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Creston Review 1933-03-10

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 aTJ.'UVIUVani   afas������������.W������*Ma������ 7  .  i4  EV  -Vol.. XXIV.  GRESTON, B. CM FRIDA������  MARCH 10; 1933  Basketball Near  ������? *_ s_j  reason s������ Eiiau  Postponed Games to be Played  Off Fast���������Regular League Season Closes Tonight���������Dominoes  ���������2a.lt  VftMl  Osnti^ed^s XVin  birds each to two different parties at  Nelson, as well as having a good local  demand.  liidir.g bees to help oat local  Michel Hereto-Night  citizens  feature   of community life |  Last Wednesday 15 of the  *���������*-  I.U6  MEN.  Pld.   Wn-  ^cutifcuco..     D           55  Bearcats  6       5  Imperial Groctria.. 7       27  High School  ........ 7       0V  Lst.  ��������� a    ���������  %r  1  5  7  Pctv  Lew,  .800  .383  .000  LADIES.  High Reps  8       8  Creston Motors.���������10       6  Meds... _... 9       5  Highfliers    9       4  Dominoes... 10      6  0  M  -     "at  4  S  10  1.000  555  .875  .000  A poor crowd witnessed one of the  hottest league battles of the year when  the Bearcats took the fixture from the  Groceteria in the dying minutes of the  game.  The Highfliers swamped tbe Dominoes  in the curtain-raiser, 19-6. The blue-  and-white squad completely faded after  the first lew minutes, when _Jean  Henderson scored two baskets. Theo  Tompkins and Phyllis MacDonald, of  the school team, had their shooting-eyes  from all quarters* The whole Highfliers  team played fast basketball in the second  half.  The second game was another walkaway, with the Centipedes taking the  High School into camp, 25 7. The  league-leaders played a sound defense  game the first half and then carried the  game into the opposing territory .after  the intermission. Their shooting was  poor, however, despite their fast breaking. Tully and Farris were in form for  the victors. Sostad did some nice  *"''Interrupting. KY'oun^ ~~"  have been a  this month.  neighbors were on hand to help witc  erection of the log framework of the new  home for Mr. and Mrs. John Miller, jr.,  and Wednesday of this week a similar  turnout in evidence at a bee for the  same class oi work on iiie iiew iiuuc ������*  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Martin, on the  acreage recently^ purchased from the  defunct Home Bank.  The Social Club wound up the season  of weekly whists on Friday night last at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Carr,  at which the prizewinners were Mrs. I.  Willis and Jack Smith. Following cards  there were a few hours dancing, which  was much enjoyed, especially by the  young yeople. The Friday evening  previous Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simister  were hosts to the club, followed by a  much enjoyed dance, and the evening's  winners at cards Elsa Willis  and  Fred  The Michel Intermediate A team  which is playing *hsy������7tonight (March  10) has a remarkable record, having gone  through the season without a single defeat, after having played teams throughout the Crows nest and Sbuthern Alberta.  They are on tha *������ay^|b the Okanagan  where7 they ; will pljay the Valley  champions in their friviaich for the  Inteilbr.jind:JB.Cv^^tie^/^ .-  For a young team* they sr& remark*  ably heavy The following is the team  personell. 7      jv  Centre���������Tommy Kraiis 18 years old,  6 feet 2 inches, 210 pbunds. Guards���������  Dan Quayle, 19* years. e\ feet,190 pounds;  Johnny KraH, 20 year^^ 5 feet 10, 1851  pounds; HenryEbertg.iiS years, 5 feet!  11,158 pounds; Freddy Brown, 20 years.  5 feet 8. 155 pounds.: Forwards���������3oe  Katriekak. 19. years. 75 feet 11, 184  pounds; Paul Cbala, 19 years, 6 feet,  ISO pounds; Fred Y^nzi, 19 years S  feet, 173 pounds; Stays; Katrichak, 18  years, 5 feet 10,178 pounds.  The feature game wilt be preceded by  Domke,   Rose  Hayward.      Grade  7���������  Douglas Sinclair, Clara Meyer.   Grade 6  ���������Cyril Bird, Erika Meyer.   Grade 5���������  Alice Weilspring. Frank Taylor.  Perfect  attendance���������Kirk Beard, Kitty Beard,  Cyril Bird, Margaret Dent, Clara Dornke, Bert Hayward, Rose Hayward, Erika  Meyer, Manning Powers, Doug. Sinclair.  In Division 2, Miss Webster reports an  ayerage daily attendance of 94 per cent.,  with the following making highest stand-  I frigs: Grade 4���������Johanna Daus. Margaret  Sinclair.   Grade 3���������-Rosemary Wolfram,  Mary   Daus.     Grade2���������Stella  Beard,  Mary Millner.    Grade la���������Arthur Som-  merfeld, Harold  Osborn.     Grade lb-  Dorothy Millner, Bernice Dent.   Perfect  attendance���������Milly Beard. Stella Beard,  Harold Daus, Mary Daus, Johana Daus,  Bernice Dent, Eric Jacks, Dorothy Millner, Mary Millner,Harold Osborn, Tonia  Riemer, Margaret- Sinclair* Hugo Som-  merfeld, Rose Wolf rum, Irene Yerbury,  February Schbol  Keporl9 Creston  Enrolment for Month Same as  January, 315���������Divisions 2 and  5 Have Highest Average Attendances for the Month.  a -rtjgUiat  With an enrolment of 28 pupils an av -  erage daily attendance of 26.43 for February is the showing made by Alice Siding school. Class leaders were: Grade  8���������Geoffrey Constable, Ethel Mather.  Grade 7��������� Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather.  Grade 6���������Sidney Argyle, Carl McDougali. Grades���������Joan Smith, Alfred Parkin. Grade 4���������Marion Smith, John  Smith. Grade 2���������Billy Constable, Wil  bur Argyle.     Grade la���������Frank Simister.  <-������__ Jl_ *   *V. T������������������ '  O���������������;4.L    : tir^V.1 ��������� 'If _*Vm       ������.���������������������������������������-������,  vrraut?    xu iiue   oiiihu, ; juaun   urm'bu&T. ^ "���������"*">>",  Perfect attendance���������Betty Smith.Arthur  Constable, Edward Argyle, Charles Os-  trensky, Geoffrey Constable, Ethel  Mather, Kasel Miller, Sidney Argyles  Elsie Miller, Joan. Smith, Violet- Parkin,  Alfred Parkin, Ada Smith, Marion  Smith, Billy Constable, Wilbur Argyle  John Marshall, Martha Marshall, Joe  Smith. .  ..'7..7 ;:7.;.;7.'-^  .esgue  mrevriTeen  bIK3  High Reps, and the Creston Motors.  mwjpmmSmi  Summer time for Wynndel school was  inaugurated on Wednesday last, the  pupils now starting study at 9 a.m.  WynndeL fall   fair committee held a  ���������V****^*h"!*T������ -������������������  . SUUMD  -^arv-ay'sTaf mtwSr&wtSS  a.vw,c������u*A  V^.He.1  uiu SOxu6 Quite S}rc������tSCUiar  The     Groceteria  lsss" shooting.  It  get  the  was  best  ball  B���������������i*������h&g������mB*  quintette played  beautiful basketball the first half and  should have had the game on ice. but a  rally by the Bearcats seemed to break  down their morale. The orange-and-  black squad had nice combination, but  their shooting was not so good. The  last few minutes they played with four  men only, losing Robinson on personals  and having no substitutes. With four  seconds to go. Holmes scored the winning basket for the Bearcats. The game  was marred by a little argument in the  second half, that seemed likely to  develop into a fight, but nothing came  of it..   /.'������������������"'7.  Highfliers���������MacDonald 6. Palmer 4,  Tompkins 7, Downes, E. LaBelle 2.���������19.  Dominoes���������Sanford, , M. McDonald,  Henderson 4, Nora Payne 2, Cartwright,  Walker, A. McDonald.���������6. Referee, D.  Euans.  Centipedes���������Tully 7, Marriott d.Farrfc?  9, Webster, Sostad, Moore, Evans, Lev-  irg__25-  "High School���������Miller 2, Scott; Telford,  Maddess 4, Young 1, Speers, Nichols,  Dodd.���������7.   Referee, M. Levirs.  Bearcats���������Holmes 6, Crane, Johnston,  Ross 2, Corrie 8, LaBelle, MacDonald 2.  ���������18. *..  Imperial Groceteria���������Couling 5, Bourdon 8, Robertson, Kelly, Christie 8.���������11.  RefereeB, F. Levirs and E. Marriott.  Postponed games will be played off in  quick order. Tuesday; ,7.80���������High  Reps., vs. H'ghfliers. 8 80��������� Meds. vs.  Dominoes. 9.80��������� Centipedes vs. Imperial  Groceteria.  Miss Esther Nelson arrived home  from. Cranbrook on Wednesday, where  she has been visiting the past few weeks.  fair rprizes were discussed,  decided bridge drives .would  results, the first to; be held in  -on Saturday. March iltli, at 8 p.m.  The K.K.Klub haye hooked the evening of Monday, April l^th, for an Easter  Monday dance. 77? ,  Little Mildred Stevens, who has been J  home   last> weeki much  improved by  treat^ent^ceived7':,^K^7i-^.;-. t-:-':^-- ������������������:".;  Miss E. Towson left on Sunday for a  visit with friends at Willow Point;  Arrow Creek school, which opened at  September with an attendance of 18, had  an enrolment of 25~for February.  . Miss Lily Staff left a few days ago.for  Canal Flats, where she is a visitor with  her sister, Mrs. M; Kennedy.  Mr. Jorde left a few days ago for  Daysland, Alberta, where he will spend  a few weeks with relatives.  Mr. and Mrs, Bohmer entertained at a  hard; times dance at their home on  Friday night, which proved a most enjoyable social an&ir and the great variety  of better days' costumes provided no end  of amusement, but much serious effort  on the part of the judges in making the  awards.   The "hardest** costume  Division I-���������B. Marriott, Principal.  Number attending, 33.  Average attendance, 31.25.  Proficiency: Grade 8���������Sylvia Taiarico,  Nila Hintz, Arthur Nastasi. Grade 7���������  Jessie Spratt, Maisie Ferguson, Iona  Hills.  Perfect attendance���������Raymond Bevan,  Bill Bourdon, I. Brady, Billy Craig,  Jean Danaldson, Clarence Embree, Irvin  Fergusicn, Margaret Henderson. Iona  Hills, Stewart Hilton, M. Joy, August  Morabito, Rachel Morrow,  Mofth, Arthur xTastasi, Beiyl  Jessie Spratfc, Donald Truscott.  Frank  Palmer  Klein,  Grade  j������������������r*     *������*  the   "hardest"  those of Misses  1 Walkey.  prizes  Bance and  comic costumes were  June Wiltse and Edra  Division 2���������Miss Meldrum, teacher,  Number attending, 38.  Average attendance, 36.58.  Proficiency:   Grade   7���������Lottie  Stanley Hendren, Ruby Palmer.  6���������Ruth Davis, Leona Schmidt.  Staples.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage,  Davies, Ruth Davis, Vernon Donaldson,  Charles French, Russell Gabelhei, Doris  Hendy, Egcn HoTlm, Edith Johnston,  Kenneth Keirn, Willie Krygsveld,  Helen McCreath, Billy McFarland, Irwin  Nickel, Ruby Palmer, Eva Phillips,  MaTy Ross, Leona  Trevelyan, Goldie  Campbell York.  Schmidt,   Dick  resua-ci,  AMgb Slrfimff  Fred Aldorson��������� who recently underwent an operation for nppendicitla at  Cranbrook hospital, returned home on  Sunday, and la rapidly rogninlng his  former good health. '  Mlsa Ruth Joy of Wynndel ,1s maUing  hor home at proBont with Mr. and Mrs.  Hiinbnnd, and is attending the high  school    department    at    AHco    Siding  uehool.  N. Huaband, who has been cook at  tho relief camp nt Sirdar for the past  few months, has been forced to quit the  job on account of Indifferent health, and  arrived homo at tho first of tho  month.  J, C. Martin reporU-a vuiy h������ftlthy  demand for hia Ijoghom pulleta. AV  ready ho haw made two nhipmentH of T/ft  j^_ q^w radio has ^ust been installed at'  at the home of Mr. and Mrs A. LePage,  Cecil Moore of Central Motors, Creston,  put the deal through.  A number of men from the airport put  on a dance in Hunt's Hall on Thursday  evening last, when a crowd large attended. The music was good and the affair  was greatlv enioved. There were a  number of pianists, violinists and banjo-  ists supplied the music and a fine lunch  was served.  There are now 96 men at 'the airport,  the last report showing work being  carried on as best it can be expected  with so much snow to contend with.  Mrs. E. W. Payne of, Creston spent  .the weekend, here, a, guest of Mrs. C.  Senesael, returning otT Sunday,  The report of , Kitchener school for  February is as follows: Grade 8���������Myrtle  Anderson 77. Grade 6���������Leonard Bohan  70, Frank Huscm 69, Helen Oja 66, Jack  Langlois 61, John Bohan 58, Robert  Johnson 58, Alta Blair 63. Grade 4���������  Alice Bohan 58, Jean Blair 52, James  Huson and Joe Lungloie not ranked.  Grade 2���������Mary Bohan, Lillian Hankey.  Grade 1���������Ralph Abnr, Marjorie Blair,  Jimmic Bohan, Mnxine Nowlin, Jack  Huson, Harold Nelson.  Misses Clara Hunt, Beatrice Molandcr  and Mrs. Foisy were hostesses p.t a  shower honoring Mrs. Douglas Putnam,  nee Veru McGonegal, who wp.a recently  married at Spokano. It was held in  Hunt's hnll, Snturdny ovening, whon  about 75'invited guests attended.  Bridge wan the opening feature of the  function, with high and low scores made  by Mrs. Douglas Putnam and Mra. H.  Bohan; Z. Geroiix and Willard Blair.  After cards Mrs, Putnam was presented  with' a banket docoratod in pink and  white filled with prennntn for her new  homo, which wore both beautiful and  uweful as well as bojng plentiful. Miss  Clara Hunt, on nohnlf of tho guoetn, extended felicitations to tho' bride, which  she '.cultably acknowledged' A nice  lunch wno served,' and then dancing was  enjoyed, MudIc 'woo' by Mrc. Elmer'  "Blnir, piano; Goo; Priest, violin; Hans  Swuiiiiun nnd Dtmiu Buulii, bun jo.  Public school inspector Manning was a  weekend visiter here on school business.  Anglican  Church service on Sunday-  March 12th, at 3 p.m.  Miss Clara Wittman was a Creston  visitor for the weekend.  imistcff*  s s^n������aw,ev '  Ben Byer left at the end of the week  for Anyox, where he has been fortunate  in securing work in the smelter at that  point.  The 1933 honors for\ early chicken  hatching belong to Mike Riedlmayer  who reports a hatch of 14 farmyard  variety chicks from 14 eggB, on the 14th  of February. ������  Rev. M. T. Percival of Kimberley  wil  be here on Sunday at 11  a.m.. for the  usual Church of England service.  R. V. Willcox of Salmon Arm, the  R.O.P. inspector for the poultry section  of the federal department of agriculture;  was a visitor at tho Fred Powers ranch  this week on registration work.  The fourth annual meeting of Lister  Waterworks District is called for 2 p.m (  Satnnhvy. March 11th. at the Bchool-  houBO. W. P. Edwards is the retiring  trustee.  A number from here woiro at Canyon  on Wednesday evening last for the  Canyon ladies' hospital auxiliary concert,  Mre. Geo. Jacks boing one of the contributors to the programme.  W. VollmerhnuB moved to Crenton lanfc  week, whoro he has leased some acreage  from C. Hollm, and in going quite extensively into poultry. He has been on  tho formor Jack Head ranch tho pant  two years.  Ltstor lost some good citizens at the  end of tho week when J. J Reimer loaded out a cur of uiiucU kind I������tft tuc i������Wn&  day for his new homo at Yarrow, in the  Chilllwack district. On Sunday Mw.  Rolmor and daughter, Tonia, loft by  train to join him there.  MIob Curtla' report of Division 1 of tho  Liutor, fichool bIiowr an avorii^o daily  attendance or 96 per cent.   Thooo toklng  lilghuut stondlnga wore:   Gw.de 8���������01nrp.  Erickson school had an enrolment of  52 for February. Commencing Wedr  nesday last the time, schedule was  changed to summer hours, school now  opening at 9 a.m. ..'."*'���������'  Work at Goat River canyon development is getting along to the point where  work on the big dam is likely to commence any day now. A considerable  supply of gravel is already here.  R. P. Brown returned from South  Slocan at the end of the week to resume  his position on the West Kootenay  Power and Light Company engineering  staff.  The March meeting of the Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary was held at  the home of Mrs. Sam Fraser on March  1st, at which four new members were  enrolled.  Erickson school report for February  shows Principal Tully's Division 1 with  24 pupils enrolled, and an average attendance of 23.30. Proficiency: Grade 8���������  Patsy DoddB, Muriel Penson, Peg. Murphy. Carol Healey, Evelyn Speaker.  Grade 7���������Hazel Beam, Peter Heric, Jack  Fraser, Gwen Putnam, Lawrence Lead  better. Grade 6 ��������� Margaret Bundy,  Zeono Heric, Yvonne Putnam, Olive  Speaker, Marion Healey,Kenneth Tompj  kina, Eivaline Clark. Grade 6���������Aileen  MacDonald, James Carr, Stella Tompkins, Bertha Fraser, Roy Cartwright,  Joan Heric, Anton Neumann.  Perfect attendance���������Aileen MacDonald, James Carr, Roy Cartwright, Bertha  Fraser. Stella Tompkins, Joan Heric,  Olivo Speaker, Leona Heric, Margaret  Bundy, Marion Healey, Jack Fraser,  Patsy Dodds, EJyelyn Spoakor, Carol  Healey, Peg. Murphy.  In Division 2 Mim Walker reports an  enrolment of 28, with an average attendance of 25.50, and tho followiug making  tho highest standings (names iii order of  morit): Grade 4���������Mildred Frasor, John  Richardson, Kane Beam. Grade 8���������  Martha Neumann, Norma Bundy, Anita  Heric, Beryl Tompkins, Emil Neumunu,  Hobo Loadhetter, JoHin Murphy, Grade  2���������James Holder, Alico Healey, Jessie  Beam, Lois Botterill, Fred Speaker.  Grado 1���������Lola Bundy, Elizabeth Gadukit  Mabol Hlookoff, Norma Spcddlng. Elmor  Pagans, Fred Carr, Harold Beam, Maurice Murphy, Leland Horio, Haseol Botterill, Evelyn Andrew, Mabol Chornoff,  Hrnry Homh  Division 3���������Miss Wade; teacher.  ^^lumber jattending,!;3;|3.7..,'���������.xr;v.,.  .���������.'.,.;- --'  '' ' Averajgte^attendwwe  Proficiency: Tirade^ |5^Elsa l?oerster,  Ethel Morrow, Margueri^i&rant. Grade  5r-Kenneth Hester, Jack' Hall^ Alex.  Campbell.. :'.;;   ���������'���������''-'' ; v' ^.'"������������������"V?     '  Perfect attendsnce-~Geor<>re O&rrc  George Cartwright, Elsa Foerster, Marguerite Grant, Walter Hills; Johnnie  Joy, Dorothy SOingensmith, Tinus  Krygsveld, Thelma> Lowther, Robett  Lowther, Bert McFarland, Evelyn  Nastasi; Irene Pridham, Ariel Schade,  Thelma Stewart, Clayton Sinclair, Mary  Watson, Ardrey Weir.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Number attending, 88.  Averafie attendance, 36.75.  ������ Proficiency:  Grade 4���������Esther Osten-  dorf,   Charlotte   Wilks,   Vera   Watson.  Grade 3��������� Rosie  Rota, Jean Bunt, Jean  Bailey.  Perfect attendance^���������Jean Bailey, Jesn  Bunt, Audrey Cooper, Bert, Crosby,  Kenneth French, Doris Gabelhei, Mary  Gabelhei, Olga Hurrack, Leslie Jones,  Tony Joy, Russell Martin. Ethel MacLaren, David McFarland, Jimmy  O'Neil, Esther Ostendorf, Jean Pridham,Muriel Raymond, Rosie Rota,  Dorothea Schmidt, Vera Watson, Edna  Willlis, Blanche Ycrk, Isobel Macka .  Division 6;���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  NumbW attending, 86.  Average attendance, 32.42.  Proficiency: Grade 3���������George Bourdon, Harley Brady. Raymond Moore.  Grade 2���������Teddy Olivier, Louise Hare,  Bertha Gardiner,  Perfect attendance���������Russell Biccum  Harley Brady,, Louise Hare, Agnes  Lovestrom, Leona Lovestrom, Raymond  Moore, Anno Peltzer, Betty Ross, Frank  Rota, Sam Rota.  Division 6���������Miss Holirieu, ttaohy������'.  Number attending, 32.  Average attendance, 29.93.  Proficiency:   Grado 2b���������Harry Ostendorf , Louis iUEngcnsmith, Victor Peltzer.  Grade 1���������Gwen Moore, Raymond Coop-,  er, Eunice Hughes and Hawkshaw Powell equal.  Perfect attendance���������Enymond Cooper,  Patsy Forbc������, Eunice Hughes, Fred  Hurack, Xathloun Joyce, Louis Klingon-  smith, Bill MacDonald. Lewis Mill'n.  Qwon Moore, Harry Ostendorf, Lcwiw  Palmer, Victor Poltzor, Hawkahaw  Powell, Gloria Romano, Ardoll Schln-  nour, David Tlmmons, Donald Handley,  loan Tinn������iji.on.' ���������ia^^^  W   'tlg^mmtmmBB  ORmm mwm mmo  "'Fresh from the Gardens'  .**  9VS.  "Wei  come  A  nnouRcements,  Rick Gold Strike-  New South African Field Opens Up  _ ,, ...Great Possibilities ^ ��������� '  Another great gold'Cstrike^possir  bly equal to past rushes whl^h helped  end former depressions������������������was described to the American intitute of mining-  and  metallurgical   engineers. -*"  VvOild's   prcBeSit  \iiae receive statement by Premier Jtsennett m the i-Iause of Ccmrauiia iu;  which he outlined the attitud? of himself and his Government on the subject!  of reciprocal trade relations with the United States, and in which he declared  that the United States was Canada's natural market, constitutes, not only an  announcement of great interest and importance, but it has the effect of removing, at least so far as the principle involved is concerned, this particular  phase of the tariff question from the realm of partisan politics. Differences  of opinion as to details of any such trade arrangement may exist or develop  between the two great political parties in this country, but, so far- as tho  question of the desirability of such an arrangement, it has now been quite  plain that there is no difference of opinion.  To all those who feel that the important question of the tariff should, as  far as possible, be removed from the arena of parti������-an political controversy,  this unanimity of view will be most gratifying, as welt as. a-.most hopeful  sign that at no distant date a marked improvement in the trade relations of  these two great countries, having: so many things in common, and divided  only by an imaginary boundary line, will be effected.  Premier Bennett made his momentous announcement when speaking to  a resolution- moved by a Liberal mensbar, and which was worded as follows:  "That, in the opinion of this House, it is expedient that the Government  of Canada re-open negotiations with the Government of the United States of  America with a view of bringing about a satisfactory reciprocal trade agreement between Canada and* the United States whereby the natural products  of Canada, that is the products of the sea, the farm, the mines, and the forests,, and including fish, lumber, wheat, cattle, etc., should have free entry  into the United States in exchange for the admission of certain goods from  the United Stales of America, which in the interests of both countries may  be admitted into Canada, free from customs tariffs."  Almost equal in its importance to Premier Bennett's statement, is the  announcement contained in press despatches that the new Administration at  Washington, under the guidance of President Roosevelt, proposes to make  overtures to the Canadian Government Looking to the negotiation of such a  trade agreeno.ea.t or treaty, if, indeed, such overtures have not already been  tentatively made.  Canadians generally will welcome these new developments, and nowhere  will they he received with greater goodwill, and with sincere hopes that success will attend such negotiations, than in the provinces of Western Canada.  Unquestionably, the contiHent of It oxth America is one economic unit, however it may be divided politically and nationally. Nature made it so geographically and climatically.  The United States can supply Canada with many things we do not, and  cannot, produce for ourselves,���������cotton, tropical,and semi-troprcal fruits,  anthracite coal, many articles of manufacture, to mention only a few items.  gold production is the estimate,  though not yet proven, capacity of  this new field, the Consolidated Gold-  fields, South Africa, This dazzling estimate was reported by F. W. Lee,  supervising engineer, geophysical so-  super visih^^^^^^e^ geophysical  section, United States Bureau of  Mines, "V^ashing^on.  It caps several weeks of reports in  inside circles of Now York engineers  that. tua new South African field  might produce enough gold to ai&it  the bail rolling toward world prosperity. \  Lee told the story of how the new  scientific "diving rod," the magnetometer, located the ore.  "The greatest outstanding achievements of the year," said Mr. Lee,  "was made by the engineers in the  Consolidated goldfieids. Here the sub-  outcrop of the main reef series was  traced from Middelvlo through properties of the Westward area, a distance of from'30 to 40 miles.  ^&mmmrmsnn  BA.^ar  CT  ���������an -at ��������������� m  lf.111  Q^^-pure, wholesome,  and economical table  Syrup. Children love  its delicious flavor.  THE CANADA. STARCH GO. LIMITED. MONTREAL  Robe Proved Good Mascot  By  Art  rnmnalifinn  1 J  ileum,  CUUl iiJUJ UO  of other natural products which Canada can supply in abundance. Why, then,  should both countries erect barriers against the natural exchange of such  commodities to the disadvantage of both ?  Here "in Western Canada we can raise tens of thousands of head of  range cattle, but we are handicapped in finishing them for market, including  the British market, and are at a distinct disadvantage in competing with the  Argentine. But the United States raises enormous quantities of corn for  feeding purposes. What is more natural than that Western Canada should  ship thousands upon thousands of stocker cattle to the corn states to the  south to he fattened for market ? Both countries would profit thereby.  Why should the Maritime Provinces be forced to look for markets long  distances inland in Ontario and Quebec, even in the West, with the rich  markets of the great cities along the U.S.'Atlantic seaboard right at hand  and easily and cheaply reached by water transportation? Why should  Ontario, lacking coal supplies of its own, be denied free and cheap access  to the great coalfields immediately to the south but in the United States?  Why should either country cripple the natural flow of trade north and south,  fighting geography in an uneconomical fashion, while striving for markets  thousands of niiles away?  Is It now admitted, almost universally, that the troubles which today  beset the world are almost entirely of our own making, the result of our  own blindness and stupidity, and not the fault of an all-wise Providence nor  the breakdown of the immutable laws of Nature ?  Canada and the United States have set the world an object lesson for  more than one hundred years of an undefended boundary lino thousands of  miles in extent. We have shown the nations of the world how internatipnajl  relations should be conducted so aa to avoid all physical warfare. Can we  not also show tho world, in its present time of distress, how International  economic relations should be governed so as to avoid economic warfare?  Assuredly we can, If wo will. And it is because wo should do so that  these announcements of the past few weoks arc so welcome, so promising of  great betterment for the peoples of both countries. And to us in Canada  especially welcome as indicating a unity of desire and policy on tho part of  all our political parties In tho advancement of the common good and  economic welfare of this Dominion.  Manitoba and Quebec Student Architects Win Awards  Manitoba and Quebec student architects won awards in the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada competitions, result of which were announced  recently.  L.C3HCG I^esgagne, Hlcole 1568 jdcoux-  Arts, Quebec, won first prize in the  class "A" project, in which 53 designs  were submitted, and Eric Thrift University of Manitoba, was awarded  first prize in class "B" project. Forty-  nine designs were submitted for the  latter class.  Maurice Germain, Ecole Des Beaux-  Arts, Montreal, won second in clas3  "A" project; G. R. Whale, University  of Toronto, was third, and William  Sheets, University of Manitoba, received honorable mention.  In class "B" Lowell Wallace, University of Manitoba, was second, and  E. M. Saunders, University of Toronto,  third. The University of Alberta had  one design entered in the class "AV  project and eight in class "B" hut  won no prize.  The jury of award consisted of: H.  Li. Featherstonaugh, Montreal; Irenee  Vautrin, Montreal; Wilfrid Lecroix,  Quebec; John M. Lyle, Toronto, and  H. J. Burden, Toronto.  Gift  Of Maori  Chief  Treasured  British Admiral  Admiral Sir Lionel Halsey, comptroller and treasurer to the Prince of  Wales, told the Authors' Club at London, England, of a New Zealand  "kiwi" robe which he wore whenever  he fought in action during the Great  War.  The garment, a kind of kilt made  of flax, was given to him. by a Maori  chief when he v/as in command of  the battle cruiser "New Zealand."  The "bjew Zealand" went on a cruise  to the dominion. One chief, after being shown over the ship, gave him. the  "kiwi" robe and asked him to promise that whenever he took the ship  into action he would wear it. He  told him that it had been worn by  his forbears in war, but that it would  never be required ������n that country  again:  On August 28, 1914, when the action  of  Heligoland was  fought,   Sir  Electric Eye Records /  Activity Of H oiisewife  ijIGHOi    Said    .*>-      ������r.J������\>     WAV.     . v^^rv>     i*i  Information Obtained By U.S. Bureau  Of Home Economics  For each member of her family, the  average housewife makes 18 trip3 a  day to the kitchen sink, according  to a February Issue of the America^  Journal of Home Economics.  Each time she goes to the sink,  the article shows, she spends, on aa  average, one minute.  Thus, the homemaker in a family  of five will average 90 trips daily to  the sink and; will work there for aa  hour and a, half.  A photo-electric eye was used to  help record every trip made, together  with the time spent at the sink. The  U.S. Bureau of Home Economics was  asked to make this study by the  chairman of the committee on kitchens of the president's conference on  home building and home ownership,  and it received outside co-operation.  An analysis of the study shows that  the. j the Washington.. X>.C. housewives in  Another Use For Radio  conning tower, and he added that the  "New Zealand" never received a  scratch during the fighting.  After this the garment was looked  upon as a mascot. On Jan. 24, 1915,  the "New Zealand" fought the German ship "Blucher," which.was sunk.  Again he wore the "kiwi" with the  same result, the "Kew Zealand'5 receiving no damage whatever.  In May, 1915, he left the "New Zealand" to Captain, later Admiral, Sir  John Green. He handed over the  "kiwi" to his successor and in the  Battle of Jutland Captain Green wore  it when he took the ship into action.  Two ships in his own line were Mown  up and sunk, but the "New Zealand"  received practically no damage whatever. After the war, Sir Lionel added,  the garment was returned to him and  it was one of his most treasured possessions.  whose kitchens the photo-electric eye  was placed, spent from 38 to 152  minutes at tbe sink each day, while  the number of trips varied from 32  to 217. The reasons for such variations, according to the article, can  be determined only by more detailed  studies. The definite factual data  hitherto unavailable in such studies  should., make possible more definite  conclusions as to the comparative  efficiency of different types of kitch-  I en arrangement, Dr. Stanley says.  Loiig Gas Line  From  Fever Machine Is Newest Treatment  For CGr<unus SJasesses  A "fever machine" which treats  disease by the power of radio waves  to raise the temperature of the body  was described before the American  College of Physicians at Montreal.  It is a new application of radio,  treating disease instead of sending  messages, and was reported by Dr.  Walter M. Slmpon of Dayton, Ohio.  The machine is used in treating diseases that are sometimes cured and  often Improved by producing artificial  "fevers* In tho body. Among these  diseases are general paresis, a form  of paralysis that attacks many in-  .sane persons, some forms of arthritis,  a disease of the joints, and diseases  that affect the bodily extremities���������  arms and legs, feet and hands.  The fever machine Is a short-wave  radio transmitter, which "broadcasts"  30-metor radio waves through the patient from large metal plates.  Dog Runs Elevator  "Bal," a German police dog, has  mastered the mysteries of elevator  operation. He visits his owner, Robert Mullen/ d���������ly in a Denver ciScs  building, using his nose to push the  button, that sets the automatic elevator in operation. He also makes occasional visits to other tenants in the  building, going from floor to floor unattended via elevator.  Proposed To Build  Gas Line  Alberta To the Coast  The findings of the Alberta conservation commission is expected-to  have a bearing upon the plans of oil  syndicates to construct a pipe line  through to the coast to supply the  cities of Vancouver in British Columbia, and of Spokane, Seattle and Ta-  coma in the state of Washington,  with natural gas, it was stated by  William C. Fisher, of Calgary.  "This is not^ a visionary project,"  said Mr. Fisher. "Tho findings of  the conservation coinmisslon will determine the extent of the gas pressure in the. Turner Valley area,  "If it is proved that the field can  guarantee a 20-year supply, there  should bo nothing to hinder Jtho proposed gas pipeline to the coast for  the supply of cheap natural gas."  A $4,250,000   paper  mill  is  built at Ellesmere, England,  being  CHEST  COLDS  Relieve* Congeal! e������  ��������� Does Not BUstar  ni unit tuiu o* a c&5������S on the cSicst apply s Mecca.  Poultice with the addition ot mustard. Hie  vraraith in combination with marvellous hcallntf  properties of Mecca Ointment will give quick  relief,    Full directions in each package.        3t)  A three-day census " shows 4,000  homelesB men, women and children In  Cleveland.  Groat Britain has tho highest taxation; Franco cornea second and Cer-  .many third.  ESS������2353tS55Bu^5w HHQE EUSJSaijf ^)R9���������EBq  Nerves In Bad Condition  Mr. Noil Crawford, Hamilton, Ont., writeas������������������  iSm.y iiurVOa wmo hi p'Uisk bud wttditiou I fumuS  it almost impoimiblo to get a good night's sloop.  I waa iilao bothered with hoadaclion and dizzy  unelln.  I tried many different remedies, hut they did  not scorn to give mo much roliof, but af tor I had  taken Milbnrn'n Heart and Norvo Pills I could  hardly believe tlio cluuigo thoy had made in  my condition,"'  W*r I*,*.** ** ���������>*< ���������������*���������*��������������������� **4 svmnml Mo***) pwt w������ only l������y Iff** rt������. HIHHwwr. <fW, I***..  StbutaatA, Out, '           Orient Buying Wheat  Shipments From Canada This Season  Total 8,81.4,011, ISuHhels  Steadily increasing demand in tho  Orient for wheat Is instanced by tho  fact that Canada has shipped 8,814,-  011 bushels to China and Japan so far  this season. This Is 077,413 bushels  greater than consignments at this  time lttMt year, and It is believed linai  figures will exceed last year's mark  by moro than a million bushola.  Bookings up to the ond of March  for tho Orient aro 000,600 bushola.  Only tho lower grades nro wanted,  and AiiHtrnlln, noar nt hand, ban boon  getting tho lion's alior������ of tho busl-  lH!fcl������<  Catalogues Human Diseases  Hotlna Of Kyo Affected By Any  Abnormal Condition  Practically every disease common  to man, says Dr. Clarence R. Kllla, or  tho Ohio State University applied optics department, can bo diagnosed by  an examination of tho retina o������ tho  eye.  Any abnormal condition, ho oac-  plalned, affects tho retina immediately���������particularly such diseases as  brain tumors, heart trouble, cancer  and Inflammation of tho liver,  Tho chief cause of oyo trouble, ho  added, is tho uso of too powerful light  bulbs in roadlng lamps,  - improve j  A patent for a medical compound  Is obtained only In raro instances in  tho "United States.  Ninety por   cent   oC   tho  clothing in mado iof cotton.  Wof������������.'S  MG0  Coolc c ry P������ jrcfli m ������ w *  brings bettor, oaalor, dioop'ar  cooking. Oonllnea.odorp,,Hold������,  full flavours of moata, dish and  voic������t.n.blnn. Inexpensive, "roach  ohcot can bo used ��������� over. ���������and  over. All dealer������, or write  direct to  uV^^f e!SafS!S!S;:  ~'"^~lS������lO>,l.0HMMO   ...  iMlti,|ii#.U*l������l>l������M*3H  U.   1801  .JMjiKaJ* I-','"\?*,M  llm������iw������iuainliuiiaiHMrfw  in ii mini urn i mi  -L^LL*lmlL������������LL^.~~^,~l~:.:::n"::iLiL .^\':.i:?:':"l. '.... .|B|  iiiiiMiii'iiiimiiinoi .Bi.ii.ai.tiiyihMiaiiMiwtiiMtiifciyBaaaaaaiiaiaiaw  ; i���������.':l���������' i  ���������Man 'xjojs  -i-ciiiVuaw.  UKIGSTC?^.  Ba       ^  o.%  Cs  AILWAYS WILL  MAKE USE OF  AlfTi. TRITflTQ  "Montreal, Que.���������An_ important development in freight servtces" on the  Canadian-National and Canadian Pacific Railways which- will $ provids  door-to-door, pSckup and delivery of  rreight shipments without extra cost  to either shipper or consignee, .was  announced jointly by George Stephen,  vice-president iu charge ok traffic of  the Canadian, Pacific Railway, and  Alistair Fraser,' K.C., acting vice-  president in charge of tramc of the  Canadian National Railways.  A-1AV2       *,VVl>   :XAUW  ���������r=!4*!-������.������i,yg^  the  announce  ment stated, had completed contracts  with approximately 45 trucking  firms at cities and towns served by  their lines in. western Ontario, between. Toronto and Windsor and Toronto and Sarnia, wher_eby pickup and  delivery servicer will be provided for  shippers at no extra cost. New tariffs embracing this feature will become effective this week.  The railways, it was emphasized,  are not entering the trucking business. At some of the points affected  fry the new tariff?, they already have  contracts with cartage firms for pickup and delivery, cf freight. ;:  , Under the present plaiSihowever,  this service is extended, by arrangement with local trucking contractors,  to points where pickup and delivery  service did not previously exist.  The new door-to-door consignment  <.,tatam   nr.ii   .TYirjrQvs  the   service  of-  Studying Income Tax Law  Government SoJks Workable System  To Cover Bearer Bands  Ottawa, Ont.���������The quest for a  workable system of enforcing the income tax upon income derived from  bearer bonds continues.  The proposal to apply a flat rate  of four per pent-,  nn  a.11  inrpr������������������������t   rnu.  pons presented to the banks for payment has lost ground heavily in the  past few days. It is claimed that to  adopt such a policy would be to invite wealthy citizens with liquid as-  oafc.    frrt    4n..Aft(>    4>V.mm#%     *......������.������,_.    4*.    *~__   K.W...J    ww    a.a.������.ow    *~.i%sav?    ciooom3    iax    Mecikl ci  bonds and reduce their income tax  rate to four per cent.  Another proposition has now been  put forward which, it is understood,  Is meeting with a more favorable reception by the cabinet. This plan is  i.g ccsipci ois, persons canning . l&x.vZ'-  est coupons to make out a certificate  of ownership. The certificate would be  given to .them by the banks, when the  coupons were presented for payment;  In addition, to declaring^ownership,  the bond holders would have to sign  an affidavit declaring the income concerned had been shown on their tax  statement. The certificates and affidavit, of course, would be forwarded  to Ottawa and checked against the  tax statements.  I.  CALLE55 TO BAB  Chas. Boettcher, Kidnapped February  12, Is Freed By Abductors  Denver, Col.���������Chief of Police Albert T. Clark announced that Charles  Boettcher 2nd, heir to millions, who  was- kidnapped February 12, had been  released by his abductors and that no  ransom had been paid.  Chief Clark said the 31-year-old  broker was released from a motor car  and immediately communicated with  the home of his father, Claude ' K.  Boettcher. He was taken to the elder  4JUCII.U1C1   0       JUVUU.C      OUU        LUC       CUICi        ISA  police rushed there to question him.  Clark said young Boettcher was in  good condition when released.  Details of; the release were not immediately available, but Clark said  Boettcher had been released from the  car on uie outskirts of ~i*s city. ^ln.?������  said he did not have _ full details of  the release, but reiterated that no  ransom had! been paid.  ���������<~������*+~v.~- pjicaniaeiit young.Deaver.  GERMANY TO  TAKE MEANS TO  Lady Chatterjee, wife of Sir Atul  Chatterjee, head of the Indian delegation which came to Ottawa to. the  Economic Conference   last  .summer,  has been called to the British Bar at! broker and member of one of the  Lincoln's Inn. Lady Chatterjee has city's wealthiest families, was ab-  been studying law for a number of ducted by two nien from the garage  years. at his home Sunday night, February  12, and held for $60,000'ransom..  mil tioes 10 senate  lerea at sucu points ������������u.  wm u������sc   iy per cent. reduction in the salaries j *---~^~~  use, under contract, of existing cartage services instead of involving the  organization of 3iew facisitles for that  purpose.  '  new luutOt bS.?f  FederaJ  House Passes Measure  Ex-  s tending Teh Per Cent Salary Out  Ottawa, Ont.���������The bill to extend  the civil service salary reduction for  another year passed all stages of the  House of Commons and was sent to  the senate. Th������ measure continues the  Indian Goes Modern  E^aCA'S-Apf'    AwrM������a   MwaalaaaWaVA  a, ivi������oi niuia tiiuum^u  BS1L'..  Introduced   ��������� la .. '* Sslteatehewaxt  Legislature For Protection! Oi  the Public  Regina, Sask.���������Motorists responsible for an accident will have their  licenses taken away until they pay  any judgments rendered between $100  and $1,000 for prb^rly loss," $5,000  for the^eath of one person or $10,-  000 for two or more "deaths, accord-  ino- to a bill brought iisto the.-"���������.!e������riS-.  lature by Hon. A. C. Stewart, minister ;of highways. ���������-.*,'  Tho proposed act also provides  proof of financial responsibility; before an. auto license is issued to any  person under 21 or over 65 years of  age, or anyone held responsible for a  motor accident.  Saskatchewan's proposed law on  financial responsibility of-.-motor, owners and drivers is modelled after Ontario's law. ������... f-parked automobile and    more    than  The  proposed   act  does  not  deny j ioo,000  rounds  of  ammunition,   bas  the plaintiff in any motor accident j led officers to investigate the possi-  of civil servants and members of parliament until the end of the fiscal  year! 1933 34. ...-���������;  About 80,000 people would 5>e affected by the 10 per cent, salary reduction, Hon. E. N. Rhodes, minister of finance, said. In addition to 13,-  000 casual employees and postmasters of small centres operating on a  commission basis, the following public servants would be affected:  Salaries  below  $1,200���������16340JS.  Salaries  "between    $l,200-$2,000 ���������-  r22,74B.''\\:"}"':'\y " ������������������'.'"v;: ~:v  Salaries   between  6,123.7-..^Vv ':y ���������:-:-7;;::  Salaries   between  1,579.7,;,':'���������''"'_ ���������   ~'  Salaries   between  461.   .:.-.;'7  Salaries over $5,000  Now  Taking  His   Place   In.   Affairs.  Beside the White Man  Ottawa, Ont���������The Indian has gone  modern, entering professions, graduating from universities and taking his  place beside the white man in business and high finance, Hon. T. G-  Murphy, Minister of the Interior, told  the House of Commons today. But  the Indian retains all his wiliness and  come a nationalized Canadian, subject "to legal action and taxes. The  Indian, as the ward of the Dominion  pays no taxes, has no vote, cannot be  sued in a civil court and 3,is cute  enough to want to stay that way."  That was the reason, said Mr.  Murphy, why the government sought  power to compel Ind'ans to be fran-  chised-���������so they would assume the re-  $2,O01-$3,000 ���������  $3,O01-$4,OOO ���������  ,$4,001-$5,0O0 ���������  -215.  Seizure Of Machine Guns In Vancouver Leads Police To Investigate  "Vancouver, B.C.���������Seizure by police  of six machine guns, dissembled and  Should   Be   Limited   To   Aggressor  Opinion"'Of China  Nanking, China.���������It was officially  announced that China was making  representations in London in connection with the British arms embargo  against China and Japan.  Spokesman for the Chinese National Government foreign office said any  Far East arms embargo should be  limited to the aggressor waging w&s*  on China. "It is a colossal blunder and  it will have absolutely no effect on  the present hostilities."  Toko, Japan.���������Great Britain's announcement of an arms embargo  against Japan and China was interpreted by Japanese authorities as J  meaning a handicap for China only. 1  In official and business circles there  was uneasiness lest the embargo turn  sponsibilities as well as the privileges out to be only tos;'first; Instance of  of citizenship. I pressure against Japan, with the pos-  F<>r  the  entire ^tting. the  House , sibility  bf-eventual-economic-sane-  discussed  the   ind'aii arid  his   prob-   ^ons  lems, Liberals objecting to the com-  puisory enfranchisement provisions of  the government legislation.  Premier R. B. Bennett finally poured oil on the troubled waters by saying a ohange would be made in the  system of enfranchisement���������a board  consist'ng of a representative of. the  Berlin, Germany.���������Hermann Goer-  jj���������s,  S^^i^JfaSr   nluivu.   pOi-vcOi^Cr  ijs.   teka  Hitler government, declared in a  speech that the incendiary fire at the  reichstag building was meant to Inaugurate a series of violent acts culminating in a Communist revolution.  For this reason, he asserted, the  government was justified in promulgating its drastic,decrees of"the last  few days, which have already i������-  creased" penalties for treason and  have placed - Germany under virtual  uuut,uu   law.  Captain Goering declared the lives  of Communists and Socialists -were  not endangered so long as they kept  strictl'"' within the law.  Chancellor    Hitler,    addressing    a  delegation of  Nazi  workers,   promised to ameliorate the lot of the German workman so that Communist arguments no longer would draw him.  The nation-wide process cf squelch-  ] ing Communism continued unabated,  ' with hundreds of leading Communists  undergoing   arrests,   ' while     many  others fled into hiding.       7  TExtensive precautions were resorted to for the protection of railways,  bridges and power stations. Numerous armed guards -were posted.  Squads of armed storm troops in  the brown Nazi uniform can, he seen  at ajiy time marching through Berihi  streets on auxiliary police duty.  About 3,000    are    ha   service   here.  iwuuguuut,.  60,000 of them.  ������nnig  leglapce Oatli  V T Hi jraoovaii. ^as w Xiii iraS  lvJ  Authority Granted Manitoba To -BorrowFor Financing Relief  Winnipeg,    Man���������Authority      for  Manitoba to  borrow moniey for tho  Indian tribe, a representative of the 'financing of unemployment relief and  Indian Department atOttawa and a  county court judge, would be established to review each application.  No Recent Loans Made  Winnipeg, Man.���������Loans have been  to lend money to municipalities for  their share of relief costs, was granted the province when Premier John  Bracken's bill was given royal assent. .���������'-.'-' '  Although the act as it was amend  expertly  packed   In   the   back   of   a! macie by the Dominion government to   ed by Mr. Bracken provides for the  case from, proceeding for remedy un  der any other section of the law,  Price Remains the Same  Bodio License Will lie Two Dollars*  For Another Year  Ottawa, Ont.���������Radio licenses will  remain at the $2 figure for another  year, Hon. Alfred Duranlcau an-  isohnccd in the House of Commons,  At the same time he expressed the  hope the Canadian radio commission  would limit programs to advertising  produced-in-Ganada goods or to Canadian non-adverti sing programs.  Tho House "went on the ale" discussing radio estimates of the Department of Marine and taking in a  wide range of topics. No decision had  boon made, the ministqr said, on f.he  syatem. iof collecting receiving liconaes  this year although the object was to  force every owner' to pray his fee.  Mr.-Duranlcau said the department  this year would bo paid for 100,000  more radio licenses at $2 losa the,46  ccntk comm.lsMlon, under tho house to  houso  canvass, system, '     "  We existence of an international gun  running pjot centering in Vancouver.  Authorities are attempting to trace  the origin of the guns, convinced they  were deiiigrned for Bhipmewt to China  to be used in: operation there_ against  the Japanese. No local trouble, police  point out, could possibly call for the  use of such a formidable array of  guns and large amount of ammunition.  ',' ;,..:. ; PiNMllots. TJ.S.-JJnp War '  Hichmond,. Va.-r'AHHerting tliali tlio  United States; and Japan Inevitably  will moot In a future war, Goneral  William Mitcholl, former chief of  A.moric,a'a army aliv Horvicc, rocom-  monded the mobiliKatkm of-air pow-  4*x in 'AlasSm," ���������'..������������������(���������  Fine For Hcneyniooners  Mussolini Outs Hallway Faros For  Newly Weds  Rome, Italy.--Honeymoonem have  been streaming into Rome at tho  rate of 2,000 couples a month since  Mussolini granted them reduced railroad .-rates.   ���������:���������.  -';, '���������>,'���������:      ,  Tho ordor cutting 70 por cent, off  newlywoda' faros from.anywhere In  rtaly has been in force ;jeven months.  In that time 1.4,000 couples have visited tbe capital.  Popo PlUB has received practically  all of the visitora. He glvos eaclvbridc  a rbjaary qricl each bridegroom a ro-  ligioliB modal,  the provinces, including Manitoba,  but none have been made since April,  1932, for direct unemployment relief,  stated Premier John Bracken in the  legislature. Neither had loans been  made In respect of the municipalities'  share of the expenditure*  province borrowing money without  specifying the source of the loan,  Premier Bracken served notice on  the House that later in the session  the members will be asked to unanimously, request the Dominion to  make loans-to the province.  JDe Vaiera In Position To Force Removal From Constitution  Dublin, Irish Free State.���������la sixty  days the oath of allegiance to the  British crown will vanish from tiie  constitution of the Irish Free State  and become a dead letter in the  Anglo-Irish treaty.  The Daii .Sircarm passed by a vote  of 75 to 40 a government bill abolishing the oath of allegiance to the British crown. The measure now goes to  the senate. '''���������''<   -'"���������:  The constitution provides that bills  which" the senate refuses to pass in  such a manner as to satisfy the lower  House will, at the expiration of 18  months, become law despite the senate;.  In the event the dail is dissolved  in the meantime, the waiting period  is shortened to 60 days.  After the 1932 elections, when Mr.  dc Vaiera foutnd himself heading the  government for the first time he immediately attempted to remove* the  oath. He was blocked by the senate.  He is now in a position to force- removal of the oath; but is still faced  with a possibility that this move will  fail to satisfy left wing extremists,  including the old Sina" Fete*  ARGENTINE TRADE' MISSION IN BNGLANB  W,   K.    U.    lOSfl  *5a,y Amend CSamo Act  ICclmohton, Albor.ta.���������A. govern^nont  bill to amend tho Alberta Gamo Act,  If "accepted by tho Alberta legislature  will por'rrxit farmers to whoot gamo  birds ahywhoro In tlio province without a license. At present the farnaor  can only eihoot gamo birds on his own  I pvoporty without a lk',������nM������.  ���������May Close High Schools  . Calgary, Alberta.���������Closing of Calgary high schools may occur unless  the city can find a way out of its  present financial predicament, it is.,  understood. Struck severely by declining revenue following the depression's -appearance, tho city is forced  to every economy. Primary schools  would not be shut down.  Royalty Sees First Talliia  London, Eng.���������Tho king and queen  have seen their first talking movie  and apparently enjoyed it. It was tho  premiere of the screen version of J.  B. Priestley's "The Good Companions" shown as a benefit for the unemployment relief fund. Tho performance was declared a great succeu������,  the proceeds totalling about $40,000.  Dr. Julio Roca, Vlco-Prcsldcnt of the Argentine, is shown with General  Sir Charles Harrington, a.O.C, when ho visited tho Aldorahot Command in  Hampshire, pr. Roca ..is In Hlngland at tho head of the Argentine Tradu  MtHHlon snaking trade treaties with tho Mother Country.  Dividends Run Into Millions  Toronto, Out.-���������Despite adverse-  business conditions dividends to ba  paid in March by Canadian companies may exceed $16,000,000 when all  declarations are mado. At present  soma 43 companies have declared  dividends and there aro a few more  which, usually make paymonta in  March.  Portugal !isu������ Ikicroased Its appropriations for public works. a-SataQaTafll  HaWlilTl  .:TMJS.", UKJfi������TOJ������> KJBVliSW  The telephone  brings help  in a hurry   j. ������������  out.  uutc  i uo a bit beiore strunng  thing," said the custodian of the Nightmare, and forthwith he made his way  aboard ship, to return after awhile with  an old monkey wrench, which refused to  monkey, and a clawhammer minus  claws. "Here's the sum total of my  engine room workshop," he observed.  "Maybe they'll help; I'm sorry I  haven't any more tools, but the requisition I sent in hasn't been filled yet.'"  suggesi-  f armer,*"   It  v?uO  wiser.  provide  went somewhere,  and  money are none  ttkiu  we | next Sunday, March 12th,  11  a.m  7.30 p.m. in the Full Gospel Tabernacle.   -...._- J   4.1...*-  UlUlOuiiCcu wmi.  acud  A sudden illness that requires  a doctor, quickly; an invasion  by burglars,; the house on fire  ���������in any one of these cases the  telephone may be the means of  saving life or property.  In such an emergency, imagine  the plight of a family without  a telephone!  The telephone brings help in  a hurry���������if you have a telephone. It's a great protection  at a small cost.  "And that was two years ago,  ed the farmer.    -  "Heard about it." Then turning to the  stranger, "It's a queer state of affairs,"  h<? SEid; "r?^ sr<? given to uYiderst**T>d  that each year a special appropriation is  made for the maintenance of this ferry,  yet no tools are ever supplied to keep  the engine and ship in repair, of if they  were supplied it is so long ago that the  present settlers have forgotten them."  "The captain of the ship seems to be  expected to find his own fuel to keep his  engine from freezing in the wintertime.  To borrow tools from the surrounding  farmers to deal with iee conditions, and  generally seems to he expected to use his  paycheck   for  the maintenance of the  Mrs. J as. and Mies Gwen Wilson o  Sirdar were guests of Mr. and Mrs. G.  1J. VanAckeran a few days last week,  being amongst those from outside to  attend the hospital concert Wednesday  evening last.  The government bad a crew of men at  work at the first of the week making  some needed repairs to the Goat River  canyon road.  The effects of the depression are being  fslt $ver. by the cattle at Canyon7 Tom  Hickey has a cow gone dry this year  that for the previous four years refused  to declare ������ moratorium on milk supply.  Canoon   Farmers*    Institute   at  the  j������  concert on  - Pimm  tf^nlfkllffctf  i\uuiG.!'aj  Talnis  LIMITED  -firm  .WIS������  W'J!  T7������.. j__������������������*;���������^ |  maintenance  ^r^rpur^e^-SalXT-jra!  Ma,ch meeting o* Saturday decided to  J Ha! that's a good one; whpre does it i again have a S. George's Day celebrat-  "Well cheer up," said the farmer  addressing the ferryman "you're  not    _   the   ^      .oniy.    .   one that  doesn't get, what he asks for. I, rnyseSy,  asked for some of that half-rotted plank  that has been torn from the bridge back  there to cover the bogs on either side of  the crossing and, instead of plank, I receive advice. 1 pointed out to the incompetent just what we were up against,  the cruelty to our horses, the damage to  our gear, and the danger to our lives,  a-a ���������*���������(. *"!      1 -ffa      W/r4*1  L. A. Campbell, managing director o������  West Kootenay Power and Light.  Company, was here at the middle of the  week making an inspection of the  company's development work at Goat  River canyon. The foundation is being  put in for the big cement dam, on whicb  work is about due to start. Several carloads of gravel have already arrived.  There v/as a good turn-out at the  monthly meeting of the Canadian Legion,  which was held Tuesday night, at which  Colonel Mallandaine was unanimously  elected a Life Member of the Creston  Valley Post. It was decided to hold a  charch parade on Vimy Day, April 9th,  time and place to be announced later  through    the    press.   W.     Mc.Cooper  irt the County Court oi West Kootenay  55t. jratricK's x/ay, in t  were well in hand. The question of  utilisation of the Legion Property on  Barton Avenue was discussed, and wiil  come up for further discussion at the  next meeting. :7- '. ;>'S:.  yn ix i*j> i -- -'���������wi7  CRESTON  !?JRCK  REV. M. C, PERCIVAL. Minister.  ion, xms year on Apni &abi  was    given   a  resolution  dealing   with  provincial redistribution  that had been  board of trade.  OpootAn  > raaaat" ai ^W  1J~^   acLsa  SUNDAY. MARCH 12.  CRESTON-���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.   7.80 p.m., Evengong.  LISTER--11 a.m., Matins.  ���������WYNNDEL���������3 p.m.. Evensong.  Navigable Wafer Protection Act  R.S C. 1927, Chap. 140  IN  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday  Subscription: $2.50 a  S3.00 to U.S. points.  ������*V        -N./ *. *_^> ������* vo������������       Jb<a V  year in advance.  C. P. HAYES. Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. MARCH 10  W T������    m  rr ������a*o>.  and in return I was told that the farmers  should know better than to use the roads������ *^q  when they were unsuitable for travel.'  By which, I take it, we are to be off the  roads about nine months of the year.  No wonder the farmers of these parts are  getting rich."  "Can nothing be done to alter the  situation?" asked the stranger. "Oh,  yes, a beer parlor would alter the situation very' considerably. "With one  established over here our roads would, 1  feel sure, soon become quite worthy of  attention. It's astonishing how good the  roads are in the vicinity of beer parlors.  And, even at that, the meraher and the  officials are not satisfied. They are over  the roads (examining, I suppose)  morning, noon and night, not omitting  Sundays .... in the meantime we will  have to be satisfied with plank, rotten or  otherwise, if we ean get it, hut it seems  very ""doubtful.  "With the exception of Creston all  points in the valley were represented at  the Ladies Hospital Auxiliary concert at  the community hall on "Wednesday night,  which was an outstanding entertainment  success as well as successful financially,  the intake being in thp neighborhood of  The auxiliary executive, Mes=-  dames Hickey, Humble, Niblow, Blair  and Browell, ar responsible for putting  on the entertainment and are to be congratulated on its success. In the ten  months the auxiliary has .been in  existence it has accumulated $100 for  hospital building fund.  THE MATTER of. the ESTATE of  ALBERT EDWARD JEFFERSON,  Deceased.  AND IN THE MATTER of she "ADMIN-  MINISTRATION ACT."  TAKE NOTICE that, by order of His  Honor Judge W. A. Nisbet, made the  24th day of February, 1833, I was appointed administrator of the estate of the  said Albert Edward Jefferson deceased,  and ail parties h aving claims against the  said estate are hereby required to furnish  same, properly verified, to me on or before the 11th day oi April, A.D. 1933.  And all parties indebted to the said  estate are required to pay the amount of  their indebtedness to me forthwith.  M .E. HARPER, Official Administrator, Courthouse, Nelson, B.C.  Dated this 3rd day of March, 1933.  The Valley sleeping: sleeping still-  Waiting for a master will  Awakening spirit to instill  In people, over vale and hill.  In the morning still ... no whistle  A gloomy spell is o'er all cast  As sleepy ones roll out at last���������  The lame excuse, "The clock was fast!'  And set about a late repast.  For they had heard no whistle.  "Mr incompetent seems very  of his plank and his money saving  The Valley sleeping  * ...  routing clarion still to get;  sleeping yet;  jet;  Folk of all lands . . . Rose and Thistle-  Please, Mr. Rodgers, blow your whistle!  zealous  reputation, .tie said to me, 'among other  things, when I last was in his office,  'How jcari I save money for my department if I meet all the demands made me.  Why there ain't enough timber in this  province to cover ail the dangerous  places in my roads. Such requests, Mr.  J Farmer, are ridiculous, and a waste of  my time."   _  He possibly would'have said more, but  that moment a man came in with a load  of refreshments, and I was requested to  get out, which, seeing that the boss was  about to become very busy, I got.j5  "And do you take that sort of stuff lying  down," asked the stranger. "Yes," said  the farmer, "I am about as spineless  as  +T-io Voo+ #vf **!-������,av������*     ^DETci    *ir.������i<* *vf i-������a     onnccav  to have the courage Of a Cootie. If we  had, we would possibly use tar for other  purposes    than, road dressing."   Then,  Local and Personal  The_ SCHAEFER - HITCHCOCK  ! cOMrANY hereby give notic-c'that tfcey  have under Section 7 of the said Act,  deposited with the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in tbe Office of  Registrar of Land, Registry District of  Nelson, at Nelson, B.C., a description of  the Site and Plans of a BOOMING  ground proposed to be stretched and  driven in the West Arm of Kootenay  Lake near Nelson, B C, in Lot 14562,  and in fr nt of Lot 97, both in Kootenay  District. And take notice, that after the  expiration of One month from the date  of the first publication of tbis notice, the  SCHAEFER-HITCHCOCK CO MP-  ANY wills under Section 7 of the said  Act, apply to the Minister of Public  Works at his office in the city of Ottawa  for approval of the said Site and Plans,  and for leave to construct the said  BOOMING   grounds.  cnmcccD  ounntrcr.-  uitou nony  nnunuuuiv  nnuD.iiv  Per, G. V. CADY, Superintend ant.  Nelsn, B.C., March 11th, 1933.  mrmtrnT  %  nunoao waiNi'ijt*���������oan use a lew  castoff horses.   Arrow Creek Fox Ranch.  HAY FOR SALE���������A few tons mixed  clover and timothy. John Carlson,  Creston.  Mrs. W. Belanger cf Jaffray is here on  a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.  G. Johnson.  Rev. M. T. Percival is having a Lenten  service at Christ Charch this (Friday)  evening, at 7.30.  Father L. Choinel rwill say Mass at\  Holy Cross Church, ^Greston, at 10.30,  Sunday, March 12th. r  Mrs. Bert Whimster of Nelson  newing acquaintances in town this  a guest of Mrs. A. L. Palmer.  Miss M. Carr, matron of Creston  Valley public hospital, was a weekend  visitor at her home at Cranbrook.  Trv Our Service���������You'll Like It I  1  1 You'll like Your Car Better 1  If you let us: Straighten out bent fenders, Take the  dents out of body, Replace that cracked glass, Repair  that leaky radiator.     Cars Cleaned and  Polished.  We have the latest in Keborrag equipment  and only experts on the job.  |  at  i  is re-  week,  BACK OF BEYOND  Bs OPTIMIST  Part V.  Requesting the stranger to lead the  horse to the end of the ferry apron the  farmer made for the shore, carrying the  ends of the chain and rope with him,  then giving the stranger word to start  the horse the same exhibition of determination and cruelty began.  ��������� It took somewhat longer this time as  the beast did not appear to have the  tremendous strength of its mate, and  when about half way through the  animal seemed to give up the struggle.  The farmer allowed the beast to rest  awhile, then with hiB harnessed horse  and a stout singletree, which he had  seemingly hidden previously beside the  road, he coupled onto the free end of the  chain, which was fastened about the  neck of the bogged animal.  Giving the harness another careful inspection he gave the command to his  horse to pull, whilst himself helping the  strain with the rope. By these means  the bogged animal was drawn to firm  land where the farmer allowed the beast  to rest before cleaning it and restoring  its harness, which he had carried from  the ferry in the meantime.  After the horses were sufficiently  rested tho farmer backed them down to  the edge of the bog and with chain and  ropo made fast to tho pole of his vehicle  he hauled tho load ashore. The strain  on the gear must have been  very hoavy, and it now became apparent  to the stranger why the farmer used  .such a comparatively light conveyance.  With the aid of two long atieka the  ntranger made his way along tho threo-  indh pole walk to shore whore ho rejoined  the farmer, who wan once moro removing  the harness from his hornoH.  "A reHt wont hurt them," ho remarked  "and with tho harneHR off them they can  roll back the circulation of blood to their  lftKH. Lot ub a!no ait awhllo." Thoy sat  thnmHolvc-K upon the ground where,  presently thoy wore joined by tho man  in charge of tlw Nightmare. "Well,"  .said he, addroiinlng the farmer, "you  made it."  "Ych," rejoined tho farmer, "we made  it, hut I notice ono of (ho apringn not  broken and a few porta got loonened up  in th������> making.' Can I borrow a  hammer ami wr������������iicth from you for a few  miiMiti'K.    I would !!!{<��������� to lighten   things  turning to the stranger, "I hope you will  not carry away the impresssion that you  have fallen among Trotsky's headquarters.  "We aro not reds, nor pinks; in fact  we are verging on the yellow, but itsva  long, long road that produces no homebrew; someday the worm is going to get  ramapant, and when that day comes it  will take an ironbound casket to keep  the worms from their meat." With this  cryptic remark the farmer turned his  attention to his rig, which he worked  over for awhile, then returned the strayed museum articles to the captain who  returned with them to the ship.  Presently our traveler's ear drums  were shattered by the discordant racket  that came from the packing case on the  Nightmare, and the stranger, gained a  point of eminence, was able to view the  passage back to its berth on the east side  of the river.  The farmer proceeded to harness the  horses and hitch up. Then calling to  the stranger to climb aboard, the pair  Eroceeded upon their way.   For a few  undred   yards  the   road resembled a  shell-pitted   battlefield,   then   suddenly  became a better road than any in the.  district the stranger had travelled over.  "Why,"  said  he,   VI   thought  your  government   wouldn't   build   roads for  you?   Thia is the best I havo seen yet;  not excepting the once hard surface road  through the  village."   "Don't worry,"  said tho farmer, "the government had no  hand in  this.   You see that sweep of  land to the south of us."   The stranger  gazed,   and replied in the affirmative.  "The people who own that land built  thia road and    if    thoy    ever   become  aware that you credited their effort to  that incompetent in town they will not  feol pleased aboet it."  "I am sorry," said tho stranger, "after  what I havo seen I should have know  better than to make such a fool, remark."  "Alright," said the farmor, "You arc  forgiven." Then continuing naid, "We  must give the devil his duo. Tho  government did help with this road after  all. Thoy appropriated many thousands  of dollars from our taxes to surface the  road with gravel, of tor tho other people  had built It." "And, evidently, didn't  finish tho job," intorpoaed the  stranger."  "No," continued tho farmer, "thoy  didn't. You boo, tlio member decided  that It was f ooHhIi to spent all tho money  in one phu^o, and pofwlbly mako n batter  rond horo "Jhan tho mom nor had around  whoro ho Uvoh, ho tho gravelling waa  called off whon the job wna half ftnisihorl  and the balnnen of our tax money wont  ulHOwhoro,"  "Do you think it wont on rofroah-  mantN," linked tho Htnmgur? "Weill, an  t,o   that,    1   cannot  miy,"   replied   the  FOR SALE CHEAP���������Ford engine, 6  volt 13 plate battery,: 30 x 314 tires and  tubes. Apply or write J. A. Avery .Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garrett of Blake  were here for the weekend with the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. La-  Belle.  FOR SALE���������Good milch and butter  cow, grade Ayrshire, 3 years old,  freshened    March     lst.    Fred    Lewis,  Creston. >  3  And  our  M StFk  RATES for  OVERHAULING   ������  ARE STILL ON |  '.���������-��������� ("������& ;  f^ n it  pAuyntJ  un���������������wn  ST8EET af RAP/?!!" &VF.  Ha* ��������� lash*aaa> ������      ���������������������.     ia>iuiav>*     ���������������*���������.3  GRE3TGM  I  ������������ ...-������������������       m  The special head office representative of Tip Top Tailors,  Limited, will be at our store  at "W'ttafal  The March Meeting of Creston  Women's Hospital Auxiliary will be held  at the home of Mrs. M. Ross on Thursday, 16th, at 3 p.m.  ' David Evans, of the Bank of Commerce staff at Keremeos, arrived at the  end of the week on a holiday visit with  his grandmother, Mrs. tvl Young.  The Woman's Auxiliary of Christ  Church are having a tea and Bale  of home cooking at the home of Mrs.  Matt. York. Saturday, March 11th,  Rev. Jap. Youngson of Nelson, who  took services at the Presbyterian Church  on Sunday, waa a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  W. H. Watcher during his stay in  Creston.  Rev. W. E. Pike and Mina Pike were  weekend visitors at Creston, making a  distribution of literature and collecting  funds for tho old people's homo at  Summorland.  Tho annual meeting of Creaton Valley  Agricultural Association will be held at  the town hall, Creston, Monday, March  20th, at 8 p.m. All friends of tho fall  fair aro asked to attend.  Basketball fans will bo interested in  tonight's fixture between tho Michel  quintotto and tho pick of tho local men's  talent. Tho gamo will commence at  8.80 with an admission of 25 conta.  The Full Gobpoi; Tabernaelo building  has been going through some changes,  having got u now brack chimnoy, and  Borne patorlng and clocoruting dono on  tho intovlor living quartora. Other  changes aro to ho maclo in tho mission  hall part, wo aro told.  EvmiKeltat Eddlo Scratch, a young  (laming ovangollfit of Kolowna, ������who hiiH  boon giving Hiioclal Sorvicoa at Kimbor-  I l������������y and Cranlwoolt during tho hint two  months, will give Croaton two Horvlcoa  Years of experience has placed this Tip Top representative  in the forefront as a clothing specialist. As an expert in  woolens and style trend he will b? glad to offer you the benefit of his experience, and he will personally measure customers who place their orders during his visit.  The new, astounding, low price of Tip Top Clothes at $22.50  makes them by far the best value on the market today I  At the new low price you positively get the same high quality  woolens, same high grade tailoring.     Every garment is personally measured and custom tailored/   Fit and satisfaction  guaranteed���������only the price ie reduced.  VIC.  MAWSON  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savings,  TF 'you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction oif knowing that your  money in safely protected and "Is  earning interest regularly. *   ������oo  THE CANADIAN BAMK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Wuaadi  Grcotowi Branch  $2O������O0O,OOO  IX. J. Fotbctt, Manna������*"  USSSMIMak  .iinaaaijiujijiiiii  : ; ..,.-, n���������l  ,.,-.,.,.^i. ,..^u,.., ., -���������i,|i|||,,i.,ii|||IMM>imlMailt,WMi,|,|j|||M  ud^.LtaUjm,.usfl������..f^j..'������Ht.,l,',.^.i  ,waaim..w.wfr������hti������..w;.w*tft������.HulTtffrtnWftmm] TUJS   CKJSSTUJSI   fUSViASW  i/Z>  MraMMeftaaSatOaa^^  "Bat *���������  I  i  S  m\  ft  m\  %  \  8  I  Concert Success  rr PAX'S TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  a%������������������ S_!^  i  I  i  %  dulUIUu'f auu muiiua} dpBUidis  I  f  i.  ORANGES, ������^,gP,...:,r   TOMATOES, ������2S&CB *2|s    SAVER KRAUT,$^ 2������s  PINE APPLE, Singapore   SCMi* Pearl Wisile Naptha  2J������������������ *        <Cfi?  .3 tins  ....... tin   .tin  7 bars  1  I  Salmon,   Malkin's   Best, Red  . Sockeye, l's, tall tins.........~_:  Salmon, J-6's flat tin 'i..._.���������  Sardines, King Oscar, tin ......  Sardines, Brunswick...���������....,.....  Herrings, Kippers, tin 2 for���������  Herrings, in Tomato, tin .  VEGETABLES  Corn, 2's -'.  Peas, 4's.".���������-.......��������� ���������........  >34  us  .15  .06  .25  .21  .13  .13  .35  .16  .12  .25  ... .22  ������������������    IE-  ���������    *.%*  ... .16  ... .16  ...   24  8  i  i  Ganypn  a   A^lfao'  Ajauivo  Hospits! Auxiliary Stage Play and Variety  Program���������Satisfactory Attendance���������Intake About $40.  Ivioily his portrayal of Julian, the j  artist, would have been a masterpiece.  As an irascible uncle L. Rowe  seemed to be entirely carried  away by the temper of his part.  We hear that this temper did not  entirely subside until next day.  1WI *��������������� a-������ ���������  ESTRAY  1933,'s outstanding entertainment effort, was that of Wednesday evening last at the  community hall, Canyon, under  the auspices of Canyon, Hospital  FOR SALE���������Leghorn pullets in splendid condition, laying over 60 per cent.  50c. each. J. C. Martin (Alice Siding),  ureston.  FOR RENT���������5-room house on central,  corner, bathroom and pantry, house  new, yard fenced, garage on property.  Apply Mrs. Fransen, Creston.  Came to M7 Ranch, Kitchener, about  December 10, 1982, one sorrel mare,  weighs about 800 lbs., white face, blind  in one eyp. Owner can have same on  proving nropierty and paying -expenses,  O. H. PERKINS, Kitchener. B.C.  l&UAIAtC  Beets, 2*8... . _._ _:___  ureen iseans _.- ."   Wax Beans :   Pumpkin, 2H's.���������......._   Spinach, 2>������.. -   FRUIT  Royal  City Raspberries   and  Strawberries     .27  Pears, Burford, 2's ..  .17  Apricots, 2's .���������.���������,... 24  Peaches, squat _.. _... .21  ^iff���������aVi^raL(V<-9<isWa^V������aV<^  ��������� a.a.a./a.a.a.  .A./Sii-^-ft. -^-i a--ia.*-..a.A-a.a . A..a..A.*. a.-A.-a..A- a.-j.. a, .a. A.A  They Know it Still  Buy GOOD  .rays to  af^8 fa, VI.  Our patronsare not only"penny wise"-���������they are "ton  wise," too. They know that real fuel economy is never  a matter of price alone. They know QUALITY is of  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.  510  .._. *1   P-O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ^���������V'VVW'W   W   g'V  -^-^���������^������������������������,������������������������-^ - ^ - v v vv v*'y g g'yg'ffa'fy y-v v  BC  and ONE MAN TOOK THREE  -afc"  fe8  ^*lf-������  We have them in great variety of patterns priced at,25c, 30c, 36c.,  m������*E@MLS F0& THE WEEK sure"  fcjsj  im  ������  &*  n  Rubber Shampoo cape and  Kleenzo Shampoo...���������........$   .50  Lavender Shave Cream and  5 Blades for  Gillette   Fungi     Rex   for     Athalete  Feet  ....-..-.....���������  Shavi   Cream Mi  31,   and  Mouth Wash    Tooth Paste, Mi 31   .50  .50  .59  .25  m  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE ������  Writing pad large size and  1 pkg. Envelopes....7...���������....  Quinine Hair Lotion 50c. and  Shampoo  35c ........   Facial Tissue and Cold or  Vanish Cream.. .....  Dental  Fix for Plates- and  Plate Brush, $100  ....  Shave     Cream     25c.    and  Tooth Paste 25c..   tc.  25  .50  .59  .59  .35  - w\  uauit������3 x>ii������ii.ary, which in  addition to being a financial  success was thoroughly enjoyed  by a crowd oPat least 150 in  which were representatives from  all points in the valley, except  Greston. .  The chair was occupied by H.  Young,    one    of   the    Canyon  representatives   on   the hospital  board, and the first half of the  evening    was   given   over  to  a  /variety  -programme   in    which  Ganyon     talent - was   heard, to  splendid advantage   in   musical  and literary numbers, with all the  performers giving  good account  of themselves.   Mention  is due  the violin soio of Annie Berggren,  a pupil oj Mrsl Fred Lister, who  continues    to     delight   Canyon  audiences, but whose work would  be greatly improved if the young  artist  would  only   'throw'  herself   more   completely   into   her  work.   Presiding    at   the piano  during   the   evening   were   Miss  Gwen   Wilson   of   Sirdar,  Mrs.  Lister, Miss Frances Knott, Mrs*  (Rev.) Walker of Creston,-  Solo���������Miss Ethel VanAckeran.  Recitation���������Mrs; Les. Clarke  Violin solo���������Miss Annie Berggren.  Duett���������Mrs.   Kolthammer and  Miss  June Browell.  polo���������Mrs. H. Langston.  Instrumental duett���������L Moberg, T. R.  Mawson. ' ' "---*-  Solo���������Miss Frances Knott.  SketchWThe Lean Dod"���������A.  Bond,  T. R. Mawson. -r?- -      . ���������'���������.  ��������� Trie���������Mr. arid .Mrs,"'Kolt-fesmsner and  Jas.'Bateman.      -������������������   ^;.?-'--'-v- ...-���������,-  Reading���������Mrs. Geo. Jacks.  xr:_ti_ 1_       ������yr:��������� XX���������11..   T>~~,A  V lOHU  BUIU��������� iVil&������  uvujr     UUIIU.  Solo���������H. Langstonl  ST. STERHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, BA.  SUNDAY. MARGH 12  1U.OV    a.EKl. fc7������4A������������������C������Jf     UWUUV1*  11 30 a.m.���������Morning Service.     Subject:  "To the Unknown God."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening  Service.    Subject:  "The Finality of ChriBt.\  oe Repairiii  Work ready when  Prorhised.  I A Balanced  Ferfilmaiion  Program  is the only program to  result in   success.   Use  ELEPHANT Brand and  be sure of results.' Ask your  shipper for information and  prices.  The Technical Staff will  gladly advise regarding problems of fertilization.  nu*  ;/>������������<iifcf<������  ConsoUdated Mining &  Itsog Go. of Canada  Sine  8 Intlfait  biHinwa  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairine 11  Address all enquiries to Sales Office  in your province.  Western Sales Head Office:  CALGARY,  Alberta.  Western Sales Offices:  REGINA, Sask.  WINNIPEG. Man.  PENTICTON, B.C.  M  ��������� a./i.a.'a.A.  Si  l  SO AKE WE  I  AavAia, aaa.,ii1i-fVav'<aSa>laak * jK \  alt^ii   i^ a dm n ift ir rfll ��������� wla ii fifth a fakasaa r il^ln "teurf^ "i^- r i%-->     ir ifr" alaaln <A r lafllsi ���������"������������������alfh n iJafcaiaaaiiiaaa a aftiaatawJaaasaasalafiftii  of Gomforting Heat  Whatever else you n^ay 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.  H. S.- MCCREATH  COAL,    WOO������,       FLOUR,    FBIBD'  aiy yynyp * ^ w laa w aa> i >i|i > i|i|> ��������� ajy ���������wnt  -^ nwlti nf^i l r*r liii^in if*-in 4h arfa -i r\i ,ihiiil*|-1AilfllTi1ffv"'*^~,f^1i^~^fc" A-A-A'A-1A-^' m-*1 ,y H^-ri aakinlftkaaltla stfcmaaal a (fcaaasi AiSaaaaatls atVu aaajL.saa_a aftki  We ai^e -staying' in business in the  same old stana, and are putting in  'inure equipment .in' ordei-' to'"' "'"���������  ' you better service.  give  VSUl^l.i   l</\ Lw      /ti.\J i \Jw\JS>  Canyon St.    PLYMOUTH and CHRYSLER DEALER     CRESTON  p^^^m^nrmm w ywy trmjwm w^^%w^^%0^'4mwmgmmm^*^vm^wmpm^w ay>Y������,'y*>y<yvy * yp '**0 'ony m-i^fr vmft wsy m say a-iay m mm m'*m^w*mf-*^mm'  The second half of the programme was the two-aet comedy,  "Miss Molly-\ which was put on  under the direction of G. E. Van-  Ackeran, who is being complimented on all sides on the  creditable performance of the  amateur talent under his care.  The cast:  Reginald Peters���������L. Rowe.  His sister, Annie���������Mrs. R. Brc well.  Joe Johnson, b Negro servant���������Roy  Browell  Molly Peters, neice of Reg and Annie  ���������Miss  Mary Goodwin.  Julian Hewitt, ������, an artist���������Glen  Messinger.  Sissie Saunders, a governess���������Misa  Edna Hickey.  Lady Elusia Nestron���������Mrs. Niblow.  Pearly White, Negro maid��������� Miss June  Browell.  A very creditable performance,  indeed, was that of Miss June  Browell who as understudy only  took up the part of her sister,  Helen, who*had: to undergo an  operation at Creston hospital one  week before production night.  Miss Mary Goodwin made her  debut in Valley theatrical circles,  and proved a most adorable antf  chic heroine. Her interpretation  of the part suffered somewhat  due to her natural reserve which  on this occasion seemed to somewhat restrain her ardor. If she  can overcome this weakness she  ough t to make q ui te a name for  herself in parts such - as that  assigned here Wednesday night.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Browell gave  of themselves in a performance  that was well up to their well  known Rtandard. Of all the cast  Miss Edna Hickey seemed to  take her part as a psuedo governess. Glen Messinger gave Borne  very impressive flashes as to how  an artiBt feels towards his work.  One might, however, add that if  this could have boon said of the  mr*m.m~j tender   love   scenee   with Miss  \  -r-v  Let's Wipe Out the Depression with \  Kalsomine,   Paint   and  Wallpaper  20 YftHrs Experience Specializing in Interior Decorating.     AH  work   guaranteed.     Free  Estimates   given:    J  We would greatly appreciate haying an opportunity of giving   j  you an estimate of the cost of any contemplated renovations.    1  . OOi^IM* 7 ;}  OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA GRESTON  "VW4f  Phone 19  R  P.O. Box 31  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR MONEY REFUNDE*T>  FRiOAY and SATURDAY  BUTTER, No. 1 Creamery 3 lbs. $ .69  CHEESE, Ontario ..'...'... 3 lbs.       .51  HAM,,'Swift's Premium, in the piece,lb.       .21  SWANSDOWN Cake Flour .31  Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour..   .18  GROUND RICE, i eg. 20c     2 for       .25  REO RIVER CEREAL,-{S...   .17  ORANGE MARMALADE, Keiler's, 4's  .85  " *"       Nelson brand, 4's 44  ROLLED WHEAT, lb.........  .05  SODAS, wooden box, 2^s 31  SCRIBBLERS, 9 for  .25  BREAD,   per loaf......  ...... .05  ���������a���������������w������aina.iaii������"<iu<������a������i������ RBSW*  mm  KP  HMK  SS?5  'WW*1'* wwHiiaBli  H5B5SR5  ^KtlgTOK. - B.  ���������or  E**lJLIiSi CS������  WORLD HAPPENING  BRIEFLY TOLD  Possibility of using surplus farm,  crops of tbe United States for the  production, of alcohol as an aid. to  agriculture is being studied at the  request of President-Elect Roosevelt.  Tired Of Depression Talk  Vomaii    "Srflning    Recorder    Returns  North Where People Do Not  Grumble  Tired of talk of depression which  she has continually encountered in the  cities, Mrs. P. Muncaster, British Col-  um'bia.'s only woman mining recorder,  started the return to Squaw Creek,  near the boundary of the Yukon and  Alaska. "At Squaw Creek,' she says,  "things were never exactly prosper-  I ous, but folks take things as they are  [and never grumble. Why, they don't  even    know    there's    a    depression.  Things go on just the same."  Mrs. Muncaster took in a team of  sleigh   dogs   and   supplies   and   she  plar*3   to make  the  trail  to  Squaw  Creek before the ice thaws.   Her goal  I is reached by way of Haines on the  I w��������� ai a    .....��������� a.  ������.* ���������    _v_a    ^r., .. _ ��������� w ..a.   *1 r������i  : v;zii!.?r5i ������=us*������������ ���������������*.������������ tvuu iticwkuji.   ������ ������������-  j ley,   a  former  Mounted  Police  outpost.  "As a matter of fact, conditions are  better at Squaw Creek now than ever  before,' * says Mrs. Muncaster. "Most  of the people are trappers, with about  one white man to five Indians.  There's not much money in fur these  days, "out gold was discovered up  there  not long ago and the miners  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 12  JESUS  MINISTERING  MULTITUDE  TO    THE  "The    Son    oi    jyian  came not to be ministered unto, hut  to minister, and to give  His life a  ransom for many."���������Matthew 20.28.  Lesson: Mark 6:1-56.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 35:1, 2,  5-10.  fia3?    MIL     BHaf-'^af^  MsWB|   JWTHk     HBaaaaV     W-  4#^a#%!  -������%  a*-  j        Recipes For This Weefe  I (By Betty Barclay)  CS-a^rvi-orA  great wall of China from an aeroplane at a height of 8,000 feet, but  had nothing to say regarding his ex-  ���������npripnpa  ������0    *-~    ������t K  some places, with absolutely no place  to spend their money.*'  W8WW**a*������ji*aMa.������%^g^������MWni  Hon. Vincent Massey, former Canadian Minister to the United States,  will be given the honorary degree of  Doctor of Laws by McGill University,  Montreal, at Convocation on May 25.  So   many  automobiles   have   been j  pawned in Paris, where the munici- *  paiiiy  ructs luc pawiiSllOp, th������t S. 2SW !  garage to accommodate 2,000 cars is j  being "built- j  Alberta government does not favor j  appoinSiag   a  eosoasiasion   to   survey i  taxation, Premier John Brownlee informed a delegation from the Alberta  branch of the Canadian Manufacturers* Association.  After many years' public controversy over the divorce question, the  Chief Justice of Trinidad has granted  the first divorce in the island's history. The hearing took only forty-five  minutes.  John Robert King of Vancouver,  prominent figure in the mining, fishing and lumbering industries of the  Pacific Coast in pioneer days, is dead  acror������ an   W*������ -araa hnrn in TVTadoe   Ont...  and came to    British    Columbia    in  1876.  Prof. August Piccard, explorer of  spaces 10 miles above the earth, is  convinced he can build an aeroplane  capable of Hying through the stratosphere at 500 miles an hour, if he  were furnished $500,000 for the purpose.  The Japanese Government through  the embassy at Washington, issued a  6,000 word statement in defence of  her military activities in Manchuria  and her actions at Geneva in the  face of condemnations on the part  of the League of Nations.  Wkmpsii Newspaper UniaB  WB8S&W&  By Ruth Rogers  LUNCH BASKET PINWHEELS  1 cup flour.  2 teaspoons baking powder, .  2 tablespoons butter.  "Vfe teaspoon salt.  Va cup milk.  2 tablespoons sugar.  "Va tablespoon orange juice.  Grated orange rind.  Mix and sift flour, baking powder  and salt, rub in one tablespoon butter, or other shortening, and moisten  to a dough with milk. Roll thin;  spread with remaining butter, sprinkle with sugar, mixed with orange  juice and rind, and roll up like" a  jelly-roll. Cut in slices and place, cut  side    up,    in    buttered   muffin-pans.  bake in a hot oven.  J?*  af^i  iv* rl  Explanations and Comments  A Prophet Nor Without Honor Suve  In His Own Country, verses 1-6.  ���������"You remember how, in his Holy  Wair, Jobn Bunyan stations one old  Mr. Prejudice, with fifty deaf men  under him, at Ear-Gate, to defend  that particular gate into the citadel  of Mansoul against the assaults of  Prince Emmanuel. Well, it was Mr.  ! Prejudice who stopped the ears and  hardened the ixe&ri$ of ih������;s������ j&a3������v-  renes against the appeals of Jesus  that day."���������J. D. Jones*  The Baptist Beheaded, verses 17-29.  ���������The death of John the Baptist was  a turning point In the life of Jesus.  The enemies of Jesus now felt assured that they could compass his  death without opposition, since no  protest came from the people at this  dastardly deed.  The Return Of the Twelve, verses  30-32.���������We might consider the preceding topic/verses 14-29, as an interruption of the narrative, for"verse  30 continues the story left at verse  13. The word "apostle" means literally "one who is sent"forth, a.messenger." The Twelve had been sent forth  en their mission, and now on their return Mark calls them apostles, for  the first and only time. From the  various towns and villages to which  they had been sent, two by two, they  returned eager to report to their  Master what they had done. and  taught, what, success and what failures had been theirs in their appren-  OfFers Great Possibilities  %  A Featherweight Airplane  Slow-Moving Machine Us Remarkably  Easy To Handle  Britain   sees    remarkable    results  achieved with a slow-moving, featherweight airplane. This new type, which  may indicate the  coming of  "flying  for all," is designed by C. H. Lowe-  Wylde. A woman beginner recently  made a flight after half an hour's instruction, the instructor giving his orders  from  the  ground.   After  three  hours In the air the pupil waa able to  pass tho tests for her "A" certificate.  Tho 'plane carries only   a   6   horsepower motorcycle    engine.    Its    top  speed is 150 miles. But tho big factor  iu  that  it lands at the  "standstill"  wpeed of IS nillos an hour.  HAM MOULDS  1 cup cooked ham, chopped fine.  2 tablespoons butter,  cup stale bread crumbs.  % cup milk.  1 egg.  1 teaspoon sugar.  Salt and pepper.  Melt butter. Add bread crumbs and  milk. Cook five minutes, stirring constantly. Add-ham, egg slightly beaten, and seasonings^ Pour into buttered custard cups. Set cups in pan of  hot water. Bake in a moderate oven  until firm: Serve with a white sauce.  "He sent men out to preach the living  Aflame with all the ardor of His fire;  ier���������3  a:-  rsis  n^WMVM^VVMk HNsffift������WMa 4Hk     HWk xtf^KM&k  TIRED AND  IRRITABLE ?  Talc������ Lydla E. Finklinm'fi  Vegetable Compound  It ntcadlefl tho nerves nnd helps  <to> build you up. You will eat better . .. sleep better .. . look better. Life will seem worth living  tiguliap Remember that 98 out of  100 women sny, "It tielpn mo,"  Let It linlp you too. Liquid or ������ub-  l������t form, as you prefer.  iiiMWWinrmillilTr[iir^~rf-Mrrriir-'n."Tlliiirjrit"n -.-irtiimiTiirT-nrrsiiTnin-|-Ti-ir-J 1���������i-rrt-"'���������ir  W.    N.    U.    1084  ROUND      YOKE      CONTRIBUTES  YOUTHFUL    LINE    TO    THIS*  SMART WOOL CREPE  It's the sportsy woollen dress so  beloved by youth and youthful woman typos.  To be certain its carrot-red, a  Paris favourite. A wide black suede  belt marks the waistline.  It's very simple to make it. Just  a few major parts to the pattern.  You'll bo amassed at tho short time  it will take you, and of tlje small expenditure.  Style No. 927 is designed in sizes  14, 10, 18, 20 years, 30 and 38 Inches  bust. Size 16 requires 3'^ yards of  30-Inch material.  Plain and printed crinkly crepo silk  are very smart for this model.  Price of pattern 20 cents In stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  caroCully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDcrmot Ave, Winnipeg'  Former Two-Day Trip Now Takes  Half An Hour  Within half an hour after white fish  are caught in the lakes of northern  Manitoba they ,are delivered to a  point by aeroplane on the Hudson  Bay Railway, 35 miles away, for  transit from this point by rail to cities In Canada and the United States  where they are in demand! Formerly  the 35-mile journey by horse outfits  and tractors took two days over  rough trails.  The inland fisheries of Canada are  among the country's most valuable  assets. The fish caught in large  quantities for the commercial market  in Manitoba come from Lake Winnipeg, Lake Winnipegosls, Lake Manitoba and the smaller, lakes. White  fish and pickerel are the chief fish  caught, but pike, tulllbee, gold-eye  and several other varieties are plentiful.  poke   the   truth,  truth was heard;  But back to Him. they brought their  heart's desire;  They turned to Him through all the  lengthening days  With each perplexity of life or, creed,  His deep    reward,    not    that    they  spoke His praise,  But that they brought to Him their  human need."  ���������Hildegarde Hoyt Swift.  Jesus noted the disciples' need of  ***%*ah    oa   var.**!!    Act   **4p   +ww\r\wi"avw*l&m.T   4pf\*.   im_  aVM������      MM       WW -4-tJM.      MM     VJ.      V|/yVa VUaaaVJ      Awa,        Maa  interrupted talk with him���������for there  were many coming and going aad  they had no leisure so much as to eat  ���������and He counselled their going over  to the quiet uplands on the other side  of the lake. This they did.  Diesel Engine Travels Quickly WMSs  Small Amount Of Fuel  Flashing over the rails at 65 miles  an hour, the first Diesel electric train  ever used on an English main line had  a successful trial on the 113-mile run  from London to Birmingham.  Five minutes ahead, puffing clouds  of smoke and steam, sped the regular  Lon.dcn->Birmi2sgham. filer,. - but the-  Diesel train travelled just as fast and  purred along smoothly and almost  noiselessly. It required only 25 gallons of fuel, costing a total of seven shillings (about $1.20 at current  exchange) for the journey.    -  The trip opened startling possibilities for the hard-pressed British railway companies, which have been,  keeping to steam, for a century because of the cheapness of British  coal. Recently the Southern Railway  tried a new departure, electrifying'  the main line from London to Brighton, but-at''a.-heavy--initial cost and  after three years* work.  Not only as the coal industry worried by the success of the Diesel train  but the advocates of electrification  are 'oegianing- to wonder whether the-  Diesel storage battery system is not  cheaper and better fitted to British  conditions.  Worlcis Brair.s Still Busy  Someone is Always Thinking Of Nevr  Things For Invention  In 1843, a current magazine article'  reveals an official of the United  States patent office resigned because  "Everything  possible had    been    in-  * ..      :....i���������      . Since this gentleman left his post  Have   Beailtiful  Hands j in the smug belief that the world was  a finished product, the world's brains-  Drifted Many Years  A bottle containing a card of tho  hydrographlc department of Japan  was found on the beach a mile south  of Tillamook Bay by C. L. Barview,  Oregon. The bottle was sealed with  wax and contained a card Indicating  It had boon Bet afloat June 6, 1911.  Photos    Show    Them     Strong    and  Capable But Not Decorative  The idea that hands exhibit more  character than faces, and that artistic hands are invariably soft, slender  and graceful, is nothing but a snare  and a delusion, Mrs. Alma Reed says.  Mrs. Reed opened an exhibition in  New York of more than 150 photo-*  graphs of hands of famous men and.  women, actresses, prizefighters, writers, painters, politicians and housewives. ' ���������'���������  "The hands of famous actresses,"  she said, "are almost universally  beautiful. Long, slender fingeiis,  meticulously cared for nails and  smooth contours arc characteristic.  Their hands are decorative, as they  should be. But when it comes to musicians, writers, sculptors, male or  female, the rule does not hold.  "Thoir hands aro apt to be strong  ���������capable, yes, but not necessarily  beautiful.  have invented the sewing machine,  the typewriter, the electric locomotive, the air brake, wireless telegraphy, internal combustion engines,  airplanes, cash registers, incandescent lamps, motion pictures and  about a million and a half other devices which we now consider commonplace.  Although it Is a bird, the, New  Zealand kiwi cannot fly. Its feathers  are incomplete and have tho appeal-  anco of coarse hair.  Pattern No Size.  Name  Town  MMMI  q fill 6, IIm KfcwdOl 1* EXBJfrcii  IS LARGELY LIVER  Walt������ up your Liver BiSe  ������������������Without Calomel  I You are "feolliiK punk" simply booaueo your  iv������ir isn't pourlna its ttaUy two pounds of liquid  >llo Into your how������ls. Dlaostlon anil olim'nation  nra both lutmnerad, and your twtire nyst������m is  Nnii poisoned.  Wliat you iiotxl Is a liver stimulant. Bom������-  tliinuttHttBOtta fnrtlior than salts, minora! water,  oil, mxntivo candy or allowing uurn or roimlitma  wliliih only move tlio bowolr-%"<>riiijc tlw renl  owiin of trouble, your llv*r,  Tiikii Carter's Lttfl������ Liver I������IU������. iPurely vo������������.  table. No hnraliflnlnmel(inereury). Hafa, Bum.  Ask for tliein l>v nam*. JIoCiinm niiihatltuta*.  Hoo. at Mil druggleta. *������  Pulp and Paper Industry  Sain���������aM.a.mia.11.*  Operated On Sound Economic Lines  It Would Regain Former PJoco  When prosperity returns, it should  bo the task of both Government authorities and those who " direct the  destinies of tho pulp and paper industry to work for an effective control of development, in order that  tho. evil ..of overproduction may be  avbided and the industry allowed to  expand in response to normal demands not to artificial stimulus. Xf  it is thoroughly rehabilitated and operated on sound economic linen, there  Is no rcanon why It should not regain  its former place, but tho danger from  the American schemors is written  plain.���������MontreaUStar,  Hopes To Better Record  Speaking at a testimonial dinner  given in his honor, Sir Malcolm Campbell, who established a new world:  automobile speed record of 272 miles  an hour, said he was hopeful of returning to Daytona Beach, Florida,  next year from England to try for a  300-mile-an-hour mark.  aaaM   Mm  aa!    BaWI   MM   taw  at   _M||    iAQ|   MBt  SilrrNESS,  Plenty  of Mlnsrd's wmII  rubbail In soon sets you1  vlttht.     Baths the nor* part  with worm water beforu you ���������  ������tsrt.  You'll soon limber tip I  Things don't soom half as expen-  ulvo wlioa you e&n chaise thoni.  HEAVV  WAKED PAPEB1  Has a hundred u������oa.     Always  have a box: In the kitchen.  ifi  aaJT  IIAUIl.tWN, ONTAKIOi  /������������  >   ''-1  ������,b^iiiWkti;(***V(;������i': TBE   EEVEEW,   CKES3?������H  ������  : FATTER , ...  ;&Jow  Powbi -To,  Normal  ly," writes a married^woman, "and  also suffering^frota constipation, and  waa very'liverish. Thres months ago  s. friend advised me to take a tea-  spoonful of Kruschen Salts In hot  ���������water every morning, I have kept this  up regularly ever since, although I  have been down to my normal weight  (126 lbs.) for several weeks. I never  ���������*~i-t-   k������ft������������  in   twit  '.tfp,   and   T  intend  JLX.i.1.      r,.\..������.*w* ~  ...       ��������� ��������� ,,./       ���������������������������,,   to carry on with Kruschen always.  Several of my.friends have remarked  how sl������m I was getting and how well  2 was looking. After my having told  them how it was done, they are doing  the same."���������(Mrs,) D.H.  OVerweight arises frequently because tie system is loaded with un-  e:cpelled waste, like a furnace choked  with ashes ana soot. Aisoweci to accumulate, this waste matter is turned  into layer after layer of fat.   The six  - salts in Kruschen assist the internal  organs  to  throw off  each  day   the  -wastage and poisons that encumber  the system.       Then,  little by little,  - that ugly fat goes���������slowly, yes���������"but  surely. You feel wonderfully healthy,  youthful and energetic���������more so than  -ever before in your life!  FREE TRIAL OFFER  Ii you bftve never trfed Kniachwi���������try it- ������������������?  ���������at our expense. We "have distributed" a great  many special " GIANT " packages which make  it easy ior you to prove our claims for yoOTself.  Ask yoor druggist for the new " GIANT " 7������  package.  This  rec.  Ask yoor druggist for the new " GIAKT  jackage.  This consists of bur regular 75c. bottle together  -with a separate trial bottle���������sufficient for about  one week. Open the trial bottta first, put it to  ���������-the test, ana than, If not entirely convinced that  Kruschen does everything we claim it to do, the  regular bottle is stul as good as new. Take it  back. Your druggist is authorised to return  vonr 75c immediately and "without question.  Vou have tried Kruschen free, at cur expense.'  What could be fairer ? Manufactured by  E. Griffiths Stashes, ltd., Manchester, Eng.  (Estab. 1766). Importers; AfcGHlivray Bros., -  uii., Toronto.  1   mm -m?���������^������������������^:'9W- 1  6,.  bUEL  m2d drWk��������� Am-;.ML     |J  I'll tend to th',furs this mornin'.Jf  anybody comes."  Joyce went into her room. It  seemed so^ oold; she could not get  -warm; the chill .seemed to have  pierced her through and through. She  kindled a fire in her small sheet-iron  stove "and put in 'wood, and then lay  down on the bed. . -  From the dresser Alan'Ssi picture  was locking do������.vn at "h������������r. She did  not glance away, but looked at it  steadily, as she lay there so motionless and still.  The exhaustion that had drained  her had left her very quiet of mind.  She could think clearly, in thoughts  precise and rational. ....  You fought this battle once, Joyce,  and you won it; and then you handed  the sword back to your enemy and  gave him power over you again; "When  Bill first told you last fall of Alan's j  ������3������s"ttgeE"K;iit���������do yuu- reraemBe? the  heartbreak of those weeks, Joyce?  You finally rose, above it, you conquered. But then you permitted yourself to hope again. When Alan merely  came past here on a patrol, after  staying away from you all winter,  you went \vild; with hope.  Last night Bill came to you once  again; and after he left, you collapsed  there on that rock. Joyce, don't lay  yourself open to agony such as that.'  You must forget Alan Baker. You  must, ybu must! You cannot turn this  way or that; you cannot "evade it;  you must walk that' path. You must  never again look back. You have been  punished for ^looking back, and your  punishment has been terrible. In self-  preservation  you  must  forget Alan  As she   lay   there   gazing   up   at  A*lnt>'������    winftti������a    oni.    croairiiv   Tl-aT*   PA1l1*flP  ,(,*>**������ ,a������        VaU *������*������������ a, W       aaa������M       MWwaaag       -m ��������� w ��������� w ������- ���������f  find her plunged into a dreamless  sleep. The secret worry he had noted  on her face this last week seemed to  have gone now. Her features were  pale, but there was a look of peace  on them, of some strange spiritual  peace at heart.  /^s 2JJ5. ISS^**  NORX  CHAFFER VII.  By Lone Camp Fires  Tnat gray dawn when he said gooti-  by to Joyce at Port Endurance, Baker  set off alone on a journey of a thousand miles. Instead of heading northeast toward the Thal-Azzah where  the bandits were hiding, he turned his  canoe prow directly away from them  and started south, up 'the Mackenzie.  He did not delude himself about his  plan. It was little better than a desperate gamble, and he knew it. But  the usual man-hunting methods were  useless aeaiiost those criminals; snd  his plan was the" last thing in the  world" they would be expecting.  By trayeUing^^^ m^^^ own motor  canoe, depending entirely on his own  resources, he expected to cut ten days  from the fastest time of the fur-corn-'  pany boats.   , 7      -  In those lonely hours, as he stared  in. reverie _at the shimmering pine  hills, it was borne in upon Alan that  he had forever cut himself off from,  life here in thia North country. He  felt as though he had been torn up  by the roots. ' The system he had  founded at Fort Endurance had been  his own creation. He had been a.  builder in his own right. From the  ground up, Fort Endurance belonged  to him. He and Curt and Jimmy had  cut the very timber for barracks and  cabins. The work had been his particular- work in life. "Sergeant Baker  %%?&?& jMLits...:of-VswssM,  S/1VIWW4 W        aaMaVI        MMW^Mjp  i������ vitti   11-1 e!%j?n  Any little soreness in the throat grows rapidly worse if  neglected. Crush some tablets of Aspirin in some water,  and gargle at once. This gives you instant relief, and  reduces danger from infection. One good gargle and you  can feel safe. If all soreness is not gone promptly, repeat.  There's usually a cold with the sore throat, so take two  tablets to throw off your cold, headache, stiffness or other  cold symptoms. Aspirin relieves neuralgia, neuritis, too.  Use it freely; it does not hurt the heart.  TRADE-MARK REG. IN CANADA  "    1  _   _  _ .   .  ._              _   _ _ _ .���������    i���������    J-1-���������   t  4.UIC1C     W*&������������     UUU    WJJ.-G     o\a\������lm.     iliofci.    OA4     uuo   ;  WIIJLfAltS  BYROM  it," an alien of lost identity, never to  he a, part of it, the guiding genius  of it, again.  On the third day he met a lone-fire  Indian, a young Chipewyan wander-  'jfryj.'***-2"*  Caarttghc ay WUUain Byrca atawasy  she could" destroy his image there on  the dresser, if only she had the courage to do that, it would be a symbol  of destroying his image in her heart.  After a little while she got up from  the bed; and going over to the dress-"  er, began taking out of it all of  Alan's letters to her. They dated  back - across six years, addressed to  her here, at her college, at Ottawa  ���������all   of   them   carefully   treasured.  Pack  by  pack  they  went  into   the j worked on up the Mackenzie, sleeping  stove.   7-7''' - "   ' I by 'turns,..'spelling -e^cb. '"other 'at "'the.  There waa good augury for Joyce j motor. Raising  a blanket sail to  a  Dominion. Now he was cut off from ��������� around him and who was waiting for  him 'when this lone adventure should  be ended.  At Fort Smith the heavy rains had  rendered the sixteen-mile portage impossible to teams and to the motor  ed that in his cabin it had been Joyce, | detective detail. Good Ix>rd, when h������  nnt   PlUohal-!.     BfHnss   ������*rTT>   Vi^^    tw><i.n     ftnds I'm  Out.   bought Out !"  Williamson's esteem was a precious  thing to Alan, as precious as a father's. An impulse swept him to talk  with the superintendent and tell him.  the whole sorry story. But there was  the matter of that signed affidavit.  Alan refused to go baclc on that; and  even if he did he would literally be  ing aimlessly, withi some secret per- trucks which plied that stretch.   Alan  sonal tragedy preying on him,     Alan dared  not wait;  his  days were too  took him into the motor canoe, and precious. In his decision to g������ on, his , "branding himself a liar.   What;did his  together they travelled on.  rdly; young Chipewyan friend stuck with \ Personal  feud  with  Haskell   matter  speaking a dozen'.words a day, theyj him.      Shouldering their craft, they ' now?   He was  out of the Mounted.  { . -I. j : 4.-1-_ ���������.r~.~i,i*~,:~.    ni������An������nn. ' _-,_jj~-i _*.,.; _���������ti... ���������_...������,.��������� 4-v.r.i. _������������������:       And   tVip,   cniTK������rir>+r������T!rloT>t  xxrmilH   trw   f,o  ���������ja  CHAPTER "VX���������-Continued.  A question came from Joyce:  "He and���������and Elizabeth���������have de-  _������j^j    jji^.ja^sjL.^4^     i... ..������. .   t*������3,h **9*   ��������� -Caued ubuuitciy,   lucii, Souz. ;  "Yes.     She's  waiting  for him  to  ���������come for her or send for her. They've  made plans to be married in Edmonton  and have their honeymoon in the  '. Selkirks and then go on over to Victoria."  iJoyce asked one last question. She  asked it calmly, without faltering or  oven pausing on the precipice edge.  i^'Dld Elizabeth say that, dr did  Alan?"  .;. *'Alan said It. T overheard them,  that night he 4left. They planned it  toeretherr there in his cabin. i".i . i"  in the firm and unhesitant way she  set about burning them.  He had given her more; than a few-  presents; a costly otd-fasrtikmed laval-  uau    urs<c2j.  a min^awure  northeast wind, they, scudded across  the island-dotted iake from Sesblu-  tlon, and whipped    up    the    Quatre  Fourclies delta toward Fort Smith.  txrn������<������vi<yior *'h*������ Aitn V cloiided    stars  Joyce was aroused by old Dad  Pence calling for her. Raising her  head from hor arms, she looked  around. Gropingly she realized that  she was there. on the jutting rock,  numbed with cold���������with a cold that  was moro than physical.  Dawn had come. The dark hours  had passed. It took her moments* to  realize. Time had stood still for her  since sho told BUI good-by.  Before going up the rlvor bank she  had tho presencei of mind to go down  to the water edgo and batho her faco  and hands and smooth back her hair.  Sho wont back to the trading store  With iOld Pence, and prepared broak-  "'fast for him. Over Ills biroh-marl  pipe old Pence boe������". whittling again  at tho "story-stick" ho' vMs carving  thoHO days. Thei stick was a longstanding ambition of his, for with his  razor-lteon, Blx-bladod kn!|f,o,; ho ,was  carving,tho story of Ills life. And ho  was golnsr about in in earnest, carv-  - iuu'- wtoudily, .oyery 'day. It waa" as  though ho had oomo dlni forc-knowl-  edgo of tho biack wings hovorlngw-a  warning to hurry,  Noticing Joyces oxc0cd)ngpalpnoijrj  and hor oxhauatton, ho bade her;  ; "Now you ffot to go an' rent, teal.  hope cnesi or inaia- sllK  kerchiefs which had been the envy of  her college friends; a gold-and-ivory  ������.������������������������.'*.*������---*-" l���������^*i4TA ��������� ' - 5; ��������� -i-������*.**4*-������4- ��������� m-m^r* + ml* ��������� '"' ^a*^.������-������  UaX-U.*U������U������.   XaJLfcaH. Ci t Cat W *. a,a9 4* w* ���������-*. ������.%>** J.U*  graduation present, and a dozen less  expensive gifts. Joyce laid aside the  lavalliere to-send to Elizabeth; .but  the other gifts she destroyed by fire.  She took his picture from the  dresser, and burned it.  * "Afterwards she sat by the table  writing a long letter to her bureau  chief in Ottawa, telling him frankly  about her father, her hope to see her  father vindicated and then to bring  him over to Ottawa with her; and  asking him if his former promise of  a position whenever she wished to return was still good. ,#  At   noon,   hours   later,   when  old  Pence looked in, he; Was pleased to  ,A���������, a      -.4 -,9,--.  wu  the  two   girls   who  had  loomed   so  large upon his manhood. In this last  nmAir  o "������*a^|"������w;  hsd happened in  his life, breaking into the old order,  blasting the even routine of week'and  month and season. It had opened his  eyes toa deeper way than ever before  to the preciousness of his  intimacy  with Joyce,  to the priceless quality  of their  former  comradeship.  Now,  i when it was irrecallable, he was asking himself whether the motive and  powerful circumstance which had actuated him were humanly justifiable.  Had not he and Joyce had a right to  happiness? Had he, In his stern sacrifice, been blind to the needs of the human heart?  Tired out by days of incessant travel, he fell asleep at last, and dream-  plodded stoically across that sjippery,  Among    the    north-bound    crowd  waiting there,   he   spotted 7 the   tall,  siigntljr-stooped figure of Superintendent   Wiiliamsoii, -  who   was ���������'; going  north to inspect the down-river*posts.  The aupctlntendeat was the last person in the world whom Alan wanted  to   meet.   His   first   superior   officer  when he graduated from the "Awkward  squad,"* Williamson had  been  good to him and taken a fatherly interest in his brilliant work.      What  would he say when he learned that  his protege had bought out and deserted the Force?   .   .   .    .   "Your-  commiflson wasn't: fortneomng, so you  quit! Your loyalty to our work went  deeper than that!" In his eyes a quitter was worse than a gross Incompetent. .  Wil-  And the superintendent would try to  stop his venture if he heard, for it  was beyond the law.  He allowed Williamson to go past.  Setting their boat to water, he and  the young Chipewyan hurried on to  the great delta-mouth of the Peace,  where they caught up with a steamer  going en to ascaaurray. The young  Indian wanted to turn west to the  Rockies and see the Land of Ice  Mountains. Giving him the motor  canoe and the outfit, Alan shook  hands, said Klahowya/ and went  aboard the boat.  (To Be Continued).  Weather Permitting  "Dearest   Annabelle,"    wrote  Os������  Passing  by,  ten  feet  away,  llamson merely nodded slightly and  said,  "Good luck, Baker."  Alan understood. He thought: "In  civilian clothes, so far away from Endurance ... He thinks I'm on some  wald, who was hopelessly In love. "I  would swim the mighty ocean for one  glance from your dear eyes. I would  walk through a wall of flames for  one touch of your little hands. I  would leap the widest stream for a  word from your lovely lips. As always  ���������rYour Oswald.  "P.S.���������I'll   be   over   on   Saturday  night if it doesn't rain."  ^Mfffl  -:CTP7^D;R-/n^R54S  GOOD MORNING -  THIS.1S MRS DREW, f  WHAT DO YOU SELL  STO CLEAR A CLOGGED  >UP DRAIN PIPE1?  NOTHING  I'VE  TRIED DOES  ANY GOOD,  K55  l->  WE ALWAYS ftE rr  OOMMEND GILLETTS  PURE FLAKE. LYE-  IT KEEPS  DRAINS  CLEAR AND FREE  -KILLS GERMS AND  ODORS-ANDvVONTi  HARM THE PLUMB-, I  ING. SHALL ISENO  YOU A TIN?:  DID VOU GET THE  PLUMBER TO FIK  THAT DRAIN?  21  rNOT MUCH I  FIXEDITMVSELFl  l-WITHOILLfiTrS1  LYE. IT CLEARED I  | RIGHT UP,AND  ISAVEDYOUA  PLUMBERS  BILL.  ���������.W.   N.   'V.   't������������*  GUtettfs Lye dissolves  JJST sprlnklo GlUett'a' Pure Finite Lye  down your dralna nnd,toilet bowlo each  week. TJso it lull' strength���������this powerful  cleanser cannot harm enamel or plumbing,  Greatie and dirt dissolve like magic.,. germs  ttre lulled,... odors baniohed. Your drains run  free andclcar. 7,7''"'....   -  And CHllett*a Lye in solution hao many two  la your kitchen. One teaspoonful disaolved. in  ing grease*  0   ���������  *SiW������81j������.,  a quart of cold* water makes short work of  greasy puns, tracked-up floors and other lire-  some cleaning tasks.  Use GWett'a Pare Flake lye for .alt your  household cleaning. It saves hours of hard  work. Auk for it by name ;.. at your grocer's.  ��������� ^ ffl.B-B rff.n,:.:j.a t^ JL ,-JSL   u^    JaW.ll. M,-2d  aC TO> aLI"     M.  M?V������G HOOlZlCE  The aillett'. X.ye Booklet  telU you how to avoid  drudgery by ualna this  i)ow<f:rfiil cleanser and disinfectant for dozens nt  heavy cleanlna jobs.  ' Alio contain* full dtreo  tlons for noap maklna. dia>  Infcctlna *nd other uaea on  the farm. Aak for free copy.  Standard Brand������ Limited,  Fk-aiutit.' AV������iiU������i Sk LlLu'ty  Street, Toronto, Ontario.  5I5 Never dhuolve lye in  hot water. The action  of the lye llaeir heats  , the water,  aa  EATS DIRT  wmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmm  ������aaw������aia������  ���������aa%<IM  mmm NEXT  TO  GOVERNi  VENDOR  EVERYBODY   SAYS   CRESTON  NEEDS TWO BUTCHER SHOPS  If so, call and see us.       Price is,right,   . J^uy for Cash.  Try our Homemade Sausage."   They're great.  w3 m  MOSS  MAIN STREET  CRESTON  FOR SALEr-rOtie 5 and one 10-acre  ranch!   Apply P.O. Box 9, Creston.  WANTED -10  20-acre   ranch.  ���������WW ^."���������������������������y w*  ��������� v^.w'^r-ww^-  'T'T'yT't'T'i *  a  CUT DOWN THE WORK OF SPRING CLEANING  with a General Electric Cleaner I  A modern rkecesslity.     Some models a������ low ?i-5 $35^     Qet- a Genera!  Electric Washer. Pays for itself in a year on laundry bills saved.  Electric driven model for $99.75.  A  BETTER  RADIO IS NEEDED DURING THE SUMMER  MONTHS.  Come in and hear the General Electric.    Trade  Trade in your old model.      Electrical Wiring and Repairs.  Leave your Storage Batteries here to be Charged.  NESS ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND "THE CORNER  *������*f5g^C*���������*���������^  ���������  ���������  *4mm*Jm\ n   1ft      tlftl ��������� m\. i.ata ��������� ift i   aa     ,ata i  fc^a&AaaaaahBaraW^aaaaa*  ���������  *  ���������  t  ������  ������  ������  r  a  ���������  where Quality and Prices are right  In our Food Market eieauliiiess is a prime consideration. Everything is sold under strictly hygenic conditions and our system of buying assures FRESH  GOODS at lowest prices.      Shop with confidence here.  RAISINS, Australian Sultanas, 2 Crown, 4 lb. $ .55  WHEAT GRANULES, 64b. sack 2Q  LARD 10's, $1.29.      5's, 69c.      3's   .39  MATCHES, Owl No. 3:   3 pkt. boxes 25  TOMATOES, Royal Purple, 3 tins     .35  It isn't what you pay���������it's what you get  for what you pay !  s5=s.������*-s.41<% we        1.9 All ABM BIM  .  ElnAfAflllA fa >t Jaffa  UIBSIUli   YCUIGf   UU-Up8iaiivS  ASSO,  Phone 12 CRESTON  4  4]  dmUmmmmmJ&k  ^SHSSSSffilES  imzsmmjxm  Shoes  We are showing VALENTINE and MARTIN'S,  for Spring and Summer wear.    These   shoes  are made at Waterloo, Ontario, and past experience shows that for wear, comfort "and appearance they are unequalled, for the money.  s,  Rrown Elk, plain too,  Panco sole  t  $2.95  Brown Elk, in tip slip sole, leather sole       3.50  Elk, plain toe, Goodyear welt     4.50  For Dress Wear  Apply Box IfOO, Review Office, Creston.  HAY FOR .SALE���������Baled alfalfa, $12  ton cash at barn. G. Jacks, Camp Lister.  FOR SALE���������Bighthand section of  spring tooth harrow, going cheap. A. S.  Evans, Creston.  WANTED���������Will exchange 10-acre  ranch forJ> or 6.room house in Creston.  Apply F.G. Box 3, Crealon.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Well bred Yorkshires, ready March lst, $3 each, or two  for ������5.   Jeff. Collis, Creston.  Trinity United Church Ladies* Aid  Easter Bazaar, ^tlth sale of cooking and  aprons, will be n$id Saturday April 8th.  FOR SALE���������Shetland pony, work  horse six years old, and milch cow two  years old, freshened early in February.  Lemke, Camp Lister.  FOR RENT���������6-room house on central  corner,   bathroom  and   pantry,    house  new,   ;yo?vi    lSiiC-ika,   g������r������i���������������   CH    pTCpSrtj^  Apply Mrs. Fransen. Creston  Mrs. M. J. Bersinger spent a few days  at Cranbrook at the first of the week  with her son, Hubert, who is a patient in  St. Eugene hospital in that town.  24 below zero on the 9th, and 46 above  on the 22nd were the extremes of February weather according to the official  records kept by Dr. Henderson. The  month's snowfall was nine inches.  The Presbyterian Church Ladies' Aid  announce their Shamrock Tea and sale of  home cooking for Saturday, March 18th.  3 to 5 p.m , at the home of Mrs. H. S.  McCreath.    Musical programme.  yy uu aos������ l^uuge ivmgnis o������ ryimas  is four years old this month, and the  anniversary cele ration is a bridge party  at the hall this (Thursday) evpning, in  which the Pythian Sisters are participating.  Commencing next week league basketball games will be piayed boih Tcwsuay  and Friday nights in order to clean up  the postponed games as well as the  p aye ft" c-r.tests* before the end of the  month.  Enrolment at Creston public pchooi  for February was 215, which is on a par  with the month previous. Division 4  with an enrolment of 38 and an average  attendance of 86.75, made the best showing for the month.  Creston     board    of    trade  meets   in  March session at the town hall "on Tues-  I day   night.   A    eomprenensive   report  " from the Freight rates equalisation ccrn=  mittee, of which C.  W. Allan is  chairman, will be a feature.  Although reports from the Okanagan  indicate a loss of possibly 60 per cent, on  peaches and apricots due to the severe  weather in February, local orchardists  are confident no damage has been done  the valley cherry crop, particularly.  On Thursday last the Rodgers veneer  plant commenced the make of tin tops  as well as bedding baskets and the staff  employed now accounts for 16 girls and  five men. Orders for these lines, while  satisfactory, are not as heavy as a year  ago.  The March tournament at Park  pavilion on Monday night of Creston  badminton club resulted in another  triumpu," for the married talent of the  organization, who won 24 out of 38  games, and scoring 474 points to the  single talent's 377.  G. Hendren has the contract for a 40 x  60 foot extension to the veneer plant at  the C. O. Rodgers box factory and has  the work well under way. The addition  will provide needed room for mote cup-  making machines will be installed. The  addition will be completed before the  end of the month.  At their February meeting the Rod  and Gun Club went on record as favoring drastic reduction in the catch of fish  at present allowed out-of-province  anglers, so e of whom have been guilty  of spending a week on some of the  creeks, catching the daily limit, which  they smoke or salt down and take home  with them for,winter food.  At the February meeting of Creston  Rod and Gun Club it was decided to  requisition 40,000 cutthroat trout for  Arrow Creek, and 20.000 eastern brook  trout fry to be placed in Goat River.  Some objection is made to improving  fishing    in    Arrow   Creek  due  to  the  increased fire hazard but to meet this  objection the club asks that a patrol of  the creek be provided,' rthe cost to he  borne equally by the forestry arid fishery  departments and the East Crestoriv  Irrigation District.  Not B  'y*n>iMrk*  JL xfww  InteriorDecorating  (Siimm.jm.mm.       A a.  uptjFi ior DiisHiess  SATURDAY, MARCH 11  With a full line of  GROCERIES  LADIES'and  MEN'S WEAR  You will find in this store  quality goods at   money-  saving prices.  T. Mawson & Go,  Across the Track.  ��������� -m t.*-\ virr  ivxjm  For walls, where you do not  want to go to the expense of  paint, we have the popular wall  finish ALABASTINE in a  score of tints.  WOODLAC VARNISH  STAIN for woodwork.  QUIKOTE 4-Hour ENAMEL  for Beds, Tables, Dressers.  Everything to be found in a  strictly up-to-date Paint  -     Store.  COMING:  Mixing Bowls  Tea Pots       Bean Pots  TUMBLERS  Common No Nick  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  a^aaa^aaaaaaaaaaaaaaSa a ITT aaaffltal F^aaaa'aaaaaBaaa������al>alMaa''SaaJaa>aaaafc  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs  Corned Seel  Whitefish  Tripe Liver Hearts  Tongues Pickled Pork  Salmon Halibut Cod  ������r-���������-���������-  '������# A. IS.** I.    aaosas������������������v  E^ggpyQ ������ f*fiiUSPII&SY I 111  PHONE 2  f,;.������.V'������;f.f. f ������,ya. aj, ������i������.  V  *9mm-.w>"  wmmrmmm^rimrmmmimmmym^mfm^mrmmmfmmMfmmmrmmmpm  ~ww*r~  .A.A. A.A-A-A.  ^a^^^������ah*a^a^a^4aAaVma^a^akMa^Mk^a������akMa^aM^a������,^kAak.aM.^MM^kA^fe������aa*aa^ariwaA^MaKAMh������.a������  oiN- int spot  THE GREATEST VALUE  IN YEARS in  In liner grade for dress wear, in Box Calf and  Kid, iu Oxfords, Bah and Bluchers,- (rood-  year welt, at      4.50 to 5.95  CANVAS SHOES, for Badminton.  New stock*    All sizes.  See,   Sympathize  Laugh and Cry  over  Pine leathers. Expert workmanship. Correct  . ....fitting.   Latest styles.  The StrSaitigc  Case of  C/laira Oeane  ������>  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  ���������fctVa.J-.  rZ.,1,'.  tUnui'  rai'Ki'afatwi'iiii^^  with  WYNNE GIBSON  PAT O'BRIEN  PRANCES DEE  Here ia a picture you  won't forget���������a drama  that will become pari; of  yourself.   It's, real!  Men's Strong Heavy Work*Boots  Better quality  boots  and  amazing  low  priced for their strength and service, in heavy leather soles ........... $2.95  Si������ed 6 to 10.  1 leyi s Oxioiros  r    At a sensational low figure, smooth leathers and neat designs, Black Blncher  style, with Brown Leather soles,  sized 6 to 10   $3.95  W  4  <  (^^^^H^KII,^. ^^^^^^ya^^^i^ajjagu,,^j^mga, ^..|,������^a,aai mmMlnmmmmmmum*m*lhmmmim>wrwaWWaiafa������^ataN>'laa*a^aa**aWala** ajgi^^aj^a^gJ^rtMi^^i^^rt^l^^^ipfia  tDQ  m  s. *.������������������.irwiw.w���������*������**������-l^^������"^1'. "Mm1*,***if ,wif|+,^.i������a������),t.  "���������������*'*������'������ ^#������<f  I������W *������ii*������ia������ |* ^UiM^vtMlH *���������*(** **������'*���������������*������������������������  ���������a,������<**4fe������������w������*w>*h4������������.������, ������M'*i������*f������,'ii������������������**ai������������H������<ita#w������������HitW't'������' ���������(/  t^rM^MI^aMilla^fcWaWaM^M^MM^iialJtfaUil^^  HIIMll |j, lll'lllllj  ���������-*-���������'" '���������-"���������niinnnirtiii


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