonners  would have surrounded him and  he would lose the ball. If  Creston players would spread out  and hold their T������o*itions lis far as  possible they would have clearer  passing and thus avoid so much  dribbling which is not counted  good basketball.  Then, too, by following this  course they would also avoid a  great deal of fouling which was so  noticeable throughout Friday  night's men's game. Creston  getting but one penalty shot to  the visitors five.  The first game, Creston versus  Bonners   Ferry   ladies, went off  V���������ly    SjLuGuLiiiy.      JLiie   gmiic   was  fast and both teams displayed  splendid combination play  throughout. In addition to being  fast the contest was always close  the score  at  better or worse, we are going to bring  them in arid those who don't like it can  move out.' Now that was a real  Mussoilini stunt, the iron, mitt in the  home tanned buckskin gauntlet, Ceasar,  Nero and all that small fry outclassed.  It went over strong. -.,;���������  "Now the point ,0? the story and the  joke is this. Just as the small boy  needs a good spanking at times to keep  himia order, so in the ������pinion of the  member did we need a good chastis-  ment for the good of bur souls, and although we were not aware of it he was  serving us notice that tlie government,  with his entire approval���������and this he  tells us the government must have or go  out of business"-rwas starting its policy  of British fair play.  "You know, stranger, the turn and  turn about I mentioned awhile back, and  this is part of our chastisement. Of  course he stands a fair chance of getting  thin on the proposition himself, and I  think he begins to realize that ftact, for  some time ago when the government was  debating the method by which it could  get some more money (without the  people getting hep to it) to provide  passage for several thousand more *ians*  the member awoke from a deep dream of  gently to the animal, urging it to make  still one more effort the while he maintained a steady strain upon the rope to  keep the poor beast's' head above the  mud.  In time, it seemed an age to the  stranger, watching from the deck of the  ferry, the horse won through and having  gained the solid ground, promptly  collapsed, and lay as though dead. The  farmer caressed its mussle and ears,  stroking and soothing, arid presently the  horse gave a mighty heave and again  DlSSOUmOtS QF PARTNERSHIP  We, the undersigned, namely, J. C.  Moore and Charle Cotterill, who have  been operating a garage under the name  of Centra! Motors in the viliag < of  Creston", B.C., hereby agree to dissolve  partnership with J, C. Moore assuming  all responsibilties as to paying accounts,  and it ii understood that all monies  owing Central Motors are to be paid to  J. C. Moore. All equipment and stock  of parts and accessories become the property of J. C. Moore. '  Signed: J. CECIL MOORE  came upon its feet. Untying the rope  and leaving the horse standing the  farmer returned aboard the ferry, where  he bundled up one set of harness and  carried it to the bank. He then proceeded to scrape the- worst of the mud  from the animal ashore, and then to adjust "the harness upon it, vwhich being  accomplished, he again returned to the  ferry with his rope, which he attached to  his second animal. He also looped the  end of the chain around its neck.  I  53.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Edito? and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH  3  LETTERS TQ thf fritur  LLI    3   tallW     I   \S     a   aaa_    aiw.   ���������   ��������� ---  half time showing but one point  between the teams, and the  excitement continued until the  final whistle with Creston but one  point in front. FAN.  2  aa  Should Change Ploy  Editor Review:  Sir���������Friday night's game marked the third contest Creston  basketball ta^nt has had this  season with outside teams���������two  at home and one abroad���������and  after having the pleasure of seeing Creston girls chalk up their  first win in the trio of contests,  and seeing the men again go  under, this time to a quintette  which, individually, was none  their superior, on Friday night's  showing it would look as if all  Creston men's team needs is a  change in their style of play to  put them in the winning class  against teams of Bonners Ferry  calibre.  BACK OF BEYONO  By OPTIMIST  Part IV.  If you let us: Straighten out bent fenders, Take the  dents out of body, Replace that cracked glass, Repair  that leaky radiator.     Cars Cleaned and  Polished.  We have the latest in Rebqring equipment  and only experts on the job.  I And our  WINTER RATES for  OVERHAULING  ARE STILL ON  I   UKt  it BARTOK AVE.  is'tVn'n <..m all tV.r.TscV.t. 1-sft "bar! a r>rettv  strong line of argument, and if he was  going to run under any and all tickets it  was of no use anybody running against  him.In fact, by sending him to parliament  we would save considerable money; we  would have in him Socialist, Conservative, Liberal, Farmer's party man,  Laborite; a very likable 1 eiiow and quite  accomplished prevaricator, Pluribus-  unum sort of thing, and being as I said,  we gave him a lot more applause, but  this time from the seats of the house.  "Then just as things were going  smoothly, and he was saying how he  v/as going to put over a lot more things  for our benefit some man from the floor  of the house called out, 'Are you going  to settle the soldiers' colony with the  men you paid the soldiers to dispose of?'  'Yes,' came the answer, 'you bet your  life; we're goiag to do just that; those  fellows are just as good as you art.in fact  some of them are better, ��������� and in any case,  aA tA.a t% * AaAal  mmm^4t^kJmmm^^m\^Lmm\M>4mm4������mWkJk4mm4kJmkm,  GRESTON FARMERS' INSTITUTE  NUTRITIVE RATIO 1 to 5.9  Cov������? "iving milk nped n large amount of protein.  Contams oil cake meal, etc. Bran content 29 per  cent--to balance feeding of alfalfa hay.  ?  QGfVlAS  Fattening animals thrive well on wide rations,  Contains wheat middling, oat middlings, barley  chop and bran. ���������  LAY SNb) IwlA-oili ������ 4H:i*py  Contains "I  alfalfa, etc.  balance the  ."  -jaymore" meat scraps, Pilchard oil,  A narrow ration carefully selected to.  (ceding of wheat; grain.  Reffiwlfe'  peace on tne nocr oi the house, mounted j ������_���������*__ Vah SHit8I",-I'E C0TTERILL  a point of vantage and srioutea,    wny * '  bring any more in, they won't work for  me for nothing, and I have enough to  get re-elected anyway.  "Of course this is termed non-parliamentary procedure and lor awhile there  was quite a rumpus. However, they  talked the member back into good  humor, possibly promisiag the chairmanship of all the railway selling commissions, agricultural commissions,  liquor commissions, and goodness knows  what else, and finally he gave them  permission to carry on with the business  of extorting money from our people, to  bring over much more of the 'ian'  population/*  The stranger sighed and then, "I am  not acquainted with the member, and to  be quite candid I have no wish io be,  but I would like to be present when he  is disposed of." "Which event," retorted the farmer, "would benefit you  little. You see 'present' is a relative  term; you might be present and yet  see nothing of the business, for should  such a happy event be consummated  there wouju De sucn a rush ior outsiue  standing room that details of the disposition would have to to be radioed to  ; the outskirts of the crowd."  While this conversation was taking  placo the horses were quietly maintaining their gait and presently the road,  swinging sharply to the left,'presented to  the travellers a wide and placid river.  The stranger was about to make some  remark, when his utterance was checked  by the appearance of a workingman,  who smiled rather sadly and walked towards the river.    "What position  does  Oil1**' ������w*a-r������a^   l-nr*l/l  9*   Q%^r**]yf*t5r\    +T*a*'   Q^ranorDT"  who pointed to the man ahead of them."  "Why, he is "the captain tight and the  minshipmite and the crew of the���������I almost said Nancy brig, but instead he is  all those things of the member's ferry  shin "^Tisrhtmsxe."  v  At this time a hail, came from somewhere below them, on' the edge of the  river, for the passengers to come ahead,  answered by the farmer with a lusty  Righto. Before proceeding, however the  farmer climbed to the ground, surveyed  his   horses,    harness and vehicle very  careiuiiy.     jaemg cviuem-iy Satisfied Wltn  his inspection, climbed back aboard and  clucked his horses into action.  "Sit tight," admonished the farmer,  as the ground began to dip at a terrible  angle.   The horses set .well back in their  harness until it appeared to the stranger  the   vehicle must topple over forward  onto their backs.   However the pole and  harness held the strain and the horses  gradually lowered their burden down the  precipitous bank.   Then arriving at the  foreshore of the river, plunged to their  girth into a black sticky mud.  The farmer's   face was grim but he  spoke in a quietly soothing voice to his  horses which were plunging through the  quagmire to gain a footing on the apron  of the ferry. After some 20 minutes of  4 struggle the horses won through, hoist-  1 ing themselves and the rig to the apron  * and thence  to the deck of the ferry,  where they stood shaking and twitching  as if stricken with a fever.  At this moment a voice issued from  the interior of a large packing case which  draped itself very ungracefully the  length of one side of the ferry. "Are  you ready," enquired the voice? "Let  her go," replied the farmer. And no  sooner were the words uttered than, hell  broke loose. Groans, screeches, screamB,  howls and shroiks to the accompaniment  of all the noises of ail iron foundry, a  shipbuilding yard and an earthquake, all  these noises from tho packing case.  As the vessel nearod the opposite bank  of thes river the unearthly dm gradually  subsided, and finally ceased. Then  whon   quietness  rei(?ned the   ferryman  appeared.   "How's tho puddle,"  asked  the farmer, "ia it any better than thio  morning?"   "No,"   said tho ferryman,  "I think it's about the same."   "In that  case I guess we'll got ready for action,"  and suiting his words tho farmer began  to unhitch tho homes, then to strip tho  harness which ho deposited within tho  rig.   When the horfles were stripped to  tho hid tor   the   fnvmor produced from  somewhere about hla vehicle a long stout  ropo and   n chain, and discording tho  chain for tho momont ho fastened one  end of the ropo to the heaviest horse's  halter.   "Now," said.ho to tho stranger,  "hold on to these horses and whon I, get  ashore start tho one I have roped towards mo.   And with this he mado his  way ashoro by bnlfwoloK himself along  tho lonKth of several nmall poles, carrying tho loose end of the ropo with him.  Having gained firm ground ho called  to tho stranger to otart tho horeo, ut the  samo time pulling pntly on tho rope and  calling tho beast by name   Tho poor  animal Boomed to know what was required, for it startocl to tho end  of tho  ferry apron, then plunged gallantly forward into tho mud.   It's Htruygloti wow?  pitiful to watch.   Sometime it lay upon  Kb hU1������>,  HoniaitiKHi   lt,u  hind   quarters  wore   enmplotoly   fmhmorgod,   but tho  FOR SALE���������One 6 and  one 10-acre  ranch.   Apply P.O. Box 9, Creston.  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N.. G.SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY, MARCH &  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School. '  11.30 a.m.���������Communion Service.  7.30 p.m.���������Young People's Service.  REV J AS. YQUNGSON, of Nelson,  __       Will CUUUUVb ws aci*i.v.^,a.  1  Try Our Service���������You'11 Like It!  "^ ���������  ! You'll like Your Car Better I.  UiUltd  GRESTON  o  make another  Sensational % An notinceiiient  Here's "Stop Press" News that should interest every Canadian who  is interested in economy, quality and style in clothes.  TIP TOP CLOTHES  1  1  now 3) 2 2 -50  and not one bit of quality has been sacrificed.  ���������Same high-class British Woollens,  ���������Same expert hand-cut and individual tailoring.  ���������Same careful workmanship,  ���������Same insistence on the best of tailoring.  Fit, finish and satisfaction guaranteed.  This is indeed a drastic price changa and can only be maintained  through a tremendous volume of sales. We are depending upon you  who know Tip Top values to nelp us maintain this price. Selling  margins have been forgotten; profits have been wiped out. Volume  is what we need; volume we must have to justify this drastic cut.  Call in today; examine the new spring line of Tweeds, Serges,  Worsteds, Cheviots and Flannels. You will be delighted with the  new patterns and amazed at the value we are offering at the new  price".  T#P TOP GLOTMES  WSG���������  MAWSOM  Do Not Lose Intei-est  -by   delaying   to   deposit  savings.  0W^r<m^m^ m y m^w ^yryp ������wy*||>"y ti^y*  farmer never ceawrt to speak quietly and  TF you cannot visit ua personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and Is  earning interest regularly.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cn&nital Paid Up $20,000,000  Rcocrvc Fund  Creuton Uruncli  II.  $20,000,000  J.T^rbefl, Mannacr  UHMWfMMal  iHHtaw  <,',*  wi^ffiffif,ra������������A������������������*������M������m������*^  la������^laMMMi)#Mlaa' TitJK   CKJKSTO^   KKVUSW  z������mz������������fej^& j������i-f!Ji^ffl *a^srb^*rEi ^s-ra rfsrs j^-sa ^^*a jess's ���������������*? S^^^^***^  48  ft  On  m.  *  ft!  lb  nr>TF?TWT>n3r\  *������������������ ������-*V.S TO PAVCV4S// Af T//������ IMPERIAL  It would thrill you to see your money buying far more  than you had thought possible. You will experience this  pleasant sensation by serving yourself at the Imperial  Groceteria. Your every heed is plainly price-marked.  Shop the modern thrifty way.  ������  1  I  S  I  8  ���������8  afurdaif and Monday Specials  fe Local Aflfl   H^sfgH-ainaaH  ^C        ���������aaavfi^atP^W^^kfifraaV <    %%��������� aaVTa<a>        aa*       ^aa*<a-t   *aaaT^^y aaaaalY WWW  A. E. French was a business visitor at  Cranbrook on Wednesday.  WANTED���������Will exchange 10-acre  ranch for 5 or ft room house in Creston.  Apply P.O. "Box 9, Creston.  The pu lie school commenced operating' on the summer schedule on  Wednesday���������9 a.m. to 3.30 p.m.  March came in like a lamb on Wednesday. In fact it was the first real  bright day we have had so far this year-  Jack Cameron of: v Cranbrook spent a  Couple of days hei e last week, a guest of  his parents, Mr* and Mrs. A. L.  Camron. '  iea  SW1ARE ESTflAV  Mr. and Mrs. Barragon, who have had  a cabin at Bide-a-Wee auto camp for  some time past, left last week for Winnipeg, Manitoba.  Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Mensinger left on  Wednesday last for Vulcan and other  Alberta points, travelling by auto.  Mrs. E. Kopenick and young son, who  have been visiting with her parents, Mr=  and7~Mrs. J. E. Healey, for several  monihs past, has returned to her home at  Vancouver, Wash.  Miss Effie Littlejohn has returned to  Bonners Ferry, after a short visit at her  borne heTe.  Came to M^Ranch, Kitchener, about  December 10, 1932, one sorrel;; mare,  weighs about 800' lbs., white face; blind  >��������������� Ana   mto       {~\mnar   **an    hfiVO    nurnp    nn  proving property and paying expenses,  O. H. PERKINS, Kitchener, B.C.  R������D ARROW  Plain and Ssited  SODAS,  MARMALADE, %%)S?������e  a  to'  O A iCilUQ    AUSTRALIAN ^  M<kAM&������������y&,  SULTANAS              4  QnA W*    PEARL WHITE  2>\JJ\8", NAPTHA  TOMATO JUICE,   pk  4-lb. tin  2 lb. pkt  ������c  ROYAL CITY  NewISizc, 16 o~.  7 bars  2 tins  10 lbs.  ������ SUGAR,   GRANULATED -���������   -���������-���������������������������   20 lbs  fc  $ .17  .47  .30  .59  .25  .19  1.15  ;^4,&t*&������i&������i&t>&������*9������������������?c^  .A-A.a.a.a.a.^.a.a.a.A-a.a   > ���������A-A--A-A-^--^-A-A-A-*--A-A--^���������*i.A-*.-j.-A.A.A.A,l^lll^.fflll  They Know it Still Pays to  Buy GOOD  COAL  Our patrons are not only"penny wise"���������they are "ton  wise,." too. They know that real fuel economy is never  a matter of price alone. They know QUALITY is of  Urst importance in getting the most heat per dollar ���������  and they know Creston Transfer gives the best quality  at the price they wish to pay.  H  B  ���������  S\irli^OraLI% \  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  |j.^.������y VlgHy-V* W* V  EX  jC  ^^^^^:  -^JfejyiL  i. ...  W _ tit  -as in  Soap Tree Bark  IQcm nktgm  Used when Soap is not suitable  .tic   wasumg  ui   iilic  lauiica, ucuCaic   CiCtHS, 3.111 ttGSC, S.THG mUCil  used in the arts for this purpose. Just steep a quarter of a'package in  two pints of hot water; when cool, strain, and use the infusion; wash the  silk hose or fabric in the liquid.  CnESTON 0RU0"& BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL  STORE  OILO. Ha mSLMJjSu������   ���������  M  Tonight's league games: 7.30���������Dominoes vs. Highfliers. 8.30���������Centipedes vs.  High School 9.3Q~Imp8riaV Groceteria  vs. Bearcats.  J, F. Warren of Calgary was a visitor  for a few hours with W��������� M. Archibald on  Sunday. He came in by plane dropping  down at Creston on the return trip from  Spokane.  The first butterflies of the year are  reported from Alice Siding on Thursday  last by J. C. Martin, who observed, one  of them while at work at the ranch that  afternoon.  After being "dark" for three weeks  during which time alterations were being  made to the sound equipment, the  Grand Theatre will re-open on Saturday*  showing Tom Mix in "Destry Rides  Again." ;  In the report of the Valentine  masquerade in connection with the mid-  February meeting of the Presbyterian  Young People's Society, the name of  Jacob Krygsveld was omitted. He won  the prize for the best boy's costume.  Owners who have been operating their  cars on a "sticker!' license, are reminded,  that these expired at the first of March  and the provincial police have very  definite instructions to prosecute anyone  operating an auto without the new 1933  iicense plate.  Li. M. Simpson of Spokane, president  of Creston Power & Light Company,  "Limited, was a business visitor at the  weekend. He is not enjoying the best of  health, and was a patient at Cre3toiy  Valley public hospital for a couple of  days, leaving for home on Sunday.  Miss Aileen Spratt. daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. John Spratt, left ons Wednesday for Cranbrook, where she is entering  as a probationer on the nursing staff of  of St Eugene Hospital in that city. She  is the second Creston girl to join the  staff. Miss Beulah Penson having-enroll-  ed a little over a year ago.  Mrs. W. Woodhali arrived on Monday  for a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. John Hall.  Mrs. W. H. Hilton of Alice Siding is  visiting with, Mrs. R. Thurston.  The Erickson Ladies*' Hospital Auxiliary held an invitation bridge at the home  of Mrs. McKelvey on Saturday. Six  tables were in play. High scores were  made by Mrs. Hayden and Mrs. Telford.  Rational  duces the  fruit with  keeping qualities.  fertilizing ^pro-  highest quality  rich  color#and  Ask about "ELEPHAWT"  Brand fertilizer at .-yqv^ cooperative association^* f!  Our Technical StaffJ wil!  gladly advise regarding problems of fertilization.    tS  Uii.u-u liy^siisiil  Work ready when  ���������'-������������������'���������'������������������   promised.  Address  sales office  all   enquiries to  In your province*  targes reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shots  and   Harness   Reoairinte "5  Consolidated Mining &  Limited  Western Sales Head Office:  CALGARY.   Alberta.  Western Sales Offices:  REGINA, Sask.  WINNIPEG, Man.  PENTICTON, B.C.  ^^MaaaV^un^K^ ^^ ��������� ^^ -  gatfa^^aVaaaaa^^aaaaaaaaaWaiaalta  aaaa.a aft a aaaVfll  ���������^    A.A.A.A.A.   A������  ��������� a.anrfk.  ���������*-A-^   A.a.^,A ��������� A, ���������  ���������a, SO ARE WE  m  9  Old Tinier*s Testimonial  Let's Wipe Out the  ....i.;  jpression wivii  Kaisomine,   Faint   and   Wallpaper  20 Years Experience Specializing in Interior Decorating.     All   work   guaranteed.     Free   Estimates   given.  We would greatly appreciate having an opportunity of giving  you an estimate of the cost of any contemplated renovations.    J  OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA CRESTON  _     ���������������'���������"> 'H>' ij1*^1"���������>m*U**V"V*  -aW..J������,  a������l  aaa   >aaaMaaaaaa������aaaaMaaaaaafcaaaa<wama������aaaVaaama.iana<a^  ~^^^a.^aaWJ1.aaa.^aaVJ.^r..aa afc        afc. ^ .afk. ��������� A ^  omforfin  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't aftbrd  to be without a good supply of  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience in the Coal and Wood  business'  enables us to give you the best for every purpose  at the most reasonable cost.  H. .&. MOCREATH.  OOAL,    WOOD,       PIjOUR,   FKISO  lawwa alM'a><aMra^Mp>"ay'<^yw^M������r*^y*'*^y''''^^ " W> ������aaa a mm an'ay m mm ��������� <J>aaj m mm a^y m ay m ^m iyai i jw ��������� Mf"*"l^"|'wi' "lir Tl W"' aw * mm  *t -- "^ - A-~ A ~ -^ - ^ - ^--fr '  JL--A.���������i*l-.^ -.M....M.. - .**k- A. ^ttk.^^. * .������m^ ... m\ .  #* , m\ ... J% . my~ m...^n..  ^ - ^ r r^nr r^l niafYiri ^n. Anial^ w I'll fi ioT in a5i ��������� Ilia-"- rrS  f  are slaying in business in the  same old stand, and are putting in  more. 0(}nipment   in    order  to   give  ' v  you better service.  CENTRAL MOTORS   1  Canyon St.     PLYMOUTH and CHRYSLER DEALER     CRESTON  In connection "with the recent Old  Timers' at home and presentation to Bob  Walmslcy, dean of the pioneers, there  have been so many requests for reproduction of the address that it is submitted herewith.   It read:  "It is not often- that the occasion arises  when   we   have assembled together so  many who may be regarded as representative citizens of the Creston  Valley and  this would seem to   me an  opportune  time to remind my friends that many of  us present here tonight  are  rapidly becoming eligible for membership  in  the  ranks of old timers.   In this connection  this   district is outstanding in  that it  possesses a sanctuary where we  can all  gather at any time and be assured  of  being received with a brand of hospitality  on a par with  "Old Parr," where  we ail meet on equal basis regardless of  business, political or religious affiliations.  This place is renowned for its quality of  hot water, excellence of its nutmeg and  the superlative quality of its butter and  to say nothing of the genial ami supreme  qualities of the host himself.   From this  place    is    controlled    tho   destinies   of  villages, towns, cities, stntes, nations and  empires  and, no doubt, in the future,  Hector Charlcsworth, Chrtrrnan  of the  Radio   Commission,   will   cnll   on this  august body for help in deciminsitlng his  "newly appointed commission.   Needless  to wy quet*tioriH reli'ituig to tho fair aaa  aro nover discussed.  "MnWalmsloy, on behalf of all present  horofi tonight, I havo great pleasure in  presenting to you this radio set as a  Bmall tolcon of tho esteem wo havo for  you We hopo that it may bo tho means  of affording you many hours of pleasure.  . Frank Fulmuu,. H, MU-Lurcu, R. J.  Forbes, Clias, Davis, tt. H. Haaanrd, R,  J. Long, F.C Rodffcrfl. A. L. Palmer, A.  S. Rood, Goo. Johnaoh, W. H. Fortin, H.  S. MuCroath, L. C. McFnrland, H. S.  Cornwall, R.H. Crawford, E. S. Wheeler,  Alox. MlrntMtUi, C. W. Allan. G. G. Mc-  Kt>ni.io, Fmnlt Staples, I*1. LaBollo, W. R.  Long, B. Johnnon.. C. O, RbrlKorti, J. S.  FarrtH, .T, Olivier, W. II. Cmwford.  Phone 19  R  P.O. Box 31  CASH   STORE  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR MONEY REFUNDED  Gh&ok Your* Meeds  ���������and  then double check   vour  household  aV  allowance and see how you can save by  having these attractive values on your  shopping list.  BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, S's  SOAP CHIPS, Quick Arrow, reg, price 20  CATSUP, C&R, large bottle...        .18  CHEF SAUCE, Lazenbys                .19  PALMOLIVE BEADSi fine fabrics    7ts  WtmM  mmmmmmmm  BLaaP  a   a  ALBERTA-. 98's.....   ALBERTA, 49'a   ALBERTA,24'b   WHEAT LETS, 6-lb, sacks.   -���������  $1.90    1.00  - ���������      .50  - ���������   ;   .20  FREE DELIVERY on ORDERS over ONE DOLLAR *J������V<������TP  JLTB Mil  ^TrrrrrflnrsT.  XbJUJ V AIM W B  VA1.&-UJK3 JL VT J.^1*  ���������ifiSi  . aaC^Ba! ^3  ������1 ^aZ**aal  ������"���������    .   *ja*^"k  a5ji&  - ^^g*������   ^^^ - ��������� EH9~^ waay    ������alipr  *'  ��������� '-" jR:M������k6:B CMat  - -- ( - -���������- - t-��������� . -^^.wSaWafrTSfirt  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  L  i^iaiiii ������U m.        S. -w .  Last calendar year 50,000 pounds  of New Zealand butter was entered  into Canada, while 400,000 pounds  came into this country in bond.  Eighty-one persons were killed, 120  injured and 10 were missing after an  ���������explosion La two gasoline vuicanizera  in a Chinese  rubber  factory  in  est  wjiatvug,! i<mi.  Formed in Ottawa during the Imperial Economic Conference, the Elm- !  pire Fruit Producers' Federation will j  hold its first annual meeting: in Lon-  Felt Haft Hangs By Roadside In New  South Wales  . By the side of tho road which  winds up from Comara., in the back  blocks of New South Wales, hangs  the strangest of memorials. It is an  old felt hat.  Time-worn and battered, and covered with moss, it has been therefor  thirty years. The farmers going  down the road in their carts (or newer cars) point it out, and to a stranger -will" say that it is all that is left  of poor Frank Burke.  Burke was driving a cart along the  cutting by the precipitous hank when  some unknown cause frightened tho  horse. It bolted; and horse, cart and  driver went over the side. The cart  was smashed to splinters far below.  The horse, strangely enough, was  found half-way down the bank un  hurt. But the driver was killed.  They found his body after a search  and some man in the party took the  hat which lay beside him and hung it  on the branch of a tree. There it remains, and nobody touches it or ever  thinks of moving it.  ���������^aSfe  ,b*^|S  \o9.X  out  wV������S5A  aufliiM dwyyL ll^wh  MARCH 5  JESUS  GIVING    "LIFE  HEALTH  AND  Golden t Text: "Jehovah hath done  great things for us, whereof we are  glad."���������Psalm 126:3. .  Lesson: Mark 5:21-43.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 116:1-9.  aaa#������������Mia#k������aa  - t���������i r~ki\ . .i "v, i*h ������������������i.*���������"��������� ���������      ���������.���������.,,.��������� ir a  I Winnipeg Newspaper Union  August or early in September.  Compulsory voting is provided for  in a bill, which W. E. N. Sinclair,  House Liberal leader, gave notice in  the Ontario legislature. Mr. Sinclair  would have everybody who has a vote |  exercise his franchise or lose it.  There was one automobile to every  55 people lis the world In 1931s as  compared with one car to every 54 in  1930, according to figures compiled  by the U.S. Commerce Department's  automotive division.  Sir Charles Kingsf ord-Smith, it is  said, is planning to try for a new |  record for a flight from England to  Australia in about eight days. The  record, held by C. W. A. Scott, is  eight days, 20 hours, 49 minutes.  Two manufacturing firms in London, Ontario, are producing about  30,000 jigsaw puzzles daily. Some  450 people, mostly girls, have been  given employment and the payroll is  more than $7,500 weekly.  A chain of meteorological stations,  linked with posts in the Arctic, the  tropics and Antarctic, in daily radio  communication with a central bureau.  is the ambition of Sir Hubert Wil-  klns, adventurer and scientist, he told  interviewers at Winnipeg.  Abolition of speed-limit regulations  to he replaced by provision placing  onus on drivers to run their cars  at a speed warranted by circumstances not to endanger the life or property was approved by the Ontario  Motor League meeting in Toronto.  i    A.'.W,      JL   IUVtiVtM(j      liivn        111      UUllg     -i������V������llg  | With Unusual Success  Young China's rapid march toward  modernism which has seen, among  many other reforms, the elevation of  the status of women In business and  the professions, recently resulted in  the advent at Hong Kong of China's  first woman barrister. The first of her  sex to don wig and gown in China is  iUi������.   J-.U   OUlMJt   &WtUl    *.\.\J,    vvu^^C   i.������iii.o-  sion to practice in Hong Kong was  sanctioned by Chief Justice Sir  Joseph iv������an������r������= She belongs to a well-  known Nanking family and came to  Hong Kong front Singapore where  | she practiced law.  Explanations and Comments  The Triumph Of Love Over Pride,  verses 22, 2a.���������When the people of  Gcrgesa besought Jesus to leave their  borders (our last lesson). He returned to the western side of the lake and  was there welcomed by "a great multitude." Then there came a ruler, of  the synagogue, a man who'had oversight of the arrangements for worship, Jairus by name, and fell at the  feet of Jesus in an agony of supplication.   ii.S   iltCIC   vZS.i������g������2wd~   V/S3   ^yiSJsr,  and he besought Jesus to return with  him and lay bis hands upon her that  she might live. There was no act of  homage the proud Pharisee would not  render If only his daughter's life  might be spared. "Pride and love both  tugged at the heart of Jairus that  day: pride in his position and love  for his child. Pride whispered, 'Don't  demean yourself. Think what your  friends will say.' Love whispered,  'Your little daughter is at'the point  of death.' It was a battle between  these two mightiest forces in the hu-  alsrch Winds tiurt  The Complexion  Keep the skin perfeOtly healthy by  washing with Baby's Own Soap using*  tepid or warm water and drying perfectly, and the keenest winds will do-  no lasting damage. This is the p-e-  ventlon which will save much disfigurement and the necessity of hiding-  blemishes under powder arid cosmetics. The soothing and fragrant lather'  of Baby's Own Soap is wonderfuily  agreeable. Individual -7", eartphs���������10c:  everywhere. 7;'-'', , '  "Its host for yoM and Baby too"  On Verge 0$ Starvation  Eskimos At    Chesterfield    Inlet   Reported To Be Short Of Food  A poor run of white fox and deer  in the Chesterfield Inlet country, 450-  miles north of Churchill, have left the-.  ������������������ ^*    *���������---  this winter, according* to the Rav..  Father Emmanuel Duplain, Roman:  Catholic missionary at Churchill, who-  has arrived from the north.  The missionary says that the natives will be able to get through the*  winter, but supplies are low.      Last.  or' *^Ty*,g-11*  VQ til*1'**  T*Viaw\1oiy%   4-#*r\1>  oaawv^KAj^  to the hospital-mission at Chesterfield with the motorship "Theresa."  It was his intention to make several"  trips,   but   engine  trouble   and  bad:  lTi.ii.xi    HiiXiX pilUu     iiiiU     iv/V C     *,iC������Vsi     ������.������*-  j " ���������  umphed and,  throwing his pride  to J weather prevented him from making  the winds, this man, this personage in  Capernaum, made his way into the  midst of the crowd of 'common people/ of publicans and sinners who  surrounded   Christ,   and   before   the  . _-.   [eyes of them all flung himself at the  Mrs.   Soon,   Hong   Kong  residents   feet of Christ, sobbing out his pray-  1 er. In the Greek you. can almost hear  his sobs and his broken phrases. 'My  little daughter is in^ extremity���������that  report, came into prominence svhen  she successfully defended a Chinese  at the Singapore Asizes who was  charged with murder. Her conduct of  the case was masterly and dramatic  to,a high degree. Educated in England, she studied law at the Inner  Temple for three years before her  admission to the Bar in London, in  June, 1927.  m VIM W*������  -   ������������ ������,...'..     **W  ow������r  Number Of Canadian Cars Travelling  Abroad  Also Less Last Year  The tourist traffic showed a falling  off for 1932 compared to 1931, according to returns by the Department  of National Revenue. Automobiles entering last year for less than 24 hours  totalled 3,067,367 and the year before  3,439,492. For periods not exceeding  60 days, 1,032,681 entered last yea?  and 1,469,763 the year before. For  longer periods, however, there was an  Increase, those staying up to six  months totalled 5,636 last year and  only 744 the year before.  The number of Canadian automobiles touring abroad was also reduced last year, totalling 376,534 and  the year before 536,855.  The figures for western provinces  of last year's entry of tourist automobiles for 24 hours, 60 days and  over 60 days, respectively, follow:  Manitoba, 32,999, 11,593, 12; Saskatchewan, 16,098, 4,632, 6; Alberta,  17,720, 3,854, 1; British Columbia,  49,466, 94,366, 18.  Thou come and lay Thy hands on her  ���������that she may be saved, and live'."���������  J. D. Jones.  The Triuoaph Of Faith Over Fear,  verses, 24-34.���������Jesus assented to the  ruler's plea and was on His way with  him to his home, followed by a great  crowd of people, when an interruption  came.  There  was   a  woman  in  the  throng  who   had   been   afflicted  for  twelve years with a distressful malady. She had spent ail her money on  physicians,   under   whose   treatment  she had suffered much, but had not  been helped. In the Llishna it is affirmed   that   the   best  physicians   is  worthy  of  Gehenna;   an  account of  the "materia xncdica" in use at this  time explains tbe observation.     The  woman had lost health, money, and  hope, and her desperation drove her  to Jesus. She pushed herself forward,  and, despite the fact that the ceremonial law held her touch to be   a  defilement,   she  touched  tbe bora of  scheduled trips and he was unable  to take, more than a few tons of supplies to the post.  Before making the final dash south.  to Churchill, Father Duplain audi a,  crew, hunted walrus near Walrus Xs-^  [land, south of the inlet. They got 18-  walrus, averaging i,000 to 1,500-  pounds. These were taken back to-  the inlet and given to the natives.  Two Eskimo dog drivers arrived at  Churchill mission in January with.  mail from the hospital at Chesterfields  They brought word that the Polar  year party of Canadian scientists 'who*  are studying aurora and earth currents, are all well and studying natural phenomena according te������ schedule.  "If I  touch  but  His  garments,  shall be made whole.'*  Ancient Tortoise Dead  Inmato   Of  Was    200  London   Zoo  Years Old  London's oldest resident died at the  ripe age of 200. He was Sopa, a tortoise of the London zoo, who first saw  the light of day In tho Galapagos Islands about the time when  Washington was in the cradle  A    RAVISHING  DRESS-   FOB  George  BLACK     CREPE  DINNER    SUNDAY     NIGHTS     AND  EVENING WEAR  Whether you carry this model out  in black crinkly crepo silk, white  crinkly crepe or printed crepe silk,  the effect is adorable.  Note how. charmingly tho deep  armholes are finished with applied  bands, which If you like, can be of  sequins. The bolt may also be of  sequins.  The lower bod'.cc is fitted with  pointed front soaming to cut breadth.  The allm skirt has a. comf  Administering Indian Reserves-  one Hundred and Sixteen Agencies:  Are Scattered! Throughout the  Dominions  The local administration on the reserves scattered throughout the Dominion is conducted through the De-  Jesus' robe, or one of the tassels at   partment of Indian Affairs agencies,.  the corners of the square garment. -    j of which there were 116 in 1931-32,, ~  The number of bands included in am  agency varies from one to more  than thirty. The staff of an agency  usually includes various ofilcers;  in addition to the agent such as-  tbe medical ofllcer, clerk, farm instructor, field matron, nurse, constable, stockman, and so on, according:  to the special requirements of the  agency In question. At many of the*  smaller agencies In the older provinces where the Indians are more advanced, the work is comparatively  light, requiring only the services of  an agent. The work of the agencies la  supervised by the Department's inspectors.  Greece Barters With Canada  First Man Wounded In War  Sopa was so big he carried  chil-1 fjinoga,  dren for rides on his back and so old ;     it's a model too that is stunning for  lie creaked when he walked. j cruise  wear   and   later   for  summer  The London zoo still has an Amerl- I evenings carried out In white chiffon  can alligator 120 years old, and two  tortoises well over tho century mark,  but Sopa wan the most ancient of  them all.  urn   ^toSkdti^"^  2B foot of whlto of coloured  paper for kitchen use���������covering  ������h������lve������, lining drawern, eta.  Cfopfo|<yi(i  PAw������.MPWTq  "*" HAMILTON, ONTARIO  7ij(EapaiaiaffliTWwwa"fcX^^,?���������w^aaa*������aWiWiNMiM  with silver coin black dots.  Stylo No. 517 Is designed In Hlzoa  11, 10, 18, 20 yoars, 36 and 38 Inches  bunt.  Size 10 requires 3% yards 30-inch  with % yard 39-inch contrasting.  Price of pattern 20 Oenta in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  care Cully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDormot Ave, Winnipeg  Victim Of Frontier Clash Has Just  Died In France  M. Laibe, tho first Frenchman to  be wounded in tho World War, has  died near Belfort, France. M. Laibe,  who was a Customs ofllcer in 1914,  was on duty at Suae re on the Sunday  before tho war had boon declared and  the first frontier clash occurred. A  German IThlan detachment crossed  ito French territory, requisitioned  horses, carts, and cattlo, and took  several iuhabiLuntb of Suucro with  them as hostages. M. Laibo was with  a frontier patrol, comprised of Customs oftlcora which camo up at that  moment. The Uhlans fired pn the  small party, wounding M .Laibe, arid  then ilod, abandoning thoir booty.  System   Sanctioned   By   Recognized  Government Now In Effect  First official system of barter receiving sanction in modern times  from a recognized government came  into effect February 16, when the  Republic of Greece permitted importation of a selected list of commodities only in exchange for Hellenic  products, it was learned from officials  of the Montreal Board of Trado.  Products which must henceforth be  exported to Greece on the barter  plan include fresh fish, fresh fruit,  shoes and other leather products',  furs, furniture, Iron products including iron pipes and tubes, porfumes,  toys and pencils.  The barter plan Is of great interest to Industrialists the world over,,  particularly in the United Kingdom  and France, but what effect tho Hellenic experiment will havo on Canadian export business is not known  hero.  Pattern No Siao.  W.   NT.    U.    1082  Namo  Town  i m *wa������ **������! i  RHEUMATISM  Four Minartirf Into a warm  dish, nub Unlment gentfy In t  rl������*n   *l������plr   '*   .cenritlna  ta  ������J������r������ciuHt������   ���������  *  And aoati (  YM.'Ifl get* imllotfl  Small Wonder  A press despatch from. Gait, Ontario, states that seventy guests at a  Burns banquet wore made ill by  lemonade served there. Lemonade at.  a Burns banquet! Shades of the Immortal poet! No wonder the guests.  were ill.  1  For Cadet Training  House Of CommoiiH bassos Vote For  $800,OGO For This Purpose  Tho House of Commons passed a  vote of $300,000 for cadet training,  defeating an amendment by Miss Agnes MacPhall (Prog,, South-East  Groy), to doorcase It by $30,000.  Tho quostion of cadet training in  Canadian schools camo up for discussion again whon tho national defence estimates wore under consideration. Whon this Item, amounting, to  ,15300,000, was being considered it met  with considerable opposition.  A motion was before tho commit-  too, moved by Miss Macphail, that  tlio vote bo docroaacd by $30,000, an  amount equal to tho objcctlvo of tho  United Charities of Ottawa for ito  work In tho intoronta of needy children.  Tho Doctor'H. Trade Mark  Doctors in Berlin may now carry an?  extra lamp on their cars. This' shows  a rod cross on a greon background,  and Is for use only on occasions of  urgency, when tho pulicumeu will get;  thorn through traffic as quickly us.  possible.  ���������aminlMllullMlinilliMaallll 'JLJEUC.  JUuJLU V JLJil VV a  a    * .^* ..   ^.t    .mb .... . ������.  VJUIi-llftJ O.  W*1 a -Wa  ^  ���������*B  ���������v   ,������   aWjuta      *a.������. .fc*' Ja-^ aLi ������-������  ������/   ttilu A������.vr/������as   a.va.a������.  viuuvS  /^k'VA������.aaa������f'la4-  rljTkllfftl   Tncatl-irialV  i  1.  r.,.'i  In the e*enits������ dissolve 1  Royal Yeast Cake in 14 cot  tepid water. Scald and cool  2 c. milk, add 2 tbsp. butter  suad2tbap.lard, 2tbsp. sufiar .  and 1 tap. salt. Beat In the  yeast and 3 c. flour. ThU  -makes a Spon&e Dough. Let  rise orcrnl&ht.  ���������'."' In. the morning cream together 4 eg������ yolks, 4 tbsp.  augar, 1 tap. cinnamon (op~  tlonal), and beat into the  sponge. Add 5c. Hour to make  a smooth dough. Knead thoroughly. Let rise tiU 'double.,  in bulk. Form Into Parker  House Rolls or any other  shape. Let rise till lifiht. Bake  about 25 mln. in moderate  oven, 375������ F.  ������������������������* I;..���������:���������:���������:���������:-:���������  Buy Made-ln-Canada Goods  r  "^"COR over 50 years Royal Yeast Cakes have been  ���������ft^tlie standard of quality wherever dry yeast  ���������^:*i8.used for home "baking. Order, a supply today.  : ;|^ealed "to air-tight waxed paper, they stay fresh  ^?or months. Keep them  Jrsiady. In your "kitchen.  And be sure to get the  ,3Royal Yeast Bake  ! Book to use when you  >.1>ake. at home ... 25  ~jtested, recipes- for a.  variety of delicious  breads. Address Standard Brands "LiSilte-is  Fraser Ave. & "Liberty  .|S$.. Toronto, Ont-  8  Our free "booklet,  "Tbe Royal Road,  to netted Keaiiia,"  tella now Royal  Yeast Cakes -mil  improve your  health, and suggests pleasant  ways to take  thenu  IfSSSS  ���������:Wr3_ ,   wmmssmmmmm  g    JSD3. ml������ aTa-a. s.a.-  JSS. ���������  oa       ���������   He1' 'EraSS! ...���������  IS      ik���������    wJ^'aSsa    IU.     MLESi  with wonder.  Alan was tempted to  tell her all. He could depend on her  not to breathe one word of it.      A  f������" score of times he had confided police  Wl aUtalAM  BYRfifrV  IV  {VMS Sarviaa)  Cwytluhl ������y VUlli  Hsaa Byraa ttmwmy H  BBSgOfflOGCgOOO  CHAPTER VI.���������Continued.. ._   -  "To buy it? You making a trip?  Go ahead, take it'and.'use it, Alan,"  "But I'm not bringing it back. I'm  leaving this country in it.- How  much?"  Drummond was all tangled in  Alan's swift words. "That canoe isn't  worth a4ot; ���������; . . - You're leaving  this country. . . . . The motor cost  me a hundred but it's three years old.  .,,.-. . .You're not briniifflg it back?  .,.-.. v. .' I guess fifty dollars, Alan.  But what in the name of sin���������?"  Alan gave him tho fifty and strode  out the door.,  Down the terrace at the steamer  landing, Joyce was waiting for him,  as he had asked her. Laying his pack  in Drummond's canoe and untying  the painter, Alan stood holding it, hat  in hand, for a few last words with  Joyce.  He said; slowly, lengthening, these  last moments with'hor: "Joyce, I'm  going away. I'm going after those six  men. Bill will toll you something  about It. I arranged with him to vis-  It you whenever he cun, and .old Dad  Ponce is going buck to the Alooska  to be company for you."  Though oho askod no questions  i^nt.'Uin'trlv. hor dark;i''eyoH wore- big  UIVERING  Y2������l������3 to I������y������lin E. Plnkliarjnvfl  ..,-   YiDgisltt������jl4J) C*k>tJipc>i������ri<l  .,.. ,'W.i������ii you are Just mt ed&o ��������� ��������� ���������  when' you ,tan*t,stand"' tho children's noise . . .when everything  ta n burden..,. when you euro irri-  tnblo and blwo .. ��������� try this medicine- 98 out of 100 women rcpotu  "boncJlt* ." m  JI will tilvo you Juot tho, ������xlrt.  'W04^"j^'.^Wi>':.,3Lite ;wlu tseem  mi th Hvlitij' a^afn.;::  secrets to her and she had eiven him  invaluable information gleaned from  Indians and breeds.  But his plan was a desperate gamble, and Joyce would surely recognize  SCj������. "She s-.So-Tvfc-'-ioga faith, in.  so dubious a venture. And he thought:  "I'll be entirely i.out of the country, i  out of it for. weeks and weeks. She  mustn't know that; she'd feel too ter--  ribly alone: she might even come to  believe I've deserted her, as I did last  wiiater.; But if she thinks I'm still  here on the Waterways, perhaps  workingsecretly, it'll help her keep  up hope."  "Joyce/ he instructed her, "I'd like  for you, there at the trading post, to  question.these Indians and metis when  they bring in poultry. You might pick  up some Information about those six  men."  7'Tll do it, Alan.     And if there's  anything else, to help you���������"  "There isn't except to keep your  courage up and be careful of yourself.  Joyce, if you'll promise to take care  of yourself there on the Alooska, I'll  go away feeling a mighty lot happier. I'll be worrying about you."  "I'll get along, Alan,' she said simply. ; ���������������������������  As she gave him her hand, wishing  him good fortune on his venture, Alan  had a vision of the lonely, fear-torn  weeks ahead of Joyce. Ho was all  sympathy and tenderness for her���������so  bravo a girl, so loyal to her dad, so  spirited and pretty.  He was shaken with the temptation  to tell Joyce of tho secret and powerful circumstances which had torn  him away from her and made inevitable his engagement to Elizabeth. Ho  had done Joyce a wrong; ho owed hor  a confession and an explanation of  his motive. But there wero' reasons  that kept him silent. Ho had fought  that fight In his own conscience; ho  had acted deliberately. To tell Joyco  off it how would avail nothing. He felt  thai Joyce, however much who hud  loved him onco, had gone hack to a  casual friendship with him now, and  a roaurroction ,.���������'.; of thoir intimapy;  would bo painful to thorn botli.  Witli o, handclasp, a final word pjf.  choor .about her father, ho etoppetl  into tho mptor (sanoe, started tho on-,  ginc, hoadod the boat out from th������  shore, Xtooking back, ho vvatohod  Joyco's slondor np;w,u grown mow ahd  more ���������virral>h-llik������ In the mist until liin  oiyow no longer could see hor, ���������'���������'  *      ������   7*.;   *'������������������  *','���������'��������� #''','������!  ' ''   '   '.) I '���������''  Over at tho MacMillan tradlnff poat  Joyce -was ��������� awaiting a "visit from Bill  Hardsock. A young Loucheux, John  T-ahanask, had brought a note from  Bill, saying he would be along some  time late this evening.  This last week had been a feverishly busy one for her. With no hesitation she was sacrificing the entire  trading stock. Word of her good bargains had gone out by moccasih'tele-  graph", and the peltry was rolling in  beyond all her expectations. Her days  were from twenty to twenty-four  hours long. Hasty meals for herself  and old Dad Pence. Sleep in broken  bits when she could snatch an hour  or so. Sorting and grading furs as  expertly as any man. It was work for  any two men, and "she was doing it  lone-handed, earning the fur-dollars to  S*���������*.+    *,~���������    .*,.,!>_    X��������������� 4.4-1..  ^.11.    **.&.b      \4VfcU  ������9    .WCVbLiV. ~���������  Faithfully carrying out Alan's instructions, she had done a bit of detective work oxi her own. account. But I  she failed to gleam the slightest hint  of information.  The mystery of the bandits' sudden  appearance engrossed her, as it had  Alan; and with good reason it made  her keenly uneasy. Those men were  hiding in the Thal-Azzah, not many  Hours distant. Knowing in her heart  that her father was innocent, she believed that they had put that fateful  pack of furs in the shed, because of  souiii aiiLmus against hlrn. X&eir hostility might extend to her, his daughter; and they might make some attempt against her. There were times,  when she thought of those vicious  brutal criminals so near her, that she  ���������wanted to See hack to the safety of  the post and the mothering of Mrs.  Drummond.  Before she left Endurance, Bill had  told her that Alan had bought, out  and had severed relations with the  XToiree for g^ood and all. That was the  news which Joyce had been brooding  about. Elizabeth had wanted him to  get out of service. He was out now.  Elisabeth had wanted him to take  that Victoria job. He probably would  take it now. Elizabeth had had her  way with him. The thing which had  held her and Alan apart no longer  existed.'.-        ������������������;���������:.....  For more than a year Joyce had  seen Alan Baker slipping away from  her, little by little. She had fought  for her secret hopes as one wiii ������gi������ l"  in the face of 7 death. She wanted  Alan! ���������. her days - were like a passionate cry.-.'for him. He was the meaning  and purpose of life to her, and she  could no iojigeir bear up under her  racking doubt. She, too, had come to  the parting ^of the ways, and must  take some irrevocable step..  In the twilight she beard the drone  of Bill's motor canoe down the Alooska. When the -craft swung around a  bend, she stood up and waved. Catching sight of her on the jutting rock,  Bill glided in alongside.  He held a warm place in her heart.  He had a man's stubborn will power,  he -was honest and open as daylight,  he was loyal clean through. Joyce  knew that Bill, "toyed her, in a dogged  hopeless-, way, asking: nothing moro  than to do favors for her and be always dependable when sho needed  some one. She -was sorry for him,  terribly sorry he loved her. For his  sake she had several times rebuffed  him; but it hurt Bill ao visibly that  sho had stopped.  She invited him: "Bill, let's go up  to tho post. Yiou're tired. And I'll get  you a bite to eat."  S3 JffM  a!  Some men and women fight colds all winter long.. Others  enjoy the protection of Aspirin. A tablet in lime, and  the first symptoms of a cold get no further. If a cold has  caught you unaware, keep on with Aspirin until the cold.  is gone. Aspirin can't harm you. It does not depress the  heart. If your throat is sore, dissolve several tablets in  water ana gargie. xou win get loaumt ������������������������. j.nsaro������  danger in a cold that hangs on for days. To say nothing  of the pain and discomfort Aspirin might have spared  youl All druggists; with proven directions fox-colds,  TRADEMARK REG. IN CANADA  SOURED ON THE  WORLD?���������THAT'S LIVER  Wake up your Liver ltUe  Many people who feel sour, tlugalih and  Cenorally wrfltcliea make the mistnko of tnklr.R  ������������>!1b(  o(I;      "       "       '       "  the bo _.. . .  What you neei  mlnnrnl wnter,  Immtlva  nnndy  or  (haffe whloh only xnov*  ��������� tiie liver,  to wnka up your llvei  eltewlnst mint, or roujlmffo whioh only mov^  weTs and ignore the "'  A  your Btoniaoir snil Inteatl'jaei Working as they  should, onna more,    >   i ;  ~   "   "   ""   Liver rilla xrlll soon 0v  and ignore tiio liver.  .���������...._,- ���������_ji weed l������to wnka u,. ���������_ ���������  Wla. aurt your Uy������r itotirtni. the doily two  pounds of liquid biio into your bowels.   Get  Crsrtor'o IJttto  up.   Purely  Auk for them hy nsma.  Ado. at all dnuruloto.  veKoteble.   Bafe^   8uife7   Qulok.  lief <  ; you  uior  'uie oubaUtutes.  01  . ��������� amono HwrtwalWslnsKpjMMflwv/ny  Umtmit* swirfaws HfeubU jd*������*" "l^^������������ MM  ^&'aTsmA^/|  flPo������^ mA^^^fWi &  ���������a.������fc>4ilMt||aa*awsaa'  ���������"WW**  l-W^:.''7H7 'Ha   Bffl ' ���������" lA1i'7  JWa' " B ,   mSk Wmi  A  U*t   or  ������������������Wa*t������d 'r^,������������**������ ������������������������**  lruir inrormatl^ w.ot ir^' 6������' l^u^'  mr  "I can't Joyce," he reluctantly refused. 'I've got to light out for Endurance. I just wanted to drop past  and see that everything is all right  with vou- HoVve vou been xaakim?  out?" t  "Better than I even expected. I've  taken in an awful lot of furs."  '���������������������������','   ���������.     " /  "That's good. But I mean, any  trouble with these 'breeds or Smokies?" He spoke rather belligerently  toward a hypothetical enemy of hers.  "Not the sUghtest "bit," Joyce assured him. That was not exactly  true: a counle of incidents of the; If���������vk  week had been a little ugly. But she  felt she could guard herself against  those cowardly men.;  She askad rather hesitantly, "Has  anything happened at Fort Endur-  ^ance, Bill?" She waa thinking of  Elizabeth waiting there, and that  beating question crowded out even  he$ father's troublO. It took an effort to speak of it. Bill knew more of  Alan's plans than she did. He might  know the answer to that question.  He said: "No, nothing much has  happened. I moved up to Alan's cabin.  Haskell has made Whipple a corporal.  Imagine that! The now doctor for  Hershell Island came past on his way  down north, and looked at Larry. He  couldn't do ;��������� any moro than Father  Claverly has' done. Larry's getting  some strength back, and that chest  wound is past the danger point; but  his leg is all busted. The doctor said  Larry 'ud be permanently crippled.  No hope of anything better."  "Have they sent -��������� Is Dad still  there?"  "Yes. Wo can't spare a man to  tako him out. Ho'll bo there a week  or ten dayc yet."  "You'll tell him about my good luck  here, Bill? And tell him I'll ho with  him as soon as I close out this post?"  Bill nodded. Personally ho hoped  that this news might lift Dave MacMillan out of his despondency, Dave's  state of mind was causing? Bill anxiety. Resenting any Wndhcss, bo had  sunk into sullen mood, uncaring,  hopeless���������a man brooding solf-do-  atruotion.  Joyco forced herself to ask, "Have  you hoard anything at all of Alan,  Bill?" :,: .,   ,  "No, not a w6rd.;.'i,(don't expoct to  for some tlnW'   ./:  "You trtust know v/^ro he !s and  what n������*a''.do'U-<#.,'.���������������.!,''.;..''.",'!"'..; V':  Bill roaliKod sho was asking hun to  tell hor of Alan's, vqnturo- Ho wantod'  to, toll hor; and ho knew ho could  toiubwt tor, h������t AKm hud asked hkm wot  to J������t her know, where he'd gpno, and  A^ito m%ht havo |������������tBonal rooaona for  'It. ' "  ', Jkv liods "H>i % ^on't iwbWf    Xd  tiju,0t'l������o"'lKUOBs^ng,,,   ������ ' ,    , '^' '  ' "j&ttt lio'a comjns* bwlc, nomotlmej  ������|i^duraacoT������,)Joyooporfl1lBtO(!|,  .  W  r  tr\ *t* fc m w a|  1      "XXV *Wtty inw������W  blMiw. iviuM*. iUiy   iiGv.  But not to stay. He's out of service,  broke away complete. He turned his  cabin and things over to me. He isn't  intending to come hack. I know  definite* He's going: to take that job  in Victoria. Told me. One of the last  things he said."  There was a moment's silence. Bill  looked at Joyce curiously. She was  staring down at the rock, plucking  with trembling fingers at the wolf-  foot moss, she was pale. "Did Alan  say���������" the words came slowly, like  reluctant footsteps���������-"say anything  about.wherR hell-.g*?*,'married?"'  "He didn't exactly say when, but  it'll be as soon as he's carried through  this scheme of Ms."'   7  (To Be Continued).  FREE TRIAL OFFER  ' OF .  :."'"  mils  If you have never tried Kruschen���������try  it now at our expense. 7 We have  distributed a great many special  " GIANT" packages which make it  easy for you to prove our claims for  yourself. Ask your druggist for the  new " GIANT " 75c. package.  This consists of our regulsx 7fic. bottle.  me lreea.   upen tne uiai nowe ihsv, pai. ic w  he test, and then, If noV entirely convinced thst  Kruschen dooaeverythinevre ojalmltt   "*" "'  regular botUe Is still as good as neir.  ������   togethst*  withs separate trUrbottJe-^suMolent for sbou*  one veelc.  Open the trial bottle first, put It to   ely convinced tint  K vre ojalm It to do, the  good as neir. Take it  back. Your druggist Is authorised to return  your 75c. Immediately and "without Question.  Vou have tried Kruschen free, at our expense.  What could be fairer T -Msnutactured by  E. Griffiths Hughes, ttd., Ddancliester, Bug.  <Estab. 1760), Importers: UoGUUvray Bros.,  ttd.. Toronto.  ^mAm/imm^���������yi mm*'WMP aM^aVwSLj^Wl^vsT  ^I^RlrTtE PAPERS  LARGE DOUBLE HOOK  ���������:��������� ���������< :i 'jijrt'E /������V E'*������':... ;���������>  7AVOIIDi' |.MlTAT������t������WiS'"  RECONDITIONED-f REBUILT  D ��������� a mn n  HALF   * RICE    GUARANTEED  Terms aa low as $10 Caili, ^5 Moathly  Our Name Is Tour Quarantrc  "Thf "riuir.fi" Of tlio ^jfelnt*������w������n"  VVINNIPKO  f������AitCHNIBNV  Itotelns natural, flavors   ofi  ���������������|>l*s"Vnn w������5  no  ,/,M d#Rkrs, or  '   l^aavlwlaWiaaeTaWaaiaMii* "<*Wt������������rta1lW������aSaWllW������������Wa]������W  v, 3; " '���������<������������������ .lAUaroM. oiw'AaKl ��������� ��������� ���������"-"'  'j,j:v,v,���������''  7, V',','.,, am,  THE  ���������BES'Tr^  BEYOB^I'  ���������A���������O.^.A.A.A.A.^.a. A,,,^.A.A.  .t.A.A.l^.A-A.  A . A ��������� A., .a.-A. A-'A^ A.. A.A.A.A.A.A.Aii    A^  ITRHFRS  .    S    S. EiSaS   3  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  X  EVERYBODY   SAYS   CRESTON  NEEDS TWO BUTCHER SHOPS  If so, call and see us.      Price is right.      Buy for Cash.  Try our Homemade Sausage.     They're great.  ^������������������y������y������%"*|i'������'y������yes|rye*f������yw"#������y������y^'^^fyp������y'V11  MAIN STREET     -  CRESTON     \  .vvvy,r"S"'������,,yy^,'s,"r'^'y^r,vy  \^^^wwi}m^Slf^^imfim^���������^iS^  Tf V,  <nui  kin't Afford a  Holidav this Year  Local and. Personal  COMING SOON���������The New Plymouth  Six.   Central Motors, Creston  F. V. Staples got ba?k on Friday last  from a short business visit in Nelson.  FEED FOR SALE���������Green wheat hay,  $S ton delivered.   F. K. Srnit!., Greston.  WANTED���������Steel hind wheel for an  Imperial wagon.    F. K. Smith, Creston.  WANTED���������10 to 20-acre ranch.  Apply Box 1200, Review Office, Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE-Well bred Yorkshires, ready March 1st, $3.50. Jeff.  Collis, Creston.  (Rev.)   N.   G.  Smith  will  exchange  pulpits with Rev. J. Youngson of Nelson  Sunday, March 6th.  WAIT FOR THE BIG OPENING  next week. Groceries, ladies' and men*B  wear.   T. Mawson & Co.  FOR SALE���������Leghorn pullets in splen-  TST A Mmtin  f,ood working order.   C. Hollm, Creston.  Mrs. M. Gibbs, Nelson, wasaguest of  Mrs. Boyd, and Mrs. D. Speers and  Mrs. Colin Campbell of Nelson were  entertained by Mr, and. Mrs. S. A.  Speers, during their stay in Creston for  week.  At a meeting of the board of managers  on Sunday night Rev. Andrew Walker  was invited to remain for another year  as pastor of Trinity United Church, and  it is expected the Kootenay Presbytery  in session at Nelson this week, will grant  the request.  Jim Byrne, who arrived on Friday  from Cranbrook for a visit with his  brother. Bob, had to he taken almost on  his arrival here, to Creston Valley public  hospital where he underwent an  operation for appendicitis, and is roak  ing a satisfactory recovery.  carried on in future by the former, who  announces the putting in of more equip-  wont to. improve^the garage, service.  Central Motors, has also taken, the  Chrysler agency and will have one of the  1933 models in a few days.  r  BUY a GiSINHKAl-. ulcli i rs.k\^ jfl/*jl*iv_������  and make every day's work seem lighter in the evening wit*t good  music! Have your present Radio overhauled and leave your Batteries here to be charged.  An up-to-date ELECTRIC DOOR BELL will save your visitors  inconvenience.   The cost is low.  Let us wire your house now, so you will be ready when the Canyon is  completed and the cost for current during summer is very small.  Old   condition, laying   over  w per cviit,. i  Wtitt ^Mw ^mw  J? UU >>     ������a VW     \tfVvu  w^  ������uO. cotii.    i. \j. xvj.uiri.iLi   v**,,ce  owing;,  Creston.  Miss Wharton of Calgary, Alberta,  ha? just arrived on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs Osborne Brown, Grandview  Heights.  Lent commenced on Wednesday and  Easter will come on April 16th.   Accord  ing to some prognosticates this indicates  a rather late spring.  MaaaaaaV.  aV  G  i m  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  c5j?'Siim<"S"a<������r**sa^  ^  ������  ���������  ������  *  *  r  t  f  ������  ������  a  3  -*.-**���������-*.  ���������.-���������*���������   ^-���������������������������  -^-  ��������� a. a I. fT> i iG. ��������� a ..a ��������� a,, a* .,a. a .,av. a.,,  Feed Wheat is particularly good buving  at to day's price, and you will make no  mistake in laying in-a supply. Other Feed  prices are equally attractive. Here are a  few of them.  FEED WHEAT, splendid grade, 100 lbs       $1.05  BRAN, 100 lbs.... 85  SHORTS. 100 lbs ... .90  LAYING MASH, 100 lbs 1.  FERTILIZER���������Prices quoted on request.  It isn't what you pay���������it's what you get  for what you pay !  C5 t-_.il J  ���������OlH!;ilOiia   1.  horse six years old, and milch cow two  years old, freshened early in February.  Lemke, Camp Lister.  W. Vance, manager of the Nelson  central of the Associated Growers, was a  business visitor a couple of days the  latter part of the week.  FOR���������5-room house on central  corner, bathroom and pantry, house  new. yard fenced, garage on property.  Apply Mrs. Fransen, Creston  . Vic. Mawson announces he will have  purebred White Leghorn setting eggs for  sale commencing March 1st. liet his  prices before buying elsewhere.  Creston and District Women's Institute will meet on "Friday next at 3 p.m.,  at tbe home of Mrs. M. Ross. Entertainment in charge of Mrs. Warren.  The Woman's Auxiliary of Christ  Church are bavin** a tea and sale  of home cooking at the home of Mrs.  Matt. York, Saturday, March 11th, 3 to  5 p.m.  With continued mild weather it looks  as if curling was Over for this season.  The basketball league is resuming its  schedule after two weeks delay due to  the hospital dance on the 17th and the  Bonners Ferry visit last Frida . Tonight's games are between the Dominoes  and Highfliers, Bearcats and Imperial  Groceteria and Centipedes and High  School.  A. Goplin announces that he i3 now  ready and fully equipped to handle all  lines of work in painting, kalsomining,  paper hanging, etc. He is experienced  in all of these lines, and guarantees  satisfaction on all work. He is located  over the Imperial Groceteria, and wiil  appreciate any work you have in this  line.  The partnership hitherto existing between Cecil Moore and Charlie Cotterill  in connection with Central Motors has  been   dissolved.   The   business will' be  If not, talk it over with your  friend or neighbor who is.  Our policy is to sell goods on  the smallest possible margin of  profit, not for a day or a week  or a month, but every day in  the year.  All we ask is that you compare our prices with those  quoted by catalogue houses or  anyone else doing business in  western Canada. If you do  this and take quality into consideration we wiil get your  business.  Your patronage is solicited"  -  Sinclair  Greston Hardware  "aaaaaaaaaaaaaMaBaaaaaaaBaaa^B^aaaaaaBaA^  aUaaaaaaaaaaaaWBaaaaa*  mjr oaq  Choice Local f rests isaliea Beer  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn  Phone 12  CRESTON  1  i  ������  j|SIi|U]g5Salfe������aa������1i^^  Wash  'jiia^sSsn  .ft =.-.?.-. V>- J  r*iay is stiii uniiuisijeii in. the  Steele  Brewing Com-  oo  Potter's Printed  Broadcloth  25c. & 30c. per yard  ���������ys  oo inches wide, Light, Medium  and Dark shades.    Floral, small  and medium designs.      Fast in  color.  Beaconsjield Print  20c. per yard  Printed Avith Vat Colors.    Sun  and tub fast.  JljL %3bbOCf&SOi     a IsIAtVI ������v^jfb%/lfl^  2Sc per yard  UO inches wide.    White and coloied.  ESTON MERCANT!  *, COMPANY    LTD.  1  and  Fernie-Fort  pany������ trophies.  W. H. Watcher returhedtrom Nelson  on  Friday in   which  city he has been  attending     the   spring   session   of   the  Kootenay    presbytery    of the Presby  terian Church.  Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will  be dispensed at St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church at 11.30 a.m. service on  Sunday. Rev. Jas. Youngson of Nelson  will be in charge.  The woman's missionary organizations  of the local churches are observing the  world's day of prayer with suitable exercises at Trinity United Church this  afternoon at 3 o'clock.  Old timers cannot recall a January  and February with so little bright  weather as has been encountered this  year. There were not more than three  sunny days all February.  Oscar Petterserj, who has been a  patient in a Vancouver hospital since  the early part of January, arrived home  at the end of the week, and is looking  pretty much his oldtime self.  The weather still continues mild with  light Bnowfalls both Monday and Tuesday morning. On Sunday the weatherman provided snow, rain, a little  sunshine and abundance of wind.  Hubert Beninger. ia at present a  patient in the hospital at Cranbrook,  where ho was taken at the end of the  week to undergo an operation for  appendicitis.  Rev.   A.   Walker   was at Nelson   a  couple of days at the middle of the week  for the spring mooting of the Kootenay-  Boundary    ProBbytory   of  tho  United.  Church, of which he la chairman.  Creston teams got un even breat in  tho international basketball series nt  Park pavilion Friday night. Creston  girls quintette won 12-11, but the men  woro trimmed 25-14, Quito a largo  crowd waa in attendance  A. C. R. Yuill and associates of Vancouver have secured'a controlling interest in Creston Power & Light Company,  Limited, effect! vo March 1st. Mr.  Yuill w������h a Friday to Tueadoy visitor  hero completing tho purchatio.  Pjrr shipments from Valley points for  February ore hardly moro than 6000  dozens which ia n ulump of at leant U0  per emit, im compared with January.  Thin iu ontlroly duo to tho cold nnup  encountered at tho middlo of the month  Spare Ribs  Corned Be&f  Whitefish  Tripe Liver Hearts  Tongues Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Salmon  finnan rtaaate  dippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  iifi  f^ A &%\ff     B  S,aJ  PHONE 2  '���������VUV������WUV   W'W'V^  "-l."TT'<������'  ������v*vvw<9mw,mmm'W"W'mm*''  ^k.a^k^i������a.^Ma^i^A.aMS.^Ma^fc.  >.a.aV.  .a^.a.a.  ��������� a.aa.A.  SPECIAL SALE  i: 3  Fall size White and Grey FLAN.  NELETTE BLANKETS, pair  $2.35  U. te$cuiai������  The lure of working glamorous colors into new designs  captures the interest now  as in the days of the spinning wheel,  2 ply Monarch Fairy Yarn, oz. ball...25c  4 ply Monarch Dove Yarn, oz. ball... 1.5c  These are fine quality Yams, .suitable for  children's and ladios' garments. Also  Afghans and cushions.  Monarch Yarns are the Most Economical  The proof is in the knitting.  lonarijit Hanii iCiiiliiiig; instrueiiort B ooEcs, le. anil 25e  i������j  am^roMto o&MmAk ^maw&Mf  .ftfMww^y  :..:.'..ixl^i:;  lUaaUftttiii  MaaWaUaaH  """'���������"-"'���������"llliil  '"I .  aaaaUMoll  laaaaaaaBaBBaaBBBBaaaa

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