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Creston Review Feb 17, 1933

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Vol. XXIV.
5     ��aa^a.^a>a.^nk.aaak
ClfcESTON, B. -Q.% FBlJ>kY,  FEBUARY 17, 1933
Game Played at Kaslo���Score is
3-2 and Indicates How Evenly
-Teams   are    Matched ��� First
MJSS iui    LuvdiS
Creston hockey team motored to
Kaslo on Saturday, under the Imperial
Groceteria oolofs,.to match their playing
talept with that oi Kaslo, but found the
home team just a little too fast for them
the Srml score being 8-2 .in favor of
Kaslo. -' y
The fine combination piiy of the Kaslo
forward line baffled Creators defence,
and the first ^oa1~ was ecored by C.
White, the - Xaslo - centre! Creston
immediately retaliated: with a four-mail
rush and in a jam in front of the Kaslo
net. Christie scored to put the teams on
even terms. j
The second period saw Creston going
strong with a fin- display of offensive
hockey and shortly after the round
open^S H. Corrie put X>e��ton-in the lead
with a fast snap shot pass from LaBelle.
The game from then' on was lightning
fast, but Referee Ab^y's keen eye kept
it from beeornir.gr a free for ail.
In the third period luck was against
Creston. Adam Robertson, who continually blocked the Kaslo rushes, broke
his glassss, end had t�� ';?** "?*��*�� ����*��
Public   school inspector Manning
Cnj-ibrcek was a visitor t��ere/on important school business at the  end  of  the
week;   ;   .-   '  ; "
-BCrs.^1. Stsv6��2= ~s= �� weekend visitor
at ' Nelson, visiting heir, daughter,
Mildred, who is a patient ..in?/Kootenay
Lake General Hospital in thai" city.''* _
The Woman's Auxilary had the Feb-
roasy meetingjat the home of Mrs. ~ C.
^ysgcry  &*s ^wednesaay, last. -. Various!
��*T��w wnrt�� discussed and it' was settled |
to have a chicken dinner- daring Easter.
Bruin was wise to seek his winter lair
again, instead of facing the weather last
L^^^ise 'Headers
All Star Ag
.   Ends Basket
Two IPoMfc
very generously
week. The thermometer dropped to 24
below aero on Thursday moraing. and
with a. cold wind blowing it was hard to
keep homes warm The waterworks
froze in many homes.
ations Win Both
all Doubleheader
Close���Lose by
argin Each Clash
The eshiSjitfp^gamea Tuesday were
sparsely atten(ie|tf but those -fans who
brayed the sseirdj^ather got a gocd show
for their money ."/Pit was a bright night
for the All' S��ar"Jiams, both the league-
leading qtiintet^S1 being squeezed out.
, The girls* gataSftvas a close checking,
fding-dong battle^irom the first whistle.
Helen Browell)��$$). a foul shot for the,
first scored,, ,btti#Agne* Crane - evened
matters to "in^.-ifie first quarter, 1 all-
Shortly    alter-am e    intermission
-,J   l
<* ^nation |
of $10 to help the Institute
work along. The aims and objects of the Tudor Rose League
were placed before- the meeting,
hut as some . information ' was
lacking, it was decided to secure
this and resubmit the matter at
the March meeting- The motto
of the League" is promote home
buying���in the province, in  Can-
v mage & ii& --mmc
Set; 12 Mills
ada or wltuiu
game. In the neeessaiy re-arrangement
of the lineup the- forward line, eP$ not
work with its accustomed smoothness,
and the Kaslo line. ijuiekly. took
advantage, and shortly after the Te
arrangement T, Allan tied the score.
After this seore until the final bell it
was ��. feard and. even  battle witn *
Mrs. Wiekholm, who has been a
patient at Cranbrook hospital, is able to
leave that institution and is at present
visiting friends in that town.
Due to the extreme cold on Thursday
and Friday, outside work at the^ power
development at Goat River canyon was
entirely suspended. During the cold of
Wednesday last some of the men had
j their faces frost touched.
In connection with -the .community
concert on March 1st tbe Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary will serve a cafeteria
sapper at 25 and 10 cents. -^
alter-rme    intermission   dean
Henderson  acofmjb   a   field goal,   while
Opal   LaBelle  I^Uied   on   a   foul   shot.
Kalfrtimesbore-^ras 3-2.   THrd quarter
saw no'change ju^ the relative standing,
snbiher field goSEi be!n��* balanced bv fr����e
throws    \&   B��j$ty   Speers   and   Molly
Moore.   In the^\ last '  quarter    Mary
Abbottjlf^ttled^Vtbe,score with  a foul
shot and then pat the High into the lead
with a field goaE With two minutes to
go Dorotheas McDonald tied  things up
again ' ana," "Ire. the  last   six   seconds.
Marjorie Lsvira;��ank a nice one from the
wing to glye,tr|| Stars the edge 9 7.
The Centipedes failed to get going in
Levy Ssssste as Former Years4-
Pressihg Fall Fair Directors
for Title to Park Property���
Mohtb9s Aecounts are $305.
Mrs. R. Stevens was named a
committee of one, with power to
add, to he responsible for the
room the Institute has furnished
and maintains at Creston Valley
public hospital.
Miss Nancy Downe3f R.K.,
gave an ~ interesting demonstration of Singercrafft, for maldng
rugs and other articles* and
caused much amusement by
describing her reactions inJeara-
theeraft. t ,r_
The tea was served by -Mrs,
Hayes and Mrs. (Dr.) vVarren.
The freewill offering was/: $1.86.
The march meeting will'/oe at
the home of Mrs. M, Ross.
Mrs. Tapun ana oars. Lowenson were
hostesses at the Ladies Hospital Auxiliary
tea, which was held at the home of Mrs.
Wednesday afternoon last, and
the first naif: of the game and finished
.. All members of the village council were
present for the regular February meeting
Monday night, with Reeve W. 1*. Mc-
Farland presiding, and-the chief business
of the meeting the adoption ox the
necessary by-law striking the .tax rjate
for 1933, which will be the old reliable
12 mills, which has been effective since
incorporation in 1924.
The minutes of the assessment roll,
court of revision on "ISebruary 8th were
confirmed. These shewed that the
eouneiiiors, ail of whom sat in at the
court, were in generous mood, six of the
eight applicants for reductions being
given quite generous consideration, the
total cut in assessments tunning,to about
��**��.c��  mr.
uite well attended despite the cold*
Rev. T. Lindgren,
Anglican Players Concert
On    Friday    the    public- enjoyed   a
that period on.\he wrong end-of-an 8-6 j variety   entertainment    organized     b;
pastor at Nelson,/esas herfr at the,wfeek-
V��sad, and^Kelpsdjwith the Regular meeting
the penalty ��OX*!*��� aK=^-sjp-atwitn sne ^eguiar meeting
Iii &e tasta "^^^^Lli6-g8���e'^5fel4!^ 8*��*frk Young Fedple*s Societyat
score. All the ^Stars' score was due .to
the; spe^tacuhsr long .hoisting of Bill
Bourdon.   Ssiss- Fatsis, Harry Webster
'^Ffje/seeorid half started with
.'a rush.' by D'obie.,lSSacI)onald. and Jack
Young,, resujtaiig iu four points more for
and Dave TjiwSji netted
&rim*4mm*#&m^^ ��t^^Pr% ^W^'^i^^^^^^M^^fci^r^^fetO^^i
^^W^ldest^^afeer^anydn-ha^ioic^Fhi^*^ *****
frorsfct)��Crest!��nss net Bi4 Butler., scored
f6r*Ka^to,'"giving" th��m the necessary one
goal margin.     ir~- " -
The:game waa-refereed to the.satisfaction of all by Harry Abey. The
teams lined up as follows: Kaslo���Goal,
Bob Patterson; defense, H , Hills, >E.
Garrett; Forwards, B. Erickson, G.
Erickson; sub forwards, T, Allan, S.
Mcpherson, F. Butler; centre, C.
the AU,Star.te;^henthe>C3ntipedes set^ encored by   an  appreciative -audience
inat lease 20 years was encountered or*
Thursday and Friday mor..iugs, on both
of which occasions the- mercury went to
80 below zero. The latter morning the
cold *��>ased off by early morning and was
not as noticeable as all day Thursday.
ti    -     <     ,  ���   .i
A turnout of fully 150 was.in evidence
at .the   community   hall   on   Saturday
evening   for   the   debate   on   "Canada
Must follow the.-Moscow. Trail," which
Creston���Goal.   C.  Schade;   defense, __ ,.     t, . ,  ..
Adam Robertson, E. Christie; forwards. ��� put *��Jl "? ? *Vl%* !?
Neil Crane, &  Corrie;' sub forwards. *Farmer8 ITmtv ^'^    P   Knwtt wfla
Mrs. Thurston in aid of Christ Church.
The program opened with a piano
duet by Mrs. J. E. Johnston and Miss
Edith Falfreysnan. Missss M. and D.
Czcfisbie", L, Trevelyan, J. Hilton and A.
Spratt, accompanied, by Margaret
Stapleton    sang   choruses  which   were
Ersul Farris
The Centipedes -felt his loss badly but
nevertheless got within two-points o�� the
Stars   before', the* game  ended
score was 120-18. j The teams:
F. Simister, Jackv Crane, Jack Connell,
H. Couling;  centre. T. LaBelle.
Elmer Huscroft of Lister was an
visitor here last week, a guest.of Mr. and
Mrs. C. Ogilvie,
Miss    L.  Benedettl   is   a Cranbrook
visitor with her sister, Mrs. J. Fireritino.
Mr. Corrie of Fernie,; manager of "Y"
HtoreH, was a business visitor last week.
Unity League.    F.  Knott
chosen chairman, and the judges
Mrs.     John    Nygaard,    High    school
Park Pavilion
���'.' Creston'
Friday, Feb. 24
::���EIGHT P.M.-   ,.,'-,.,.,..
Bonners Ferry Ladies
' pin, Crqkton'Rep$};'
N'iNKP'.M." ;\":';
Bonnem Ferry Men
vn. Cvetiton Reps
x��f<��. ruKici/.
principal F. R. Levirs, of Creston, and
John Hall of Erickson. The case for the
Moscow trail was handled by Miss Bowes
of Saskatchewan, arid Tom Mountford
of Wynndel, who were opposed by
. I Frank Baker of Lister. The decision
was in faver of Miss Bowes and her
partner by a slight margin.
Miss Florence Bowes of Saskatchewan,
an attractive young lady of Russian extraction, addressed a  public meeting in
the community hall on Tuesday evening,
under ^the  auspicea> of ,t-.:the..   Farmers"
Unity LeagUGj, her subject being, MWhat;
1 Observ ed on., a Two Months' Visit in
RuoBia in 1981." MiBB Bowcb was one of
the delegatea sent to Russia by the Can-
adian Labor Party on behalf of agriculture;   She proved herself a very pleasing
Speaker arid the picture she drew of satisfactory conditions umoiiKMiuWorker*i of
Russia ono  need   npt   be surprlaod if a
quite large migration of,workers iroui
Canada to Russia wore to take p\acc,im
mediately.     She ceneluded her one hour.
and a half., address by a' denunciation pf
the capitalistic Byotem and Premier Bon-
nott, and aucccBafully anovyered awiwih^r
J of quontionB put to hor by local cltiKenai
The mcatinB��whlcb waa,composed largely
ot Soviflt   symp��t,hjip'��or��l   wns   pretiided
oyer by T. Mountford of, Wynndel, who
drew the mooting to a close by reading a
Btatcmant of tho Htrlko now going on In
Anyox*' and presented a prepared resolution as follows: :iiThat the Canyon and
Camp'Liatar farmers protest tho taxnayr
j era" money being uiuid for: the impo>ta>
tion of, polico and war equipment into
Any ox "    Tho resolution waa panned by
a show of handa.  /Provincial pollca wore
in attondanco.    Regardleb of dcclnlons
l>y ;tho judges at Saturday'a dobnt��, the
publicity given Far-mora'! Unity Lougut'
rncffttlnRfl, ��nd  paid  orators, ono  may
.'tteanmo. that 'tho ^''bjip'o^lng 38mnir<�� i��
J'sttUl pwffTtly -'Hinf^.1-'1 '''"''     "" '��� ''  '''( ";���'
High School-1���Spiers 1, Palmer, Y. La-
Belle, Abbott 3, Crane 1. O. LaBelle 1,
Moore 1.   Total 7.
* All Stare^4D. MacDonald 2, M. Mc-
Donatd, E. Aemitage, Henderson 4. N.
Payne. A. Lewis, H. Browell 1, D.Davies,
Levirs 2.   Totals.
Centipedes���Farris 5. Freeney* Marriott?', Tully U," Webster 3, Levirs, S oat ad,
Moore,   Total ,18.
All Stars���Bourdon 8, Holmes, H. Couling 2. D. MacDonald. 6, Young 2, E.
Christie 2, Ross, Payne,'Scott. Total 20.
.Lauis.Johnston.eave- %. refutation,  -life*
Institute Exhibit
Vancouver Fair
Wil! Enter Needlework Section
Open to All B.G. Institutes���.���
Have SingercrajEt Demonstra-
tion���Tudor''Rose JLeague-
and ���accompaniedS>by Miss Margaret-
Smith was recalled.for:a, second turn.
Miss Winssie Balfreyman's song *was
appreciated. A '-sketch, entitled, "The
Crystal Gazer*', was well, acted by
Kitty Littlejohn and Winnie Palfrey man.
The mairtfeature of the evening was the
play "^Freezing" a Mother-in-law/*
which was creditably performed by the
following cast, Keith Littlejohn, C. Mac-
Dougall, Floyd Gelli. Miss. Edith
Palfreyrnan and Mrs Thurston. Special
mention should be made of Keith Littlejohn who carried off a difficult part with
ease and eicill. The committee of
Christ Church are greatly indebted and
many thanks are due to Mrs. Thurston
and to all the other artists who worked
so hard to make the affair a success.
Creston and Districi Women's
Institute met in February session
at the home jof; Mrs., E. W.
Payne on Friday afternoon* with
the president, Mrs. C. F Hayes,
in the chair, and uuite a *good
turnout of members and two
visitors.; ;'.; . -���/:-'-,-
The roll call was answered by
each member giving a helpful
household hint. Mrs. R. Stevens
brought up the/matter of an est-
hibit of needlework at Vancouver
exhibition and the meeting de-
cirlod to send an exhibit this year.
Creston :.'haB';;/^readyV:f^v6n.",'the,
silver pup''p;iS^Jigf^.;;ri*o^ti.;.i/ pO^^s
gained in thei Women's^ 'institute'
section on two occasions, will own
the cup if won the third time.
All members were urged to start
tyork nt price, With this object in
'.view. ,//  :    '".' '���"���"[v''''.
B.GV. A.* Oorlicki\\\ formerly  of
Creston*   but  npw in tengland,
Hospital Auxiliary Meeting
At its inaugural meeting la<>t month*
with 17 members present, it waa decided
to name the organization Creston
Huspital Women's Auxiliary, and the
bylaws were presented and approved.
Mrs. CvMurrell;wa8 elected for a two-
year term on the buying committee, and
'Mvs.-.Haro': arid ;SAra.',;'-McIiaren,,-are'-'thp
hospital visiting committee thia month.
The president, Mrs. R. Stevens,
will represent the Auxiliary oJk hospital
board Eiieuiiitjp. .-';'.   .������/������������'������:'.'* --"
60 cents was voted to all ��nembers.
This uniouiit and its accumulations, to
be turned back to the Auxiliury treasury
at a given date. Rept. Eastlalco gave a
donation of $50, and Mrs. MeFarland
gave a lovely quilt to be disposed of in
somo way to augment the funds. Tho
third Thursday Is the day selected for
tho regular monthly meetings.
A general'iiilo<iift,Ik'��ii,',waK hold'' on' Monday, Tho president reported [ on the
February meeting of tho hoapital board,
and tho vla|iing: comrnlttciQ rcK)ortnd on
their vlaSt to thet hospital. A donation
of ^10 was acknowledged from Wynndol
Woman's Institute; A miUtery whist
party wlH be held March 30th. The
n'ext moiling jb',o��k,Marcb "3GtIa' at tho
home of Mrs M. Young. Arrangomentfi
woiy completed for anslHtinK with thi>
hospital dnn co tonight.
WAWrED^rWm M contract fol" cutt
Ing KO rickn 14 and I��Mnc?h tamiirau and,
will pay  40c.  rick.   Standing  timber.
���C. G.iFronchi, Oroston. ;,���;��-,���...''.���   :;'-w ,;,-;','���
$2590 for s net loss cf ��2-5 in taxation.
The halt dcz?n successful sppiiesnts at
the' assessment roll court of revision
were^Frank Romano, sr., Lots 8-19 and
28-30. S.D. of Block 4* Map 1745, land
reduced from $3750 to $2625J
Mrs. M. Young, Lot 2, Block A, Map
6980, improvements reduced from $1300
Mes. Mirabelli. Lots 20-31, Block D,
-Map. 633D, land reduced from $7S0 to
$500. IfOts 31a, 38a, 35a, 37s, Block E,
Mop" 890, land reduced from $400 ' to
$100. .
John Carlson, Lots 2.-6, Block 44. Map
693. land reduced from $125 to $75 xbts
19 and 20, Block 24, Map 693, land-reduced from $100 to $ 50.: J
Mrs. Cherrington, Lot's 8-10, Block 8,
Map .905a, improvements reduced front
';4 A��^;.I��*v4isf. Lots*%$&( Map 94S* laa-
provaments reduced irrom$1200 to$1100.
. Th? correspondence^ included, a eopy
of congratulatory, letter- sent Mr. .and
Mrs. J: $. Moores on the occasldT> of
their diamond wedding-late in- January.
Alan Graham, Cranbrook solicitor,
wrote asking why assessment: on> the
Burn-MuTdoch "property -at the' north
end had been raised, from $1809 "to ,
$2700, and was told-that the valuations
of surrounding property was' on the
same basis, hence ths advance. ^ ���'
Westview, a suburb o! Pov'df'Riv��r,
through- its Property Owners? Association wrote asking for information, as
to advantages of village incorporation.
Mrs. Plewman of Vancouver wrotiasking
as to the number of deserted hotjsett in
the village and if there were any would
the clerk notify Mrs. BUery of Fernie
who would come here to look them
over. R. E. Cowlin wants information
regarding the size and prices of tracts of
land in the proposed dyked area on the
flats, and when the name will be avail-
ablet.   Ho lives at Cowley, Alberta.
No reply had come from the-Anri-
cultnral Association ������ as to when; they
proposed making payment of arrears of
interest to the Park Association on the
fall fair grounds* The village fy hold up
In getting title for this property as the
Park Association will not transfer title
till the arrears of interest, amounting to
about $160i are fully paid, ThW time
President Chas. Sutcllffe will bo written
to asking him to ��iv�� the TOattqr! favorable and immediate attention.
The uccouutb for January were,,$8(1 R
and were ordered, paid. -In this, is $10
for mombership in the B.C. Municipal-
Itiee-���.-.'���',^wonlation; In nddit.inn to the
tax rate by-law, two othor by laws were
giveii tho statutory/three readings and '
finally,passed; Onci of these amends the
trade license by-law reducing the charge
on billiard unci pool tables from $20 to
$10 per annum. Tho othor provides
that on payment of $82 a narrow strip
of land alongside tho. George Nickel
residence on Victoria Avenue will bo conveyed to him.
', Councillor JacUaon briefly discussed
Creston Valley j public hospital matters..
He said thav it watt advisabo that a nuw
hostpitul buMding bei erected 1j mid-
fiiiinmor of ^ila^yoar, and that tho
council Would bo appended to for a grant
or a loan to ������l��fc conatruciion. H��
wanted the other hwifirtHorn to think tha
patter over oo that decision could be
readily mado when the matter ia formally Introduced by the hospital board.
4> lSiian!UU!g|iasSg������g*������aBI,ft������Slfa  ���������w������**������*iKiXB&Bi&nmseminsa^<na&j<^^  *WW������M������������������S������a5WMmtM^m������U|BJt^^  m  i'*i  |ih  , (  'I'B F*  "p1      SHI  x.     _  r������������������i.  ORANGE PEKOE BLEND  Montreal Woman Emigrated From  England $7 Years Ago  Five years ..before Queen Victoria  became Queen, of England, Sarah  Davey was born in London, England.  Eighty-seven years ago���������the year  Abraham ���������Lincoln, was assassinated,  she came to Canada where she has  remained ever since*.   -  Mrs. Ryder, as" she now is, celebrated her ItHQtb. brthday, at her  home in MoHtresi Erect and tIbi,  the sunlight streaming on her wh'.te  hair���������hair that needs no lace cap to  hide the wear of time���������Mrs. Ryder  told of the Canada of 18'J5.  "I expected Canada would be very  _  _=.          v j tiusthy." she said,  "and it "was!      We  The whole world is locking W ������ ������ay out of the terribly complicated | livf |n lhotVSH ** "? *������ i*"*  "Fresh from trie Gardens  Xke ^Fay Out.  Has $���������pH Caaada  aw  .v-Tablets.. ���������������������������;:.  HI f 2   ^���������a"..��������� ^rwmruamu'm ������������������������������������.��������� ^-ww  .iu������^^rs"S^^c/)j-^^My*iii^^  THw&w OFF Tim&t  financial and economic mess into which it has been plunged as a direct result \  of the Great War. Whatever may be the contributory causes to the intensity  and widespread character of the present depression, the main root cause of  the depression was the war and the terms stipulated in the peace treaties.  This is now universally recognised. No one seeks to deny it unless they have  some particular end to 3erve by attributing- the world's present troubles to  scSmething else.  One of the results of the Great War, and the treaties by which it was  ended, has been the development of an intensely narrow nationalism, which,  in turn, has led to the adoption of those policies which today are strangling  the trade of the world and causing all nations, to seek:ways jsnd ssi&sns <of  m^yirrg themselves self-contained economic units. It is this which has  caused the break-down of monetary systems and adoption of uneconomic  Those were good days. In winter we  had long sleigh drives and ..in summer we went owes the country roads  were many more eountry, real coun-  ir, our horse-driven buggy. There  try roads than . , . . Iberville and  the surrounding country is very different now. ' And the winters were  ever so anuctv colder."  Mss.JRydor doesn't worry about her  meals. ''She .eat*,- three good meals  a day," her daughter said, "and has  policies by which all nations are endeavoring "to produce both primary ancJ   a^gh^oMte every night before she  manufactured products which are not natural to their particular countries    *������  It is one of the outcomes of the war that every nation is desirous of promoting exports while at the same time shutting- out imports,���������an undertaking  which even the dullest sehoolboy understands to be impossible.  More and more, thinking: men and women are coming to realize that  there are only two ways whereby the 'world can be brought out of the ir������-  Tg������<a������ i������ which it now iinds itself. One is through the instrumentality of  another great war; the other is by the nations of the world getting together  in conference to undo as far as. may ������e possible the blunders made following  the last war and to remedy the mistakes which have been, and still are,  persisted in by practically all nations.  There muv be some inhuman "creatures who-would welcome the first way  out, but they are few and far between. Another war would create a huge  demand for products and commodities of all kinds, with a consequent enor-  nsouse increase in prices, because it must be admitted that war, more than  assy other agenc3", creates a large demand for almost everything, except pure  luxuries. But apart froni the horrors of war, the final result would betas it always has been throughout history,���������the development of another depression surpassing in its intensity and duration even the one through which  we are now passing. War would be no cure for our financial and economic  ills; it would merely temporarily raise the depression, only to plunge us hack  into it in more intensified form.  God forbid there should be another war, but there will be unless the  nations of the world come to their senses, get together jLn conference, abandon their narrow nationalisms, and work, together7 Eanimsbn for -the common,  good of all, instead of at cross purposes, each seeking to advance itself at  the expense of the others.  Yet there are people today so utterly blind or selfish that tiiey go about  decrying every effort that is put forth to bring the nations into conference  and, let us hope, ultimate agreement and co-operation. These people take the  position that conferences are uselss; they scoff p.t them; they predict failure  for each and every one of them in advance of their meeting. But if the world's  salvation is not to be found through the medium of conferences, then its final  destruction will be brought about by war, because inevitably, financial and  economic warfare,���������in which the nations are now engaged,���������will, /unless  stopped, end in physical war.  These people point to the many conferences already held, and they ask:  "What good has come out of them? " They say the Lausanne Conference  was a failure, yet at that conference the nations of Europe agreed to cut-  German reparations down from many billions of dollars to a few hundreds of  millions. True* that decision is dependent upon further action yet to be taken,  but it was a long step forward toward a solution of the war reparations and  war debts problem. Tho same people hay the Ottawa Economic Conference  was a failure. Well, that depends upon a person's viewpoint. Some very- able  statesmen and publicists in many countries regard it as a successful beginning to other policies to follow, while others, it is true, consider that mistakes were made In that it did not accomplish much more in the direction  of freeing trade from the artificial restrictions now imposed upon it.  Another world conference is to be held this year, called specifically to  deal with world financial and economic problems. All the principal nations  of the world will be represented. But already these prophcta of despair are  going about telling people that it will prove a failure, if it ia, it will be time  enough to say so after the event, but no good, only harm is done by condemning It in advance. People who adopt such an attitude are not patriots  nor friends of their fellow men, but trouble-making busybodies having-some  ulterior and oelflali purpose to serve. ^  No conference will accomplish all that everybody expects of it or desires  it should accompliah. Any conference, if it is to achieve anything, must proceed along tho path of compromise. There must be give and take all round.  A spirit of co-operation rather than antagonism must be In evidence, Even  the smallest thing accomplished is so much gain, and every such gain opens  the only way for further gains, .1u3t as every loss leads to other and greater  losses.  Those who decry and condemn world conferences In advance Aro, in fact,  rejecting tho world's1 only alternative to war as a. means of settling differences belweexi uulious. There ure more conferences now than ever beforu In  the world's history. Why? Because tho real and far-scolng leaders of world  thought are atrivinof iw n<wor before to prevent war. In past ages war resulted because the nations did not try to got together and settlo thoir differences and compose their rival interests. And if they do not do so now, war  will be the only alternative, tho inevitable result.  Those who go about decrying, criticising, and condemning such conferences In advance aro nothing moro nor Ipsa than war-mongers, advocateu of  international ^loodalied and revolution, apoatlca of the doctrine of phynical  force, rather than orderly methods of compromise and evolution, slow though  ft may sometimes bo, whereby reform ia achlovod and mankind moves  forward to hotter things.  The old lady is not out of sympathy  with the1 present generation.  "I like  to see the girls enjoying themselves,"  she said, "but I don't think mothers  should allow them to stay out all  hours of the night as if they weren't  interested ia them."  Some men and women fight colds all winter long. Others  enjoy the protection of Aspirin. A tablet in time, and  the first symptoms of a cold get noiurther. 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 and gargle. You wilt get mstant^^ relief. There's  <tanger in a cold that hangs on for/daysV Tosay aothing  of the pain ifend discomfort Aspirin might have spared  you! All druggists; with proven directions for colds,  headaches,'neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism.  TftABE-MASK R������G. IK C&HKB&  Extraordinary Discovery  Ordinary Ma.gnet   Said    To    Extract  Cells From Body  Discovery that an ordinary magnet  can be used to obtain from the organs where they live the immensely  important cells believed to be responsible-for the. immunity of ani-  males to disease, is announced by two  workers of the Rockefeller Institute  of Medical Research, at New York.  Harmless particles of highly-magnetic ironware introduced into the  body in suck a, xnanne%-that the prized  cells pick "up the metal and 'gravitate  like lodestones to the magnet. It has  been impossible heretofore to separate them from the obscuring masses of millions of other body cells. Unharmed by their iron meal, they are  raised "in vitro," that is* they continue to live and grow in "glass-dishes. There they are now under observation at the institute for learning  more about their functions.  Plan Is Developing  Sea-Air Service Would Make Base At  Galway, Ireland, Necessary  A combined sea and air passenger  Win Progress Prize  Mennonlta   Farmers    Given    Secone  Award In CNJR. Competition  The community of Hanover, cen-  service, that would reduce the trav-   terinS OQ ������������������������������ ^^ of - Steinbach, east  Ceylon Wants Hirone Back  Has Been Afc Windsor   Castle   For  Over Hundred Years  A request "that tho ancient throne  of the Kandyan kings, which has been  at Windsor Castle for more than 100  years, should be returned to Ceylon,  its traditional home, is being made by  the Ceylon, state council to the secretary of state for the colonies.  The throne was used by British  sovereigns at the������.; investiture of  knights of the Garter until 1D24,  when it was removed,by the King's  command, from the*throne room to  the grand vestibule because it was  considered out of keeping with the  decoratlvo scheme.   ;  The throne, which ia" an imposing  structure of silver /gilt, supporting:  dragons of cut crystal with amethyst  eyes, ia ornamoutccl: with floral decorations. Tho plating is sot with  gems. jj;  ellsng time between- New York and  London to three and a. half days, baa  attracted the interest of influential  New York bankers.   "  The project calls for establishment  of a large base at Qalway, on, the  west coast of Ireland* for aeroplanes  operating- in conjunction with_. iastjr  trans-Atlantic liners and" for 'a' modern, well-equipped harbor to accommodate the liners themselves.'v  C. H. Clendenlng, president'of the  Irish Trans-Atlantic Corporation,  Ltd., which is developing^ the scheme,  is to confer with New York: bankers,  who have indicated their willingness  to back the project. "Dutch and Canadian interests, it is learned, also are  watching the development closely.  Galway is Ideally situated fos the  plan. A full day or more could be  saved-in the New York-London route  now if the fast boats put in there  and the passengers made the rest of  the trip by air.  The scheme already Is so far advanced that It has drawn the Interest of the Canadian, British, and  Dutch governments, which see in it  immense commercial and other possibilities. -  A. Mew Motor Fuel  :::.H:e'A'������t'' ,  Nervous���������Could Hot Sleep  ��������� Sar@93 ^3*m i^wSfl Troll������ B BBaul������  Mrs. Goorgo Borlbnor,. Nauwigowauk, NJB.(  writes :<���������" I won ao very nervous X. could not  sloop at night, and felt tired out nil the time.  A neighbor told mo about Milbarn'o Ho art  and Nerve Pilln, and as she waa uauig them at  tho time alio gave mo eomo to try, I ifownd  thoy word doing mo bo much good X pronnrod  two boxoo antt thoy proved of wonderful liolp  to sue.  ��������� f  Wmr *���������!��������� ft* all Arw# ������u*A oaiwrnl alow* j gmt tip <Maly by Tlio 1", MIUmhtw Oik, UdL,  to, Ont.  Sulintitutft For <jJtiHoilno liovolopud In  Ireland Proving 'Success  The now crnosoto oil;'substitute fw  gnaoiino which was discovered and  developed by the municipal gaa department of Bolfnafc^ Ireland; Is proving a Bucccsa, and la gaitling recognition in other parts pf-, tho would. For  tho last 15 months* '12 Bolfaat rnuni-  cipal' loiWHoa on dlft!6r<mt row tola havci  used the new jCudI wrlth fiTeat aucctstiy  according* to ronortwl More of the-aa  vohlolofl uro' to bo oo'n.vortod to uso ofi  tho fuel at onco, and1������t ������ye-y������'nvrplan  for ohft.ti|������lng ail buoaen hati boon, outlined. J, D, Smith, the gas work8  mnnagov, h������B, In roflponse to lnq/ulr������  lop ocnitho formula ;to all parts ol  rroiessor oces new" Age  Says People Now Willing To Socrlhce  For Worthy Ends  Tho end of the present age of cynicism, which he sees as an aftexmath  of the world war, Is envisioned by Dr.  Jesse Holmes, professor of philosophy  at Swuvtunioro-College; "Philadelphia.  "We have passed througlh. throo  ages," he said, "The ago of softnoss  wati folloowed by -th* n-go oi! Mentl-  montallty. Since tho war cynicism  has boon tho ruling spirit. Now I believe wo are entering- upon an age  of genuine faith and willingness to  saorlflco for great and worthy ends.*"  of Winnipeg, was awarded first prize  in the Canadian Nationol Railways  comnumity progress competitions for  communities of EJuropean origin in  Manitoba, according to information  received from J>r. W-VJf Black, director of coloiiisatioii and agriculture,  ;for the consnanvi: This is the third  "year's operation "of these" competi-  tions. .-;.,.  The first prize community in Manitoba consists of six school districts,  centering on the town of Steinbach.  This is a Mennonlte settlement, started more than 50 years ago. In the  first ^ few years of settlement they  had no capital for equipment, but  gradually established themselves as  farmers through their own initiative  and eh.dea.vbr. Today this community  is one of the finest from an agricultural standpoint in Manitoba.  The board of judges, composed of  Principal John Mackay, Manitoba  College; Mrs. David Watt, Birtle, and  Bix>ther Joseph Fink, principal of  Provencher school, awarded second  place to Vita, a Ukrainian community in southeastern Manitoba, and  third placo to Sifton, which comprises  the north half of the Dauphin municipality, a Ukrainian community, north  of tho town of Dauphin. .  Delicacy From China  A Privilege Character  Dog's Nome Appears In Colorado  Fraternity House Directory  Hedge! Poter is Hated In the University of Colorado student directory.  Mis address is tho Sigma Alpha Epal-  lon fr-atflrnltv house. ''-',  Hodgcl Peter is a police dog and la  the fnatornity mascot. When the Slff  Alph oftlcbrs were preparing thoir  pledgo list for the school directory  the name of Hodgel Peter was slipped  into the list and as a result Hedge!  gelu hiht mall at tho Slg Alph house.  "He's tho moat obedient plodgo wa  have," said Gilbert Porklns, president  of tho'/fratea'iiity. '-',,.'.,,..'.���������,-  At  Ton-Yonr-Old    Egg    IGxlilliltod  .-"Clilnoso.lQvenlii^'" In Boston  An exhibition of ourios including  a ton-yoar^old ogg- which yiras brought  from China by Mrs. H. W. Dunning  of Brooklyn, fonturod tho "Chtnoso  evening*'" conducted in J������).cob Slcopor'  Hall by the Boston University Women  GraduatoB Club,    ��������� \  Tlio egg wati prosorvotl no cording  to Chinese custom in q,uichllme*  ���������'which , makoy ,,i(t very hard-boiled.  mR-Rfa of this sort aro oonBidoKod'a  delicacy .In China, acnordlng trt Mia.  Dunning.  A Delicate Operation  Doctor Btops Womun'B Heart and  Removes Blood Clot  t>r, Clarence Crafoord* of Stockholm, Sweden, annoiiheod n nuccoss-  ful operation on a woman patient  whoso 'heart ,^1*0, stopped for four minutes while lie romovod a blood clot  from the ,av#a*i������'���������'.'������������������.--'':  The patient rofiralnod hor health.  It >yas claimed to Imyo boon tlio  eighth' ������|uqhu9poKatlbnl in'medical hl������������������  tory: tjire'e 'M'.- wliilbii Wbro- by ::br,: 'ov**.  foord. Two otherii wore In Swod������m  'and tlircc In Berlin.  m  in  al  I vl  /;, jii-;-,  uJ^UaaklaUaaaUaataaNl  IkilaaaMaWilJUi.  IMaHaHMiM **f"*..������> .(I  ! *. ^iJ  w^'v&mrEw:- gbeston.. bl-. av  -?>���������  ltKRlTlSMr^F;S! MEWiyltewa ^S������8sss������s wage C|*fe  Aitib?b.brAD.n.  " / 'Wolfish'Bay, South Africa;.���������-Two  ; '-Ittt&liah. ".officers/of the,* Royal Air  ' -!Fbrd& 'stepped do^tn; tirha arid, smiling  "���������'ftoXBL-a giant .monoplane here, after/  /-travelling" 5,349 miles from-England  tL without ca ������stop and setting the United  p Kingdom supremacy. :> ���������  \~ t Thel brilliant flight* of Squadron  f Leader''6.*.' R. -.'CMCyford and Flight  f Lieut. G; R. Nicholetts brought the'  !" * long-distance non-stop flight record  K .to Great Britain alongside .tne altitude  and  speed  records  that  other  Wtiulw   a&irulCM   Of   the   IvOVa*  nil   i- OaCS  had won., British become the first na-  Cion In history to hold ajl three major  *���������-" air records.- ' ' <���������. ���������  /--"��������� Frcsh'Shaven,. showing little signs  of fatigue, they quietly explained  r they would have gone further, at-  ,. tempting to ~ reach "Cape Town with-  I   out a stop, if they-had had any fuel  .���������  left.   "  '        Cape * Town   is   0,188   miles   from  f - Cranwelt aerodrome, EsaglaiKji, "sphere  the flyers took off.  -     ~  A perfect landing marked the end  "-of   the   roaring   trip    oyer" English  ircotnitryside, the channel^, France and  ''"-the Mediterranean, the desert/'jungle  -'  and hills' of Africa- ,The' officers had  ) ���������been In the' air for. 57 hours -and 28  r.-'^ainutes.'*' ,.   ..  *    "   When tbey   caine   down,   Gayford  and Nicholetts cheerily greeted the  handful of persons who .were around,  personally attended to their machine,  pushing it to a place of safety, and  then went to a hotel where .they were  soon fast asleep.  Gayford and   Nicholetts   travelled  32S miles  further  than  the   former  long-distance holders, Russell Boaid-  ������������������-    man and John Polando of the United  afataa ���������   "'ho   flew   from   the   United  v;Slates to Turkey in 1931.  Blouse Takes First Step In $3*0GO,<JJOOC  - Payroll- Reduction *  Ottaw;a, 6ht.--Thegoverntacnt has  taken the 'first step to cut $8,000,000  from the national payroll, Resolutions  were' introduced,   prefacing:   submis-  "������������" ������x w*ixa i,uiuuq  iu per cent. xjfOiii  sessional indemnities of members and  senators and the salaries of civil servants. It is proposed to' levy an additional 10 per cent, income tax against  judges,: Royal Canadian Mounted  jroiicc cUiu ai'i&y cwit navy oinccrs.  For three hours the House discussed tho resolution which, in effect extends for another year the salary cuts  already   in   effect.   The   debate   was  c-iiss -;��������������� <m...������.%,&. U/ ..^.*.^0 -,va&jt AVi d���������^*ouk a.���������  m.AW*#a������l    nM*lw.n4-..  ...^... .*������^.     VMMUM.WJO.  t  THE FOSST SEA LOR������  Five members rose from opposition  benches to oppose the salary slash���������  J. S. Woodsworth, leader of the Co-  *���������**������*������%**������* CarWaV ������-W     '^a������-\#iXl.A-aA\Aaa* W UU4WU     4* VU Vi ChUVU |  E. R. E. Chevrier, Ottawa; Dr. J. A.  Denis, St. Denis, Montreal; William  Duff, Antigonish-Guysboro, and J. P.  Pbuliot, Temiscomata,  Hon. E. N. Rhodes, Minister of Finance, piloted the resolution in the  House.  Peace Movement  French   .League   Spokesman   Make?-  -'  Appeal To Nations^������ Lead the '  Way  Geneva, Switzerland.���������Former Premier Joseph Faul-Boncour closed general debate on the French armament  plan with an appeal to European  countries to create Europe's own security through regional pacts like the  Locarno treaty as an accompaniment  to arms reduction.  The French spokesman, in discussing the chances of concluding a Universal guarantee of security, made ah  implied appeal to the United States  to take the lead in moves to implement the Briand-Kellogg pact.  Admiral Sir Ernie Chatfieid, photographed" in the Admiralty on his first  day after succeeding Admiral " Sir  Frederick Field as First British Sea   *��������� ���������  Use Canadian Ports  Senate Railway Committee Approves  Policy Of Use Of Canadian  Route-  Ottawa,  Ont.���������The  senate railway  committee sec the stamp of its ap-  xaL^SX  ^OO^t>3   awGaT  GTC^/OjT v  OVcT*  Va*SjJ45������mji5-ta  railways-to Canadian seaports. More  than a mere declaration' of principle,  the senate committee, by inserting; an  Reaching Critical Stage  Barter. Scheme With -.Russia--'"'Still  Being Discussed  Ottawa, Ont.���������Negotiations looking*  to a. barter of Canadian cattle for  Russian oil and coal are reaching a  critical stage, it is believed here^VTh������  scheme as proposed by the western  syndicate headed by G. ,<3- Serkau  of Winnipeg, is still afoot but the  ncaai- future may determine whether  or not negotiations will be dropped;  When the syndicate first approached the government, with a plan  whereby,, to ensure the deal going  through, Canada would guarantee  Russia seven per cent, bonds accepted as interim payment for cattle and  I at ihe same time guarantee the syn-  I, [ dlcate against breach of contract on  I i-l-stfi  -ria-t.fr   *\4*  -f-Vsai   ������!rfcTr3ofr   o*.^^t?jayrsry,oyt-f    -sfr  thn part of the Soviet government, it  was turned down.  Since then sponsors of the idea,  have learned they may be able to  rai3#*3wHie?ent capital to finance the  undertaking without government  assistance but before putting" money  into it they want to be sure they  will be able to bring- the necessary  quantity of Russian products into  Canada and dispose of them.  PSfeMSiC WILL  ACSI������T Till? WI7QT  jmutjau a   it fiiju  vw &������u *  Toronto Bank Robbery  Mav Attend Conference  Awards For Spring Show  y* VtSVMV aa Caj-aa TO Wa^JT  bill, gave a-specific direction to the  trustees of the Canadian National  Railways that, unless a shipper indicates otherwise, goods consigned  within Canada for carriage by the  Canadian National and intended for  export must be so exported out of  Canadian ports.  This,   in   the   opinoin  of  Rt.   Hon.  Arthur Meighen, went to the full limit of the demands sought by the dele- I,_ tke east end ^^ today when the  gates   from   the   Maritime   provinces   bandits stalked in. All three employ-  Two Armed Men Escape With Large  Sunt Oil Irioney  " Toronto, Ont.���������Two armed men  walked ccoiiy into the Bank of Toronto branch at Queen and Kenitworth  Streets here and a few moments later bad made their escape with between $5,000 and $8,000 in cash/"  It was the second bank robbery  in the city this week. A few days  agov two men robbed the Royal Bank  at ^P*7ellesle,T and Church Streets, one  escaping with $3,200 and a man aliened to be the other being s*hot in  the shoulder after a gun battle on a  busy street with a policeman.  . Regina, Sask.���������^During the' past  years farmers of western .Canada  have realized "they 'must get into diversified farming, states HL O." "Powell,  general- manager of the Dominion.  Agricultural Credits Company, Liml b-  ed. Many have taken to livestock, he  adds, and changed their crops from,  all wheat to wheat and other grain.  Included in the activities of tho  company, Mr. Powell, cites the purchase s*jxA tll'ctrffcntlfsrs ���������������? 44?fi3 <3!?pp^  and 1,385 head'of'cattle during the  past yextr. The sneep are ail purchased ia'the prairie*-provinces and  dozens of new flocks have been started in districts where sheep were never before seen. The total cost of the  sheep distributed in the prairie provinces is $31,151 and for cattle, $31,-  735.  Suffolk, Oxford. Shropshire arid  Hampshire sheep are the breeds taken up by the farmers and the cattle-  ii'ea seek Jlereiora and Aberdeen-  Angus animals of the beef types.  Not a single case of failure has:  been reported to the company, during"  the past year., Mr. Powell believed  this record ia due to the supervision.  the company provides through its,  corps of experts, who are kept busy  practlcall'*' ait tna time.  Big development is expected in central Saskatchewan, northeast Saskatchewan and northwest Manitoba,  in the Swan River district, also in the  districts between Clareshoim and Edmonton and from 'Edmonton west to-  ������3WaU>lG  Three British Ministers Provisionally  Selected'To Go To "Washington  : London, Eng.���������It was understood  ia. Whitehall that a. provisional arrangement has been made for Prime  .Minister Ramsay MacDonald and  Walter Runciman, president of the  Board of Trade and���������subject to requirements   of   the  April  budget ���������  ' Chancellor of the Exchequer Neville  Chamberlain to go. to Washington for  debt conversations with the incoming-  United States administration.  /... If all three are-able to go, the  three principal elements in the National governnaent would be repre-  fscnted���������-National Labor, Liberal arid  Oonservative.  Four Aviators Killed  $3,800   In  Caih   Prizes   For  Annual  Event In Regina  will -constitute  cash   prise   Est  for the forthcoming spring: shnwlhlekl''  under   the   direction   of   the". Regina  Exhibition Association. '*������������������?-,  Announcement to this effect Jaas  been made. The show will be held at  the exhibition grounds March 21 to  24 inclusive.  ^  Publication of the prize l'st will be  made shortly.  This year's spring -show will be  confined to exhibitors resident in Saskatchewan.  Lower Bank Interest  /Members;-Of .Royal''Air:tForce Crash  /,���������-���������'��������� ;.Iliirring-- ^Practtco-L-FIIshl:' ���������  ��������� ���������  Salisbury; Eng.���������Four men of the  Royai; Air. Force /^ere ' jdlledj when  ttcir bombings ���������plane crashed during  a   practice   flight   and   burst    into  ���������flames.    ��������� . ..'-,  A fifth man aboard escaped with  burns./,_.;...������������������.;������������������;!.���������/,''.���������-..:',^/''"'''  /'   Those killed ,;were: iFlylhg Officer  St. - FV-:Piicher;-'^Sor'gtl';A'.VR.'-Alien;'-  i/; Corporal   Cyrils* Smith*   and   Second  / Class- ��������� Alrcra^sma^r'''E.;f-''a^i^ch6l^  , "Leading AiiurHitaiiuin 'J.- '���������' Vv^if^v'-TIip  Cut Bound To Come Shortly Acconl-  -Ing To Officials  Toronto,' Ont.���������"interest rates will  bo cut in the near future," the Toronto Telegram says. 'Tt is bound to  come,"represehtatlve heads of" banking and trust corporations informed  the Telegram. They base their forecast on the firm opinion interest rates  on deposits in government savings  Will be reduced. J. A. McLeod, general manager of the Bank of Nova  Scotia and president of tho Canadian  Bankers' Association, has intimated  the banks are wailing1 for a lead from  the government.  wiio had appeared before t  committee. Such a course was in line  with Canadian policy. It had been  Included in fv������q asrrsemsnts uncer  which the .transcontinental railway  was constructed.  "Farranient had not the authority  touenact such a provision in relation  to the Canadian Pacific, but it had  the power ,to do so for the government-owned s road," said Senator  Meighen.  ers were locked in the vault.  One of the ������roblems  in   districts  Bfiniira Rami.  Railways Indispensable  Ottawa, Ont.���������Subsidiary forms of  transportation must not be allowed to  phone operators! accountants, steno-  Activity- In Mining Stocks Gives  Employment To Many Men  Toronto, Ont.���������Jobs have been restored to more than 100 former brokerage house employees in Toronto^ as  a result of the recent activity in mining stocks. Started several weeks ago,  it was not until this week that brokers' offices were compelled to send  out hurrv-uri callp for floormpn. tele-  *r ������a -a������  put the railways out of business, Rt.  Hon. Arthur eMigben, government  leader, ctated in the senate. The railways were indispensable and tho lesser utility must yield to ti������e xaore important one.  graphers and telegraph operators.  Miung men state if the inflow of  foreign and Canadian money continues, thousands of field workers will  gain employment In exploration work  and actual mining.  'well   escaped' from   tlio "ci'aahv  only minor burns.  with  ... ,'(';��������� Kingstor?, ^pnt.^~Twcnty-flvo....; pris-.  /'toaors'; from.'; 'Portsmouth f pon'tchtlary/  \vlll appear lri public Court as a result  ot the rioting Vof last October, tho  ,,! Canadian Press was informed official-  *,;iy. |;M:prc :*;th^n/i30i0/, .other, iprtsonprsy'  however/ will he punishod for their  '/'sharcf'^  them comlttK^boforol prison court and  not having[; to; f^90, criminal chargoa*  '...���������������.'.���������������.,. ,.',,;;,',,,,���������,''���������.,;'���������,���������',-,...i,,,..,,   ' '''' ' '''������������������' ���������  .-;~- - News,.For'���������'Brlttal.-iT.u^  -'������ ��������� ������������������ T.nti'flnn,::; ���������: Fin^.---TTIrltlwli -���������' tnnwhy^rfl'  aro broathinjy moro eanlly. While' Neville Oliamborlttln|:Glianoollor of; the  Hlxchequcr* would make no 'promise  of redunod'.''taxes*, ho did not thlnlf* ho  told ���������,'a.n:'lnqui������3ltlvb',-Ho.ii|sc;(p|;'<*ib^mona'  that inareasod,tuxatloi^iil bo nocoa-  ,!bE������������rjr-tbiH. -yoar.;'  ���������Wa<W^i<aiiaW^a������a'WWWM*M*a������^*������^W  W./--N.-   :U.';'3l0ai:;  Would Itnlso Standards  Ottawa,   tint.���������Convinced   of  READY TO TAKE THE "ROAD BACK"  the  need of n. rir.rAfi.il .miry^y of tb-C.^dWC'si-.'  tional standards bf tho engineers' profession, the t .annual- meeting or tho  EnglhceVlnj(y-<Tnvst^  venod a spoclai mooting of tho council in Montreal to dlEcusg the report  pf th������ development committee,/ The  r������purt;'i^ot^^  of the standards.     -/:;,'���������:',,v"'|:"'":'<''':,'":; :'V  '-/.Tidc^pf :Progrcs������'.With IQaxutotn'.'}  . :;-Sudbury,/- ���������pnt.-~},'.'J.',h������, tide of , pro-,  IgroHo is with'/danada.',-'.This country  has the things the. world: wants first  to' brinity it out of Its d������.pr������y.jrdon,"  Carl! C. Conway, president of Continental Can, Limited, one of a party  of United States llnanciors hwpcctlng  Ontario's northern mineral belt, said  at tho conclusion of tho tour.  v.^eiv ^.w=������������ ia av.tui.c au&at uecui paruy  solved by using wheat and what was  formerly considered one of the worsts  weeds in the country���������Russian thistle. At the present tune Mr. Powell  is busy preparing a circular on the  use of Russian thistle as feed. He has  secured much information and is inviting farmers, who have been using-  w       VT ..&������.*?       k������������,%=������a       SAU^ii  and forward them to the company.  Mr. Powell expressed much satisfaction at 'what had been accomplished toy the Agricultural Credit Company to date and believed that,  despite all talk of depression the  farmers were reconstructing their  methods and within a. short time  would  be  out of trouble.  D  aVT  neceives new Appointment  Winnipeg Man Now Chief Secretary  To Premier Bennett  Ottawa, Ont.-rAppointment ������f������R,  K. "Rod" Finlayson, of Winnipeg, a*  chief secretary to the Prime Minister,  is a public recognition of his servicer  since coming to Ottawa, Finlayson  has become the right hand of the  leader of the government. He, does-  not function as a private secretary*  One could frequent Mr. Bennett's:  suite of omces indefinitely and never  see him. Ho doe& not meet the publicr  but works in a IJttle office tucked out  of the way in the East block���������20-  paces from his chief.  \mmmmWmmmm������L^^s0mL  1  M<  Hi*  '!m)4ii#^mp(S^i^imkBim  ~%X  Not Guilty Of Libel  Toronto, Ont.���������Written verdict of  tlio jury found P. D. Ross, publisher  of Tho Ottawa Journal, not guilty of  libelling W. T. R. Preston of Port  Hope, in the $20,000 damage suit  brought by tho latter. Tho verdict  also said, "Wo find ithat Mr. Preston  has had an honorable public career.'"  Tho jury deliberated two hours before returning a verdict.  -:-"';'pnet; of .^probnlaiiiiVB1- 'two,^Wiroiewi  ������tatumu,,tiiat,;fcit.^eoresby, iias'%jiirnod!  down. ��������������������������� 'r"..;-' --1 /'    ���������"/;'-"''    ���������'��������������������������� "'/ "���������'',',-  H���������.l.������laWiailWltaW^ l> IMJli <���������>aM������iiSi4a WW* !���������>��������� To "'������w<>Wwatfw|iyQJ8������?StJ    ,  With the Nazi forces, of which his son Is a prominent member, riding  the crest of the wave In Germany, following the appointment of Adolf Hitler  as Chancellor, tho former Kaiser Wilhclm is rbportod to be prcparing.to  leave his oxllo at poorn, Holland, to return to Oormaiiy* Above aro two,  plq,ti.r6B.of!tho''ex7lBi^P^r.''.,^!l'������o main photo shows Wlihclm ari ho Is today,  loading'; the life of;'h ieountry/.contlomhn a*'h!������ Doom 'dwtio.' 'The"''picture. In'  th<������ "oval  ������hnw������  the  fo  Qormany's hlmporor iu������d W4-A' Iwd.  Hugo Pyramid Of Butter  Toronto, Ont,���������A 0,434,-pouud pyramid of butter, ull xroui tbu urwm uC  ono cow, was on display during the  Holstein Frleslan Association's annual mooting held h������re, February 0.  At. the convention banquet Premier  George S.' I"f*������nry presented a gold  watch to the owner of tho cow, T. R.  Dent. Woodstock,  Unclulmed Bank Balances  Ottawa* Ont,���������-Tho report of unclaimed bank b&lonccH tabled In the  House of Commons by, /Hon. E. N*  Hhodos, Mhila't^r; ot Fln'i|inicc>, 'reveal������"  'that/there, is (51:,R������Jp,i0������.'I5 .b'f/unelaln^  cd money In the banlcs throughout  .Oanundau- ,-���������.���������  1 1.' ��������� h. r^Mss&^smamamimissmWBmwWBSt  i~~V.  m  ... y  , I  i  15  m  aw:  v  --THIS   flJMJflS'l^JJSl   KISVIISW  It  it'  ���������'    -..''.-"   "'ri,������>'' *V-  1/V I MLKtSA I l%JFiJ*.SL*  Park Pavilion  Creston  EIGHT P.M.  Bonner a Ferry Ladies  ....       /"*������.������������������������*,������������.������   jO****m.  NINE P.M.  Bonners Ferry Men  -   vs. Creston Reps  General Admission, 25c.  Mo Passe?.  coldest in at least 20 years.. The weather <  has warrncd,up considerably .since,.  There are now over 85 men employed  at the airport, but owing to so much  snow and cold progress is slow but some  headway is being made.  Mrs E. Driml left for Creston on Frir  day on a visit with her parents, Mr. arid  Mrs. John Arrowsmith, the former being  seriously ill.  H. A. MeKowan and F. Heiae o������  Cranbrook .were business visitors at the  Sash & Door Company operations at  Hazel Creek a few days last week.  . Due,to the cold weather last week C.  Senescal- who is ^rn^Io^ed at th? Go*t  River eanyou power development, was  home the last three days of the week as  it wac4 too cold to work to advantage.  Miss Jessie White, principal of Kitch-  I ener school, entertained the children on  j St. Valentine Day, Tuesday afternoo ,  at the school. The valentine box was  I very   much   in   evidence.    Games were  played,  and  the  children  had a grand  time.  MEN'S WORK BOOTS  Solid leather, now $1.98  Ffl���������������"������, ft**** ***������������������*   jb   tt% Ma?'        ������ B  K  ifBi' a    *3 .M     AMiT     "!-������������-���������������    *Jdf       mat.     fr-^= jrr   ana    rF*'T.i^������a> r t���������,        SS  **.f* "  4*  nu-iw ' *-'--* ���������*���������.*-     fl    MEWS ������}RES$$OX  Bargain Sure ������    '      " .   now ?$c.  On Sate . . . $1.29      |  iilL  1 \*i     "    - /  dftur null ami aave. rimes  Siaugiifered-Giit to the Ben  SATURDAY BRINGS YOU  Greater Values For less  1 ^| O^W  /7V  T������E MATTEJ? of   the  Estate  Sarah Ann Little, Deceased,  of  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  the unde signed, whose address is Court  House, Nelson, B.C., has been duly  appointed Administrator of the Estate o!  tne above deceased.  ALL persons having claims against the  Estate ox said deceased are required to  forward same, duly verified, to the undersigned forthwith.   -  Dated at Nelson, B.C , February 10.  2933.  ! MONTAGUE EDWARD HARPER,  Oxncial Administrator   for the   Cre?ton  and Nelson City Electoral Districts.  NQT8CETO CREDITORS  BLM&wer*  is  J9n $mtjmmm\ i  ���������m  m  mm  Balance g$6tS8G $Ji������&&&e& ^Qc  to clear,---Saturday morning ^^fSS^  50 in the lot, values to $3.95,  SATURDAY   iss.  She Matter''of the Estate   of MRS. j  NELLiE LA//GZ.C/S, of Kitchener,  Birth���������On February 9th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Julius Kranabet.er, a son.  Harry Yerburv and Kin Pemch.uk arc  down from their trap line at Summit  L.take for ^applies this week. They report the 1933 snowfall heavier than b  year ago.  Rev. M. Percival, the Kimberley.Creston Anglican recton, had a fair turnout  at -his n^onthly service on Sundsv  rooming.  The movement of baled alfalfa out of  the Lister-Huscrof area is slower than a  year ago, and these is still quite a large  quantity to dispose of.  Lister Trading & Supply Company,  Limited, are putting into stock ar other  carload of the favorite Ogilvie flour,  feeds, etc.  The children had a happy afternoon at  a* the school on Tuesday, which was  observed with all the usual St. Valentine  features. At the Huscroft school the  children also had a similar celebration.  BATH TOWELS  Large Size.    Heavy weight  <*.ON   SALE  45c* and 59c  Cotton Lisle HOSE  Saturdav momin&  da. %&%*���������  Boys' Leather MITTS  NOW  NKETS  5 lbs.    Large size" '  Singles ,;  TAKE NOTICE that all persons having claims against the above-named deceased, who died on^ tbe 14th day of  November, 1932, at jvitchener. B.C., are  required to file particulars thereof with  the undersigned Executors on or before  the 15th day of Match, 1933, after whi. h  . date the Executors will proceed to di trib-, i| 34 hel������w the same morning  ute  the   asset?   of   the   said   Deceased! - "  amongst   the   persons  entitled thereto*!    Some>frdrn *'Lister were   at- Canyon-  having regard  only to the claims -which,} Satu*ds*J istgbt'" for "the  -Moscow* trail'  shall   then   have   been -"S!pr?    as -above' - *        -"      -i.-i.t-i      it-������i -i.*. j      ������..   <������L7uvc  aeDate ln which Frank Baker was  pitted  32 below on Thursday morning last is  still the coldest Lrster can report, but  the renort it current that Huscroft had  ooys  mW  Yx\.V Bpnds.  requirea.  Dated at Creston: B.C., this 15th day  February, 1933.  G. H. KELLY,  G. B. HENDERSON,  Executors of the above estate.  ���������ST. STEiPHHJV'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY, F"EB. IQ  ������>Uay M.X XJlfJi  48c,  fffta  TNJi  OVERALL PANTS  Buy now. Men.    Large sizes  ft A T M  r\r\\%7  V^ t ��������� a  j ���������  /5-W..  ^SrBSSlS-TlEain  aflSE^^I.  ^ES~,t<4j->,^'^"-~,  niH.11 wimjsui ndiiiS  & ^ y  10.30 a. ra- Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.  * "God Takes Sides."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening   Service,  "On Accepting Ourselves."  Kitchener  Subject:  Subject:  against two of the best Farmers' Unity  League speakers, and only lost out by a  few points.  J. J. Reimer is back from an inspection  trip of the Fraser Valley and has definitely decided to locate at Yarrow, in the  Chilliwack district at a very early date.  He has been on the former Chudley  ranch here for the past two years.  The Community Society dance at the  shoolhouse on Friday night attracted  quite a good turnout and was 'favored  with music by local artists in Bill ar.d  Harry Demchuk and Harry Yerbury,  who were assisted by Chas. Harmer of  kitchener The usual excellent lunch  was served. '>;'���������-���������",-'  */V-'  Silk and Wool  SWEATERS  Men, here is value. -'  reg. $3.93; on Sale  LuMi^tffflmaH^LVHnuii.t  ���������^TSS  ~������J>--*<  Men's  Gum RUBBERS  3-hole Lace style.    Now  95c.  DRESS SHOES  ���������*'        Men's Oxfords  Black and Brown  $6.00 value; now  " ';$2.85 -  Rudolph Nelson, who has been visiting  friends in town, left for his home in  Rossland on Sunday, by bus  Miss Esther Nelson left on Tuesday for  Cranbrook, wheee she is  visiting ffiends.  Mr. "Woodman of the Sash & Door  Company staff at Hazel Creek, spent the  weekend at his home in Cranbrook.  Miss Florence Bowes of Saskatchewan  lectured on Russia in Hunt's Hall Monday night. -  It is reported that the thermometer  registered 38 below zero Thursday morning.   Oldtimers here   claim  this  is  the  WANTED���������Will let contract for cutting 50 ricks 14 and 16-inch tamarac and  will pay 40c. rick. Standing timber.  C. C. French. Creston.  DaMa& alA 11.41 '^aaah.      W1"**   H lM    M^JtT      MJ|  of Drs.GUNN, HACKNEY & SHORE.Galgary  , will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  THURSOA Y9February 23rd  Anyone   wishing to   consult' Him  ��������� with regard to RYE* EAR, NOSE or  THROAT,, or    to    be-fitted   with;  gla������>3es, please call at the Hoapital on  that date.  .   r    Just arrived !���������     More Ladies' Dresses,*(3o^'t^i\ placed on the n      ^      ;  Bargain Kack for Saturday stilling !      4  Reg. $10.50 j Reg. $12.50 I    Reg: $14.75 to $18.00  ..ON ^ALK ',  1 ,.   ON, SALE'/ '   ���������  ; i .    ;;":;-;ON ^SALE.,:./.."  $4&5 \   .   j $3.95: j." T^  Comei!n^adie8.^;'Il^  '?'i.  Mr������*w������l&wi������r������w.������^>������������i'>d������iniia^  a������  ft  SPECIAL for SIX WEEKS  1 i  ie   PSwwc  Th  Where  VaijM^R  Are!  SQilW ^w  ifHl'Ww eaJIOIH  IaGross track  Compare   these   Prices  with "your   Catalogue !  Brihg your order here !  WE MEET MAIL  ORDER PRICES!  <5  ft  ft  a*  1  6 cylituder Mi>ldr������  Tlii������ includesr' 'R.cbbrc'and Polish Mbt^'f^'Hdw'Pistons'a'Tid  PiriB* New Rihga, Valve Grind, aUBeayiiigw tightened,  Nf^w Oil in Motor, Chock all Timing and Ignition'  i  CANYON STnHT ������i flARTiJN Mi.  ������^|l4^ttlta^t>^^������lami'tM������������^>Mf������aWt^ll.^  PHONE 1  I  t'/ftf  i "i  ia.  .r..r_:���������.'..,.i.'::.&.e..,..i ii 1'MB -UK15������TUJM   HJSVJUSW  ���������T fWXS TO PAYCASH ������vr, THE IMPERIAL  '1' " '       ^  ftr <  I    '���������  a ��������� -  "..  r  ������ '  MR      -  'J'  &   '"  m ���������������  *'  ���������a*  at'  .   ������  .ft  s  I  "1  ?S&Sm������i^m%Jmim  *S������5*  The. present, .need of making a dollar go a long way  .> has taught many people that practical economy   is  --   iuuesu uliiy at, Mse &������ii������j6r!&������ vzs'uu������isr������&.  aiuriaif and Monday Specia  - *  SUGAR, Sic. GRANULATED, cotton sacks .......    10 lbs. S9c  SOAP, pearl, white naptha _ 7 bars 2Sc  BUTTER, i mferial groceteria... ...5 lbs. 69c j  EXTRACTS, lemon, vanilla, 2 0*. bottle  each 17c I  '                                                                      ^ 8  TOMA TOES, choice quality. 23^3   3 tins 35c ������  I     %&������������������?������������,   5-lb. boxes.... each Me |  Jgj            h?S   ������-S^SiJ������i SMS- jg  . *al',                           ���������">   ' "'   i     .."              "  "'' ~ &  s  I  s  X.  ml  >ar ���������  a*  I  i������  .1*.^.���������*..<*   J������.A-a>..a..A.A.A.A.A.ft.A-fl.-A-A-AA. J.    ^    a.   ^    +.  r  They Know it Still Pays to  'tSuy: CiUJULI 'ULIAJL '  . Oiir patrons are hot 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  first importance in getting the most heat per dollar���������  and they, know Creston Transfer gives the best quality  at the price they wish to pay.                B       sfi  ��������������� HH^ BT^a B\ B  yrfLoIUfi  P O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������w '^���������JVL-^r-������'-'������r ' V **"  ' V ' ������'*lvyt'T,?'������'>ly.||.a.f f������7  ���������m'wwv  Z^������'5������2zr'5������ JF t^SF *������. JF *������..3* *������.& VS^Jfl **r_ JS* *K^3* *SLWLJ?ff."������ w _2* w  ~Ti Lotal ama PersosiaK  is ���������i  .. -i <   HL L. C. McFariand of Creston Motor*  ~* wad a business Visitor at Cranbrook on  Monday and made the return trip in a  new 193s 'Chevrolet, which is now - on  display at Creston. Motors,. and is  attracting no end'of favorable attention  by autoists.    -      , -  challenge cup at Cranbrook on Wednesday afternoon, two rinks of Creston  Curling club were 10 points short, ot  achieving their objective, the total scores  in the contest being 26-17. The Frank  Staples rink, ia which G. Sinclair, E. E.  Cartwright and Frank Putnam, lo3t to  Chas: Spence by a 7-13 margin, while the  W. F Cameron rink of Cranbrook nosed  out a 13-10 victory over the M. R*  Joyce rink, in which were M. J. Boyd,  Art Reed- and A. Millen. The Cranbrook rinks dispensed a very fine brand  of hospitality, andjltis likely at least one  more trip will be made in. quest of the  Bowness silverware before the season is  over.  -..   ���������: it-   Death of Geo. Huscroft, sr������  i    Word reached here at the first of the  week of the death  of   one of the real  pioneers cf the valley, in the passing oi  George Huscroft at  Frostproof, Florida,  on February 4th^deceased having moved  to tfre sunny scuth from Creston in 1919.  The late George Huscroft, with his wife,  arrived in the valley about 1894 from.  Park City, Utah, coming here a year  later than his father,   the   late   W.   RJ  Kusorpft, who was   the first to locate  -land in this part ij* the Kootenay valleyt  He remained a short time and then took  up residence in Kaslo for a few years,  after    which', he   located   at   Creston  nprmnnpntlwr     o i'    the     ranch   Qt    GoSv  River bottom, ���������> now owned by. Jasl  Dasis, who purchased it shortly ..before  the'deceased and bis family left to make  their home, first at Avon Park, and  lately at Frostproof, with the remains  returned to Avon Park for burial on  February 6th. Deceased was in his 65th  year.  He'is survived by a widow, and four  children, all of whom are well known to  most of our citizen?. The daughters are  Mrs. L. "Faulkner (Vera) of_ Cranbrook;  Mrs. Kellogg -(Ethel), rampa, ria.;  Mabel, Tampa, Fla.; and one son,  George, of Wynndel. James, John and  Charles Huscroft of Huscroft are  brotherf. and Mra. John Arrowsmith,  Mrs. W. H. Crawford and Mrs. Maud  Ross of Creston are sisters of deceased.  In . addition to. deveiopipg a very  desirable ranch property deceased was  identified with the public works department activities for some years. He had  the knack of making friends and due  this admirable trait x>f character- he enjoyed a wide friendship and his passing  will be heard with regret at all points in  the Valley. In rjtheir bereavement tbe  widow and family will have the  sympathy of all  aD. J.S-1.1.a  "<������K*m.  mi. _  me  "seaggsaa  ari'ived.  C3  iiitings and T-'  ������J2?fc*^  They are the test showing of   i ^^  opcoa^tmgs the Tip Top      mm?  Tailors have shown.       ~     ^  You are under no obligation to buy  unless you find the material you are  looking for.  The oric������ f $24,50 is the delivered  price at Creston. NO EXPRESS OE  POSTAGE TO PAY.  >%a%XE%X  **!������0!>*E 18  -*^������~j.   -  -St-:.  ������1^  m  BtUF&rm  MSSmlWa  .^S^rMBBTy^ |gga>������2fc^!W������v���������'  morning when the mercury hit 24 below  zero. It was 23 below at an early houa  on Friday, and for a .parting shot went  back to 10 below on Monday, after easing up Saturday.and Sunday.  ' K.k*%+ yi'  T =1  ^  Used svhen Soap is not suitable   "  ���������as ir? the washing of fine fabrics, delicate cloths, silk hose,? and much  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.  ^ ���������������������������  OriFSTON DRUG 4 BOOK STORE  THE   REX ALL  STORE  GEO. H. I������Et.IJY  PA  Miss Joan Kemp returned on Tuesday  from a holiday jwsit with friends and  relatives at Trail.  - Mrs. Sam Fraser is spending. a" few  days with Mrs. Frank Baker at Lister. .-  . Mr. and Mrs. Trennaman and family^  who have been ats the Bide-a-Wee auto-  camp for the past four months, left on  on Saturday for Boswell, where they will  make their home/  The coldest weather Erickson has ever  known was in evidence last Thursday  With the exception of apples held in  ehsrdssts?^ own cellarss the entire  1932 crop has been disposed of. It is  estimated Erickson growers have possibly  3000 boxes on hand..  -Messrs. Chapman,". Lambert and  Johns of, the West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, staff at Goat .River  canyon were at Nelson for tlie weekend.  One the extreme, cold, operations -were  supDssded^rcm Thursdav's.'tcn^ to .--J^on.-  day.  r     %         .J' ,'  ' : L-  MiTB*������W&  Louis Wenger left for Cranbrook   on  ��������� Saturday/', -for   medical   treatmenti   He  nas' been "troubled with goitre for some,  time.     '. \ ' -  The surprise birthday party on Mrs.  Frank Bunce at her home on Thursday  night last, was a great success.   Every  one had, a good time, over 40 guests  being in attendance. Bill Hook of  Canyon furnished the music.  A surprise birthday party was held on  Miss June WUtse at her Shorn e. The  guests numbered 25. The evening was  spent with- games and dancing after  midniget. A most enjoyable rime was  had by alL  Virgil   and    Roy JDishman and Pete-  Federeon   of Creston  werp among the  guests at the Miss June Wiltse birthday  party.  Monday, the   ISth, was an unlucky  day Jcr the. "children of Arrow_ Creek.  *i.u������y������ir������ jlC -jLaVSJuEulug   SOT   wiS   ucuuu    OI  .their "pet deer that was in the habit of  following them to school. It was  owned-by mr, Wiltse who found it when  it was onlv three days old. The cause  of death is said to be by a bullet from a  gun in the has������ds o! a .Creston Indian.  Itwas shot near the Wiltse home. No  one with any sporting blood in them  would have been guilty cf this. It was  well marked, even to a red band around  its neck, less than a year old and no  horns. The deer was a favorite' with  Arrow Creek residents  Chevrolet for 1933 Reveals New Style  .** A.-i.A������^A >A4A,AaA.A.A.A.4.a\.l.a\.4.A.A.A.A.-a.A.A.A.A.A.A.A  ���������aaa^A-aaahMaalaai  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't afford  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.  M. S;"MCCREATH  <'OAL,    WOOD,        FLOUR,    FRED  ���������y"ip""|f" "^'   'iff      y....^-. y.^p-^y^^���������    ���������i|C*r^r ir-Mti'T^���������<���������!> 1^ I M ������l_f  1^.^^-F^a^^^,,,^^  The Consolidated Mining &  : Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd  TJRAtL.   BRITISH OOLUMBIA '  >..aV>a������.a\.a������.at���������.aV.al.A.A.a������.^..a\.A.^-A..a.-^,-^.rJ|..^.  MonufncturerH' of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chcji^ic.E Fc.'Ul.^urs  "Producoi'H nud Rpfin<*rH of  TADANAG Brand  -.���������.���������:.������������������.���������-. ��������� Electrolytic;���������;���������; ���������'("''. '���������������������������''!''���������  Ammonium   Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Ond mi um-Bismuth  s  .||y���������1y. ..y y^ , ���������^���������>ll|jy.,1|g^1||.^|-fll-^.y.1f^p..ll[ly^.^.gTMT" ^yw>M|W WW W'>Hy)'>l<i)'* JI^W' >Wwi^������"^W|^������*y'iii|iy'^'|M^������iw<ji������,^'^rw^^'-/W'*^ w*+r<mvan*mm^*w^  VPrEIX������KNO'WN CANAMAN SHX HAS AIR-STRSAM DESICN AN1> MANY OTIIEH IMPROVEMENTS  Canadian to n Krcatcr degree Uitin ever  becnufio It cmboclictt idoiiH cxpreuscfl by  ih(>n������nfi<l������ of motorlsta of fl.������ "Oomlnlori,  the  ClW)v������vlet Six la Introduced with  mt������r*y  intwrf^tlng , f������������i(������rci!������,  , -JSIew  ttfi?-.  stuiim design makes tlieoo cars among  the most beautiful on the ninrketi IMnhnr  too-Draft Vent lift tlon* one of~tlie Rr������at-  estiCloscd car advanccmentfl of the year,  'Is 8tnmlwr<Jl crjulpmemy M������chtinical!y,  .tlio ChevtolcL Six h muclt Unproved.  1>lciijr(r> 'a-lMivo-;������lvtbWs'. ilio b&uiUful alsm-  dard'ewh, Ilolttw. tit thu iaft,a vlou* uf  tho jfmtvt ,������wl. ' At filut -rlHlUy tho tviiy  quarter, flHWlnw tlin rmceiul -nir-lkir^um  Isnca iwid skirled'fender.   ' ^,h  '''    "'.^ HtfS
12KE   REVIEWS 'CRESTOK,, ��*   ��t
V *5r<1; >*'>"-
Best treated
by stimulation
Sine ifiiluiurion
A hitherto unknown spbynx is reported to have been, unearthed, near
tiis second pyramid.
A currency note issued and signed
by General Gordon during' the "siege
of Khartoum in 1884 was -sold in
London recently for $i.50.
The two-way trade between Canada and United States during- 1932
declined by more than. $225,000,000 as
compared with the previous year.
Hut, culture in the Okanagan Val- g
X....     3..      ..       ...  .... .      JM.7*.^*...     *\&     VM...A^.        p.���...J. ,
smji   ao   ca ***?.��   .aajeuLLstavj    v*   aaa��.4.X2   ��rj.**Mhl-
ise and a display from groves of the I
valley will be shipped to the "World's!
Grain Fail in Regina. *
Completing a month's tour of Canada, in tlie course of which, he gave
more than 33 addresses before various  organizations, mainly on Indian }
questions,,   the   Marquess of  Zetland'
sailed for heme ��a. the "Montcalm."
Convinced the "submarine is the
only safe vessel for polar exploraton,"
Sir Hubert Wilkins said he Hot only
is planning a second trip under tne
Arctic ice, but expects to take "his
wife alosg". ,.
Only one state employee���President
Albert Lebrun���volunteered a cut in
; bis salary during the recent attempt
to balance the    W's&a.ch,   wudget.,   H
sent word to the premier to cut his
salary 10 per cent.
""Industry, Hon. R. J. Manion. Minister of Railways and Canals, told an
audience   at   Fort   William,   has   no
right to regard labor as a pool from
' which men could be drawn in good
.times and to which they could be returned in bad times.
A $100,000 research foundation has
been organized to further the cancer
serum investigation started by Dr.
W. T. Galbraith. A firm of manufacturing chemists is now behind the research. I>r. Galbraith is the chairman
of the foundation.
France's New Super Liner
"la. Normaudle" 8oo Large To Go
Through Fetiaamtt Canal
And now France has peeved, ~ the
pride of the United States^|g^in. She
has built a greajt^ney/ superi-liner, the
world's marine .giant. That could be
-passed over, perhaps, but'af won't go
through the Panama Canal. "La. Nor-
mandie" i3 too large to go through.
the locks. The present lock chambers
-of the canal are 1,000 feet in length,
and 110 feet wide. The "Normandie"
is 1,020 feet long and has.a beam of
117 ffet they talk of building a
larger lock at the Panama but present estimates of the third set only
call for a length ot 1,200 feet with a
spread of 125. But even that ,in the
matter of width, will allow only four
fsei toots, on sach side cf s. vessel of
the "Nbrmandie's" proportions, certainly none too great a margin for
safe handling of so gigantic a structure.    However,    present    maritime
1 trade and financial conditions are not
[such as to render likely an increase
even of the stated awount in the canal's locking capacity for a. considerable time in the future. It will be
strange if the Panama Canal is outmoded by greater feats of engineer-
If you have-never tried Kruschen���try
it now at our expense. We have
distributed * a great -many special
" GIANT" packages which make it
easy for^ypu to provelour claims for
'yourself. ' Ask your druggist for the
new i5 GIANT " 7&c naefcaee.
���r���. essss^s oJ oar rcs��"!��"V��s. bawls'together
>ltb-A��fl��aU��te*Jtt4*I bQtW��-T*��l3'*cfc'irt- for About
��no WedfcrVQpsafih�� trfaE"featS�� first,
,���_   ^   . .. .. ���_, , put It to
the.te��,-��ii4 {U      " ""   " - -   -
Sruxohen does everything vra��iaun u to ao, the
u- bottle l�� ��tilk an good As new.   Take It
-*"������*? druaglst Is authorised to return
75c. Snamsdlatcly and without question.
Golden Text: "The ,earth shall, be
full of the knowledge of Jehovah, as
the waters cover the sea."���Isaiah
lesson: Mark 4:21-34. . \
Devotional .Reading:Psaha 119:3e-'
40. .    _      '   "
WKSSjv^0^nr\^��0v^ ��a V ataWWaiw.*w��jws*s*��^*
Winnipeg Hempaper IMm
Oranges From Palestine
Shipments Are Transported To
Halifax In Prime Condition
The second shipment of Jaffa
oranges to reach Halifax this season
arrived on the S.S. City of Oran. The
modern facilities with which the ves-,
sel la equipped enabled It to load some
thousands of cases of these Palestine
oranges at Port Said, transporting
them in prime .'��� condition the entire
distance to Halifax.
Already this year the qiaantiy of
Jaffa oranges' reaching -"the port of
Halifax is considerably in excess of
all Canadian Importations of this
fruit during 1932. The fiscal year
ending March 31, 1932, showed a total of 4,702 cases of Jaffa oranges
entering: Canada. This was the first
real development ,o�� Lhis trade with
Palestine, -previous shipments, being
170 cases in 1931 and 281 ensea In
1929. -
<SsUb. 1760). "imi&'rtMaV McOUUvr-Ty'Brei"'
Ltd., Toronto.
Canada's Wheat Crop
Final Savizsvs.^ ifor ia��a J^iaass Yk&d
At 428,514,000 Bushels
The, total' production of wheat in
Canada for the year 1932 was 428,-
514,000 bushels according, to the final
official estimate made by trie Canadian Government Bureau of Statistics. This yield was from 27.1S2.10C
acres, or art average production of
15.8 bushels per acre. The 1932 crop
was 107,189,000 bushels greater than
that of 1931, which totalled 321,325,-
000 bushels from 2S,20C*028 acres, or
12.3 bushels per acre. Of the whole of
last year's wheat crop the three Prairie Provinces���Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta���accounted for
408,400,000 bushels*    from    26,395,000
*% V a v%9*
The 1.SS2 total yield of oats for the
^Dominion was - 391,561,000 bushels
from. 13,148,400 acres, an average
yield of 29.8 bushels per acre. Barley
returned an aggregate crop of 80,-
773,000 bushels from 3,757,600 acres/
equal to 21.5 bushels per acre. Both
the oats and barley crops were larger
in 1932 than in -1931, and, as in the
case of wheat, the Prairie Provinces
were "the principal producers of oats
and barley.
The aggregate value of all Canadian field crops in 1932 is estimated
at $416,586,900, as compared with
$432,235,400 vin. 1931. The total area
under field crops is estimated at 59,-
633,500 acres, as compared: with 58,-
074,905 acres in the previous year.
Recipes For This Week
CBy Betty Barclay)
\J       Dilute Mlnard'a with 'ona-half
���we-** all or craam.
one* ��� ��l��y.   For l'co���� 	
, u��o (ji�� l.iikluicut ftccBy at\<X '
?.z     N��>ir6ubi���� Vitry lientlnr;!
It's amazingly simple to copy!',-';'
Today's model is stunning carried"
out in a dark and light grey crinkly
crepe silk. ���������    .
.ii   The soft neckline Is extremely foe-
com'.ng and youthful.
There Is the important snugness
about the hips but not carried too
low to make strain across the thighs,.
The front of the. skirt cuts in one
with the hip yoke, creating a panel
which tends to give the figure height.
Tlxe real of the akirt is alightiy Mhaped
for case of movement.
Why hot have It? Youcan cqpi^ it
exactly for a very small sum.       v     J
,..- It'a a dros^ you can wear now ,und
all through the spring. /";; ,:;;'',���:')'';���.'",-"'
Stylo No. 480 is designed for isizos
36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46 inches bust.
, Size- 36 requires 3V4 yards 30-inch,
with I1/-! yards 3D-inch contrasting.
-,.:������;��� Price of -po-ttern ��0 c��ntH in Ht^TMps
oi? coin (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin
carcjfuliy.*',-  ...^: ^    .',,    -
;;   How 'To,; Order 'Patterns'^ ,^,;i;:
Addreps'; Winnipo^Nevvspapor linlon.
175" McDcrmot Ave;, Wlririlpcg
Vz  pound prunes.
Vz  cup sugar.
ya cup corn syrup.
% cup water.
3 to 6 cloves..
% teaspoon grated nutmeg.
Vz teaspoon cinnamon.
5 allspice berries.
'...%''.teaspoon tnkple flavoring1.
."**     Chopped nut nxeats.
Boil prunes in enough -water to cover for one half hour. Drain off liquid
and'add sugar, "syrup, water and-
apices. Simmer slowly until the syrup
Is all absorbed into the prunes. Remove pits carefully, leaving- prunes, as
whole as possible. Fill the cavities
with chopped nut meats moistened
with tf- little syrup or cream to which
flavoring' has been added. Roll in confectioner's sugar.
Explanations and Comments
Responsibilities Gf Hisciplei*, versea
21-25.���"Unto you is given the mystery of the Kingdom, of God," Jesus
said to the disciples as He began to
explain to them the parable of the
"Sower" (verse 11), and now He goes
<m to teH them that privilege carries
with it responsibility; If tfieir tnsignt
that of the multitude theirs was the
responsibility of making use of it for
the common benefit.
"Is the lamp brought to he put under the bushel, cylinder the bed, and
not to be put on the stand?" The use
of s. light is to shine, therefore the
lamp is not to be hid but is to be put
where it can be seen. Knowledge is
not for oneself���It is to be shared.
"We are back here at a principle
which runs right through the New
Testament, namely this, that every
gift conferred upon us by God is conferred upon us for use; not for ouif
own. enjoyment or enrichment, but
for service. The word "of the- Gcspel-
is not a thing to be hoarded, it is a
thing to be shared. We hear it in order that "*?3s msy'proclaim' it- We- t&*
ceive it that we'niay spread it.", "Let
your light so shine-before men","' sale
Jesus, Vthat they may,see your gsx>d
works.**' .   .,.""   >-     -.    -
.'55-���=-;.--      -3_*��.     ...34.V.     ,Va        act     ��rj��     T��rJ<"h
nvavcu   ui��4,*&    .vjiuA    i-****,    ***"    .w    ..���_-
lighted' torches do,
Not light them for themselves, for if
Did not go forth frosn us, 'twere all
As though we had them not."
What you get from listening depends upon the manner in which you
listen. If you are indifferent to what
is being said, or if your mind is so
distracted that although you hear
the words you do not "sense" them,
then you are nothing profited by your
hearing. What you get from any service depends upon what you bring to
it. If you bringr an attentive ear and
a. receptive heart, then you receive
your reward.
The Power Of Growth SEiherertt In
Spiritual Things, the Parable; Of the
Seed Growing Secretly, verses 26-29.
The seed is the Word of God, we
learned in the parable immediately
preceding these verses. Now we are
told of the secret, mysterious growth
of the seed, of its orderly growth���
first the blade, then the ear, then the
full corn in the ear���and then of the
fruit-bearing power of the earth and
of the time .of full harvest.
'aagg,  ,& x? -"as
WM \^& J9t\^%
���;' ~%A% O^tvE AVE S^
"*>iKii-.st you can nuy
r��%v/*i ������!
A   Uafi   Of   "Wanted   Invention*"   Mktts}
*^ %^l*11        T*MB4Pj*aM*aa.aB. 4>l^aaMa       mt^^^k       Waaa.^,        ��� ����� -
FuU  InxormaUon Sent Vnm On n9TS*X*
Th8 %m$Ri Co. ��s^i
ft7S BANK Sfa.
 ^_ _ AA?/>
m    �����>   taT��    ��������� Ma 1
g-Ej&.pyjt SJ-. V^rzwiresTTx?
Sounds Rather Untsaly
To the Uninitiated "Cutting Novels"''
Means Just That
Newspaper  folks  know  what   the:..
job of "cutting novels" is, but to the-*
uninitiated  the  term    means   little..
Anyway,  & young woman was hired ���'
to attend to this job which consists.x
of going through current novels with
a, blue  pencil, , crossing out  tuiiiecea- -
sary paragraphia in order to bring tha:v-
story down to a length suitable for-
serial publication. Sxe took her work.;
home with* her. With a sigh of resig- -
nation her mother called- to her, "I've ^
laid the scissors on the living room .
table for you.'* Amused the daughter--
queried,   "Just   what   do   you   think-
'cutting    novels'    means?"    4T don'tH
know," returned the mother, "but'I've a
been dreading the ;"^vay   the   houses
would -look when you iget through."
Cook the bacon until it is crisp.
Butter slices, of): birQad and spread
lightly with salad dressing. Add a little chopped lettuceV'atid chopped tomato which has; ���been I seasoned with
salt and pepper. Ao!d crisp bacon, and
put on the remaining slice of bread.
t7'-After two .weeks': trial of a traffic
signals in London, without the yellow,
caution, light,, t^C; light; has been,.'.ire-,
stored': as; being;,us.bful,,,;','
By an ancient ^d^ churches built
on Crown lands In Britain may nlot
ring bells. -'���'.,. "',
No Good UnSess Spread'
Value     Of     Gold     Lessened     When
Supply lied Up
It rested very much, in. the hands
of the present gold standard and creditor countries whether gold was to
become so rare in relation to other
commodities that its full' use as a
backing for currency was a luxury
that only one or two could enjoy.
In France they were beginning to
realize that gold was very much' like
the large cake the schoolboy mistakenly kept to himself until it "went
bad on him."
So we came back, to the old proverb. "Money, like; muck, is no good
unless spread." That: was truer of
gold than any other form of money,
and gold .could^only justify its extraordinary intrusion into the world's affairs if it aided���and always Aided���
in terchango ;. of goods. The moment
we became frightened of that interchange* the value of gold was a delusion.
British; common, sense, backed by
bitter experience, aught tp take us
into ther councils of jtlio,nations bbtter
VNjuippe'd' 'tb'','abive-,,tiie'' pro'iviems'. tlutt
confronted us, and moan while it behooved ovbryone to try individually
to master the problems.���:Qiv Josiah
���Stamp.',. ,. ':,"
Thrives Under Depression'
Municipal-JPawn Shop In Paris I7/oes>-
/     Big- Suamess .
The Credit Municipal de Paris, >
which in plain English Is the' tity -
pawn shop, on a large scale, und^
known to the French as ^'My Aunt,'""
is. enjoying the unique sensation of
being highly satisfied with the much--
talked-of depression. The less msjney--
people make, of course,, the more--
'they tend to borrow, andt"Ma Tante"^
is always more than willing to lend...
Statistics communicated recently-
show that during 1931 "the number of?*,
objects deposited as securities' for-
loans exceeded by 53,000 the total for-
1030. And 1932's figures are likely,.to**
even surpass this.      .
!, ,..:'!   , i ���'���'
Pattern No.i...
Sjisse.... i.,.. .���,
i   at   4   *   ���)   *   ��   W    ���   ���
��� *****.*** 4 * 4 i
���Wnke'un'ybur:lti^ci'^BU^       *������������"���'���'
-No-'Cifliloilwiel 'iMi'ccssjiry
For you to feel'bonUliy nnrl Imnpy. your
uw ol liquid foil   "
���    .    , ..ll��MUflll. Blow (
Polaona in tho body..d��n<iri��l wr��tolie<Jn��iu��.
liver nnmt nour two idquiuw ol liyuUl follti into
your bowel., avwy-.,d��y,���-;,,Without.that bile,
iroublo ���tftrtn. .��oorkll|{^ttan. Blow ellminiitlon.
...How can you expaat to (ilear up i* ���ituM.tlon
IlkA till* nomplntaly wHb m*ra',' bownl-nnovlntj
BklUi, oil, miii��riil ,w��terf um��.tiv�� -aandy ot
��h��i*rln�� uunii or roiiuh��ilBr Thoy1 don't w��k��
'"Tftif tiWl C��rl.��ri*i"WU,U't��iw tilimi' -JTuwly
y������(nbl��. H��fe. Qulolcand (jar* ������u1t��, Jikk
for tlism by namn. E��1iui�� nuuvUtuttMi. SSo. at
���til  ���lr��tW��lMlM.
Talclnip W ll0lldny
Ho was standing on the corner
paying' absolutely no , attention to
iWiyone, lip shook his head and mumbled to himself r;."'Nb,.-no���noB no, no!"
Ha paid 'no, attention'''to' ,the crowd
that gathered* but just kept saying:
(<No, no* no,!'*,
A'n officer shook him by the arm
and said: "What'M the matter* my
friend ?�����    ,'"'���".
.I'ZSTotriintf �����<: all*" onino the reply*
"I'm just a '4ym man' talcing a, day
ott\"���Railroad Trainman.
. . ". ���   ���'   . ���- -        p,,-,rr-    ������p��� -��� -
Tlio Hydo Hornla appliance ha��w
pjoren   Its   worth.     Worn:-iandi
r��cairunon<i<sd by (loctoio, rntruoK,
mtnlntor��, and   monwid; women   In   all'
walkH ot   liro,    Only   ;l   oz.   woltfiit.   No*-'
mninKH. wired or hard cruel pad��. , r*o��ltlv��~
relief flay and. n|Rht.   Inexponalvo.  tdtora-
Wrllo HVr��W HPKNIA WRI.T f,<Q��� 0��pt..
W.N.U. *a Toronto at., Toronto.,
aaMaua����aMBawam| h.
Cat the Green box, Keep It in you*?
kitchen' noways.   Inexpensive.
jSv    tw'"     imbjii/som, owtAJito
II ��������'.;���-,
iajWn>1lMMIMg��j>.iMi|arta^la1��>*"i��*��a|*"^^ THE   KEVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   Hi  '    '* ^ a ������ <     Hk.    <Ai V i  ,~_,r" i j!     f f     j *    j    . i*  n^M iC ./ ������%    i ( ������  ^     r  ���������1  ^  #  v>v  lW**Taa^a*l**i��������������������������������������������������������� aaaa ������������������!������.  HEARTl  OF THE I  mr 4_r___ @b tm^ :gD_!r   __  ....At.Mrs. Dntmmcnd's house.he left  her and started out along- the terrace  to Haskell's* cabin,  Acrois the desk he-demanded, with  no preliminaries:       s  *T want .to buy outb Tonight!' Here I  -Nowj;',- :���������   ,:.-,   ���������    .-/ --.   .  Haskell's 'eyes {narrowed in suspicion. He; could hardly believe' it!"  He knew how deeply Baker Was rooted in his .work and' friendships and  life "in* the northern country; and he  could scarcely conceive of a man deliberately throwing away a long brilliant police record at one irremediable  La.'-- '       ���������  _But there was no doubting Baker's  words, no doubting his grim manner*  Baker was demanding to buy out���������  to get out for good. As he studied the  sergeant, Haskell drew back warily.  Saker might be laying1 some trap for  hltn  1  1  Sy  WiLiilain  ���������a-araaABi  mm m. aa������r Ml  8SOWE._a._i'  -   He refused, 'Tm too stbort-handed  here as it is now."  ,   "I don't give a d���������n about that.  I'm buying out."  Haskell's confidence was returning  as he saw that Alan intended no physical violence. "It you buy out, your  record ends. You'll have to start all  Carodcitf "** WifLtasa 071am Memory  CHAPTE1R V.���������Continued.  -And capture those men and get  ths credit?' Not Haskell 1 Ho's too  wise. Getting those bandits comes  second with him. So long as he saves  his face, he doesn't really care whether he gets them or not. That Inconnu  patrol is dead. It was our best hope,  but now it can't ever be. I could stir  up trouble for him, I could bring on  an investigation; but that would take  months. It'd be too late' then; those T>ori*e-  bandits'U be gone."  " She repeated, brokenly; "Gone,  gone���������yes, it'll be too late then. Alan,  that means���������-means "Dad will be found  guilty���������and sent to prison---6r -worse  "Pan buying out for gcod. There'll  be no starting over again. I'm getting,  out of the Mounted, out of the country:"  Haskell debated swiftly. He was  not averse to Baker cutting his own.  head off; and he saw now there was  no trap laid for him. ^ But there were  other things to be -considered. His  sober judgment, casting back over the  last nine months, recalled the score  of times Baker ___m5. coxrected "bad  mistakes- of hia and kept the post  running smoothly. Wisdom whispered to him that he needed the man,  needed him desperately. And Elizabeth. Spaulding . . . Was she going  away with Baker?'Was Baker taking  her with him?  If she went his act in busting the  sergeant would ' prove a boomerang  against himself.      He tried to tem-  "What's the condition ?"  '__. "There seems/yKaskeil said steadily, with the ability to look Alan  squarely in the eyes, "bo be a differ-,  ence of opinion between, us about the  responsibility of this Alooska patrol.  If you'll sign a statement ~to the effect that you had~������ompiete charge of  the detail and split "your party on  your' initiative-^-if ybu'U do that, you  can buy out. Otherwise you can't."  ,Alan. wavered. -Signing a brazen  lie, taking' all the stinging disgrace  upon himself, strengthening Haskell's  guilty hand . .,.'���������/ But then his  ) thoughts leaped to Jimmy and Larry j  and Dave MacMiliian* and to Joyce*  pinning her last hope to him. , What  did it matter, his signing a lie? would  it change one jot or tittle of God's  truth? What did a rag of paper,mat--  ter on, his long free-flung hunt for  those murderers, avenging his partners," shielding Joyce I  He said: "I'll sign. Load it as heavy  as you like. But don't knock Hard-  sock or Pedneauit or Younge."  _ Haskell wrote out the declaration  of responsibility. Alan read it. As he j  wrote.his name, he sneered: j  "If I were you, Td frame that, in- '  spector, and hang it on the wall. It's  a certificate of your dishonour."  Not -answering,   Haskell went   on  Miss. Ann^Adam hakes herfftnotm  X%/\\\<fft\iPm\pL  iT M^^mM-M.M.JLMLMXM.^ . -   %-.  with Magic Baking Powder  "Wscn selecting ingredients Us  my recipes," says Miss~Ann Adahi,  cookery authority of the Canadian  Home Journal, "I consider three  rmintS  ������������������   ^CMlAQWa   health   valu*-  and successful performance.  "Magic Baking Powder meets  them all. I use and approve Magic,  because I know it is pure, and free  from harmful ingredients, and be  cause  experience,  has  taught  AVl/*^__l.J������      u_^      ���������_AX3      I TTE1MT-I ���������������������������ll*|^      ttUAlq.,*��������� ��������� -_,.���������������  period and figuring the amount,  Whipple brought over the forms and  filled in the data. Both Alan and Has.  kell, with the constable as witness*  signed the" numerous ������facial sheets of  the procedure.  . Folding; his copy of it, Alan walked  out of the* door, out of service, out of  the Mounted Police."  that i can count upon successtul  results with Magic every time."  Magic Baking Powder is used  exclusively by the majority c_ cookery experts, dietitians, and housewives throughout Canada, In fact,  ���������__--*"_    _J_.t_-.11_    _.-   _._s    __-.;__..._.  ..-Yiag-C    UU(_���������u_    tti-    uuin     insuu^  powders combHaed  I  .  For the second time in the years he  had known her, Joyce broke down  and cried. It hurt Alan as few things  in his life had ever done. As he felt  her sobbing against him, as he  thought of this tragedy looming over  her, his last hesitancy about his plan  was swept away. With those bandits  safe in the watery wilderness of the  Thal-Azzah; Dave MacMillan would  Tbe convicted; he would be sent up for  ���������life. It would break Joyce, break her  spirited courage, her wild-born -nature. vVhort he thou<y,ht of the terrible  stigma upon a girl so innocent and  brave, he swore silently:  "I'll never see her brought "down to  -that. I'll get those men, I'll bring.the  truth into court."  He realized fully that he was starting1 on a long trail, a trail-never to be  retraced. He was committing himself to a staggering- self-sacrifice. But  he had to traverse that path; in honor he could do nothing else.  He rose abruptly, brushing away  his last trace of hesitancy; and gave  Joyce his hand to rise.  ''Joyce, there's something I've got  to do now. I've got to go. You  mustn't stay here. Come." He took  her arm, and as thoy wont down tho  slope, ho asked: "I want to see you  again before I���������some final arrangements with you Won't you bo  down at the wnart in half an hour?"  Wondering at his odd tones, his  stern purposive manner, Joyce promised him.  Ut/f%tmM\  t_!tiiltta!?._t_^^  Jtf_aa____________- ' S  ���������W. : W.-���������;-"UV   OLUMJ.  "I havenit the authority to let you.  You'll have to make out application  and wait for permission from headquarters."  <-' "_?hafc's-T*������he^ rule for - elose-ia- de-  _ac������-_-tcs-vS.' j_^>w_- norX-i --icifc ��������� wxtere a  communication would take' several  months, it's understood that an officer  can accept a buy out < on his own  reeog5_izaee."  "But it's not the official, rule. Under the circumstances I don't choose  to accept your papers."  "You will choose! I'll make you  choose! You've busted me, all right;  you've saddled the blame and shame  of that patrol on me; you've mouthed  your lie and you've got a stool pigeon  there to back you up. But I can bring  on an investigation just the same.  There's things happened last winter  that you can't lie out of. Williamson  is coining down here next month. He  hasn't got any too much use for you  now. If 1'va. here when he comes,  what I'll tell him won't help your  standing much."  Haskell lit a cigarette to hide his  nervousness. He asked* "Where are  you going if you get put of service?"  "That'll not be your affair, thank  God! , I'm leaving here. Tonight.  That's all you need, to Scnow."  ' Haskell, started a ltttlo. Tonight���������  no boat- coming post���������it meant Baker  was trolng by himself! Meant JE-liza-  bath, would not go with him. but  would stay hero at Endurance I  Very thoughtful* he looked away,  debaitng. Baker's motives, his reasons  for this precipitate move, woro dark  and puzzling. But. he saw no way in  which they could ������posslbly harm, him.  Hardsock* an experienced northern  man, would still be available, a reliable veteran tp iurn to, v^ijcoially if  batted by tho hope o������ thia vacated  Borgeancy. Hardsock would b6 easier1 to mnwijv'o, too, Ffrnon TRH������.uboth  was nrolnft to stay here, at loast temporarily, why shouldn't he lot Baker  go? Tho farther away ho was, tho  betterI '  Tho moro ho studied the situation,  tho moro it soomod too good to be  true that Baker was deliberately cut-  Lui_* hit* Ixuad, o.f_, MM^iutj Ok*l.* fc,v.-llu_j  out of tho country* Icitvlng Elizabeth  here alone, killing any possibility of  tho investigation that ho secretly  dreadod.    '  . 'Til consent on one condition to  your, buying out. Othorwiso you'll  ;hnyo > ,*������;: Wfttt ? "far; ;ofjflplnt- 'jwici t rco^ilAr  approynl.", .-       .;'��������� ���������.*'',���������.������������������'        '���������.������������������ ���������' \   7.  CHAPTER VI.  /The Baric Hour  la. his cabin Alan took off his uni-  *%#__. Jt-L*     m-fif**     \rfrt_,Ca������a.ij^^-V**     **\J    vi*V-4J.G-U    Uv/WA^dt  It seemed to him he v/as stripping  off his foot-free adventuresome life  with that uniform.  "vvssst snone"*7 he had os_ h___d, several hundred dollars, he buttoned  carefully in his shirt pocket. His expenses on this trip ahead would be  %capbr������a  114 caps floor  Xi. tcainoon ���������__._  "3 teaspooBS Maiglq  BaJdns Powder  ^'CONTAINS MO AXTOI." 1-tls ���������tat**  snent <on erery tia is your ftuarazLte*  _iuttBIa_4cBa_dii&Pawd������r is .ree������ros>  isSIss Sksm Adam's Btoelgfefog*  BSufHns  *4 cup iuc������r  % cap milk  94 cup melted  __SOfftCfib_3  Mix the htmn "with tbe sifted Sue dry I������-  crcdients. SSalco * wrtlln the centre ���������__������  poor la the xz-Hc and. well-beatea egg.  With tho-fewest posolble xmmber of  stroSies. _*__sd ������__sa laanediesita ssd stir  ia the ������_ierte-dn8> Half fill sreaaed _a_T-  fl_t paan u- _������-_as la at hot ovea,400*F^  IS to -0 mtautot. A few chopped dates,  tishdy coated with torae of the a_e_sured  Scur, sssjt fej ssddsd.  wREa -WA. rswi/j-.���������wnen you  bake at home, the new Magic Cook  Book will give you dozens of recipes  for delicious baJ_ed foods. Write to  Standard Brands itd., Fraser Av������..  and Liberty St., Toronto, Ont.  heavy; he would have to borrow. But  _._<������ XT..  -������rj-.+-^������J������.  ne was going to taRe XJasz  vicivi__������  Little Helps For This Week t  job, and he  vance.  kuew  Colonel  Steele  But I shouldn't have been surprised;  he's given me cues enough to his nature."  "And   you're   going   to   stand   for  tb������������?" TTer voleaToae". sharo. nagging.  'You're ging to he his orderlyr a con- !  stable, disgraced,-bossed around? I'd  think that any man would���������would���������"_[ _ 1    *    ������#.  " She checked herself as she saw the J ^ Plough, and looking Mac^ _s ~~  govesiun������n0_bper^r laid out on the foE ������������������ l^ing^om of God."���������Luke 9:62.  bed aict^oUcad  that Alan was  in j Be  trustful>  loe  steadfast,  whatever  *.f*v  "Speak unto the children of Israel,  that they go forward."���������Exodus 14;  15.  "No man having put his hand to   a     l������.������l.S������._���������    V.m^.1_  civilian ciohtes.  He said ^quietly "You were a bit  hasty. I didn't stand.for it. I bought  out.; Tin out of the Mounted.- Out  for good J"  Elisabeth gasped. For moments she  stared at him, incredulous.  She did not know just why he had  taken this drastic step, but vaguely  betide thee,  Only one thing do thou' ask of the  ^ Lord^ ,  Grace  to  go  forward  wherever  He  guide thee, ^  Simply  believing   the   truth   of   His  word.���������Anon.  The soul ceases to weary itself with.  planning and foreseeing, giving itself  "I'm Out of tho Mounted���������Out for  Qoodl"  Then he made up a slender pack���������  a single blanket, a change of clothes,  food Hot. a week or ten days. , That  was all. No camping outfit, no  weapons, no equipment for wilderness  travel.  As he was buckling his pack together, Elizabeth unexpectedly came  iuu������ Lut������ cabin. Ao she stepped into  the light,, she exclaimed: "Alanl That  MacMillan girl told Mrs. Drummond  that Haskeii demotod youl That  you're a constable! That ho put all  tlio blame of this patrol on youl"  ���������iT-u-b'a what ho did," Alan answered, straightcniner up, facing1 her.  "I didn't believe ho was 'capable of'It,  she guessed he had had some fierce UP to ������������d's holy sPirit ^min' *****  clash with Haskeii; It did not matter*: ������������ teaching: of His providence with-  the circumstances. He was free of out- H������ Ja not forcver getting as to  this ninety-a-month rut, this back- , hIs Progress or looking back to ae������  woods calling There had always *">w ^ *������ i3/e^ ������%X^ **  beaa a doubt in her mind whether; &oes W^ ^d ������l?^ny ������*������*..Vd  Alan* when the great test came would niake3 ****". more progress because  actually tear himself away from the  Mounted. She had expected a fight  that would embitter him against her.  But now he was out;1 he would surely  take that Victoria offer; next winter  she would be living in Victoria! .  (To Be Continued).  it is unconscious. So he never ge-ta  troubled and discouraged; if he falls  he humbles himself, but gets up at  once, and goes on with renewed earnestness.���������Jean Nicolas Grou.  i3Tw7 Pf**fl*f^*-F'^'**  -A.p' >    '.,____ : ��������� ��������������������������� 'ii ' ���������" '"  ,t' ���������'��������� '.j; r-\m*'  A Shifting Coastline ,  Many Changes Have Token Flaco On  New England Coast I  Scientists claim to have discovered  that the New England coast at ono  time was two hundred xnj.les near IEu-  ropo than now and that Capo Cod  was far out to sea. If tho earth is  several hundred million years old no  doubt many changes have taken  place. The Bocks at Hopewell, in Albert County,    Now   Brunswick,   no  dOUDt   vVOCC  ������_������-   UU\1   ������.1jiji.U   tv  JJU.-V   ->a.   l.-U  rocky river shore washed away.by  the tides and somo day may foil, and  dlsw-ppear altogether In tlio course of  time. Lilcowlao tho famous marshes  in Westmorland und Alb.rl CouuUcu  appear to have been formed by scdl-  mont deposited by tho tides of centuries* and perhaps thousands of  years.  Almost Impossible  ;  Careless p^deitainn^  as asserted,';"the''cause; of some mitp- ���������  mobile acldents; but it is to be to-  membered that It ia pretty hard even  for a careful pedestrian to look four  ways at onco at, a street inter_ectiq-_.  SIMPLY WORN OUT?  Take Lydin E. Piakhnm'a  Vegetable Co_iipow_i<3  Can   anytlilnd. lie  moro , vveaHnd Ut  wuieii   .t&6r.:i;,thi?_',?C5ic!������__'- sesssi*--fit  lioiianlaold duties? You Jh������v������ ma tlmo to  b*  alck ��������� ��������� , you. mm , tired . * . alllntt  I   . . ��������� yet cannot ��������� top. n������������racomeo mtlm*  I    ������!���������������������     ������nrn.tllli1rt     a>tt������nal     0tt\t%    Vnt%   ' Mnif  yoiwkelf simply worn out.  I.ydln S, r VlnliKam'tt'':- V������fl*^M������/Ctom*  xwuna vrUI, tt������li������-you.<lta;nimteaauMiQnw<ll  alve you ronewedl ntronflth, anil will fttflJf*  your dally tanks aoem aoaler to ypu.  i".    j O ���������,-������������������" - ""*M;!,v.,i_.<-."_-^"i_-T"i'.iw.',1- '-  ..*������^|Q-|_,^.|.JtJ_Ul*3Lj_tp^^  I  Jump Bells Parachutes  The flrnt pnr������phut(* jump *ver to  bt mr-do in Columbia canned the pnr-  chuso of twelve parachutes from an  American company. Tho jump was  made there from, a 'piano flying aboVo  tho Madrid military field, 8,000 feet  above sea level, tlio highest in the  world* next to th������ Held ut r_<u-Fuv5,  iioiivW.  98 out of av������ry 100 women who retort  to xm any that th������y aro ben_nt������u.t by ttila  EnedlcSste. ' BJuy o hnttw from your <t*-tt*H*  a BR  ImprovcB flavour of inqatB, flail  and vejrotablofl, Pays for itself  many times oVor, All dealer*,,  or wrlto--  i  ���������a  "������������������i;'.!  Hi**- b-sn  IWfUaWI  ������a*a_������5______a__5a_Bfi_a'_B_3H  ie  l.v'l  IA  !  it  it'  THE' CRESTON   REVIEW  f  f_r ��������� i  i' i__ocsa.i asaca  rersu_������������.a  ���������Sa?���������  3    Ka   ar._!wr w  ���������  Ei I IT f* IIC In  ~il@ !_.  BJ9 H  ���������  a  ���������  ���������  I  ���������  a  ���������  ������  NEXT  TO  ! -ZfiiS-l  GOVERNMENT  HAVE  VENDOR  rDZoiS  a giis  BEEF,    PORK,    FILLETS,     SAUSAGE  Home rendered Lard  ,<r^*d_i������Z_*  MAIN STREET  _~������ o _7'������anr������r^iv  iSrSsSrSiSs?^  .2  Mrs. C. F. Armstrong of McGillivary  was a weekend visitor with her father, A.  E. Davies.  Mrs. Frank Garrett of Blake was a  weekend visitor with her parents, Mr.  or.A 'H/T^.    T?    T ������JO_.U_.  m>Ij>._   kV_..u.   ������7 ������   _^������.a_vl������_tf.  H. Corrie, of "Your" Cash Store staff,  was a business visitor at Cranbrook at  i at tne first ol tne week.  WANTED���������Small ranch, 5 to 10 acres,  two or three acres cleared. Terms cash.  T. Yerbury, Camp Lister, B.C.  Of a total of $1669 collected at Creston  office of the provincial police in January  $1647 was for 1933 auto licenses.  Mr. and Mrs. Page McPhee returned  on Tuesday from Kimberley, where Page  has been loeatedforthe past three weeks.  of Crest on j.,. .The. feature of .the February session of   ^_  Association   directors Creston. board of trade on Tuesday night  was the sectionf -ot.^^the* ^tanaing^com-. ^ --  mittees for the 193JS, of which: fchejre/jiiV [ ^  six.   This ia one more than in  19321 rfce/j - "  newcomer being that of Industries, with   j  Dr. McKenzie as chairman.  __. _P   4"V������_S    la* **���������������-->������* wml       *Vjfi������**^ J* J?  Valley   Hospital  Wednesday night last; Col. Mallandaine  Was reelected president, with Frank  Putnam, vice-president. R. M.  Chandler has been reappointed secretary  and treasurer.  Mrs. M. Young has just received word  of the death at the rectory. Oxboiy*  Sask., of her brother. Rev. P. C.  Jerrold* wno for 17 years was in charge  ���������pi _&_������*     ._.������^.������������,������������u      *_-uua...* nv     _,i vino,  Alberta.   Mrs. H. Nathorst of Wynndel  is a sister of deceased.  Both league teams suffered defeat at  the hands of the all star agregations at  the basketball tournament on Tuesday  night at Park pavilion. The Centipedes  took a������0-18 trimming, and the fast go.  ing High School Reps were set down by  an adverse score of 9-7.  The Store with the Stock!  Vmir  E*_i_. T-T> _5.  KMIO  tilnCtt'lOn   nrOOeriV r I with the Kootenay  0������r������SA; Creston  . .  ������.    acquaintances   in   town  this  If not, bring it to the Ness Electric. Expert service without any.  long wait till it is done.  Come in and hear the General Electric Radio and believe your  own ears.    There is a difference.    Trade-ins accepted.  * - -���������',.���������  tj>-;_._ _._,,-������, 12'!-.-.-_,: l  _.- _.*        t  tiring u������ yuuT j_-h_ci,Fic_h tivjuuiea  on any wiring requirements. .    -  Batteries of all types re-charged.      Bring yours here  time it needs charging. -     * , '  i  The official   weather report for Jan-  juet us &ive you our estimate  the next  i** e^o   i^(L_c.^ i rf _*U  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  ---..->���������-.--.���������-.        -.������������������-        -���������       -.       --        -���������       ._._,-       ���������,_,-,,-.-        _���������_..,_,���������_.__.._._  > ,  f  ���������  ^  >  ���������  ���������  r  ���������  a  a  ���������  a^a_ail*___k������taa-Bi__&____-ffM^a_____B_____-BW  Do not wait until Spray time for that new  Hose. Order now and be sure of new  stock from  on request;  the factory.  v^ilGtatiOuS giVpti  lorraeny i uary snows twoaoove zero on  cue xut.  la 1 wna f.Vitt coldest ds." of the month   end  renewing  week.  Hold Thursday evening. March 30th,  in mind for an evening at military whist  Creston Women's Hospital Auxiliary are  holding.  The official records show January to  have bad a , snowfall of 24"^ inches,  making the total for the year well over  five feet, , ���������"���������-���������.'  Up    to   the   first   of' February  anrAlir>nnoi-o V-.*'**-^- Wn,<nv������   ie������.������^>4    f  Of these 73 are for the full year, and  72  are "sticktrs."   - ���������  145  the warmest was the ninth vfhen tbe  mercury got up to 45 above. The  month was nnifprmly cool as on only  nine days all month was the mercury  above 40. .        "  v. ^  There was a good turnout at the  bridge under Pythian Sister auspices at  the K.P. hall on Wednesday evening/ at  which the prize scores were made by  Mrs. Beninger and Harry VanAckerah,  with the secondary prizes awarded Mrs.  p. Putnam snd __ric Cr���������  f ul lunch was served.  J_U_l._  _C.gliwb  ������ ' .  P  "���������  nitiirftAy  Sm.PA% S   !!1  S-fifi  ��������� aar  shorts, imibs ...:..���������..;:;.  WHEAT, 100 lbs  BIG 5 EGG MASH, 100 lbs  $ .90  1.05  : 1.60  Creston  Phone 12  alley Go-Operative  Assii  CRESTON  .-..-..-..-..->���������-..A. A.->.->��������� A.^.. A. J>. A.  a_._w-  JL   Qg,If@ff    ^,  ,  M^arvMS/W'0-%Jif.      Jl3^������*A/  ������oC������- Cy 9$UCm ft.@T y���������&1T���������l  d~9' f*>)  3(5 inches wide, Light.  Medium  and Dark shades.    Floral, small  and medium  designs.      Fast in  color. -,  MeaconsjieldIfrmt  20c. per yard  Printed with Vat Colors.    Sun  anil tub fast.  JTjL OwwO%j#<>%5> (i M?I/���������wVis������������>&!>%!/1&&  25c. per yard  :i(j inches wide.    White and co'Ioieri.  COMPANY    LTD*  I. l.ljffiSSSft*.*, , ,'.,.'��������� TV-JSM-:-*-,.   .-"  s*^: i:r������***'xi!^,������ie^  After being^ out of commission during  the ;cold snap the latter part of last  week, the Kootenay River ferry was  back in operation on Monday.  Vie. Miawson announces he will have  purebred White Leghorn setting eggs for  saie commencing March 1st. Ciet his  prices before buying elsewhere.  The men's and ladies' basketball teams  are planning to visit Cranbrook tonight  for the return game played by. Cranbrook at Creston in December.  Rev. Dr. - Douglas, the B.C. and  Alberta superintendent of missions for  the Presbyterian Church, was here on an  omeiai visit at the middle of tbe week.- .  .       . . .  T-_._t. n:_~ __:��������� i  ^i^���������������_i   ���������:  __\J._11   _,^..l.������g>C.g^������CW\.-_-_>      _1CIV^      V1CUUCU        I*}?  on the. 10-32 crop' of apples, but it is  estimated that .individual orchardists  have in their own cellars close to 5000  boxe?.  ��������� The ��������� Presbyterian  J_a^.igs*   Aid  had ...a I  fine turnout at their c,tea   and cookery  ���������saleon Saturday, at the home of Mrs.  Henderson,     the    day's    intake      eirig  around $25. - - -  John Arrowsmith .is at ' present a  -patient in Creston Vailey "public  hoswital.    He   was.   admitted  Tuesday  and his condition while not critical is  quite serious. t r  An American tournament was, launched in connection with the badminton-  season at Park pavilion . o*V Monday  night and will be completed^towards thei,  end of March.-. ' ..7 "V  According to the . official records tbe  24 below encountered was not the cold:  est ever, in Creston sValley; Back in  1912 the January 'readings' show a drop  to 26 below on.one occasion. .7���������-..,..  The stork had quite ;an active month  in January, when nine births'were  officially recorded af' Creston, six of  whom were girls. No ''marriage licenses  were issued.   There were two deaths.  At. the annual meeting of Creston  Valley "Rod and Gun; Club officers  chosen for 1933 are: President, F. C.  Rodgers; vice-president, Hurry Smith;  secretary, Lionel Moorer ������rensurer, !L.  :Couling. 7 "' ���������     ' ���������   r\/'''~" ''.' ''[';"���������*'���������:-'''  The W.A. of Christ Church announce  a bridge drive for Tuesday afternoon,  February 21st, at the7Parish Hall;.commencing at" 2.80 o'clock. Tea will Wo  .seryed at 5 o'clock. Admission 25.cen-S.  All welcome. .','..  Kootenay Presbyterial of the Women's  Missionary Society.of the Prcabyterian  Church meets in St Stephen's Churclii';  Creston* on Tuesday* February 21st,  Tho evening meeting at 8 o'clock* is open  co the public. ".''  Tonight's entertainfnnt nttrnctipn is  the hospital dnnee in Park pavilion ot  9 o'clock, with CrEtonian orchestra  music, nnd an admission of 60 cents to  both ladies und gentlemen., which in-  cludes supper. ,-;'/������������������!-":'-',;'���������^.���������"���������::':''7-; ;7',';.'  Word from Crahbrpplc hospital is to  tho effect that fJipcIl ;*Mci6ra'B rccovory  frtriV the m<v(;or. fl>'f-,Vtfl������ii',.at.,;W:_.yic',iitti  October is bo saitisfdetory; fth<i ihei'o is  liklihaod of his bolng honioji^oforo tbe  end of-the month;-   .' ,;:7;-;;7'/7 ���������'.'/ '���������.'���������  At the council  inoeting on, Monday  night the vlllo.go tax rnto for 19518 wan  fixed at tlio olcV'Toliablp'/12,' mllln. ' Thin  will bo tho rate on libili'lantl nnd 1m-  provoiuOijlii, ,. -but Van.,' l������������������.i.*)i( ' will - ha  UHHOHHod ������t only GO ijor cent, of thoir re������  oortUul viiHio.  The'eoldsnap that brought Creston a  touch of 24 below zero on Thursday  morning last was fonowed by 2s weiow^  on Friday, with Saturday and Sunday  above the zero mark,- but on Monday  the mercury went down to 10 below.  It 'was 6 below Tuesday. ��������� 3 below Wed  liesday, and 15 above Thursuay.  Our location is not as convenient to the shopping; district as we would like , .  WSSBBESf ^SfS S3  were  more  if we were more centrally  located our taxes, and overhead would foe increased at  least  three   times.    Keep    in  ������__.__^_ W������*-^.   .. A&_^^W %.&.������VW V.***  customer" pays the overhead. -  Walk -or drive an extra  block and make your dollar do  its dutv.  vv an  - -       \&������k  T V   ^_*  parison of prides  VJ������  Siiiclair  Greston Hardware .  ���������������.-���������____ _l-_*:_aW-M-_a->-lW--_-_M-  *      ^     *     ^     *     ^     ^     __-_./-k- A . A . __*     ���������*  ._a_______a_ -^1 M f*| , |^| , ^ ____n __| ��������� jaaa ___ ��������� ila_a_���������_______il __-  .a..a.A.<_,  -I 1  r?        1 .  laocas rresn  5LT������S1        1  ff^uiea  or_  Local Lamb and Muttosi  Grain fed Pork and Veal  &pare xx.ios  ��������� _ m ripe  Corned2 Beef     i  VPhitefish Salw.or*  Finnan HaddU  juzver r&earts  r ^ PIBhted Pork  Halibut Cod  Br.  ippers  1  _*  \  a  \  1  PHONE 2  ���������W-V W"V"V"V"  .^.y.y.^.y.a.y.yy.^.aiy.a.yi^.yHj.y.  ~a"-r-r-"*  -^   A   -^   ���������    *>   A    'ft   ^   ^i_iiii_n_i_i_i_iAi_i_i_.4i_._ii_ .A. A.i>.A._.a: *. * .A   _. ��������� _.   a . ^ , a. <fc   a ���������  Our.week of special selliig in the Hardware  department, which^closed on Saturday, was  unusually successful. All our old customers  and many new ones were here to share in the  remarkable Values.  4 ������������������  4  ������������������<  4  ��������� ������  4  4  ���������4  4  4  #  i  sittresses  Until February 18 we are providing an  opportunity to  secure^ Beds, Sfirings and Mattresses at matchless  For one week we will sell���������  prices.  Mattresses  .;"<G|:QQii^i.,]t._i.ppfe*rtQe|Sf.;'.^^Ited:; Grey Cotton, in  attract^ in 4 ft., and  weight 40 lb.  Cajble. !Bed SpriHigs ���������-'. ������������������  . 4 fiv.',.' iiri;d' 4;-.ft." ;0-inv-  4 ft., nnd 4 fe 0 in.  $6.75  >n, in  4 ft. (8 in.,     ,'  . a *. /*5  7 ^jc_  0  Q   Q^  A t these ^ritaos the demand 'SrCiRii ivi ]to 'l>o  brisk, and our advice is to buy early/  K^~  *���������-?.    r-������y  ^'.:  ���������^  S&>    \p  1  St!  _.     tt������(HV-(    ������#|^Hyi^(M<lH_lM*|tt*i������W(l**>������tt**>������*������������>   -."t^wV  *.������lt..*1M|tt������  ������Hy|4fi^..t������ff������������.**ll������^Tin������l *������(!..  aaaHa  l-ll-MI  ������������������^������������������-^^������������������^^mmimmmWmWtu   mfi-  i___M__i  k^.>������ir., .������>Mt--A,JUrtrfi |


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