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Creston Review Feb 24, 1933

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 'fir^sj'. '  ���������~ y -- i  f ..������_=������.--.   rt-^'^ ~ ������-*'/"  ^  ____  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B. C.��������� FBIDA$\  FEBUARY 24, 1933  No  -_9  Board of Trade  Name Committes  E. Winchco:  I11UC,  J. G.  Half Dozen Committees Struck  to Facilitate Board's Work-  Active Year Planned���������Mem"  hersnlp Premises to be Large  R.  J.   Forbes,  Farris. -  The attention of the industrial com  mittee was called to the possibilities of  sugar beets* in view cf the prospect of  the Hats being dyked this year. In the  irrigated district at Taber, Alberta, in  1932, $360,000 was realized on 4000  acres of beets. This is $90 gross, or $62  no tit per acre.  c;  Cranbrook Swice  WinsJBasketbaSl  _M7_i__:__. ������_��������� , __. _  Eighi&eh members- were out for the  inaugural meeting of_��������� Creston Board of  Trade on Tuesday night last with  president-elect W. L. Bell in the- chair.  The feature of the .meeting was the  t*orirtrcuatios of the year's standing committees -which had been selected by the  executive. L. C. Plumb was elected to  ntemuersnipr  Correspondence was very jlgj-fc* the  two most important communications  being referred to the publicity committee  for attention. Both had to dc T?i������tb the  Red Trail pamphlet. The publicity  committee was successful in  having the  buaru   hy  _i_^:_i_  ucvauc  for  " ���������������*--.--*������������*���������__*_���������  I C\|UVOV  for  -  a donation lor tne  on  of publicity work  village  council  better   carrying  during 1933.  The matter of securing a better train  service, particularly during the  shipping season, was referred to the  special committee that is taking up with  the C.P.R. the matter of adjusting the  freight rates on fruit shipped from the  valley to export via Vancouver. Not so  long ago Okanagan shippers were given  sin ojcntfjy^ rate via  I_Contrfal '-on a t*oj.  Creston  now wants  the coauplissent returned s>y tne putting  into enecE oi a rate on a level  wit"  tnat  applying in the Okanagan.   C. w|;Al'an  ,_- __.*  Mrs. -B. Johnson, who has been on a  visit with her sis-er, Mrs. Myrene, at  Spokane, for the past three "weeks, returned home on Friday. - _  Chas. Harmer spent the weekend on a  visit friends at Wynndel.  Half a dozen more men arrived from  Nelson on Friday morning to work at  the airport.  Miss Kate Payne of Creston was a  iwonday visitor with Mrs. C. Senesael.  Miss Beatrice Molander left on  Wednesday for Cor bin, on an extended  visit wth her sister, Mrs. W. Slean.  Abbreviated   Playing   Quarters  .   Handicaps Locals���������Girts Play  Fast Half -but3$Ien Outclassed  Start���������rSsfpres are l_,arge-  ������-���������  'WaTa-A*.  This is not in the spirit of- carping criticism, but rather an attempt to  point out, kindly enough, some of the  local fans' shortcomings. We feel it will  come belie*' from local people tnaa to  .have outsiders return after a game here  with a wrong idea of the standards of  sportsmanship -in ���������our Valley. The  players themselves have so far displayed  the very highest type  of  this desirable  1 commodity, nnd ws ferf  sure*  that  it.   ia  ��������� -'     1 nn]v       itrnfkfariQiz    tTrmftir.    Vh  omission by the fans.  Wynndel W.I.  Talk Fall Fair  Both Creston teams went down to  defeat on their invasion of Cranbrook  last Friday night. "Cramped hy the long  ride in a crowded truck and handicapped  by the Hlliputian proportions of the floor,  they offered little opposition to the fast  Cranbrook quintette^'  The- local   girls  started we!!,  Molly  I***.-'-���������������_-**_: f  Wwnmfef  Miss  riorence wooa is s visreor at  Rossland at present, a guest of her  sister, Mrs. LeBarge.  v -       Murry Kackett, who has been working  Moore scoring .on a'-wass from Opal La-  ���������*��������� T������������-f.K.;/in,a, '������,���������������* r������_i������r���������,���������,   aiKph-������ fru.  ErsGmkm&n  Miss EfBe Littlejohn, who has been at  xruiif Bonners Ferry forborne time  past,  returned home on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cartwright weTe  Sunday visitors with friends at Yahk.  D. Tully, principal of Erickson school,  was at Cranbrook at the weekend, where  lie wa������������ one o? the players en the Creston  ^rooa j4.riN.sy evening.  "''-Mrs. _>. W. Dow, who has  been on. a  t visit at her home at Nelson, returned   on  is cnairman oi tuis committee ana nas  promised to have a report on the freight  rate  feature   for  the   March   meeting.  nu..  %/r..___.ll _���������_���������_���������J ������.!._..-  ujLuiicii icpw.tcu  UIAI.  __._  lUhope-  mlttee on redistribu ti<  the territory to BciiweH^iSciuded^witii  Cranbrook,' - aithfooghT letters' received  from Victoria were not' at v all encourag:.  ing, and certainly Col. Lister is not intending to do Anything helpful, if reports  made at this meeting are correct. In  connection with redistribution Col.  Mallandaine reported that word from  Ottawa -is to the effect that in the  federal redistribution, to be made this  - year. Creston Valley as far as Kootenay  Lake will be transferred from we'st to  East Kootenay. The standing committees for this year were approved as  follows:  Industrial���������Dr. G. G. McKenzie, C.  F. Hayes, S. A. Speers, R. J. Forbes, ,W.  L.Bell.  Membership���������R. Walmsley, A. L.  Palmer, G. H. Kelly, C. W. Allan, C.  Murrell, W. H. Fortin.  Agriculture���������F. Putnam, Geo. Johnson, C. O. Rodgers* J. G. Connell. E. E.  Cartwright.  Municipal���������Col. Mallandaine, F. H.  Jackson, Geo. Johnson, G. Sinclair* Jub.  Cook. ''.'.,.'  Transportation���������Col. M allandaine,  F. V. Staples, CO. Rodgers, L. C.  McForlana, H. S. McCrt-ath.  Publicity���������Sf A. Speers, C.'F.| Hayes,  INTERNATIONAL  Friday, and is a guest of  Mr.   and. Mrs.  T. W. Bundy.  Mrs. J.   Murphy,   who   has been   a  patient  at- ...Creston- - Valley ,    -Public  ^oSiite_fei^Srea__!_iV,'. _%&s_t___i__CHeme -on  le to register the ^first two points inA the past few months, returned home last! Verbal acknowledgement of donation to  .���������_,_-._ ��������� 51 i_.__.Jl_A.   _f������ _   ..      .    *      .-    - ���������������       ��������� - !/<- . -r 32 XT r. a      a      _ ... .-  ������aise.    .".:; ;_fVUSu mc ufai nan _������������   week. -   _s?_'a_oae<u*_ ������������_������ __.usij_i.ei_ ^ivtftiuary^ wjs������  Belle  teams battled on even terms, the score  being It-10 in favor, o^ Cranbrook: The  Becond half jsaw a complete breakdown  in   the   Creston    defense,   Haley   and  Plan Exhibition JLate September  ���������Birthday Celebration Next  Mpnth���������RaffieOuiltand Chest  Linen  Kaise.Ividney tor Fair  The February meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held on Thurs- ,  day afternoon. In the absence of the  secretary, through illness, Mrs'. R.  Andestad took charge of these duties.  The minutes, and financial statement  were read and adopted. Letters of  thanks from the Solarium and Crippled  Children's hospital for   donations sent.  afilla* _ui/.fl>tniv   1*)   -*-_"_.-������__-__  -LVJUfraa^,*    t9^*<ur_> ������ua^    ������_.__?    ^<va^^v_j>  t~.  ��������� "������*������_*������_-- _.*__r_lr'  ���������+*s a ___aji w������ %n*kk ���������  Superior height and xamiiiarity with the  floor were the chief factors in the Creston defeat. The xhsai score was 25-17.  On the forward line'Betty Speers played  a nice game for the-T locals, while Opal  LaBelle and Marjorie ^ Levirs were very  steady on the defence.  The Cranbrook. boys were much too  fast for the CrestonSans, scoring the first  two baskets in the first minute and  never- seeming to' experience any difficulty in working under their opponents'  baskst. Shsrp?*ho6ting hy Gill and  Parker accounted for .most of the Cranbrook score. Farris did .some beautiful  foul shooting and played a good floor  game as well. Marriott, the Creston  captain, "was the'ieader" in the local's  rushes.   Final sc6re=W__fc30-17...  Cranbrook   Men���������G  Parker.   9,    J>icksonr^ni-i,  %Iet^alffcS5mps_tbT.M_^teai  A bridge and silver tea is to be held at  the home of Mrs. J. G. Abbott' Friday  evening, February 24th. Proceed_i7;in  aid or hospital fund.  A public meeting of the ratepayers. <tt  Wynndel school district will be held in  the community hall annex on Saturday,  March 4th at 8 p_m. All parents  interested in child welfare and their  education are requested to attend.  United Church Y.P.  given. Discussion as to what to do with  case of milk left from fall fair, it was  decided to sell this and use proceeds for  _S3_v exhibition prises.      ' '.  A!! members present were ia favor of a  / At uhe Efsicksoir Christ Church Ladies'  Guild tea, at the" home of Mrs.. John Hall  Wednesday afternoon last tne attendance  was large and the day's intake was $20.  part of which was the proceeds, of a  guessing contest in which Mrs. A.' L.  Palmer was the winner.  Mr. and Mrs. E. A% Penson were hosts  to a party of friends on Monday evening  at which bridge was the feature, and the  prize scores made by Mrs. J. M. Craigie  and Eric Craigie. A delightful lunch  served to close a nr������ost e������joyafc!e evening.  The guests were Mr. and Mrs. R. A".  Palfrey man, Mr. and Mrs H. A. Dodd,  Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Craigie, Mr. and  Mrs. J. G. Connell, Mrs. McKelvey,  Misses Cotteril, Florence Connell,  Winnie and Edith Palfreyman, Mes'sers.  Percy Trus'cctt, Eric and Gerald  Craigie.  . mLssiGtr*  iii  ^_;  Jtsiame. z,  .;akkeji*;:4,,  .-_���������--.      -     ; Total-SOi  ___=___=     'Men: * Weiistsr..    Farris"^ 8.  Holmes, Tt_Hy/2,. Couling, "Marriott 5,  Christie, Miller 2,2 MacDc-tald: Total  17.    ' -/      ���������  Cranbrook Ladies: Haley 12, Stone  4y Miller 6, . McDowell 3, Williams,  Spence:   Total 25.  Creston Ladies; Abbott, .Nell Payne  Armitage 2, LaBelle, - Bourdon 2,  Browell, Moore 2, Speers 6, Nora Payne,  Levirs 5:   Total 17.  Tonight's games at the Pavilion will  see two Bonners Ferry teams clash with  the locals, ladies.at 8 p.m., men at 9  p.m.  BASKETBALL ETIQUETTE  By LEA GUB EXECUTIVE  Parh Pavilion  Creston  rfmay, Fail  EIGHT r.M,  . Bonnern Ferry Ladies  cur. Creston Heosi  NINE P.M.  Banners Ferry Men  vs. Creston Revs  Getail A-ps-ion, 25c.  .,,No. Patiflo'u,  Mrs. Weisz of Kootenay, Idaho, has  just arrived on a month's visit with her  daughters, Mrs. Frank Hollaus and Mrs.  Julius Kranabetter.  E.; Stleb, who httH been Working at  LeaBk.SaBk., for, the past six months,  arrived home at the end of the week.  Mrs. Geo. Jacks ojpent a few days last  week on ^ a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Putnam, at Erickson, and was a  guest at tho hospital dance at Creston  on Friday evening.  Tho Community Society are having  tho fortnitzhtly bridge at thn sehonlhouso  on Saturday night, which will be in  charge of Mr. and MrB. Fred Powers.  Col. Lister last week loaded out  another carload of balod alfalfa sold to a  firm in Nolnn*', Tt, w������������ Hblppwl from  Erickson with Fred and Clyde Huscroft  doing the trucking.  / Qol. Fred Lister, M.P.P., loft on Sat-  urday, for Victoria* whore ho in attdnding  tho session of tho legislature which  opened yoatorday., Prdsri, roports  (iilnounco tltat ho has been chosen chair*  tnutu oi ih������ (JomuicrvaUvc cuueua.  After getting oft to a olow atavt tho  pen of Whito Wyandottos owned by  Fred Poworn, nnd participating in tho  oKt; laying couteMt at tho exporlmontal  farm nt Brandon, Manitoba, ������ro( beijln*  to hit th������ir otrl������l(*. For last week thoy  knud,o the bc������t ������hov)Sng of alt tlio pentt in  iho content. ;' .";'". ���������    "'���������","      ,,  Now that the Basketball Club is about  to entertain Bonners Ferry a few remarks  about the conduct of basketball fans in  Creston are in oraer.''1;;';".;'v',7  Although the fans do not mean to be  poor sports, ifcnoranceof the basic rules  of the game cause some very unpleasant  situations;''','  First of all, it is bod taste in basketball to ^ razz the umpire'' or tho opposing team, as the case might be. Crowds  used to baseball where :i'razzing'' is half  the pleasure of the gome* aro prone to  forget this essential point.  Secondly, when a player is awarded a  free throw, the crowd ia supposed to  remain silent. The referee is authorized  in rsiHPn wh������r<������ thiiB Isnegleettd to award  free throws until the crowd stops. In  _o_ae gamea !n 'Ven'couv^rV" plnyers" have  mado (I points on a B.nglo free throw  beeaupo of violation ot^hja simple, rule.  Tho ''time out" rule is not .Understood.  Any team Is authorized to call ttmo out"  three times during the garno. To friil to  make uae of it is not good sport������tnuhBhip,  but poor bttokotbaU otrategy, Aa a  mattor of Tact, the other night a captain  called "time out" becauBO she noticed  ono of tho other team Twas hurt. For  thlo show of roaiiy jgood Bp^tBnianahi|>  alio    was    hooVtllyv:;ivibb'qo_(^^r;u'^  H������ur������ntp4r-rB. .���������'"������������������ '-'".-'.''',' ;'. -,'-.-       ''*���������'������������������  In ca������o of Injury tho crowd horo showa  no oymputhy for the injured player but  is full of advice to "quit tho iitaUlhg/'  Bnnkotbnll is ������ hard, fttbt gaiwb arid  occaoionally playora aro quito badly hurt  y>a'tho floor. To nnyonb who has ployed  ill������ jpamo -this' In common knowledge,  but flomo of the local boach-warmcrc fall  ..The young people of Trinity United  Church have recently organized a society  which fills a long feit need in the church.  It is styled the United Young People's  Society.     This organization meets every  T'hflTa/lo-v?    avantnir    >������.     +V..~     .I.....I.     _._11   ��������� ��������� ���������0.      _ . __....0     ...     .mm..       ^.utll uu    ualj.  Th*������ vniinir nonnlo  a?m   *���������*. 1-,^.^.-. ^U_.v  ���������*  fun aridy, amusement without forgetting  the more'serious side of* life. .The programme has-been arranged in a four^week  Social and Missionary... thug aiming __o  present a well.balanced.programme tiiat  Will prove ; helpful for everyone  without undne emphasis on any one  phase of t*hs work. The motto *of the  society is, "United we"stand." The officers are: '���������  Hon President and Chaplain���������Re v. A.  Walker.     "'   '  President���������Al ert Avery.  Vice-President���������Edith Cook.  Secretary���������Edith Rentz.  Treasurer���������Florence Connell.  Convenor First Aid���������Marion Carr.  Convenor Literary���������George Connell.  Convenor Social���������Jean Averv  Convener Missionary���������Florence Connell.  Convenor Entertainment ��������� Frances  Knott.  The   executive  is  always pleased . to  have present|anv������person who, regardless  of their years, are young at heart.   Good  programs are always assured.  ,., Hectar Stewart has most of the  material on thle ground for a new bank  barn he is building at the ranch. It will  be40x 80 feet.  Dick Smith, who is operating a trap  line on Goat mountain reports some  success, particularly with weasel and  skunk. One morning last week he found  a coyote in one of the traps.  Harry Webster unci J. J. Freoney were  at Cranbrook at the end of the week,  having accompanied Creston basketball  team to the diviaiona! city for the game  that night.",' '���������"]"'  *Woik>B atiil piGgr-sshig at tlit load  diversion at the gooseneck.. Progress is  slow as the crow are now into solid rock  formation. . <������������������;',;  At the mooting of tho Mnclcod (Altn.)  preqbytory of tho S'rcabyterisn Church  at Lbthbridgo last week, Byron WiUls,  who Ja student miflalonary nt Griinum,  was reengaged, for n further elx months.  Tho. hocoiuI Sunday in February Byron  took tho eervice lu St. Andrcw'a Church,  Lothbiidgo* and his pulpit offoit la very  highly apokon of in that city.  Variety featurod tho mooting of tho  Social Club nt tho homo of Ron. Smith  on tho 10th. ':'^en.;'.tobl'(|i.,; of whist^wero  in play, and tho honoro wont to MJhb  Roao Soavor and E. Oatronaky. After  lunch tlioro wna a couplo of houra dnnc-  iniJ to mimic by Tom Maphall ah_t E-  Oiitronsky, accordeori* and Ron. Smith,  violin.   T.hu   ������Hib   meotint; IwhI Friday  1933 fail fair, and the end of September  "was decided upon as the most likely  time, Field crops and grains to bo in-  ~c_uded in the prize list.  The birthday of the institute, March  28tb, will be observed with a community  entertainment. Mrs. Hackett will bo in  charge of rsaking.the birthday cake, and  Miss L. Benedetti will decorate it. Mrs.  M. Hagen, convenor for dance music.  Mesdames, Wall, Eakin, Hulme, and  Cooper to be in charge oi entertainment.  Arrangements to have a dance in  strawberry season were made.'Mrs. E.  Uri will arrange convenient date. Exhibit., for Vs-nnonyer ^shi'bitiQ'n " discussed, and it possible exhibits will be  sent.      / y _;  Ways and means of making money for  fall fabr  were jaik^ett-over, and it *was  r^^J?^d>___-^^^^t������^^  .Sft  ���������������_*i*4*Wt    <r j^*y_^w --.an-aH**1       .^m _Vr*H^-     *-.aa-^. ������r���������-_-  _    _-.  *-  ^ *-- _   ja>      -  l������nq^ rameci^i^oars, B&ckett .and-Mrsr-  - Abbott- to; be Ak charge.   Drawing., for  chest of linen proposed, -with   Mrs.  M.  Hagen as convenor. "    "  Report of hospital .oromlftee .'was  given, $10 having been sent to Creston  Ladies' Auxiliary to assist with purchasing supplies. At the next meeting a  demonstration on Singercreft -ioC.be,  given. 22 members were present, one  new member and one visitor. Tea hostesses were Mrs. Wood, Mrs. Wigen, Mrs  Packman and Mrs. SHngsby. Collection,  $1.25.  Afternoon enteptHininent was in  charge of Mrs. R. Ande-tad, Contest of  making most words out of valentine was  won by Mrs. E. Uri. Introduction iand  get acquainted was won by Mrs.- A.  Benedetti. Each member had a slip of  paper and the object was to speak to as  many people in the room as possible and  have them sign their names on the  paper. Music was supplied by a  phonograph, and an article on "Community portable cannery" was read.  wore at Mr. Husband's with the honors  going to Mrs: Dick Smith and Victor  Carr. Tonight Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Simister will be hosts to the members.*!  ::, "���������' COMEDY In. "Two  will  be presented by: the Canyon  Amateur Players at the  Community Hall  CANYON  Hoy  at 8.20 p. m. Prompt  - m  1  Under the  "Wcsnc'st's  aiiRpicGR  ot;���������';, Canyon  ��������� TTnoiriS^-n*!'' An������'vJlirvvi������������*- "  _._,^.4������1<������,.. __.���������t���������,..w .  Short Programme of'Musical,.:  ���������t;; Numbers, Recitations^ Sketches  :h"cAFBTFltM SUPPER-, :  ,     AtlmlHdlon to Coucort ...������������������������������������,._ ..I ima .i-.in..muuj_������,m'wju:ii,ii, m\mjBmmmmmmjjgm  , .'-^"w'A**'  fH7  IM  M  XHJi.S-^VJUE^: CisSS*  ?_K.:-;';������������i  s^  .Qreatert:-W  -*f-?_-     _-       tf     : ���������    at'    '--'7'_r"������7-    -���������'���������_"���������'���������'      ''_  rresn irdm m. oaraens  Tke World Wteat Situation  :s7:,;Revival: Of   .7;  the   Timber   Iwlustry  /..Year.'  ___i_ii..  "Pprosc-ui���������ig  ���������fnwWttVo    ^v^    -X_T,  Airram  Ca__a.d_-  'Will once again be busily engaged in ������eedino- their !a_tc!. . ,������.   thoughts, naturally will speed forward and they will ponder on the possibilities of the harvest that will result from their seeding-. But this year, probably  to a greater extent than ever before, their thoughts will not dwell oo much  upon, such aspects of the harvest as the number of bushels to the acre that  may be threshed, or the grade that will be obtained,���������important as these  always are,���������but, rather, upon the price that It may be possible for thern to  secure; that is, whether in the long run. they willreap a profit above the  costs of production for their season's hard work.  In volume of production, the wheat growers of Western Canada had a  good crop last year, nor was there much to complain about in the average  grade secured. True, some sections of this vast prairie country again suffered  from drought, but the area so affected was much smaller than in the preceding year. Nevertheless/disaster befell our wheat growers because the price  obtainable for wheat reached the lowest point in hundreds of years,���������far and  away below the cost to the farmer of producing the wheat. And as seeding  time approaches, there has been practically no betterment in prices. The prevailing price is still less than it.-will cost the farmer to produce the wheat.  Lake the weather; and so many other factors, the price of wheat is  something beyond the power of the farmer to control. He is forced to accept  the prevailing world price. Even the so-called sis cents a bushel preference  an the -Sritish market means little or nothing to him because he still must  sell in that market at the prevailing world price. The so-called preference  will not add a fraction of a cent to that pr.ee.  Under these circumstances, farmers,���������and everybody else,���������are interested  ia the world wheat situation, because it is that situation which will be the  price-fixing and controlling factor. W<_ propose, therefore, to present for the  information of readers of this column, certain facts and figures compiled by  Donald M. Marvin, Economist, for tne Royal Bank of Canada, which were  made public on February i. *  First. "World shipments of wheat since August 1, 1S32, were the smallest  in ten years. Shipments to the Orient were relatively large, but other coun-  uraes took only moderate amounts, axxd saipmex-is to Europe were very light,  as the result of the iecord crops harvested in many European coutnries last  year. Notwithstanding -this situation, Canada exported a large volume, sup-  paying more than one-half of all the wheat shipped from all wheat exporting  countries.  Second. The reason why Europe took only moderate quantities of wheat  during the last half of 1932 is accounted for hy the fact that bumper crops  were harvested there in 1932, and new high records in wheat production were  established in Germany, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Greece, Holland, Scandinavia  and Czecho-Slovaka, while France produced 65,000,000 bushels more than in  1931. As a result Western Europe produced 180,000,000 bushels more than in  the previous year .In order to dispose of these supplies, tariffs, quotas, and  other restrictions on wheat imports/ were sugstantlally increased. On the  other hand, Russia and the Danubian countries had smaller crops and practically no -wheat to export.  Third. In 1S32, owing to unfavorable conditions, wheat production in  the United States dropped 175,000,000 bushels compared with 1931, and was  150,000,000 bushels below the five-year average. But, while the TJ.S. thus  raised only about sufficient for its own use, it still had a large carry-over  frOiu uxevious years. The Australian crop showed ������������ 5ri'������*'=������*,������ r* iT-r^i*- ''���������<������'_  000,000 bushels, and Argentine an increase of practically������the same amount.  Fourth. Canada's big crop last year, added to its carry-over from previous years, gave us total wheat supplies for the period August 1, 1932, to  July 31, 1933, of some 566 million bushels. Of this, 125 million bushels are  required for domestic purposes, leaving 441 million bushels for export. Of  this latter amount, 140 million bushels have already been shipped, thus  leaving about 300 million bushels to sh'p before the end of July, or to be  carried over. Broomhall, the British expert, estimates that another 180  million bushels will be exported by Canada, leaving a carry-over on August  1st next of around 120 million bushels, or from 15 to 20 million bushels  less than a year ago. _,  Now. as to present and future prospects. The condition of the winter  wheat crop in the United States was, on December 1st last, officially reported as the lowest since 1863. Australia is selling much of her wheat in the  Orient. Wheat importing countries will, however, require about 82 million  bushels less In 1032-33 than was the case in 1931-32. European imports have  been restricted in the first half of the present crop year in order to expedlto  the disposal of the domestic supplies created by tho bumper crops already  referred to. It is to be, expected that Europe's demands will be much heavier  between, now and July 31 next.  On the other hand, tlie'total surplus of wheat available for export is  more than ample to meet all requirements. Supplies in tho Southern Hemisphere arc about tho same as last year. Heavy stocks are still held In Canada and the U.S. Russia nnd the Danubian countries aro, however not in a  position to export in tho same volume as In previous yrars. winter v'^������t  crops havo suffered In Europe as well as in the U.S. although it Is too parlv  to estimate tho ultimata outturn. ��������� '  ^���������07:7JForiester.;'. Believes'.'' J_ast  77:i7-v^s7liMarl5ed Low-,' Ebb'.;777,..7'" 77  ���������:.;:*^i^l_s'|pf.-logs in: the water} and  lumber slwcks in mill yards are now  :^aJler:::t_-Sn7^hey"'have,: been at any  'time:'during^the, last three years, and  any improyexne;nt in business conditions7 v_iU7 :^an immediate activity  in log^glrig:land milling to fill orders,"  said a statement on the timber industry of thJs district by A. -E. Parklow,  district forester, at tho annual meat-  ing of the Prince Rupert chamber of  commerce, -7.- ;:    ..  "Yard stocks of poles which were  large at the beginning of 1930 have  been drawn: on gradually for two  years with little or no replenishment.  Telephone; telegraph and power lines  depreciate at the same rate, whether  business is good or not, and the time  is near when extensive repairs and  replacements will be necessary if the  lines are to be maintained. Similiar-  iy the railways, which had large  stocks of these on hand at the end of  1929, have purchased very few since  that time, and must soon order large  replacements to maintain their lines.  "From every angle there is reason  to anticipate that 1932 marked the  low ebb of the timber industry in this  district and that 1933 should show  at least a partial return to normal  activity."  Jn������l���������f  Indoor Gardening  Interest These Days Is Centering On  "HHP . in Hb mmm  Any little soreness in the throat grows rapidly worse if  neglected. Crush some tablets of Aspirin in sc__ic 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-MARX REG. IK CANADA  The season for indoor gardening is  here! From now until the time when  Spring actually arrives, countless  Canadians will spend hour after hour  pouring over the brilliantly illustrated pages of the seed catalogues, hoping for an early thaw and tasting,  mentally, of the delights which come  to jaded appetites with the appearances of the first fresh vegetables of  the year.  Then, there is the fun of planning  the flower plot, an important first  step and one which is best undertaken at this season of the year well  in advance of the time when home  gardeners can* actually take to the  yard with shovel, hoe* rake and trowel.. Flower >. gardens, well planned  ahead of the planting season, usually  present the inost beautiful arrangement of colors, more orderly arrangement as to height of the various  plants and an assortment of varieties  which bloom in succession so that the  garden is never without flowers.  The annual catalogue of A. E. McKenzie Company, Ltd., whose headquarters are Brandon, has just been  mailed to customers throughout the  prairie provinces. It contains all of  the standard and reliable varieties  which have'been grown in Canada  successfully in past seasons and, in  addition, includes a large number of  new varieties which, according to  tests, are thoroughly adaptable to the'  Canadian soil and climate and will  add further variety to garden crops.  Included is a, Sand Cherry, a juicy,  blue fruit, used for pie's, jams and  preserves. The small tree, or bush,  on which it grows is hardy and has  been especially bred for adaptability  to Canadian conditions.  This is the second year McKenzie  catalogue has listed commercial offering of Crested Wheat Grass, which is  expected to solve, in large measure,  the feed problem of-western Canada,  because of its hardiness and its resistance to drought.  To inspire interest in the World's  Grain.' Exhibition and Conference,  Which is scheduled for Regina, \ July  24 to August 5, the Company announces in its catalogue two Contests in which $5,215 in cash prizes  will be awarded for letters relating  to tho Exhibition, for prcdctlons of  total attendance* and so on.  Devise Artificial Heart  literary Tribute To Laiy Nicotine  Poets   and   Prose   Writers   Express  Mankind's Debt To Good  ���������w. _- _   J.UUSCCO  Since the day when Sir John Hawkins, Ralph Lane, Governor of Virginia; Sir Francis I>rake and Sir  Vv alter Raleigh introduced and popularized smoking tobacco in England,  tobacco has formed, the inspiration  of literary men and artists.  King James I., is said7-to.' have  voiced early-objection to^snaOlcibg, re-  ftl__.*^_5r      4-*+.      T*<_i*TVitf "'   V>i������_  ���������. ������*ao*'*'T*������"* ���������"' +*"v      V_ir*.  _  _ii_>_____.*" ���������,-*_* IJC/_i-_._t. -L_.X-7������   .      _L_ta_J *-* --a* * -    4-l-������ u*-.  "use-fas a chimney," but despite his_  royal prejudices, smoking became  popular in England and, indeed,  throughtout Europe. Poets, "prose  .writers and philosophers from the sixteenth century on have extolled its  beneficience and acknowledged the  comforting solace of the "blessed  weed." ..".-'',  In modern days among those who  found a congenial theme in tobacco  have been Sir James Barrie, the novelist and playwright, whose tender  whimsicalities have made him a beloved figure in English letters where-  ever English is spoken and read.  "My Lady Nicotine" will remain a  classic of its kind.  Rudyard Kipling, the Poet of Empire, creator of "Kim'* and "Soldiers  Three," devoted several famous verses  to the cigar: ��������� " -'  "Open the old cigar box,  "Give me a Cuba stout,  "For ways are running crossways,  "And Maggie and I are out.  "A million surplus Maggies  "Are willing to bear the yoke;  "And a woman is only a woman,  "But a good cigar Is a smoke."  One of tho most enthusiastic of  modern eulogies on cigars comes from  the mouth of a character In Thomas  Mann's novel, "Tho Magic Mountain."  "With a good cigar in his mouth a  man is perfectly safe, nothing can  touch him���������literally. It's just like  lying on the bench. "When you He on  the beach, why you lie on,/the beach*  don't you. You don't, require anything  olso in tho lino of work or amusement, either."  Puzzle For Pawnbroker  Wedding Dress Fawned Forty -Tears  Ago Awaits Owner  ���������sxru ���������i.   i~   i-    -u-������������������__.    ���������������    ���������     _-;:���������^_  ��������������� ��������� uai,    is>    iv    ucvuuic    v������_    c_     w cuuiu^  dress which has been in pawn 40  years, during'which period the interest was paid regularly, is being dis-  cvisserf. "hu 'OswT-'brokers of __ondo_*_  ""��������� Suddenly the payments have ceased, and pawnbrokers have been unable to��������� trace the owner. The shop  where ifc first was pledged quit business-*rri������ny years ago; but the dress  was trass-ferred to-'another establishment and the interest payments continued. It is now held by Robertson's  Ltd. The woman who pawned it never returned to see it. The dress, ones  bright and fashionable with its trailing skirt of black, its green bodice  stiffened with whale-bone, and its  green . leg-of-mutton sleeves, has  grown old and faded, and now is unwanted.  KERVOUS  ST-MEM  _r    ' '*'* ���������'  __ai_e Mjyaia j__������ Jr������n_oa__x w  Vegetable Compouncl  "laU-k ko nerroua It aeema as thoiiftttl  ahould fly" . . . "My nenres aro all ou  ed_.o" ... "I wlah I ware dead" . . .  bow often havo w* hoard these erprea-  ato-ta from soma woman who has become  ao tired and tun-down that her nerves  can no lonfter stand the strain.  No woman should allow _i_fie_f .-_>  drift Into thla condition if she can nel_������  nero-lf. Sh������ should ftive Lydla K. Pink-  iuun'a Veaetable Compound a trial. For  B--_rly sixty yeans women Slave tudren thla  wonderful tonic to &Ive them ronew-dl  a.-������n&t_t and vlj_or. . .  9$ out of ever/ 10. wumoa wuo report)  to us say that they ara bonbAtad by thiai  ���������nedU_iu.e. Buy ia bottlo from your <Bru&<*  flint today a . . and watch tho xesulta*  Ko Use For It  Lady of tho House: "Why don't you  go to work ? Don't you know that tt,  roiling stone gathers no moss?"  Tramp: "Madam, not to evade your  question-at all, but merely to obtftia  Information, may I ask of what practical utility Is moss to a.man In my  condition V*  ���������**.��������������� v*Vm.*.ii.ymt#,i  More than 3ISO00,G0O tons of products were shipped from Argentina  __������ the first 10 months of 1932.  Oil has boon found in Austria, the  googmphlcn! formation rencmbllng  that In Texnji.  _j6_be_s wSa 55_i__5]3 _n_v_5_r Dfy(af___rQ  Tir^d Out After Doing fllousework  Mrs. Konry Enncli,- Murlol Lalce, Alto.,  writoBi���������<������I.nHfc fall I had bnd palno arcund my  iiourc, mid oach morning, after doing a little  -Lous-oworkj X ooomod to got dizzy and tfool all  tirod out.  Soolng that Milbuwi������o Hoatt and N'wvo PIMb  were B������od for these troubloa l aottt for a bos.  And nfr,������r ti-klnw tlio Pills for a few days I  felt a whole lot bottor. 8in������������ thon I luivo had  no rAtuvn of tho dJuty Bpolla and naino around  tho heart." '  .qSwJKf aala kl ail Ara* and ������#������*r*l *ln^r mfj nr> on!y ^ Tm t> UiXiXiXZl C^ UXf  Remarkable Ilesults Hayo Been Reported By''Moscow'Doctors  It is reported from Moscow that  two doctors of the Institute for Blood  Transfusion, havo dovlsod an '"wrtifl-  clal heart", with whlclx very rcmarlc-  abloi roifiiiiitH hnvfl been nohlevbd In'bn-  owiLiona on dogs. With ftfl help they  succood-d in restoring' the- symptoms  of life to tho complotp organism oif a  dog. The surgeon then carried .out a  series of operations on the lioarts of  living dogs with tho help of the ''artificial heart," tho real heart being put  out of action tor'four and a hull inin-  tucaJ The succoas waa ouch, It IsTre-  portod, that It Is now posalblo to hopo  that similar oparatlorm on the luimun  hoart for diseases.'wow conaidcredi-S"  curable may become posalblo.  Egypt's One Paper Mill  The electric niotori- of modorh bat-  tlnnhlps have the energy of," a rallildii  men.  Located    In    Alexandria    Produces  Cardboard For Olguretto Boxes  There is but a single paper mill in  Egypt.lt is located In Alexandria.and  produces a cardboard for making clg-  aretto boxes, for which there is a substantial demand in that country. It  uses waatepaper and rags obtained  locally. Only forty-six tons of pulp  for paper making woro importod in  1031. There is a project on foot for  tlio construction of a paper mill primarily intended to use raw local materials in tho^shapo of certain kinds  of vogotation, but for tlio production  of this bettor grades of paper und  newsprint Is would appear nocesoary  to tioc imported woodpulp.  cw^SS  H*outtt.ce with  ICQJbS  Ua:  ,OI'iN,1"-;M'E'N^i  jbll-tcrlntj -  1 ������i  V  sf."XI rl ���������)  luduHw.ullsatilon oontinuod to  iu lm_-ortanco in South ahlna.  _*d|e.  T  '    I  4  i  :.-];  w..������'������������  ������s_y _g-wr_a  '_L'J_U_J  'TV  JLVJ-J V  ��������� li'iar  JL__W������#  a  ^PtJ^^^iSfc^l'^uLf';:  fJK HISS"II I Wl  _#>  -_���������  -ili^iiiiii  Defiines Mc? As "Ruthless"  ���������*-.  'EXP__ORATIVEM.?������E!L_mATJ_V  Miarni. Fla.���������A gunman __.fired.. ;a  etreacdTof ��������� b__tle-_pin_o' Hhe- party" of  President-Elect Franklin- ^Roosevelt,  wounding JKaybr- Anton.- Cer-malc- of  ChTcag^, ~land:':_ouf "others," but" Mr.  RopieVelt was' unhurt." * "i %"r -"���������' ���������'  A* 'man* giving the ��������� name of Joe  Zingara of New'York* was held as  the shooter. Robert H. Gore, Chicago  friend of Mr. Roosevelt, quoted the  assailant as saying: "I kiii ail presidents, kill all officers." His shots hit  also JMlra. Joe Gtiii of .Miami: William * ,   ^ * " - I   UllO       1U1UUWC  Sinno tt* of fhib cityt-Russel Caldwell,,  a boy, and Miss Margaret Krews of |  Newark, N.J.  Mayor Cermak was hit in the chest.  The bullet pierced the body and came  out his back. Little hope for his 1'fe  is held. The Chicago mayor -was about  20 feet from tbe automobile of Mr.  Roosevelt in Bayfroat Park, and was  approaching the machine.  % Startled and. momentarily stunned  by. the firing- close to his car, Rocser  yelt -waved to the crowd and shouted  "I am all riglit," as he was hurriedly driven away, through the confusion, bearing Cermak to a hospital.  The shooting an-T screams of the victims created momentary pandemonium. Quiet was quickly restored, however.  Mrs. W. P. Cross of Miami, struck}  the shooters' arm as he let go with  the fifth shot and shoved his elbow  into the air. James W. Galloway of  this city, and a policeman overpowered the man and shackled him to a  car.'- :.. -.:.  Mr. Roosevelt had just concluded  ������g^n_r.ing from "Ms automobile, standing in Bayfront Park, and had sat  down when the shooting opened.  Orderly crowds surrounded the city  police station where the would-be as  sassin was taken.  : The jail was just across the street  from the railway station.where Roosevelt's train had awaited him.  Bystanders _said_ihe prisoner, spoke,  _cii__ a dscided foreisrn accent. Mr.  Roosevelt, at the hospital, went to  the bed of each of the victims before  going to the yacht of Vincent Astor  to spend the night.  . The shooting turned a day of happiness for Roosevelt into one of tragedy. Only three hours before he had  cruised into port here on the J  yacht, tanned and jovial from his fishing cruise.  While deeply moved by the incident  he was unruffled. He showed no excitement as his car sped ay/ay from  the scene. :^',j^' ''  Gore said he heard the shooter ex-  clam as jie was overpowered: ' 'Well;  I ^t'Qfiifek." ���������;;:        ."  Charge Made Against Great Britain  Before IKS. Senate Finance  Committee  . Washington.���������A "ruthless policy"  by Great Britain to drive down gold  dollar prices in an effort to win war  debt  cancellation   or   reduction' was  wa^v4.^^-VM     rj-^/AVA*^     VUV      V*li������  .VU     ���������L4������������_t_r_*_~iJ    ������^\,������_,E  ate. finance committee by Rene Leon,  of New; York,    formerly    "technical  adviser to the House of Representative Coinage" committee'. I  He  said  that through  the British  cxoliftrui'P   fmialis'.aiirm   fund  for   1>U-'-  chasing gold currencies in the open  market, Great Britain had "the control of dollar exchange and consequently the control of U.S. prices."  "That which Britain would not for  *���������������������������.*���������_...#. ....A-   0*.*\vw*      TT ^S  she -"Practices ever" _n__v_i_e yvM* _J.??i  ���������>*%.<,  ' ,.^*W J^^J  'Am.  I  with disastrous Consequences to every  phase of our economy," Leon said,  "Every man, woman and child in this  ?%Sco  Appro?es Tribiriial llaii  B_?_������  I-V  vn.v.  It is understood that the British  Government proposes to send to the  United States this month an expert  country is the victim of this ruthless j "explorative"    delegation   to    confer  policy."  "Debt cancellation Is avowedly Britain's immediate objective, because,"  Leon continued, "if U.S. can be saddled with the debts, U.S. inddst-y  must foot the bill through future  taxes."  Adoption By Senate's Railway Committee" Is OnSy Tentative  Ottawa, Ont.���������The senate railway  committee,:without a recorded vote,  put the stamp of approval on the  ���������clause ia the new railway leglslation  setting up-an arbitral tribunal to  render decisions in the event of disputes _hat might &-is������ between the  Canadian National and Canadian Pacific Companies in future co-operative  efforts.  Although this committee had previously g^ne through practically the  whole of the bill and prepared it for  a report to the senate, all amendments relating to the proposed arbitral tribunal were only tentatively  adopted pending a final decision as  to whether or not any such tribunal  would be set up.  Only three members of the committee opposed the tribunal. They were  Senators James Murdock, John Stan-  field and F. L. Beiqu. Senator Mur-  ''_fi'al^������f'������  .g%!gi,.y.ij|jiM^|Ljj p^4^y::Myjl-lfIfa -  w _r^Br8-T_ a_rT_r':K_t'H|i_^H  __ _fc_ *3 _��������� *_��������� :__r-_M'_M ___'*  i-Uri. 9 a  l_Ls  wlth the United States authorities on I dock moved an amendment that in  WarTDebts. Sir N. P. Warren Fisher, place o������ an arbitral tribunal, set up  above, will probably be  included  in ' by the act. the disputing companies  the delegat'on.  Disburses-ei-ts For Relief  Canada   Has   Already   Paid   Eleven  Million For Present Fiscal Tear  House Discusses Coart  Immiuiity For Isdiass  could set up conciliation boards. The  motion -was lost 14 to 3.  Subsequently all the amendments  and clauses respecting the operations  of theg^tribunai:,:.'"tentatively,', adopted,  were confirmed.      '   7 -  r_i  _?_-.. IF  neafor Yeregui  Suggested   Changes   To   Indian   Act'  Arouse Storm Of Disapproval  Ottawa, Ont.-7-The House of Corn-  Ottawa, Ont.���������The   Dominion   _____' mons spent two hours 6Usc-_-srajg-',-t'S'-p^  so far disbursed about $11,000,000 on ' official   wards^���������the   Indians.      When! Leniency To Leader  relief for the present fiscal, year. Of   Hon.   T. G. Murphy, Minister of the in-|     Brilliant,. B.C.���������"The    Union     of  this amount $8,000,000 has been for ��������� teridr,  introduced  a  bill  to   appoint | Youths  of  Community  Doukhobors"  Show  Ottawa, Jpnt^rrpustoms and e-ccise  i revenue of Cai-ada shows a jdecreage  of' 514,S56,������24'^for'" the . elapsed 10  months of the present fiscal year a3  compared with'the corresponding period- last year. -The 10-month period  ended with January 31.  - Figures issued through the department of national revenue reveal that  a net total of $58,991,628 was collected in customs duties during the 10-  month period just ended, a decrease  of 527.261,477, compared to the cor-  respunuitig  perlud c������ ssusi yew wlieii  586;253,105.  In the excise tax field collections  recorded an increase of $20,932,646  as compared with the 10-month period of a 'vear s^o*  Increased sales tax, etc.. produced  $68,330,567 during the 10 months just  ended, as compared with $47,397,920  in the 10 months last year.  Excise duties are- down $8,523,802  to $33,173,117, as compared with $41,-  69&,920 in the 10 months ended January .31; 1932.  The amount realized from Income  tax during- the 10 nioiitha:Just'ended  wsu_ $50,009,774 or $101,421 less than  during- the 10 Jtoonths last year.  Total customs and excise revalue  during the 10 months jus-Tended was  $161,274,788.  direct  relief,  "l'he  accoudt^ ,������r.   _*te-  I^.yal Canadian Mounted Police con- ' today delivered a three-barbed  pro-  quently delayed and the estimate is ! stables as Indian truant omcers and ' test to Canadian authorities against  that the relief for the year ending  March 31 next will cost the federal  treasury $25,000,000. The cost for the  year before was about $48,000,000.  make  other   changes  to  the  Indian   pending deportation of Peter Veregln  Act, he  aroused  a storm  of disapproval and opened a wide discussion.  The broad subject of the legal re-  The total number receiving  relief \ sponsibillty of Indians was introduced  last nionth represented a high record   by several members, who claimed it  of 1.357.562. While the number of un- j was illogical for a red man to be im-  employed receiving relief was great- ! mune from court action when operat-  - j er in the present fiscal years than in j ing an autoznohile on the highways.  II.,  monarch of all Canada's  15,000  Doukhobors,   as   Veregin   -waited   at  case   before  Mr.   Justice   Humphrey  Meiiish.   '.,;. . " '' :.  The Doukhobor. youths, all Canadian-horn, sent one message to Prime  Minister R.B. Bennett that ended:  "Be   lenient.,   otherwise   our  welfare  Canada's Third Best Market  the   year  previous,  the   cost  to  the;'     A. W. Neill, (Ind., CoKiox-Alberni)  Dominon will be less because most   asserted he knew bf a case in which   wilt lie upon your conscience  of the-money this year isfor direct j a white man had been run down by |     Hon. Wesley  A. Cordon,  Minister  relief instead of asisted public works. Un Indian. Because, the Indian was a' of Immigration,    was    petitioned    to  ,- nnv*** total  numhoa.  ronoi.n*n2- r_nrf   ward of^the goveramen*", the iniured   stoo  Vereerin's   deportation  and   Mr.  is approximately 13 per cent, of the   man could get ho ^redress. Also, as   Justice   Mellish   was   informed   in  a"  Exports To   Holland    Totalled    93.6,-  907,307 During 1932  Ottawa,   Ont.���������Apart   from.     tlie  ! United   Kingdom   and   the   United  States, Canada's best market in 1932  was the Netherlands. Exports to Holland totalled   $16,907,307,    compared  with $13,572,765 in 1931 and $10,313,-  449 in 1930. Agricultural and vegetable products made up the bulk of the  exports,  the bureau of statistics reports.  Another  ^European     country    to  total population.  7Mignto Tunis  Mbire People Going From Dominions  :t(7g7      Tb':Uh_ted"KIngd������ni'77;'. ' '' ::  7*__ohdpn, Eng.���������The Course of empire migration has turned. For the  first time in"hlstpr'y, more people arc  now entering the United Kingdom  from the Dominions than are emigrating from tho United Kingdom to  the Dominions.  Figures submitted In the House of  Commons by J. R. Thomas, secretary  for the Dominions, show an inward  balanco for the nine months ending  September 30, 1S32, of 2S,03d, made  up ua X"i>llows:  Canada, with Newfoundland, 17,-  644.  AiiHtralla, 3,847.  Kcw Zealand, 1,641.,  South  Africa, 2,002,  Japan's Withdrawal Fromf  League Is AaticiDaied I������he h'sfaways was subject to provm-  __s^fe������w     ao    luiiiviuuivu ( eiaj lai^ |md me authoritles couZd re_  fuse^ him a license  if it was  found  he was causing persons injury.  Opposition to the blanket appoint-  the Indian received- no punishment, " third' telegram; "The late ol ir'eZvi  he. would feel at liberty to go out Veregin is linked with the fate of  and do the same thing again. j 15,000 people and every harsh treat-  Mr. Murphy said an Indian using   ment  given  him  is   reflecting   upon  us ail. If Peter Veregin is deported  Has Ceased Negotiations With Geneva  Iii Manchurian Dispute  Tokyo, Japan.-���������Japan has served  notice it has ceased negotiations with  the League of Nations in the Manchurian dispute, but its anticipated  withdrawal, from League membership  was not expected for about a month.  The Tokyo Stock Exchange was  closed and those of Osaka and Mago-  ya also were shut down, owing to a  severe slump in prices, caused by indications of increasing anti-Japanese  sentiment at Geneva;  It was learned on high authority  tho .government feels withdrawal  from the league, -would be the turning point in the empire's history.  ment of officers of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police as ttuant officers  V7_3 so strong that that,-'. particular  clause was allowed to stand over.  it will be great injustice.'  Cumbersome Procedure  Halts Forced Sales  Berlin, permany.���������President Von  Hlndenburg has signed an emergenc;:  decree extending a moratorium oh  mortgaged estates and farms to the  fai-ms to the entre roich to provide a  breathing spell until October 31,  Says Board Of Directors Could Accomplish More Than Legislators  Ottawa,   Ont.���������Parliamentary   efficiency  experts   cast   a-critiqal   oyc  over the House   of ; Commons   and  agreed its procedure was cumbersome  and expensive but in a three-hour discussion could not agree on a solution.  An ordinary    board    of    directors  vould  accomplish    more    in    three  .veeks than parliament accomplished  "n three months exclaimed Peter Mc-  Glbbon Con. Muskoka), when introducing  a  resolution J to   establish  a  committee   to   oonsitler  bverihaullng  parliament customs,  War Splits Coim.ries  Colombia Has Broken Off Diplomatic  Relations With Peru  Bogota, Colombia.���������Colombia acted  to break off diplomatic relations with  Peru as a result of'the beginning of  open warfare in the long threatening  fight for possession of Letlcia, upper  Amazon, gateway to the Atlantic  Ocean.  The Colombian foreign office handed passports to the personnel of the  Peruvian legation here.  (In diplomatic usage the arbitrary  handing of passportH to diplomats of  a foreign natton means the breaking  off of diplomatic relations).  Lima* Peru.���������Peruvian military  forces claim to be still holding their  positions in the disputed Letlcia territory after the first clash with a  Colombian flotilla that came 2,000  miles up the Amazon river to reassert  control over the area.  wi_i���������~- there _a e_ growx���������ig ___^o_w __���������  Belgium. It is the next important  market to that of Holland. Last  year exports to Belgium totaUecl in  value $14,948,482 compared with ������14,-  387,271 in 1931, and $15,175,985 In'  1930. Although in 1930 the value was  greater than in 1932, the volume last,  year was much larger, prices being  considerably lower than they were  then.  A Long Sleep  Chicago Wofnaii Has Slumberetl _6*or  More Than Year  Chicago.���������Three hundred and sixty-  five days and nights without a known  moment of consciousness, 27-year-  old Patricia Magulre has slumbered  ~a puzzle to physicians.  Just a year ago, a doctor was called by an anxious Oak Park family.  They could not arouse Patricia, suffering from sleeping sickness.  All doctors have been able to do  has been to keep up her physical  strength by forced feedings of nourishing liquids. The procedure will be,  it was said, continued nursing���������and  watchful, prttyful waiting.  Bi-iTAiN'S- NEW.SUBMAI-INIQ   CJC>MM__N'CES ' SKA 'UWAI-S  Kcu Beer Kedr.c^ S Rate  Improved  ColleotlpnM  nnd   iCuonamy  , Programme Paved Way 7  Rod Deer, Alta.���������Civic; nuthoiUios  lutvb kept their promise to Rod boor  ''taxpayers. ��������� '��������� ��������� ^  :���������   ��������������������������� ���������' ������������������'���������  ; Council voted to roduco tho tax  rate from 41 millH to 41 mills for 1,033  .requlremonts, Lho flrut reduction oyor  mado in tho- tax rato in, tho city's  hlHtovy. An economy programme and  Improved  tax  collections   paved  tlio  , way for tho reduction* leaving tho  tiitji iu a first rato ilnunclal situation,  1 '.____*',!���������-,'."'?"'-"'."'.' ..���������-.'i'L'?j-.!v^".'?r."'v>.v.-.*_?."���������'.���������.'.'..'jii-;  W.     JV.     U.     lll������-5  tfllM  ludian Trust Fund  Ottawa, Ont.���������-In five provincci. of  Canada the Indian trust fund has  been greatly augmented since i-������20*  according to an answer given in the*  House of Commons today by Hon. T.  G. MmpUy, Minister of lho Ialc__Gi".  The largest increaso is in Alberta  where tho trust fund in 1920 stood ut  $1,641,524. It is now $3,036,009. Soa-  katchewaa decreased from $1,047,862  lo $1,780,401.  ,^f-laii������i^iia  JJero wo aoo t.hV'^'.nrgoon,"   latest addition to tho British Navy, gliding out of Qilllngluim Harbor for tho  communcjoineht"'of hot' ������oa trlaln.  She is. tlio  rojmlt of uctehc of the,boat bvainig in the 8arvioo, nnd is expected to  4-uL ux* a fc"J<-������d .u'iuw  for upccUl _i-_d  diving reliability. [',...'.  ���������,.,,',,..New, A.!*' .Mill! Service 77,  Ottawa* pnt?���������Inauguration of a  regular air mail servlco botw<^en Big  River, Basic, and Ilo a La Croaao,  Rnaki, by way of ^ Green Lake and  Boauval was announced tpdoy by the  ppat ofllce department. The aorvico  will start operation on or about  March ,107":.  Prlcoa of diamonds are. again rl?i-  lng, according to kSports recolved at  fJanth African diamond maric������-t*i������.    ^ B__M-aa_aW-HE9-Vl_-_~-_aaaa___B-lS  _J^-=s%^i^.^7._VW<j������M;rHf.f<ii iWn.T,i������raWafr|iiit m__,-w.������,^v  .7'^'.  TJiJS DKJKSiOJM   JUfi-VlJ-flf'  !:H__-'  1}  (>^)^'tett^_l_)_fy|^������������_������  a".  5_  faiiiiiiifi  _S  I  t_  %  SB'S  S  ������  s  s  ii  as,  ������*  u  i  i  3  I  *"r PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  You help yourself when you serve yourself.     You choose  more wisely.   Bargains are found every day by the  thrifty who serve themselves.    Browse around at  the Imperial.  v^tiirri^af anf-   UAnflnii ^n&������*g������_ic_  wjiueuaf c___u  iwiuilliof d|JDiiId!d  _3  _H  m\  \  ������  all for  .ia  f^JP/^ftTh    3-Pouod tin, nnd  t~_n.f_93_.������_F, "EVEN-C_JT" pie plate  PEARS, 2's, real value   ROLLED OATS, Mx^o-n.sacks.sack     .24  BUTTER, IMPERIAL GROCETERIA    .3  lbs  .79     S  i  SARDlNESg ^'s, Brunswick  PILCHARDS, ^ABOB  ^CS A &    WITCH HAZEL  **v^_s*^> and Soap Doll  5 tins  2 tins  5 for  69c  .25  .19  .24  \  i  i      Fresh and complete stock of Tobaccos and Cigarettes  ���������!___..*>..*-___.  _^__-*._a_���������kaA_M_aaM^_B-_a������-_-L_k_____i  ��������� _-a_l*\gaTli>__ha_tfc_stiB  -_-k-_A^-__-A--W-. A-A.- A.-a_k_A-A. A-.-^^ft-^,. A*.,  ___ ��������� aft i ifc  t   I hey --.now it Dtiu cays to  uy GOOD  GOAL  Our patrons are not only"penny wise"���������they are "ton  wise/" too.    They know that real fuel economy is never L  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. i  DFCTftM   s m  m       a_V   ���������������-������    ___,-i   t-_       -a���������   ml        _i   _���������  ������ KAJia^iT^-r-'-r _nr  5    -UlilVB    S_sEf_  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  1  ������  \  LETTERS TQ THE EDITOR  Correction  Editor Review;      u  Sir,���������Regarding the announcement of  the death of Albert Brunham. he is survived by his widow (residing temporarily in Creston) and son, Raymond, both  of Vancouver. Also his father and  mother of Dunsfold, Surrey. England,  where deceased was born* Other members of the family are Harry in Australia;  Flora, Guildford,, Surrey; George, in  China; Mrs. David Pauglin, in Wales;  Capt. Percy, Liphook, Surry; Mrs.  Trevor Preece, Croydon, England;  Arthur, Be .knock**"'. India; Ernest and  Pauline, Dunsfard, Surrey. Deceased  was born June 11,1880, and was in his  5Srd year They pgm? t,o. Ssska t .fee���������--*?  in the spring of 1910. As soon as he was  recovered from his operation he was to  return to his family in Vancouver.  MRS. ALBERT BRUNHAM.  Ga������awa������������ Gify  Chas. Pipe is now employed with the  road crew working at highway improvements near Goatfelll  The children very, much enjoyed the  St. Valentine party given in both rooms  of the school Tuesday afternoon of last  week, to which all the youngsters of the  district were invited. The attendance  was large.  Miss Frances Knott, who has been  heme for a couple of weeks, has returned  to her duties at the hospital at "Creston*  Roy Browell has caught on wit'., his  truck on the gravel haul at the road  betterments in the Alice Siding  district  Mrs. A. Wickholrn. who has been a  patient at Cranbrook hospital for the  past month, arrived home on  Wednes  day last and is recovering nicely from a-  rather serious operation. 7  The beat-ever variety concert at  popular prices of admission is what  Canyon Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  promises for Wednesday night, March  1st, at the community,-" hall, with the  curtain at 8.30 prompt. One of the  features will be the dramatic comedy  offering, "Miss Molly." in two acts  which will be presented by Canyon  Amateur Players under the direction of  G. E. VanAck-ran. In the cast will be  Mrs: Roy Browell, Misses Edna Hickey  and Mary Goodwin * and Mrs. Niblow,  along with Glen Messenger and L. Rows,  most cf whom made- such success last year  of "Deacon Dubbs." The best of the  local talent will be heard in vocal and  instrumental musical members as well as  literary offerings. In connection with  the entertainment the auxiliary ladies  will serve a cafeteria supper. The admission to the concert is 25 and 10 cents.  means of telling the group of 27 old-  timers who participateaf in the affair how  genuinely grateful he is for the splendid  remembrance. The; : satisfaction experienced by Bob is shared equally by  all the old timers who have always found  him an able exponent of the basic  principles of the old timers') confession of  faiths ������������������ . s, 7r,7.-,r^;:7 t ���������"'  Vic, Mawson announces, he will have  purebred White Leghorn setting eggs for  sale commencing March 1st. Get his  prices before buying elsewhere.  jass������ _   h b   e- sn_, ^fc _   b  r*__J������ iwPi-i  ^a*������B   Sl\i*_������   1  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVALk Minister.  SUNDAY. FEB. 26  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Koiy" Coininumoij.  11 a.m.. Matms and Holy Communion,  MARE ESTRAY  Came to M7 Ranch, Kitchener, about  December 10, 1932, one sorrel mare,  weighs about 800 lbs., white face, blind  in one eyp. Owner can have same on  proving property and paying expenses,  O. H. PERKINS, Kitchener. B.C.  _vh'A-_i '-'.'B-f ono if in it  vnuu iiugjiiiieifCL  Old Timers* Presentation  A pi esentation affair where the recipient was 100 per cent, taken by surprise  was the meeting of the Old Timers on  Saturday night at which pioneer Bob  Walmsley got the surprise of a lifetime  when, during proceedings. President F.  V. Staples asked him to please rise, and  then proceeded to read an appropriately  worded address expressing the fine  qualities of the recipient as an allround  citizens with the actual presentation  being completed on adjournment to Old  Bob's shack where, during the owner's  absence at the gathering, other old  timers had been busy installing a  Marconi electric radio and equipping alt  the electric light drops with shades to  the extent that the pioneer hardly-  recognized the quarters. The address,  the radio and the electrical equipment  was so thoroughly appreciated that Bob  v/as pntirely unable to adequately ex  press his heartfelt thanks and takes this Shoe  and   Harness  Reoairinst  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction  i f.^-n ������aj ���������>���������������'������  ������   ������   _��������� ly.^i m 'wwrn <m'<vw  -<vvw*  ^5^^ ^S^^S^S^X^fc^^^^S^M  m  ���������>#.*  y*  Used when Soap is not suitable  ftt ~  wm  HERE I   BARGAINS!    LAST CHANCE BARGAINS!    COME!  GET >EM  Boys1 Aviator Gaps  In Black, Brown and Red  .,'  ,' reSlbbys���������- -  19^  Only 12 pair  Men's Overall Pants  Sizes 42-44.    Heavy weight.   I  ._^,..7':,GET^YOURS- e...--   '^\  BOYS'  Cotton Jersey Sweaters  s All^i2fe^aREAI_ BUYS  as in the washing of fine fabrics, delicate cloths, silk hose, and much  .    "sed in the arts for this purpose.      Just steep a quarter of a package in ,.���������,.  &_**   tw.������ P'nts of bot water; when cool, strain, and use the infupion; wash the . D  /���������"P*    silk hose or fabric in the liquid. f������%  _* ���������     ���������   ' W  V- ma sM  S  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE %  \������ TI-1BJ   REXALL  STORE ?������  W GEO. II. KELLY O  More   Days  The Beginning  of the End!  ^ _&.-.__._.___._.._"-__���������������__.__, _j_k*  aatBiaaial- i ftl_l_fc_aa_-L---U  n aa_aJ__._<W_,_f*_.  \  nenty of Gosnforfing Heat  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't afford  to he without a good supply of  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience? in the Ooal and   Wood business  enables us to give yon the best for every purpose  at the most, reasonable cost.  IT. S. MCOREATH  (X)ai_,   wood,     i^our,  Fisisn  FINAL CALL  HEED THE WARNING !  ORDERS ARE TO SELL THE BALANCE THIS STOCK on FRIDAY  and SATURDAY! Move it we must! Prices slashed to the core! New  lines, Dresses, Coats, fife, on sale tor the remaing last Two Days! Come  Buy! Save!    FINAL OPPORTUNITY!  JDSSk  ������A.4>-*%.A.A.l.A._l.A.A.A.A.,-..A.A.*.A.A.|i||||^|._i.A.^,A1J.  The CoiisoSsdated Mining' &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  M������nufni'tur������'r������ r>r  ELEPHANT  Brand  Gl.e*.iical Fcsrlilizers  Prodiiwji'M nnd Unillnr'rK of  TAOANAG Brand  Kleelrolytie  \iiimonium   Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple  Superphosphate  Lead^Zmc  Cadniium������Bismnth  *^wawr^*-^*W*-^iUW|W*y<'w,'W������W*'y*,y ������uw������y>������|*^>'y*y*^ ��������� y^f ���������* 4y ���������" mff * Hgr * N|# * "kf/������ ��������� <kp * ^ * \f * y0*yqpw%qfi**iy*myf ^*������^������^������������%^ii������������^  TURKISH TOWELS  Large size.    Heavy Cotton.  Colored.   SPECIAL  45c. and 59c.  MEN'S DRESS SOCKS^wo~rTh  while Bargain     19c.  SWEATERS for MEN  Lightweight.   Coat styles.  All wool.  Assorted shades.     Final Finish.  $1.79  MEN'S Heavy ALL  WOOL  WORK SOCKS    23c.  H  __MI___- Hmi _4*f___B  CCS. QUO  Ladies!    Here  is your  last  chance.   All Hats that were  on sale at 95c. to $1.65 will  |*i go at  HMlHa-  y i_ _t t_ Mitt ���������"*���������    i_t t____l ____,  Ladies* GOATS  Just a few Spring  and Winter Coals.  Here is quality as  well as low price.  Clean-up price  $7.95 to $14.85  H* A O ���������-__*������).<_-_  Q   ^___y -^jPa^p *%_P *ap  Here is   your   last  chance*  All Dresses will be  Re-Marked  at Final FiniRh-Pncc?,. Only  Two more days'to get a New  Dress at these prices.  fffllila-Tiifl  FINAL  CLOSE  OUT  awsosi tiros.  Dili Siumi       kms Track  FINAL  CLEAN  UP  .1  '^^)������?ft1U3i:f."K"t^^  HMN*to>|������MMl|f������������(������VIIWll,WjR|W��������� Irf, .^.-w.^,*,,.;  kutHM i- ;���;      -.���:...,'"'' "!^^^^?^mm''m^m���'^m^mmm'^mmmmi^�� I these -meetings for John t Citizen'   - ��� Teierei.are jTis.u.y'' ' *e_f g^"  being : _>'ia;��.Ta ���_> '<���*, . ..^a.A.'.a.^.^.A.i^.r^.'-i^'fi ,*���. A.t-r^,.^.A��r��in>.ityA.ff .n,*.*.*���.*,*?
t."',^.\-:r .'���"���': ������'i,'1.-.-v*,i^T*',i '��� lr-~'-i    " ���-'J'-'-'-iv'-'" ��� -"-'* 'f--~-_/".':.".'. ���������* .*T���j'.fs>>|..*-'j ;  ; f ** ���-���^*^ "���,"-'- i0*'_>'!' -""-/.'.'""-'-, -�� ;_   .��** ' . ��� .-v-, ���������- ���������- uj}~ 'I' ���' -.-'-.V��' >' "V '-.';-,��� '��� . .'-J1-''*? ,*-.>'*<���> '-'"���"���. t_*V ':-.**; ���/���-���'���.> -*���*' ' '.'*' '�����   ���'���J-'f">ji ��    '-%~f'j- v'-V '*".V'.!-_' ���   ?* ?f*,^  ��� *ft,v*-i -.' *P-y.'-'
,":.',. v. ;(�����.'   -   ������������ -,~ . ���' V.,',''.*���, ,TBf^a_-^-.*.);,-i-..,. ���*���������?,,. ___ '_wr.tv*-'^i .\"->y- *?���?.������: ".:-"��� .-IfcvSs'Mfr *���-'.�����,.vp      ���/,. ��� ^"' i��'-. a-*;f"'i-':."; ;���,,,* ��� '-;..-.���.'�� .k.   *'^_\���v''.�� ;;  '���- ���"���'��� ���VWi.---^^-''--- ^.j^' "Ti���inW.-**'*:   ���?.--ir-r.-v '����� ���:i./'#��'-t*A'-.AV'." *- ���   >
[,7;:^> v- ^77, ....'V^ *^JS?-OMtJrI I*? @^^-^ ":
first    time she's left ine"cut of
been on sale :|or;a long time y that
conservatism^ ^Others are *h^:
!S$f: .ndfe-lli _r^
rr",-,irir _-_7i?4^a?^77^K?gijgj
,'.      ... ....������...,.' -; :-.'-c.'.:t.i;.'���;,���.���.������'���'.Cv~;!t:i>Sr��.flB
;:���>-.-. ':;ii;-7-;7?7v.-7:7;;^^^a8
___________-__________B_a--'.' ���,�� !:���-.'.;.��� ._-_*__���
__3r_Sff__2--=-;--, r^y^.-*: s.:te-.-i;>/--.V.?./,;:-s��:'/f.!<i
���7" iT-fe^^^ met
Heleu on the street, and  Helen
::'S__ji_8l___^---07:;7^ -. ii't?\-9:
you have no telephone now, so I
couldn't get in* touch with you.
I had to get someone else in your
by a Ger_r:an;ct_-eiiil who.'-'icfcrm^.
war on
thsnidnff, disgruntled people; that
is that felopd red egg of C(^mun-
. tbi^^^^fltejp^t;' :q^e^ieSf!Jiy;
the nov/ addled ^gg of liberalism
mbnwealth Federation_led by Mr. j
'e_iifc|iifi; b
^Grc��^'^ew?ti(-w_is^;fch^ tiie;
���^-'^A ^���V.'-K-"'
;; :77^#ad^��i���a-!Kio^    ii-^I^tsoi-s
enough lamp posts in the United
:i_5^^s?r-i^^|al_^ off ;thsi?
'i7*'j^��irV*'aiV��, ^V^a^'r.>.��i-��ifcraaa%C_L-.��-wTi>l| : if^K3_C--f*��_aV-
^^_*5-_��_����� jp*��*5**A___*#^r_i **>"X#'_��. WA��/>^ji*>r :-;^r ������-��'-_��, -^#fj_f^^*j_*�� .,^;(-
_U^^dthe;7 al>ovj^^f ^t^? jctr^wtf;
^ ^tlie^cissaryc:l&Dap^^^^^j^^i
i^^o^atipn^ ^'il^e^^^a^^pWmsiu^
_fc__ A.T_:-:*-: :* ��b4_._&_��� ___3_i"_.l
,|^|i^lier^is:^co^^ H;
:?;i��!aii'fl^ .._. ���,	
%^_^1:^Jl_Ub_ll_V-^^Vr-.v-S!H^;7:ft:;>V'*/^ ^;fC'^,;-'---i
' t.r
��� .-��� f ;-__^_��^Vt_ry7-i"_,idAy.':- ftt"r.ef���s*tdai-vB.G?! _��? H^��-^-tSfttf: -S��fe:.ii��& 74^11^ ir:ii^a>
^���.'"''"'i'*.'-"''���'"������ ";���"--���-v-^-^--;"'-'-���'^''':-' ^������-���- -��� -^ but:wliat^we fiEfe'1?iii��� t-^jtfiyoii^do:
;'X^^^i^^71-^^^^^ ____piicatioii:;;-d^
rpid'^d^'iiii^.:tpi^e'Us-.'way,:.'WM ....
l^;';e^ttb_iwc^^dead:7or- dyiiij^lwstiM^^
^wljhi^aii^^wj^       dense; giw-l^ t;;^7REGINA,-: Sask.
ft*^_l��*_^__--.'il_i��-_a'l<a' '.i7~>'--C'-iM��-aa-^-__��-��-_-_'--t*��_-���   ��__t_i^M^��.--^�� .' .'^a.J*'*"-!--'**''-'-' .".-''-.-. "*'��>.':       ,.-'':   .r.'-
of^tcdderbiUB-iufeE ~variety of
weed seemed to iioumfar Jhere, afaa the
most prolific of aii appeared to be -th^
awaked,''*ABb. ao^teps��yer^^ taken to: clean
out tl_^road andJdeal ;With the jMsst, of
^eeds?*^:: t^Yesi" '**ra&:-.. t-ie'S-repl^-^and'
'nQ?;i-'^The'*__d*:^_>^*-;'d^ ; with-'tbe^road;'
it: lis ineveit7-Ieai^7^aut, ";.'_u_;d\jthp^'y!e_i^
'party--tot tbe; weeds^tbey; are. "cut - every"
year just as soon as they are in; blootni
vr^ihen they have gone to seed^ -; 7 ^
'v '���'���*iQpe ioithe^birelirife is sent from town
br ffbnisome other^^pla^ to eutafswath
^caH:; you^wonde_v ^that  they^ flouriih?"
^N^4--do. nbt^w^^
stian^i^^biati: ifebbatsyine, 7t__at .^en;
frc��_- near-b_ara^at^hdt put oh to aiake a
���+^ + - -si "l-iibtB^ bt*h^,"7c8JD_e. the answer, ^ vbut
;t>nat'Si* ;a^bu^d,t_ii^pai1��:t_i__igs ar^'Vnbt-tdone
w^S^"aRiy :sALE,S;HBM>: OgBpGte&xOAffiia&i. Alberttuy
m 8;
aad peink^infa laughing^^ilu^^o_���, I'll te!l
^'i^'CJ-a^^'fi-B^^dros' iarefe iiiteiTupted
by the falling across tberosd' bf 7ohe ot
thedeadtrees. It landed some few feet
ahe_Ai{b_^ tbb;_-brs_s,; causing theirt.to
i^e^.:iEithe-r;r_iar_ie_s^7L W':'--^:^t-^:.'' ^r-^
^-"Kb^^_iow,t-__>^eV-the-:;_a--^ M&
beasts,*fdon*'t be skittish, ybu ���ought to be
������_e_r__^__  _t_t_ ��_;_-_i-.. ��� *'��� _jl__. _���___���--������_: .. ���__: _: j-1'���'-. "i^- _ ^ "'il_H_ia
''Hehad done this on the floor of the
hous���", He had done that on the floor of
the house, in fact he had talked and even
Bhcutedatpeopie bii; the "floor of the
peopie aUexcitedp as we were ail under
the impression    that   these wonderful
: gjTiinastics and; acrobatics, maybe, were
horses that have ^hever.been off -r-a cit&
v'Thbr stra5Sgerv.iacbep'te^-^____i:---df6He_y.
isr^a ^ck^Biniler
*_4'-" 4-1--- :''-:ft
community who deenly resent.the | which h_U_. served ife day^ but7can
notoriety Canyon is gaining bw- 'no - longer serve. '���"��� One .-might
ing^to the countrywide publicity |quote- Kfenry Ford's'""'wbrds;'��� as
tnven n_eetin_ra and   debates  held   fliimminer nn. the   Rituation. ' "W**
given meetings and debates held
in���: the    community���' hall   here.
summing up
'      Bars^thriistiiJSe^^
|ra^s^j^ibj_if %:p^^ It*W^;^tri^^^
:..co^^:tuat^ou��d7 -tiot^heV missed
i^:i^O-n%_^7gr<)^:; mpyemfegftt^; ��qor.
_Jiu-^*_ii_^3-V:;'.rv ������;?;r-'"'^-J"'"-^ "���;" l"?;^"?-vi"=^?'
N UtRITI Yev;RAT|"6>i::to,4S.'9'.
��� UW J'-
��� '-;��� -Gbntains ��� 'oiT'cake' m^al,-''ete.;7:::pran'.. .crfl'tjitent %$', per,;
;,.':^nt~tb balattce C^dingVbl;-alifafe        k^it'^-di
"'-': "���'
,-. ;;,,.-���;..,;.-���.'--.ifk-.i.'-v-;,--!.,.!;,-.,-;!.'',;;,.,-I ���'������.(';
jobs tiiat occur over here are shared out
between the north; ana south men; with
;p^^\^'^t^^^r^6v^ tb^eServe; the'
fesl5a^iice;::'^aoiiei^b^^ evet^ein-^
spite of the fact .that: this country pays
as much^ to the government in taxes^as
the district..embracing.>the town.   We
have a real  fertile coiuitry oyer there
but it iCGis as though we were to" be
today; it embraces nearly ever^ .;.known:
variety cf: demand for money under the
caption, " taxes. ,,__and,: water >7school,:
beehives,-, fpr cutting hay, for grazing,
_ i,:t5ftr^bbdic;i|ricb---e^^
else one has, should have or hopes to
have. And the letters which do hbt demand money are threats as to what will
happen to irie if they do not get the
money forthwith. Every penalty you
can think of, from sequestation of everything I possess to imprisonment for life.
why; the answer to the probl-nais nbt' so
haven't ���ydi-'/*';^aiBked the���;Bfafa&Ji&."j-.,.*i$<oii
for "i'-this- \-". reason. Some .:;"year;s % ago * thb
government of this country gathered ; up
allthe men, myself included, and put us
on relief pay. - No it was less than that,
and , after we were all sworn ��� in to
accept any kind of! abiiaa hfwd����d ws
without any comeback, they said, fNbw
boysj we are paying you'bhie^dbllar and
ten cents per day ana in :V'i��tuip_i(".fbri':t'his
fme'roiir paycheck, you wi]l' prbbeed to
uropo and dispose of all the Germans,
Austriana, Hungarians, Bulgarians and
any1 other "ians" you.cah flhd there;
kill them all off, and make a t|o_�� of -it."
X&6, stranger,- that wasioiir job, 7 and,; wo
did hot fill thb WU.?'     '��� -:v.-v,-;;v,*>-.v;���.,,'.������,;v
o^sr-; my ^passEngsr wia accctnpusnecl Tupon7^t__e cealsng ��� ox t_.e
.^^-���j^wafvfi.ifi:,:----**.'.--- i-fe^^=s^--..SauHe^V^Ahyw_^;:::.- we';->\;re<Sprbca-���d^>7by-i-;-f
giving,him lots.of applause, also from the
jflobr^ of :the7 house, vl?; thmk; sbmebbdyr:
wanted to heave an empty bottle at. him
from:ithe ?flo0r7br tl_e;bo_TC,; but this S
action was frowned upon* as our member ~
has absolutely no use for empty bbttlesi;;
bither from the - floor ceiling Tor shelves- i
"W^e",any^^yi- where -was If ::-.-\i.\77:":7^'���-^Ss>
7^ ;���-:*; Ohy ;y^��X.rem^b^^he't^d;t^
gOiGg to Bleep mm  ilue uOOf   <if  tjuc   i-O-iSC
and all ^eii?ther^st-if- and^��__im_ed IfiSsjir
ier���:' seeing7 this j forbade to.
ej_la_ig;er upbn7 the subject. *He merely,
requested his companion to again-hold
.ttie-jli-iesj*'; 'whilst.Jie-j:-.-^rbufffit1 ''?for^vhis:
to^sawand.^ aa�� - too tacklesthis iinew^
ary, he sawed through the trunk of the
ireeToisjbachT-ide^bf theiroad^twii"ISrawR
ing beneath the':rig-^ae7unfsstened;>and.
JjfcbuglitiJ*!^orth a-:: caiithb6k-__d7OTtli7this:
;froc tb; bne side/
'for; the; veme_etb:pjg��s^^ ^&&^&\& k-:>
lines again, he remarked," that it was
ytiitel piea^ant tb^be1s^e;tb;^i^^n_^:su^
strip .off and_^ wrtn>i��_iefs cluthes snt:
afterwards. The , at ranger had by this
time recovered his poise, so returning the
farmers _ahile, said, ''Youweire about to
tell sib- a little joke7-w__-_i; the ��� heaveiis.
in mind, and this is 7 it. At the last
large political ^meeting we had ia town,
the niemher was telling the people of all
���^the gbbd things^^__e:h_4 been^abib toMpull
off for them. Why to hear him tell it,
,_,b7"had^';beeni;:o_t;;^e:.'Jb^^  "
b-Tisayih^^ 'fS^.'dd _-1^ive';a;h��bt?J inrvhades.
for theivillage^ or \ for the DbbbleV-in .��� it^
2US Hui-ivuui- *at-<c* __ijr it-tiiuc,   z. wui--vuv
iellbw-tb elect, I if'"'. ybu don't ^ put me up::.
uthder, brie ticket, 1*11 iun ; urider^ aaaother^
one; aiitickets look alike to^me~_^d^I*>ii7
gmii^J;o Jget^n_yse^ y -J.
':C:^k^s^T^^-^T^^HEN"'^::'- -^-"*-"'- '^-':-
Minister: N. G. SMITH, BJl.
11.30 a.m.-^Mbrning Service.   Subject:
7.30 pjm.-^Evening   Service.     Subject:
'���yy ''.���;:���*;: $ r^att^iine;} ;:oi��imtt|s-:'th-liv�����^.vv:e) i!v .6111 /wide;'; ���'���ratl.bt-'^'';
^Vvv-^l';'' :BuiJ Coi-^ait-B'. wheat - ^niiddHirig^''1 bat':"miiddlin'i2[s^ barley''7-
' ;.-,;��',r.i-,Ui.v;i.l-#i1k^ ?S''.';W\- '������'->';'"''";i--;'V''-".:>''': 7
:���-;' ^-,
������-'���..->;��n.f--'- ���"���"'""
..I- i
.Cbhtaih8r:'l,,l_-iy_n>br-i'l;i' meat scraps^ Pilchard  oil,
,+ alfalfa', ,etc..l,,A;.nairro,w.,iW-ioiir-,wurei"uliy aoiecto(i '?;to,F;V-
" ince the,iteeding of whcaif jjtaiti>.:,;;i:;V;,:.;'..'^^j.;!;';;;:;;-,:;-7'
'O;, 1.,'.
,.'..: I ���'
,1)' ,',*-''''
,:.::,.:,-.v,.-, -.������,-��� ',.f. ii;-7 :';-: - ���I,'1.'������'���..v.i',-J,-'--i-> ��� -'."'a-'������'''-'i;i'- '>, "!"'.���-|"-':-'f':-''*-1"-v^; -v" ': f ^'-.^-M-i,1'-:.-, ;^;-'-w: "wii ^
r ' �� .fa. _ff  _*.      .   af. y_ ..<_    __F   .     _MU il_.  .__���   _T _F_l_l_t   -.a _i_ _-_F���    ->_!_,_��� _>__jlrtl 4M .'.a.-
��-. - �����-'. i _* c.-i .-r s= > -
���'<< I",.���
7 4<Why,7iman, how can ybu, say'that.
���Wever mind the rest 7of it^ stranger.
Whiitybu"ttr��gblng'--^-.tb oayy!I've heard
thousands of times  before.   I used to
lapupthatstufflike the ladies tike to
lajii up thb accounts of the* bud doings of
E|bmobody;else,'B husband...; No, 1 repeat;,
is^'t it?,.->v Youaaw tho, bunch that ;al-;
tobat jr^ri byor w
.'tt'sit's '^o*-S6.'Of ���'tfe-'ni wb'si&i_��_*'',i_^a$_:' they
!1;hi.t''H;g'bfc,l'.b,y,' by u_mg a magic wbi
rcallod; Katnaradb* or bblna like "the' l>o]
of' thb Vaong,,' ybu7 i^m
by.7:del_ty^^:;7'to:/; 4ejr^_tSybu_i:;
" your deposits 'hy:,maiL��� ������Have*>.
the satisfaction of knowing that vowr
jt_^ney^7:isi7 safely 7;;;p
eairiiii^^iiite '^'/^ '^ ��-'������
��� w-
.������--',-Vi'JL-, ���'-r.^^'*a^^y*xy_LJ^Jti_^^ ,
'. CrcBton BraiscU -
R. /���, Forfr_��t-Manager.
, V T,
, '.'��� I'.'-''
���; _. swudri"' t3io7ft^imni_sa-irIat,-v'^ij'---,;-.-,.,
And'when;tho".-war wauIberi ,'w
1 .flBocoratibns wore tho iordor < of' the
.apiyitHoiKalsor BlibWQredtWj-m! with iron
proBHoe and wo woro ornployed to docbiv
tttbonch ono with a wooden -toss/but' wb
Hllpped \ up on thlB job,* bo nwwr rniir
�����ov��i'nmont.v-,''With i'.,; ^,.i kcon,'..- -dpiiroVf.-.to
advorfclflo; ���". turn and turn about, old
chapplo, sort of tiling hnvo dooidod tho
mftttor^ ihuflly^v'VV'b gayo you^
dollar ton pw, day i tb kill jall' thb ians,
Cnmnlfitfi MnJnr nyfirhaij!
, -..r:-V';,,:r.;:;,::v:'
;    . '���, i-:,,-'"^;'i,-,.''  ...'���,-,...    -r*>    ���*��� -.,',Wi' .-. '-1'-M- ���:!,-.,',   .���'.:.���'.
_____! __P"-_.'    ' _Ma_t _#*-h '
59*50 *
���t,i.- M-
 bon.p _	
n^'w'll Bive'th<im,:twb' ,dqJlttt��.,-,,p,o'i'.: 'dj��y,
to ittbt rid bf ybw by, tm prbcoaa',-, of slow,
utivrvation. > So thowj, yon^rw mtmngerit;
f*T*7*T*rTr��'���"''"' v"./t'*v"v.^ V',',v.";y'".;w "v ;< ..^ ..  ���
thlo; - (cbVbrnmbhtr.- ��aya I liavd to bo
wtarvod, and who am J to taltoinsuo with
Thin includes; - l^ebore and Polish Motors, New Pistons wid
Pins, New-Rings, Valve Grinds all Bnari����o�� ti��*hte_!ed;
iNew Oii.in Motor, Check all Timing and; Ignition"
,.��� i���-
1 ,i.:,,-
t >���
VJ-,-|.|-- -TH_Ek; CRESTON   REVIEW  Ohfino iQ  r ii.-.!r-      S-tB  3    -SV3^v"   -  <���������������*'  S AT IS FACT IO N   GUARA N TEE D O R S������! O N E V R E FU SM DE D  lffl--Ja---l  FLEISCHMA N N.'S- YBABTTHREE TIME������ A/-'*W EEK1  ������������������-   ���������__���������   ___b   t_i___f  SB   BB   HP - of"*  S     5     B m  aaaaaO-aaal    aaaa^aa-aa-afP  on  ;������������������-;,-;; ���������^':  If Its  f#mm -       - ������������������8'   _���������!  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  s~-  SUOAFI  Eg       fl ..  I j PeanutButter, SBSEL Vs $ .19  i B     'TT> d     "WTm   -       ,JL.^  [U fl!. T'ls  _ ~ 1   a  IVIacaroni  Granulated, ioo^s.$5.75i i Orange Marmalade, 4s .57 I I fAB&xeS ~ ~$ *9! !  6i  -a  1.16  PaPer baSa a B pium JanVIS 4's. . .    .39  I  Yellow, 7Ubs-  ICING5 2 lb. pfa  Paper bags   i     i    ^j  .50  .18  a     a.  B  ~_ B B  ��������� ^ -v a -a a  _^_dl ��������� ���������  a~������ i I  BRAND  YKUP, Rogers, 2fs  HONEY9Rietleirsl2[lli.tin    .37  HONEY,     ss   5!h_ tin    .68 I I  I  | 5 ib. Boxes   ,Creamettes5 pkt ���������     ,11  -_������!*=���������������9-������       ���������������-  tu, umano, iu..   . is*  "     Gariilion, I pkt   .14  BBB-  HP-BBVl  Cereals  CORN FLAKES, Kellogg's ..  CORN FLAKES, Quaker...  RICE KRISPIES, Kellogg's  ALL BRAN, Kellogg's ..  BRAN FLAKES, .Kellogg's..  BRAN FLAKES. Post's   PUFFED WHEAT   PUFFED RICE, 2 for   SHREDDED WHEAT   QUAKER CRACKLES ..'  ROMAN MEAL-.���������- .'...  DINA-MITE   RED RIVER CEREAL..   .10  .10  .15  .24  .14  .14  .33  .12  .14  .38  .24  MO  .MKJ  lea  NABOB, Is...   MALKIN'S Is....   BLUE RIBBON, Is.  Special BULK.....   BRAID'S...   .43  .43  .42  .33  .35  ^jOjjee  NABOB, Is   MALKIN'S, Is - '.  BRAID'S BEST, Is   MAXWELL HOUSE, Is.  FRESH   GROUND,  Special,  ..������ IDS.  TGI*................................... ..,  FRESH GROUND, "Our Best,"  per lb...   .45  .45  .45  .45  .78  .40  Baking Powder  MAGIC, 5lbs.    $1.70  MAGIC, 2Hj!ds.-......-..: ;--....���������..   ,90  MAGIC, 12 oz     .30  BLUE RIBBON, 5 lbs...:...-  1.25  2H������bs ..:    .75  12 oz     .25  TUXEDO, 5 ibs J. 25  2 Malbs    .75  12 oz   .19  ROYAL YEAST, ? for     15  BAKING SODA. ^s. 2 for    ,15  MINUTE TAPIOCA    ,i������  Canned Vegetables  PEAS, Size 4    J7  CORN, 2s, Maple Leaf    .17  TOMATOES* 2Mis I    .14  GREEN BEANS, 2s 19  SAUER KRAUT, 2J^s 25  DILL PICKLES, ?^s    .25  ASPARAGUS TIPS, Aylmer    .37  "    ' Libby's    .43  SWEET POTATOES, 2^s 29  AMMlaallMl^^  Canned Fruits  PEARS, Essex* 2s    <1S  P.LNKAPPLM, li.M. Brand,, 2,'^s..   J3  PLUMS, 2s..... 15  Soaps & Polishes  SUNLIGHT, 3-pkts....������ J������  CROWN OLIVE, 8 bars SI  PALMOLIVE, 3 bars :1  LIFEBOUY* 3 bars   MAXINE, 3 bars  .....  IVORY, 3 bars ......  7?AT!?V   6 b<  ju r������.x IW JL  Quick Arrow SOAP CHIPS, pkt  Princess SOAP FLAKES   JIF-..   CHIPSO...   OXYDOL..,   LUX, Small j,   LUX, Large ..  RINSO   .55  .25  .25  .25  .25  .15  .25  .15  .25  .20  .24  .24  ,10  .21  .24  j-^ara  SWIFT'S, 3s    .39  5s   .68  10b 1.28  14  U  Vinegar  HEINZ MALT, 32 oz    .44  16 oz 2$  HEINZ WHITE, 32 oz 44  16 oz.' - 23  <<  DYSON'S MALT, 32 oz....  ROYAL MALT, 25 oz   .19  .19  Biscuits  FANCY ASSORTED, l's  ......  FANCY CREAMS, 25c. pkg ���������  GRAHAM WAFERS, Is -  OVEN KIST WrIOLE WHEAT-  RED ARROW SODAS, Small......  DOLLAR SODAS, 2^s ...  .35  .23  .23  .15  .09  ,3S  Drugs  VICK'S VAPO RUB  .50  SVRUP OF FIGS  .60  FRUITATIVES, Large  .50  omeni ,..   .JSO  ,������.<Sl*:������V.*>.*n,,W,.������������:t.>-.���������^  KRUSCHEN SALTS ,.,-,.::....  .75  MINARD'S LINIMENT.....    .35  HONEY & ALMOND CREAM..   ,60  Miscellaneous  RAISINS, Crest Brand, 2's  .34  RAISINS, " 4s  ,67  CHOCOLATE,Fry's,Baking, 12oz .30  COCOANUT, Bulk, per lb  B21  SPICED HAM, Swift's, Is.  ,35  Y������iui.  JL X'jLa. jIijlv* |jc:i   ������Oil      .JsJ?  TOILET TISSUE, Paragon Balsam* 2 for...    25  TOILET   TISSUE,   Challenger,  8 for  ,25  TODDY, 16 oz    ,S9  COCO MALT, i^s. ���������  .38  sua  *i.,..i ,iiiM,i..ii..i,l iiii 111111111 iiii.iiin 11 t\\*m\uiu������mmimii#mm*mmmmmm  mammu  SfBff������3fwwffl^?wwiW������*W  m\ m bQ 0 bbb BM   mm   iM  yiemii''  Iwlfol  Q  U  PP    CSS I  ^  ������   .y S^ B-gr        Li ,.  y ^ U Hu^     w*���������\ W^ y "  O      Ii   Hw| la tul E3   (EbbbVI -^ *mw y  M|JH mjw "���������*' 1  w  112101 II J^ R ^  ws ^gj  R__u| _m~_| bbbbI HH #4Mbbb.  S8 HI     H       -fflall H     (ii EM H     llH  MM ^3 gSaM,^������^wi    ug   Wa E3^m QLulff ^������^im ^ ^a  MTU*.    '      " km  11| ton1  ffi m  ��������� si to M  IIbEq  FREE DELIVERY on Orders One Dollar or Over.      Prices subject to change without notice ~.JM*B^>*M>MVlM^i*U^iM!W:  g.i'j.i.iinpinii <���������  ���������TJ'������"'��������� fthi-rnnrtniwinji.  ������ ja*^jaatafrf3������t-it,B.TutoE^^|1^1.^������ ^^,^-f^ ^^^i,,^,,,,;  ^*������^^"^*ay^^Nf^MW^  i**������*������v-Ui.iwa������iai(*������->������)Wirt*i  rai^ imxmsw. GHESTom ������. o.  No consideration has been given to  the matter of establishment of a national wheat marketing "board, Prime  Minister R. B. Bennett stated in the  House of Commons.  Used   Hew   Technique  For   Delicate   Operation  Discovery Made Removal Of Tumor  From Brain Possible  Operation on the brain for the removal of a tumor, performed recently  in London Hospital, has been pronounced a success, and the patient is  recovering and his sight has been restored. It is considered one of the  most delicate, surgical feats ever performed. Discovery of a new technique  made it possible.  The patient, a school teacher, -  going blind as a result of the tumor,  which was in an almost inaccessible  spot,x and eventually would have  spread to other parts of the brain.  Five doctors, headed by Dr. H. W. L..  Cains, of the London. Hospital s^eni  all day in the operation. By means  of diathermic current the tissues of  the brain were completely broken  through to get to the tumor. By the  hew technique the current gradually  went through the** cells, breaking them,  but healing them again as it passed  on its way to the base of the trouble.  pie markets are on the -whole dull  and sales discouraging, according to  information received by the Dominion Department of Agriculture.  Canada will have no official Scout  contingent at the 1933 world Scout  Books Children Like  Tastes Indicated In Survey Conducted By London Teachers  What books are most popular  among children? Teachers employed  by an education authority in Greater  London invited 1,000 boys and a similar number of girls to indicate their  Jamboree   at   Godolto,   Hungary,   m, to . ���������   _. ,. ���������. ,_   _   .  ������ 4.   -+ -k      w~*~ *ws,q*J  >,��������� tv,    tastes.  The  result, published in  the  August, it has been decided by Do-   __���������,.       , T_T    _.     '  *  minion Scout  Headquarters  Planning to establish a beet sugar  refining plant. A. D. Blaauboer, Amsterdam, Holland, who is associated  Boys, per cent., story books, 25;  science books, 13: poetry books, 4j  plays, 8; "how to make," 20; amusing books, 23; informattive books, 8;  with one of the world's largest such   Girlg    per    cqqU hQ<>^   ^  factories, has arrived in Winmpeg.     ; science hao^   2.  poetrv ^^   1������.  The Japanese imperial parliament,   plays> 2Q;  "how to make," 12; amus-  opproved.    by   a   standing   vote,   the . ing books, 24; informative books, 8.  largest budget in the history of the ;     The boys owaed between them 11,-  nation,   totalling    2,239,000,000    yen j 155  books���������an average  of  11  each.  ra-Kniit- $i.en ?*"0 nnn\  Aiic guw uwuea 14,171���������an  The report of unclaimed bank bal- j of 14 books each  ances  tabled in the House  of  Com- |  ,   mon by Hon. E. N. Rhodes, Minister  ���������������6������  of Finance, reveals that there is $1,-  860,196.75 of unclaimed money in the  banks throughout Canada.  According to a special London cable to the New York Times, the admiralty has announced its first contract for fuel oil extracted from British coal had been placed with a British firm.  Use of intravenous injections of the  collodial solution of metallic arsenic  have proved successful in the treatment of bone sarcoma, one of the  most terrible types of cancer, according to the Canadian Medical Association Journal.  A favorable report on the treaty  with Canada for construction of the  gigantic St. Lawrence waterway and  power project has been voted by a  United States Senate foreign relations sub-committee.  I I  Winnipeg Newspaper Umonl  IM-m  By Ruth Rogers  Imnroveraent In Indian Home Life  Western     Indians     Fast    Adopting  Modern Methods Of Living  The   erection   of   comfortable   and  more   commodious   dwellings   during  the last few years has been a feature  in the growth of civilizing influences  among   the   Indians   of   the   Fra'.rie  Provinces of Canada according to the  Department of Indian Affairs. These  new homes provide many conveniens-  ������h and the light nnd ventilation that  was lacking In  the  old���������a healthier  environment for the children.      The  new   condition   has   encouraged    the  owners to appreciate the value of additional   pursuits   ta   augment   their  sources of livelihood such as the cultivation   of   gardens,   the   raiding   of  chickens and in some instances pigs*  and turning their attention to milking  and even to the art of butter making.  CORRESPONDENCE.  aUHUiil  SLUUL'L LeE&dU'll  FEBRUARY 26  STAMP OUT THE^EPRIESSION'  The Editor:���������May I have a little of  your valuable space to put forward a  plan which I developed about three  months ago���������ra plan which if put into  operation would, I feel sure, get business in western Canada out of the  present depression and on to its feet  again. " '���������'���������;������������������  I would say at the outset that I  am one who believes that our present economic system is antiquated  and should have been replaced ere  this with one more in keepSngwlth  the needs of modern society, wnat j.  am suggesting ia put forward, only  as a prop% to shore up our present  business structure and save us from a  total collapse until we have time to  examine and repair the foundations  of our present system of doing business.  There is  no need  to  describe  the  JESUS SHOWS HIS POWER  Golden Text: "For I know Him  whom I have believed, and I am persuaded that He is able to guard that  which I have committed unto Him.  against that day."���������II Timothy 1:12b.  Lesson: Mark 4:35-5:20.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 12:1-6.  -.* + ..*. t-t^w%  mmBBmm&WiSi  WA*������b'R������B;  0^���������U^'A^hM^A&P4^^A R S-AJ S E^D-^BA-R^y-  527  IMPORTANT JACKET MODE FOR  SPRING FOR SPORTS AND  SPECTATOR SPORTS  Explanations and Comments  A Great Storm and a Great Calm,  4:35-41.���������All day long Jesus had been  preaching, and _there had been no  time for rest, wnen night came He  said to His disciples, "Let us go over  unto the other side," the other side  of the lake where there were no habitations. They obeyed, taking Him  with them in a boat "even as He  was." What an insight into the hu-  manness cf Jesus that little phrase���������  even as He was���������gives us! The day  had been severe in its demands upon  bis physical strength, and he was utterly spent. Overcome by weariness,  He sank back in the stern and fell  into a sleep so deep that when the  wind began to. rise and the waves to  roar, when the boat began to fill and  the disciples cried out in their excitement, He stili slept on.  had learned 'to relax,' to use the language of today. No sooner was his  work done, than He composed Himself t������ sleep, and as comfortable as  possible he used the cushion as His  pillow. Some people break down because they have never learned to relax. Their work done,, they cannot  rest. Their minds are still busy. If  we are to work to the full, we must  learn to drop the yoke swiftly and  to rest with both mind and body.  Jesus is an example in this also." ���������  R. C. Gillie.  Suddenly there arose a great wind  storm, and the waves came into the  boat so that it began to fill. There  have always been-sudden and violent  storms on the Sea of Galilee.  Experienced sailors though they  were, the disciples were frantic with  fear. They had been battling with the  elements and losing, and they shouted to Jesus, "Teacher, carest Thou  not that we perish?" He arose and  rebuked the wind, and said unto the  sea, "Peace, be still." The Greek word  translated be "still" means literally  be "muzzled"; He spoke to the sea as  though to a raging animal. And the  wind ceased, and there was a great  calm.  "Strong Pilot who at midnight hour  Could calm the sea with Gentle "ow-  er,  Grant us the skill to aid the baric  Of  those  who  drift  In  storm, and  dark."  ���������Harry Webb Farrington.  though we are frequently told that  we are much better off than other  places. Yet the fact remains that ber  cause farm produce prices are so low  the farmer has no purchasing, power,  and therefore, most lines of business  ars shrivelling up like prunes in a  hot sun. Almost any business man  will agree that the farmer must have  more money to spend before business  can get into its stride again.  At the same time it is generally  admitted that nature did not throw  us down. "We have abundance of  everything we need, but we lack the  medium needed to exchange our co-ja-  modities with one another. If we can  agree that the present situation is  man made, -we should be able to agree  that it must be man mended. I propose that instead of quietly sinking  out of sight in the quicksand of the  present business depression, we western farmers and business men should  join forces in an effort to put an end  to these intolerable conditions before  something   more   serious   happens.  My plan, if put into operation,  would mean that the farmers, instead  of talking about rebellion, strikes, or  not sowing a crop, would by adopting  constructive and effective, and which,  given   the   co-operation   of   business  to business  and  thus bring benefits  i to   the  entire   community.   My. plan  "Why are ye fearful?" sadly Jesus  questioned, "have ye not yet faith ?���������  not yet, after having seen My power,  The  separate jacket seems  to  be   ex^L^d���������s(i���������m^L"T^T  taking the leadership for sports and  college wear.  And It promises to be a real favourite for spring.  A variety of material suggest  themselves for this attractive model  as rabbit's-hair mixtures* gay tweeds  in checks, stripes or chevrons and  plain monotono worsteds.  It's exceedingly simple to make it  and tnkoa but 2Mj yards of 39-inch  material with 1V������ yards of 39-lnch  lining for the Ifl-yoar size.  Stylo No. 527 is designed in sizes  14, 10, 18, 20 years, 30 and 38 inches  bust.  It's an opportunity 1 You'll And it  tho most useful thing in your wardrobe.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Arlrlrnnn: WfnTrtpfp TSTrwrpjuprr Union,  175 McDormot Avo., Winnipeg  Many a follower of Christ thinks  he has faith, but his faith fails him  in times of storm and stress. Then  ho needs to hear the Master saying,  "Have ye not yot faith?" "A woll  regulated mind is a mind that Is stored with information, and that knows  exactly whore to find each of its innumerable treasures. A well-regulated faith is a soul richly endowed with  faith, and that knows exactly where  to And it when occasion for Its use  arises."  A 300-ycars-old silver watch that  ntill gocn and striken the hours, which  belonged to Charles J,* fetched X17G  at Sotheby's.  Pattern No Size.  Name  Town  W.    N.    U.    1083  COLDS  H������*ad Co Ida i Heat Mln������r<l'*<  and  iuliala It.   Client  Gold*  tittri flruro Vtirttatt Heat, then.  rub w������ll into affected part*.  Itouf ratio! . . . quickly 1"  provides for an equal distribution cf  effort in direct proportion to business  transacted: it would give the farmer  95 per cent, more purchasing power  and debt paying power, and at the  same time - would help the business  man by giving hind a much larger  volume  of business. -   -  My plairis as follows: I^t there be  set up a tjoilective rroduce clearing  Association, with representative business men from the three prairie provinces on a board of five trustees. This  clearing house would be properly  bonded and would have a properly  bonded agent in each country town.  It would issue clearing house certificates and clearing house stamps. The  face value of the certificate would be  for double the net market price of  any produce delivered by the farmer  desiring to "use the clearing house.  It would function like this: a farmer takes a load of wheat to an elevator and receives the ordinary cash  ticket for the net value of, we will  say, five dollars. He takes this five  dollar cash ticket to the local agent  of the clearing house and receives in  exchange a clearing house certificate  for ten dollars, which is double the  amount of this cash ticket. The clearing house certificate would read "The  Collective Produce Clearing Association will pay ten dollars in cash on  presentation of this certificate with  fourteen forty-cent clearing house  stamps attached on the reverse sido  hereof."  This certificate would have a face  value of ten dollars and would be  redeemable in cash after it had turned over fourteen times and had collected fourteen forty cent clearing  stamps. Tho clearing house would  have the five dollars cash from the  wheat and $5.50 in cash from sale of  stamps. The farmer would take the  first 4% discount by signing his name  and address on the back and attaching tho first stomp. Everybody using  the certificate would do the sumo until it had done $140 worth of business.  I;., othor words, the business men who  have dealt with this certificate havo  each taken a 4% discount in order  that tho primary producer may iutVu  an extra 90 per cent, more buying  power, and at tho same time thoy  will havo put in circulation an auxiliary currency which would bo gradually converted into ca#h.  I have submtttod this plan to a considerable number of business mon and  while most of them, of course, do not  like departing from tho time honored  methods of doing business, many of  them see thoir business gradually departing from thorn and aro coming to  tho place where thoy would be willing  lo try anything which looka Hko a  vv ay out.  Many of them agreo that If 50%  of the farmers wore to accept these  certificates for tho grain and livestock marketed, business would havo  to adapt Itself to tho uso of thom.  Miost of thesa Hfime business mon also  agree tl������������,t if thoy could got almost  twice as much business and twice as  many debts paid as at present thoy  could well afford u dlncount of 4 ntar  cent. But In actual practice they  would not likely need to stand a 4  per cent discount on all their business f.  because there would still be a very  large amount of cash circulating. The  amount of certificates circulating  would only be a fraction of the cash,  because they -would be continually .  converted into cash and they would  automatically pry a larger volume of  cash out into the channels of trade.  Some object that it would be too  cumbersome, but ail admit that the  present situation is certainly very  cumbersome. Throughout the country,  storeshelves are literally bending with  all kinds of merchandise which is not _  moving, farmers are unable to pay  taxes, interest or debts.  Some think business would refuse  to accept these certificates but stamp  and scrip money have been In use in  two cities in Germany during the last  six years, and in 140 places in the  United. States and Canada recently.  In some of these cases there has been  no reserve at all at the back of the  issue, whereas one "Winnipeg business  man pointed out that in my plan  there would always be fifty per cent  of actual cash value in farm produce  at the back of the certificates.  My plan also embodies the prinel-  nla gvp  rnlafinor  G!fflT&&CV to  CCmSSCClit-  ies, which is one principle on which  many of the world's economists are  agreed.  I submitted my plan to Dr. Irving  Fisher of Yaie, and the reply I received was very encouraging.  If the present conditions are allowed to continue hundreds of farmers will dispose of their livestock such  as pigs, sheep, and poultry. Many who  are now behind with taxes and interest will, if they put in a crop at all,  be still further behind next fall; thousands are now so discouraged that  they aire rapidly becoming a problem  to our governments. It is high time  that we started to do something  about this situation. My plan may  sound radical but the situation is so  critical that a radical remedy is needed. My plan would be better than debt  adjustment, because the way to adjust debts is to pay them. Anything  else will be unfair and very cumbersome to carry out.  My plan would allow the farm produce to flow to market as usual without interfering with prices which are  set on an export basis. It would still  allow of feeding the unemployed  cheaply, but many of these would be  quickly absorbed by the greater volume of business which would result.  I would be very glad to have the  opinions of business men and also to  answer any criticism or question with  regard to my suggestion of how to  stamp out the depression.���������Colin H.  Burnell, Oakvllle. Mnn.  Policemen may use call boxes which  are to be established in Glasgow*  Scotland, to order their meals.  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER ?  Wake up yowr Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  Your llver'i a vtry vnM organ, but ft en-  tuitily can put your dit������!������tiv������ und climJuativa  oraana out of lclllor. by rttftiftltiK to pour out ita  daily two pounds ol liquid bMn into your bot/������l������  You won't completely correct suuh u condition  by tnkinunuIla,oil, mineral water, laxative oundy  or chawing (fim, or rougthaga. Whan tlwy'v*  movnd your bownl������ they're through���������and you  noud a nvor ���������timulmit.  Cart������r'n LlUlo Liver Pilln will toon brliiK back  inn aiauaSiiiiu Ii'.tc y-ava V.'.s, Tbcy'xa pmaty vegt-  tablu, Sato. Burn, Aak tor them by name. Itaftiaa  Hubetitutes. 20o at all drusutata.  ������8  fTj!  m  I  1  1  a'1  m  ��������� I I  ii  4  mm  tmrnmsemmmmmmmm  mmmummmam  ���������n  mm  mu  mmm  HlatBaM teE   BEYXEW,   CRESTOK,   B.   n  si  BEfiifa    TT(  ffafS^IlfT-iT  Easiest Way Proved .the Best  A man who had been advised by  his doctor to  reduce," wrltea ~ thus":���������  "I had put on weight to the extent  of 206 lbs. This was excessive as I  am only 5-ft. 6-ins. in height. ... My  doctor advised me to reduce,, and I  tried hot baths and massage. This,  however, was too f afguing���������and I am  a very Busy man, x thei. sav* an.  announcement about Kruschen Salts,  bought a .bottle, and commenced taking them right away. Last Saturday  I "weighed! myself. arid to nay surprise  and delight I had reduced my weight  from 206 lbs. to 199 lbs. My healtt  generally is better, I sleep well, and  eat more,heartily. 75 have spread the  good news to nay friends who are  putting on  weight,"���������W.H.I������.  Kruschen contains those six ituner-  Feeling that he owed some explanation to the girl he was engaged to,  he partly explained: "I'm pitching off  onja trip, Elizabeth. By myself. I'm  going after those men that shot up  two of my friends. Haskell blocked a  patrol I wanted to make. To go after j  them I had to be free. I don't- know  how long it'll take me. Maybe" three  weeks, maybe six. I'd like for you to  wait here."  Something in his manner stopped  Elizabeth from questioning him. 3he  knew he intended to marry her and  take her to Victoria; but something  ioid her that in this present, hour it  was not well to question or oppose  Alan Baker.  She acquiesced: 'Til wait, dear.  I'll wait here for you. But, Alan, before you go .  .  ."   She stood on tip-  ILiUBG    JLCUUOIU  al   salts,   proportionately  vOuiicl in tlio Wowi's Of  European Spas used by generations  of fat people to reduce weight,  Kruschen - helps blood, nerves,  glands, and body organs to function  properly���������you gain new strength and  energy���������-feel years younger���������-look better, work better. Why postpone a  sure, steady return to normal weight  and vigorous health?���������Start the  Kruschen treatment today!  FREE TRIAL OF FEU  18 y������a have aBTer tried Kraschen���������try it now  at our expense.   We have distributed a great  - ��������� ��������� ��������� ������   a. *vr . ^r���������* I. ������ ��������� ._,l������������_w -.  It eaay ior. you to prove our claims ior yourself.  Ask your druggist tor theaew " GIANT "750.  Trackage.  This consists of our regular 75c. bottle together  with a separate trial bottle���������sufficient for about  ons -creels. Open the trial bottle first, put It to  the test, and then, if not entirely convinced that  KnwchKn does evervtlihiK "we claim It to do, the  regular botUe is" still as good as new. Take it  back. Your druggist Is authorised to return  your 75c. Immediately and without question.  You have tried Kruschen free, at our expense.  What could be fairer? Manufactured by  K. Griffiths Hughes, Ltd., Manchester, Eng.  <Estab. 176t$>.   Importers:   McQlllivray Bros.,  - xviuuw.  balanced, j ������������b������      leproacxuag      mass,  just heard you tell 'Lizabeth. ....  He didn't bust you? He didn't darel  And blame you for splitting our patrol? You didn't .buy out���������"  "That's what I did, Bill. He busted  me, blamed me. What's worse, he  wouldn't let us make the Inconnu  trip. I couldn't stand that. I'm. out.  Leaving Endurance.' Right now."  Bill's face turned gray. His jaw  dropped, he stood in stupefied shock,  with-a look of misery on his blunt,  bulldog features.  "You're-r-leavLng-���������us," he gulped.  "You're���������pitching away���������for good.  You always .stood up for us men,  against Haskell. You and me. .  pretty good partners, a . . Now you  won't be here ahy more, Alan. .  ... ."  ''Bill, shake yqui'self together and  listen.      I'm going after those ban- [  The. . /'��������� yfSSgJ - ��������� \ -  \-  and delicious r^tfe  |    table syrup     \'^H **Rl!  >-������������������   ���������   -. -, ���������  t ���������,���������;��������������������������������������������� Y'|-''V j"--'-- ���������{���������'-'' ���������   ��������� ��������� '���������immmmmll^ '    *" T-I^���������"  sweet for the  ���������whole family  THE CANADA STARCH CO.  UMITED,   MONTREAL  R.'T  begging,  "Atcii't  you   g'Oixig   to   tell" Hue  gOOU-  by?"  ..  Alan bent and kissed her, as she invited. But he did it dispassionately,  as a thing expected of him. He felt  her  breath  on  his  cheek,  her  arm  tightening    around   him, her    body  pressed against his. He was subtly  but unmistakably aware of a certain  willingness about her; she wanted  him to linger? she would have stayed  with Mm there in the cabin. ....  It surprised/it shocked him, after all  these months when she had been so  cold and passionless.  When she had gone,.he buckled his  pack and caught up his hat. As he  started to snuff the two candles in  the alcove, he heard a thumping foot-  j step on the threshold and turned to  see Bill Hardsock. In a flash he  guessed that Bill had been waiting  outside, not -wanting to come is while  Elizabeth was there.  "Alan! H���������1's blue blazes'" Bill  was all but incoherent as he advanced  across the cabin. "Say it isn't so! I  heard . . . wasn't meaning to listen  .   .   . Joyce told me part oft, and I  in  h���������1,  way  we've hung  together,  why can't I be in on  your trick?"  Eagerly he pleaded.    "Let    se    go  cuts. *iieyco ������������Vera* smugs you ve got; along, Aian/'  Og������  WI-LaLIAltf  B������HOni ..  CWT*0 SarviM)  Copyright by William Byran Mmntary  i nSrS^ni^'tFmnS^ri^^m^.^t^t^W^^ltnSnSKf^tSM  cut aside from patrols whenever you j  can and visit Joyce and see she's safe.  Another thins; I'm - giving y ������Su this  cabin and what's in it, except for a :  little personal stuff that I'll get some  time or else send for. Then, there's  one last thing. Got any free time  coming in the next couple weeks?"  "I   don't -laiow.   Yes,   must   have !  three, or four days���������way we've been  hitting the ball all winter."  "Two days will be enough. I need a  little help on my plan; and you, here  at Endurance, you can give me a  hand. It's not much, but it'll mean a  lot tome. I'll tell you what I've got  in mind, so you'll understand."  In a few terse sentences that left  Bill gasping and swearing at so stag-  sreriner a se!ieme; Alan sketched his  plan.  "And you'll keep quiet about this,  Bill? Don't tell Ped, Elizabeth, Drum-  mond, anybody. If it ever gets out,  it'd wreck the whole idea, and I'd  probably land in a penitentiary."  "I'll keep quiet as a dead dog. I  won't breathe a word. But Alan, why  kell would give you the limit. And  you've got to watch after Joyce. My  work is a one-man job anyway. We'll  keep in touch, Bill. You write to me.  Lord knows but���������what you and I  sometime on ahead, might get together again."  Alan hurried down the slope to the  trading store. Factor Drummond had  not gone to bed. The news of the  patrol, of his old friend Dave Mac-.  Millan being arrested and faced with  such overwhelming evidence of guilt,  had upset him.  "What the devil, Alan? ��������� civilian  clothes!" ,:  Alan was weary of people's astonishment. He wasted no time with explanations.  "Drummond, where's old Dad  Pence? I saw him here when we got  back this evening."  Drummond pointed behind the coun-  er. Alan walked around, up the narrow aisle, and there found old Pence  asleep on a pile of wolf skins.  He had passed his three score and  ten, old Dad Pence,  at prospecting,  trapping, water dogging, whatnot. He  had made fortunes and guilelessly had  lost them to men sharper than he. He  had coixie uOwQ to the .twilight of life  penniless, homeless childless. But oI<3  Dad Pence could still handle a rifle  with the best of the youngsters; and  a reputation for magic which he had  acquired among the witch-kill'ng Indians, still clung to him. and put fear  into primitive hearts. Altogether he  wa3 the man for Alan's purpose, if  only Joyce would not mother him too  much and make his existence thereafter too desolate by contrast.  Shaking him wide enough wake to  understand what was wanted of him,  Alan explained. He was to go back  to the Big Alooska with Joyce and  watch after her. He -was to keep in  touch with Bill Hardsock. Under no  circumstances was he to wander off  into the bush and leave Joyce alone.  Old Pence nodded. "I'll do it, b'y,  jist as you say. I'll try not to fergit  and wanner off in th* bush. Iii look  after Joyce, you don't worry."  Alan thrust a handful of bills Into  his pocket, and rose up and stepped  back around the counter. "I want to  buy your motor canoe, Drummond.  How much?"  (To Be Continued).  CHAPTER VL���������Continued.  Her heart leaped at the thought,  and her. whole manner toward Alan  changed. She drew near him, slipped  an arm about him; and a softness  came into her voice.  "Dear, you're sorry to be out. I'm  sorry to see you hurt. You__didn't  want to leave here, Alan. I���������I did  want you to; but I wouldn't have insisted. I'd have given in to you, dear,  before I'd seen you unhappy. In the  long run, we'll not regret; it'll be the  best for us."  Alan watched the candle sheen in  her hair, the auburn hair that always  brought him poignant memories of  her brother Curt. His thoughts, leaping ahead to his lone-handed venture,  were scarcely with her at all, yet he  was bewildered by her sudden change,  tier ardent affection. There had been  times when affection from her would  have cheered and heartened him; but  now her lips, inviting him, asking for 4  his own, meant less than the pack ly-  ingat his feet.  She asked him: "And now���������you're  giolng^ to take���������we'll be down in Victoria, now? Won't Colonel Steele be  glad when he hears! You'll write to  him right away?"  "I suppose so, Yes, I'm going to  take that job. Not much elsn to  turn to."  Sljo noticed how cold, how un-  moVcd ho, was; and she wont on, half-  wwpiporlif.tf: ���������  .'."On tour way outside, we can bo  married at Edmonton, and have that  trlp'wo planned to the Blackfoot Sol-  kirk's. And we'll have-���������<wo can afford  to havo nowl���������-a cabin back in Vancouver Inland; back in the mountains  ��������� by ourselves, Alan."' ''7  He merely 'said, geflturlitE nt the  alcove: 'Tm leaving Curt'o keepsakes  hero. You'Uwatoh wftoi' thorn, won't  you?" And ho added, 7Tm leaving  here tonlghtf EllKoboth,"  "Leaving hero? Tonight?" Her  eyes wont to tho pack on tlio floor.  Suddenly startled, she looked up at  him,"again. " v "''   ,"'"'  ;illllMi..ii.i.,M;ii,IN������iniiililiillinil'|l   ii; iiiiiiiiiiiwimi' lliliiMi..niiliMilliii   inliii_ i   ;i,.....,���������....  . ..   ^,   .    _^ ...  _ j_ ��������� ..,.,...���������������������������  ^������at mjSl'^*^  ir������Ptivc%\^t fc������ .���������>*,   '.a-������v -\^cio,y      ., -.ir   ^5  ���������tfP-  .ep&>  ot&  ,*.<*������  >JVex  MOOSE J AW  p ASK A^O ON  EDMONTON  CALGARy  BRANDON/ MAN.  1  6  l  1  o  B  B  a  }  '     FILL1 OUT AND"MAIL-TODAY!  A.*E. Mc.CENZIE'���������0. LTD.,   ".  Brandon, Man. ���������������������������.'������������������  PIcww' mnd youi new 1933-Catalog wi"������ luU Conteal  pnrticukara.  Namo...,, '. '...'...���������........ ������-  Street AeMrenH,....;.,.... I...:.... .;...... ������.���������  Rural Routa....-  P.O..  i #r H ���������#*������������������*������*��������� mm*tm**mmt0\tm#t*������mmmm������m*'<km04i4M *������������������>���������������������* i  Box No   ...Pix������v.~  MB IfffiWfflaWWSPMa.^^ iaWW������.������"BffPJM  gag^&fcgS-lt^  li  hi  ���������4  i  IS  I  |  IS  *--^��������� ^..A. A.^-A.A. A.A-A-A    ^ - A-A-A.-A.J������-^.-A|ft--A-^.- A-A.-A     ���������������.      A     -a  ..A.. A . A. . A . A'. A,     ^     A.A.A.A  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT  HAVE  Eaj Waa ,**���������*,   BBaaaaa _.4B*    w������a������ ������fi SB flf  P^���������-   s> JL  VENOGR  rrests rruzuis wnsiensii  i-  MSEIiMZea $  PORK,    FILLETS.     SAUSAGE  Home  rendered Lard  ]  J ���������   Jt������  -V  ���������V4t  ��������� ��������� W'VV'W ���������"���������"���������>   ������  3e  MAIIS STREET  CRESTON  ���������BaBMMaiajBa^vaVMaraMMiv^V<*ltM>^r1^V^"Hpr*>^Hf^ra^BP"' Vf"**"]^*^^  If You   Can't Afford a   Holiday this Year  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������One 5 and one 10-acre  ranch.   Apply P.O. Box 9, Creston.  Gerald Timmons was a business visitor  at Nelson this week leaving on Wednesday.  PIGS FOR SALE-Well bred Yorkshires^ ready March 1st, $3,60. Jeff.  Collis, Creston.  The first robins of the season are reported from points in the village tbe  latter part of the week.  WANTED���������Will exchange 10-acre  ranch for S or G room house in Creston.  Apply P.O. Box S, Creston.  Miss B. Mertoh of Milk River,  is a Creston visitor at present, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Couling.  DI1V -  ������_������v^������ jl   a.  and make every day's work seem lighter in the evening wit'i good  music! Have your present Radio overhauled and leave your Batteries here to be charged.  An up-to-date ELECTRIC DOOR BELL will save your visitors  inconvenience.   The cost is low.  Let us wire your house now, so you wilt be ready when the Canyon is  completed and the cost for current during summer is very small.  COO El mSmf*mWmm&mitf*  ��������� mi  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  *  a  ���������  t  ���������  9  .  m  i  k  r  ������  ������  ft  ���������t������..*%--tBi-A. A->a.,  aaa       A   '    A       ^.aatoiatlWaaa.aafciafaala.artlaaJWal   1  mW^mk. If Y A W ���������BH "    ���������    ^ 1Blk *  %/  U  /\^ Lr III  S3  Only Quality, can survive, and only buyers of Quality  goods will thrive in their efforts to effect economy.  Buying goods by price alone is never economy. Price  is only what you give for it.  Value is what it gives you.  PALMOLIVE SOAP, 3 cakes... 20  RED RIVER CEREAL, pkt  $ .18  SHREDDED WHEA T, 2 pkts  ��������� -. 25  SANDWICH SPREAD, Heinz, boitie 22  PEANUT BUTTER, 4-lb. tin..   70  l.B.C. SODAS. 3-lb. box        M  DA TES, Bulk, 3 lbs. ���������   25  This store is more concerned with goods that will truly  serve than goods that will merely sell.  TIPTOP TAILORS advise you not  to order your new spring suitjTuntil you  pee their special offer next wock.  I W. M. Archibald got back on Thursday last from a three weeks business  visit at points in eastern Canada.  Both the men's and ladies' basketball  teams were rather badly beaten in the  two games played at Cranbrook, Friday  night.  Dan Spiers of Nelson, a former well  known resident of Creston, was renewing  acquaintances in town the latter part of  Inspector. Barber of the provincial  police staff at Nelson, was here on  official business a couple of days last  week.  The annual world day of prayer will  be observed at Creston on Friday,  March 3rd, at 3 p m., at Trinity United  Church.  Rev.. C. Baase was at Cranbrook on  Sunday afternoon, where he took the  upual monthly Lutheran Church service  in that town.  FOR SALE���������Shetland pony, work  horse six years old, and milch cow two  years old, freshened early in February.  Lemke, Camp Lister.  meeting  of  the Presby  uciu    ai    nJc  on Thursday,  company's development work at Goat  River canyon. The cofferdam is now  completed and work of putting in the  cement dam will start very shortly.  Friends of Cecil Moore of Centra}  Motors, who had both legs broken���������one  in two places���������in an auto mishap near  Moyie four months ago, since when he  has been in the hospital at Cranbrook,  will be glad to know he is sufficiently  recovered and was able to return home  on Wednesday. He is getting about on  crutches, of course, but is dofcg remarkably well.  The fastest" basketball Creston fans  .will witness this year is on the card for  tonight at,Park Pavilion. At 8 p.m. the  Bonners^Ferry and Creston ladies' talent  will meet, and at 9 p.m. the best of the  local men's talent will try conclusions  with the best Bonners Ferry can  provide in the men's section. The  admission is 26 cents, and at the close  there will be a dance with an admission  chartre of 2fi npB������ts.  and Bob Marshall, drums, and the  Woman's Hospital ���������Auxiliary served the  supper. During the evening a number  of turkeys were raffled,. and from the  dance and rafiie proceeds the affair  netted the hospital $70.  Oresfon Valley Go-Operative Assn  Phone 12  CRESTON  ���������a*--4aa.A*A.  -A,-A-A-A--^ -**  ��������� -^  ��������� i***.-^-^*--^- A , gth m im m ata m *t ~ f^" -  >-ata������*aaaa.ala.BaaaVaaJaa I aaauii  BWBBBBAaaaaaaaAaaWBaaaaaaaWaaaaBa  gsiKawiiSiSJsaaK^isEsmKsi  mss&ssvss&smm.  I  6  if\mf\  ^s.ipi> "Leslies.  a:-3  aV^avl  tvj*2     uci  The last meeting of the Young  People's Society of the Presbyterian  Church on Wednesday last, coming so  close to St. Valentine Day, was a  masquerade affair at which there was a  large turnout of the young people in  costume, giviug the* judges' considerable  trouble in finally placing the prizes as  follows. Best dressed couple, Miss Theo  Tompkins and Hubert Bentnger. Best  dressed girl, Peggy Truscott. Comic  coetumes. Jean Henderson and Raymond Bevan.  The hospital dance at Park Pavilion  on Friday night was well attended and  proved a highly enjoyable affair. The  music was by the Crestonian orchestra  under the leadership of Fred Duck,  trombone: A. B. Ness, piano; Alf.  Speaker, banjo; C. Cotterill, saxaphone,  PAINT OUT  DEPRESSION  with  iVaa*ru o���������a5������noia������ir'  100 Per Cent.  Pure Paint  and  Household Paint  AU  Caiorm  Trukote Four Hour Enamel  Martin-Senour Floor Enamel  Martin-Senour Wood Lac  Varnish Stain.  NEW TONE���������An Oil Paint for Flat  Interior Decoration.   Beautiful  colors.  Boiled and Raw Linseed Oil and  Turpentine by the gallon.  Paint Brushes in all sizes for all kinds  of work.  All Colors in Alabastine.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  /  mJm^m^m^mtmmmmmm\m>mm\m  ��������� AaAiJil  aft aaaaaaaaaaWaa  aaaafca*aafeaaaaataaataaaaaaaa������aaaaaftaaaaa^^  1 Potter's Printed Broadcloth  25c. & 30c. per yard  iiii inches wide, Light, Medium  and Dark shades.    Floral, small  and medium designs.      Fast in  color.  neaconsjield Frint  i^vinted with Vat Colors.  and tub fast.  ���������Sun  Horrocks' Flannelette  25c. per yard  "MS inches wide.     White  A  "I  n  \  29  ���������!  !SatW."  CG8VSPANY  .:������^r,;:r:r������i^^;^rt������t::,;K:*w^::::^i������t!^rj;!-j^j������Kri  home.of Mrs. C. H. Hare  March 2nd, at 3 p.m.  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, 3 to  5 p.m  Auto owners, who are operating on a  "sticker" license are warned that they  will be liable to prosecution if they run  their car on the present license after  March 2nd.  The weather has been decidedly^  milder the past week, with temperatures well above zero A soft spell on  Sunday and Monday has taken off much  of the snow.  Six tables were in play at the bridge  under Woman's Auxiliarv auspices at the  Parish Hall Tuesday afternoon. The  prize scores were made by Mrs. Beninger  and Mrs. R. M. Telford  At Trinity United Church the pastor,  Revf A. Walker, has just commenced a  series of Sunday evening, addresses on  the books of the bible. This Sunday he  will discuss the book of Job.  A. Corrie of Fernie, who now controls  Your Cash Stores at Creston and Wynn-  dell, has been here this week, assisting.in  getting the stock in shape for the month  end sale of groceries that cpened yesterday and closes Tuesday night.  The report is current that Miss Vera  McGonegal and Douglas Putna were  married at Spokane on Tuesday, returning home the following day. The bride  is a daughter of Mrs C. Senesael of  Kitchener and a former resident of  Creston.  The 19th annual meeting of the  Kootenay presbyterial of the Presby  tcrian Church was in session at St.  Stephen's Presbyterian Church on Tues  day, with an open meeting in the evening. A full report of the conference will  appear next week.  i  The veneer mill at the Chas. O.  Badgers box factory commenced the  season's operations this week, and is  giving employment to a number of hands  mostly girls. Material is being got  ready for tho making of dedding baskets,  tintopn and berry hallocks.  Auto owners arc warned that Thursday, Morch 2nd, is positively tho last  day cars may bd driven undor the  "sticker" Hecnnc issued at the flrat of tho  your. Tho provincial police Imvt* be<m  instructed to arrest poraona who drbo  cars without tho regulation licenso plato  after March 2nd, and this regulation will  bo rigidly enforced horn. '  L. A. Campbell of Rossland, vice-  president and managing diroctor of West  Kootonay  Power &  Light    Company  Llmllok, wuu u 1>uhJiihi,h viblloi luno oh  Thursday,   and   had  a   look  over   tho  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork ai  .j  ������������&������!*������.  7 ^E?SS.S  Spare Ribs  C&rned Beef  Tripe Li&er Hearts  Tongues Pickled Pork  '���������G-.M-JZ2L.  .  k/lgJi������l_A  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  f-*3  4  4  4  4  .  4  4  4  1  4  4  PHONE 2  my^.^a^.^.^iu^i.1 v.v. v. i^.^.y,  V"V,V*V*V*V  n^.^w^^.^.^^^^n|^a���������v^nw  4  I  ^-^-^-A-^-a. A. A. A. A. A. A. A. A.. A. A-A. A. A. A-A-A ���������A.A.A.A.A.a.a.A.*1|ft.A.,a,A.^,  SPECIAL SALE  Fall size White and Grey FLANNELETTE BLANKETS, pair  $9 I1.  aaB<a# W  M tee  The lure of working glamorous colors into new designs  captures the intereat now  as in the days of tho spinning wheel.  2 ply Monarch Fairy Yarn, oz. ball...25c  4 ply Monarch Dove Yarn, oz. ball... 1 5c  These are fine quality Yarns, suitable for  children's and ladies' garments. Also  Afghans and cushions.  Monarch Yarns are the Most Economical  The proof is in the knitting.  Elos.f.ra!i .Sssid Ks.StfSng SnsfruCiiG^ B ooks. 15o. amtj 25y  u ���������<**���������������������    1������,,|<A lav*'    ������r    V^#H/ W    VU#llt   Saa* **��������� ^ Hf' 'Hl^  m  mmmmmm  me


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