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Creston Review Mar 17, 1933

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 -,.-.i/;-iv-!i?':  ;..i������-.:*l!B."  ^..: ^7.^, 77'S'v-r^  Voi^ XXIV.  GRESTON^ BGi FIJJimY/MARCH 17, 1933  No. 52  [ospifal  Village Council ������������ Donate This  Amonnt Subject to Some Stipulations Being Met���������Fall Fair  Delegation Leary of Note.  Hearing deputations wa* the big  feature of the March meeting of the  village council Monday evening at which  Beeve McFarland . presided; and  Council!, re Henderson and Jackson were  in attendance.   J. ���������-'.. ���������)������������������  Correspondence was about the lightest  ever known and was quickly disposed of  The board of trade' hah two requests.  One was for a cash donation to help with  1933 publicity, which was stood over for  fuller particulars. The other was asking  for a tie up shed for the accommodation  of farmers who came to town with horse  vehicles. This wbb refusedP as was also  the request of the Salvation "Array *W  even the usual donation of $10 to help  with the organization's rescue work.  Accounts passen for payment totalled  $224.  The first delegation was from the  Agricultural   Association and consisted  x>������   ��������� >v������uuit   ������������������_/.   vutcuuo   ������IJU   S3..     TY.      JHSC-  Laren, one of the directors. The village  is held up.securing title to the fall fair  buildings due ths������ fact that the fall fair  people owe the Park Association $115 of  interest that was due the park people  when the fall fair directors sold the exhibition property to the village, and  which has never been paid.  It was suggested that the village loan  the fall fair the $115 to complete the deal  and the fall fair directors give the village  a note, without interest, for this amount  Legal advice was produced showing that  such a note could be given, by^the  cultural   -association  Grain Company at that point. The  same day Julius Kranabetter'shipped a  ear of the same feed to Nelson'. ���������  The Community Society will .have a  bridge at the schcclhouse on Saturday  night, 18th, at 8.80, with Mr. and M������s.  Frank Baker as hosts.  Institute Decides  Have Milb Show  Jim Byrne of Cranbrook, who has just  come out of the hospital, at Creston, is  spending a few days with his sister, Mrs.  Ben Byer. V-t\-'/''y,\     '   '���������-'"  ���������  G. EL Hopper. H������fln?ift?y   *������?  the  "L������~d  Settlement Board was here on Saturday  for the annual meeting cf.; Lister ���������Water-.  Works District, of which he is one of * the  trustees. The meeting was in charge of  Prank Baker, chairman, and Fred  "Powers acting ias secretary.' W;'; P.'  Edwards will cariry on as a trustee, with  Colonel Lister and Mr. Hopper as .the  other members of the board. Mr.  Hopper was here to submit the new  terms the board proposes to enforce an-..  connection with payments. The newer  settlers are to at once pay all arrears of  land, school and water taxes, and with  this" done, they will enjoy a two year  moratoriumr otherwise they will be  asked "to vacate their places. Somewhat  better terms are offered the original  settlers, although they are to at once  pay all the arrears of taxes. Mr.  Hopper c-xplained that the board had  decided to quit pUsylng Santa Claua���������at  least insofar as all taxes and interest  payments are concerned.  f Y 111  be  Held End of April or  Early; May r^ Payor the Tudor  Rose  Lea^ue^April Meeting  Early :tb-Avoid Good Friday  Creston and District Women's Institute had the March (meeting at the home  of Mrs. M. Ross;* ���������'with the president,  Mrs. C.F. Hayes, in the chair, and. a  good turnout off members and four  visitors. , Mrs. W. Fraser was appointed  convenor of the schools committee.  There was a -discussion regarding  Tudor Rose League of which all  members are pledged to support the  purchase of Canadian and empire goods  in preference to others, but do definite  action was taken, although the .general  feeling was in favor ^of the objects of the  league. '.  C. Foisy consolations. The invited  guests were Misses ClaTa Hunt, Olga  Nelson, Edith Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Lepage, Mr. and Mrs. C. Foisy, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Nelson, Lewis Simpson. Richard  Molander, John Nelson, and Robert  Long of Erickson.  A dining hall is* being erected at the  airport t6 seat 80 men. A bridge and  crlbbage tournament was held at the airport last week when competition was  very keen and prizes donated by B,  Johnson, A, G. Strudwicke and H. H.  Redmile. The affair was very much enjoyed by all present.  ..  K.P* Birthday Party  I'-':-.   _      _  n Loses  Natal Basketball  .._. f  Had  bard ������f Trade  March Meeting  Want Action to Bring Orchard  Production Back to Former  High Standard���������-Freight Rate  ;   Equalization is Premature.  TFttJO.    *������BC������l'T*rVaaf������  a* mw    w at^* w>*'4*^  m*+wn*mm\ftrt'j!imrk  ������Vr������^^a������aVaya������ law***^  ?vr\r\tn*h*>������4&  thoaesigning the notecbemg"jwb!e--*ar_  payment, but president Sutcliffe was  doubtful in ..tibial ?connection and after  some yhry friendly 'd^c^asloii it was  agreed-to let it staad till the "fall fair  annual meetins on Mosad'av sushi.'  The other.deputation, -gsas.;frpm,,Cres-.  ton VaHey Public Hospital, cctisising of  Geo. Johnson aud Jas. Cherrington, and  wHo were introduced by Councillor Jack  sYn-whoiwas ex-officib a member cf the  committee with the two delegates.  Messrs. Johnson and Jackson spoke Ln  some detail of the proposed new  bespit".! building which it 2s hoped to  erect before July, and for the construction of which a cash grant was desired  from the village.  The probable site for the hospital is on  Creston Avenue on (the heights over?  looking the toutist park, which all  agreed ��������� was ideal. Cost of the new  building was placed as low as $2000, b ut  those present were not sor optimistic.  The plan for the building has been prepared and will provide for 14 beds in a  very modernly laid out anci equipped  hospital. - The proposed, coat, feature"  provoked the most discussion and it was  finally moved and pecottded by council lor  Jackson and the reeve that $1000 be  donated subject to' certain conditions to  do with buildiug be complied with.  Limteir  Bluebirds were reported aeon in the  Huscroft area at the first of tho month,  and this week meadnwlarlcs wore reported arrived at the loto. P.D. Thomas'  ranch. ; Robins have been4 with us for  sometime.  Mw. H. Liridhorst was taken to the  Creston Valley public hospital at Creston  Monday, where.... hI������w underwent an  operation for Appendicitis, and ia m-  covoring nicely. ,  Baseball will bo featured in tlio sports  life at LiBter school this year. Hho  money won in the school .districts' exhibit at Creston fall, f������ir> last year, is  being used to purchase nn outfit.  Lister had two church Bervlces on  Sunday. Rov, M. T. PoreSvnl took  Anglican worship at 11 a.m., nnd at 8  p.m. Rev. C. BimBQ wiib here for Luth-  ernn Church,  W. P, Edwards loaded out ������ cnrlond  of Alfnlin for CaHtlcgnr7on Thuradi������y,  nhipjind   to   tho Vnnwnver Mllfl'nc; fa  ^: 1 ^^^..^^.(.^..'Vt^i.  rKSl������-  ������.n-actenaance oi"aomst i& mem&eTS  wai in evidence for the 'B^Iarch meetmg  of Creston Board of Trade on Tuesday  night, with President W. L. Bell in the  chair, and the business transacted  entirely of a local nature.  Some v^ery plain talk was indulged in  in discussing the. report submitted by  Col. Mallandaine, chairman of the transportation committee, everyone present  agreeing that the roads in the district  this spring are the worst the valley has  ever known; that the district was not  getting the value for the money spent on  relief and some remedy should be  applied, but no one had a remedy, although several were of the opinion that  a change of government would help in  jihat direction.  Chairman C. W. Allan of the committee on freight rates equalization on  apples shipped to export via Vancouver,  was absent but Messrs Putnam and  Rodgers of that committee presented a  statement of ease in which the board  concurred, to the effect that in view of  the limited tonnage moving it would be  just aa well to let the matter drop.  There was an animated discussion in  connection with the decline in orchard  production in the district. It was point-  out that in 1924 the outgo of apples was  about 225,000 boxes. Of '���������course,'that  was the year of the blizzard that tqok  heavy toll of apple tree?, but in 1928 the  outgo was 18<8,OQO boxes, while in 1������33  and 1082 the shipping was not ��������� quite  165,000 boxes���������with tho bulk shipments  worked out ������b going boiced.  Some wero of the opinion the district  horticulturist should bo moved buck to  Creatou and established on, a Bmall  experimental farm, others thought ox  porimontttl plots'nt,the several points In  the valley would accomplish much, On������  rancher present Argued it could be cured  by a much greater use of fertilizer.  Othor a advanced tho idea that If a  growers organization pledged! to produce  hot teas than 1500 boxew per acra wore  established it mlfcht do a lot of goac*  work in onlarRlng production. The  matter was finally disposed of by  referring it to the committee on aRri-  culture for n ropo rt at the April meeting,  Attention was called to tho unimfo  condition of thinga at tho C.P.R,; "track  croRnlng oppoHlto tho Morcahtile, but aa  this" Ja not a p-ubHc'hlfihway tho omily  action taken wan to ask the village to  Improve t������������ strfl^fc lighting facilities at  that Bpot by moving the prosont corner  .Hght to, ft post nearer the dopotpfatfocm  aider able activity-^ in the past two  months,-and undertook to carry on for  March. This-cpmmitree consists ef Mrs-  R. Stevens and Mrs, Maxwell.  It was . decided, b' have the usua  annual bulb show,- the date to he set  later* either at the- Bnd of At>?il or ������;arly  May suggested. The April meeting will  be held on Thursday, 13th, owing to  regular date failing on Good Friday.  The meeting wilF-be at the home cf Mrs.  Cherrington. :._ -J'}���������;'���������; ���������;,  Roll call was iaiiswered-- by each  naejnber giving an -Irish joke or story.  The .half houj^ of entertainment was  arranged by Mrsv.Dr.) Warren, closing with a competition in flower names.  which was won by J^rs J. P.. Ross, with  consolation honors going to. Mrs. Mc-  L'aTen.' The teathbstesses were Mrs. R.  Stevens aadMrrffeC.* Murrell and afree-r  isTcniiSi^wHsr'*-^ xi<w. , ���������   ���������'.-.- ^- " "  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of "Pythias  and Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters  very fittingly observed the anniversary  of tbe birthday of the Pythian order with  a bridge, musicals and supjier at the hall  on Thursday night, with; an attendance  of almost 125. The prizewinners at  bridge were: Hign scores, MissD. Tillot-  son and M. McDongall. Consolation,  Mrs. R. m. Telford and Gerald Craigie.  The programme consisted of some selections by Crestoi brass band under the  leadership of W.' G. Hendy, a couple of  duetts by W. J. and P. R Truscott, and  addressee on. Pythianism were delivered  hy Col. Mallandaine and F. V. Staples.  mi ��������� ������  _1 JL  by Dr. Henderson who, in interesting  fashion, outlined the outstanding features of the anniversary.  $���������������fGh&n������*e~  Miss Mildred Andeen-left on Friday  for her home'in "^Cranbrook after a two  months' visit with; her sister., Mrs. A.  LePage.  ' V.  ; Mrs. Ellen Myrene,who has been visiting her sister. Mrs. B. Johnson from  Kimberley, left on Friday for her home  in Spokane.  O. H. Perkins of the M7 ranch is away  on a visit at Spokane, Wash. 7  Marcel Senesael Jeft' oii. Thursday  morning for New Lake, where he is now  working for the Sash & Door Company.  Frank Pym;of the B.C. forestry department, Cranbrook, is here this week  on official business.     -   .'-'.:.  7  Mrs. C. Senesael and daughter, Miss  Hazel McGonegal, spent the, weekend at  Creston. ���������  Miss Ann Johnson of Cranbrook ar  rived on Saturday on a viBit with Miss  EBther Nelson  Miss "Esther Nelson entertained at a  emnrt bridge at her home on Saturday  evening, honoring her guest. Miss Ann  Johnson of Cranbrook. The winners at  bridge were Miss Olga Nelson and Lewis  Simpson high scores, and Mr. and Mrs.  SAVE THE KID!   YkLLS  THE CROWE?  as the plane climbs; now  zooms in a dizzing 'div*-'. . a \  terrorized boy clinging to the  ��������� screaming strutsj The pilot  .doesn't know he's there!  Save himt '"Speed" Condon!  You're the only dare-devil  who can I Hurry! :"���������' Hurry!  Thrills follow thnllB, in  KY BR ID  RICHARD ARLEN  JACK OAKJE  ROBERT' COOOAN  w  [lie  L  s  ;'*B?',UFlIl.'|aJLlfi'C7     Yf ������"������3  HsMfe  to  Reps.; Reqtsire  Overtime  Maintain Unbroken  Centipedes Have Safe Lead.  ...    -        .   MEN.  Pld.   Wn"  Ceutipeues, 7      7  Bearcats _..���������........ 7       5  Imperial Groctrial. 7       2  High School ���������._.:. 7       0  LADIES.  High Reps 10     10  Meds.. .......10       6  Creston Motors 11       6  Highfliers. 10       4  Dominoes  11       0  Lst.  G  2  5  7  0  A  5  6  11  Pet.  I.oGO  :714  .282  .000  ?&/7'-'  1:000  .600  ,.545  .375  .000  Score was 23-13���������Visitor  Much the Best of First-Half  Play with Crestoh Finishing  Strong���������High Reps. Have Win  Creston   men   put up a game" fight  against the snappy Natal Pirates, losing  a hard game, 23-13. 'There was plenty  of. rough .-��������� checking' on both sides, 17  personals being called.  " The game opened with Creston getting  possession of: the ball, yet-for the first  few   minutes   the   local   men  seemed  afraid of the  reputation of the Natal -..  team and faileoT. to attack at all.   The  result was a fast break by the Natal  outfit,    Katrichak    scoring    the   first  basket.   Using the bounce pass another  team attack* gave Challa a score on a  beautiful one-handed shot.   In the next  two  minutes Qualyc, Challa,' and Tom  Krall scored to give Natal a pretty lead.  Then Creston came to life, and worked  the ball down the floor with some nice  combination    for     Webster   to   score.  Katrichak   and   Corrie both sank fou!  shots.   Creston called time out.   Farris  missed two  free   shots.-   Christie sank'  one.   The'first halt ended in a Creston  rally.   Score 11-4.       ���������    j   ., ���������       "  The second jialf started ^tjh a Creston  rush, but attack after'attack fallied When  they   threw the'- bail .away, .under ;the  Natal basket:   Four personals in quick;  succession by the locals resulted in two.  points  more, for   the   Pirates.   Farris  scored  on a pass from,Christie, these  two playing a pretty game, all the way ���������  through.   Yenzi  made a nice ..one-hand-  field basket.   Corrie made a free throw.  Another    spectacular-   shot   by  Venzi  followedv Then the Natal team broke  3������eairtifi^ys?7'l(Strie^  pfey^ 7 A'=:'"C^tph' '^'raH^^i^lowed,  Webster scoririg^ "on a cbrnb"^ation7pIay  and Tully oh^ a ^onjerbafeded1 Ishot1 from  under the basket.   Christie and J. ^Krsll  free shots.   Infa scrimmage under the  basket^   Katrichak   scored-   This    was  the last point in the game, final score  being 23-13.  In the preliminary, High School Reps  trimmed the Creston Motors, 26-10.  Opal LaBelle played a steady guard  game and saved many a point for the  winners. Dot MacDonald was the pick  of the losers. :   "  Tuesday night's league games saw no  upsets for the d^peaters. Highfliers almost upset the High Reps in the first  fixture when they led for three-quarters,  tied at full time when the league leaders  played bang-up basketball to score 6  points to 1 and win 16-11.  Things looked bad for the Meds wlieti  Ada Lewis > sprained her ankle in the  first few minutes* but the red-and-blue  aggregation made sure of a spcond place  tie at least by shutting out the  Dominoes, 11-5.  ��������� The Centipedes practically cinched  their leading position when they turned  back a bold bid by the Bearcats, 17-11.  Sloppy passing almost cost the blucshirts  the the game.  High Reps���������Crane 4, Y. LaBelle 4,  Speers 2, Abbott 2, Moore, O. LaBelle 4:  Total 16.  Highfliers���������-MacDonald 8, Palmer 1,  Torrtpkihs, Downea, Learmonth, La-  Belle 2:   Total 11,  Referee���������C. MacDonald.  Dominoes���������M. McDonald 2, Sanford,  Henderson 1, Payne '2 Downes, Cartwright, Walker, Ai McDonald:   Total 5.  Meds���������Chriptio 6, McKenzie 2. Lewis,  Lovirs 8, Langston. Weir:   Total 11.  Referees���������F, Levirs nnd E. Marriott.  Centipedes���������Marriott 4, Tully 5,  Webstfr 4, Lovim, Fnrrin 4:   Total 17.  Bearcats���������Crane, Corrie 2, Holmes 6,  Ross. MacDonald 0, Johnston, LaBelle.  Tota) 11.  Referee:   M. Levira. .        f  Tonight's games: 7.30, Creston  Motors v������> Highfliers.   8.30, High Ilopp,  vs. Meds.   9,00, High School vs. Bearcats.   ' '' '        "'.  ���������''���������,���������'"".   ���������'���������"'��������� ���������".'  Ei������Iwfkm&n  Mrs, R, Do������ld������, who hiiB been visiting  ut Cranbrook for n few wookb, returned  home at the end of tho week.  A considerable supply of enmunfc and  Hcvcrjtl carloads of gravel huvo arrived  Natal Pirates���������Katrichak 10, Venzi 4,  Challa 4, T. Krall 2, Quayle 2, Brown 1,  J. Krall, Murchie:   Total 23.  Creston Reps���������Tully 2, Corrie 2,  Farris 2, Marriott 2, Webster 4, Holmes,  Christie 1:   Total 13.  Referees���������F. Levirs and D; Evans.  High Reps���������Y. LaBelle, Crane,  Speers 10, Abbott 6, Moore 6������ O. La-  Belle 4:   Total 26.  Creston Motors���������Putnam 2, "Ross,  MacDonald 2, M. Armitage 2, Payne,  Lewis, E. Armitage 4:   Total 10.  Referees���������Evans and Murchie,  for the dam of West Kootenay Power &  Light Cpmpany.at Goat River canyon  and work on the big cement structure is  due to commence this week,.   .... ..,  Lot 8t word from Vancouver is to the  effect that   Miss Madeline Putnam is  making a satisfactory recovery from a  evere attack of typhoid fever which ten  days ago looked pretty serious.  Mr. and Mrs. Mensinger returned nt  the end of the week from Vulcan,  Alberta, where they had been visiting  for a couple of weoka.  Miss Walker of the school teaching  ataff was a weekend visitor at Cranbrook.  The first bluebirds of tho season were  reported at Erickson Mo.day morning,  rjphoy were of tho eastern varioty and  took up their 1932 birdhouse qtiartcrs at  tho Holder ranch for the 1988 season.  ' ' ' . '���������-!'''.,���������. ���������;, -'    \  W. R. Long was a business visitor at  [Welnon on Tuondny.'  Tho March mooting of Erickson Christ  Church Ladies' Guild was held at tho  homo of Mra, W; R, Long on Tuosday  last.  Frank Putnam received tho unwolco e  IntelHgence of tin' death of 1>Ih brother,  Hunt or, who paused  away at the old  home Eit/Truro, Nova Scotia on Saturday. CBSBSOSBE  ������hh!   BJyBW.   CK*ESTOK.   B.   O,  ^^������������������i  l--i"  ft������S"  g^ktP  Saa  Supplies Fros  Britain  91  Fresh from the Gardens"  Fnmary A-iaiiseA^i: JL-lepression.  A recent address by Prorec^or Gilbert E. Jackson, of the Department' of  Economics of the University of Toronto, delivered before the Empire Club  ���������V*>������Mn>Vr������������t     r^on������r)Q  Imports Of New Products From the  United Kingdom  Outstanding- characteristic of the  Imports into "panada from the United  Kingdom during the first nine months  of the present fiscal year was the increase in many raw products that are  J  +/a       T\������  ataaiaaia^xai^vt.  play some part in manufacture, said  Hon. II. H. Stevens In a statement issued regarding trade with the United  Kingdom.  "It is encouraging." said the minister of trade and commerce, "to note  the diversity of these increasing demands for supplies from Great Britain.*'  w>* Au.i/MiA/j uud <Ari.i.i.ubv^cwu. wluc ciu^wuuvii tu. vm^zzuuv w^."���������������������������. ami ciese?-ve<"*y  so. It has been quoted on the floor of Parliament, and has been made the text  of countless newspaper articles. Yet it dealt with a very simple subject, a  subject as old as the human race,���������selfishness.  Thousands of sermons have been preached on this subject, books and  dramas without number have been written with selfishness as the central,  theme, the law courts have been filled with cases arising out of selfishness,  sorrow- and trouble of all kinds have sprung from, it all down through the  ages. Nevertheless,. Professor Jackson's address commands an immediate  and large audience today because he deals with the all-prevailing world  depression as having its basic cause in just this one thing selfishness. And  who is there who 'will say he is 'wrong ?  Professor Jackson is an economist. He deals with cold facts and still  colder figures. He is concerned with the actualities of life, with things  material to our human -well being. But -when he has analysed all the factors,  and sifted all the facts, and studied all the evidence pro and con relative to  this world economic depression, he is forced to the concsu^tqn that the basic  trouble- is, after all, not some man-made institution or system like hanking  or tariffs, that it is not over-production or under-production, but a condition of mind and heart of the average individual,���������his selfishness, avarice  and greed, of which ail these other things are but the natural and inevitable  outcome.  So, professor Jackson stressed the point that economic betterment must  come primarily from, a change of heart in the individual rather than merely  by tricks of economic readjustment; from proposals that go deep into the  heart of man and begin with his own conscience. "Looking back .on the past  four years I wonder," he said, "that the realization of these things has not  Favor Sweepstakes  Union Of  BfitSsh  Columbia  Mianlcl-  paHtle%74.sk For Plebiscite  Initiating a move to secure a Dominion-wide expression of public  opinion on the question of legalizing  sweepstakes for hospitals, the Union  of British Columbia Municipalities at  it3 convention in Victoria, decided io  petition the government of British  Columbia for a plebiscite on the subject in that province. .    ������  In addition, all municipal unions in  Canada will be asked to take similar  action, as -well as the Canadian Union  of Municipalities.  OF?  ���������--in.  You save money when you smoke  Plug Tobacco, because each  pipeful of Plug lasts "% longer.  Thrifty emo-kers find Plug  Tobacco a real economy smoke.  ONLY 20c ABEG PLUG  Caaaist Issue Special Coins      ) Pedestrians To ike Left  brought forth a new religious movement."  It is not a new religious movement that is called for or necessary, but  action based upon, acceptance of the fundamentals of Christian religion. The  Sermon, on Che Mount contains the whole and complete formula for the cure  of the present depression, and the prevention of any depression in the future.  It Is s������t the "formula of Capitalism, nor Socialism, nor Communism. It is the  formula of the Golden Rule, acceptance and application of the principle of  doing unto others as we would that others should do unto us.  What are these tariff barriers erected by all nations but an outward  expression of the narrow nationalistic sentiments of individuals, and narrow  nationalism is the outcome of the selfishness and greed jof 'individuals. Tariffs  are erected for the openly avowed purpose of selfishly promoting our own Individual and national interests at the expense of loss and suffer]"*5" b^ other  individuals and nations. Selfishness and greed is the mainspring of such  actions.  And what is true of tariffs as an instrument of economic warfare between, nations, applies with equal truth and force to scores of other man-  devised and man-made methods, schemes and systems, conceived^'in selfishness, first of the individual, and through the individual or the community,  the nation, and the world. And the. selfishness and greed of the indivdual  is merely more openly expressed and multiplied when it takes the form of  the selfishness of classes, communities and nations.  At the present time it is considered the popular thing to denounce the  so-called "vested interests" as the embodiment of all the selfishness and  greed In the world, and to declare because one class acts from, these un- ���������  desirable and evil motives, other classes should unite in order to act from  exactly the same motives. Two wrongs do not and never did make a right,  and the swing of the pendulum from one wrong to another wrong will  remedy nothing, but only provide still more trouble, further greed, a greater  growth of selfishness.  Those who today control finance and industry under the prevailing system have much to account for. They have been greedy and selfish. They must  and will be made to mend their ways, even if their hearts and desires remain  unchanged. But the remedial method to be employed to that end is not to  meet greed with greed, to oppose selfishness with more selfishness, to organise one set of interests to wage -war on another and opposing set of interests.  All greed and selfishness does not arise from greed for wealth or property.  There is the greed for position, for power, for domination, for honors, for  social distinction, for something, almost anything, the other fellow has and  we have not. And how few individuals striving for these things are animated  solely by a dcslro to possess and use them unselfishly for the benefit of others ?  Professor. Jackson is right, unquestionably so, when he declares that  economic betterment must come primarily from a change of heart In the Individual, and that word "Individual" is all inclusive; it means the banker, the  mortgage and loan executive, the railway head, the politician, tho manufacturer, the merchant, the farmer,���������all of these, but it also includes the clerk,  the artlzan, the farm, hand, the laborer. Mankind is in one lifeboat in the  storm of this depression. They must pull together on the oars in unison, not  at cross purposes. It is a case of one for all and all for one.  To change the metaphor, this Is a time for building up, not tearing down.  It Is a time to sink all selfishness for the common good. Tho man in debt  must receive generous treatment and ample assistance at the hands of his  creditors; equally so tho creditor Is entitled to and must receive proper  recognition of his rights by the man who Is Indebted bo him. The employer  must make sacrifices In tlio interests of his employees; the employee*, miaul  do likewise to help their employer.  siMHiiiHiiiiiiuiiMiittnnimiiiHiHiiiiiuiiiiininniiiKDiiiitiitHuiuiiMmus  "I  ��������� . '���������,���������������������������.."���������������������������   -������������������ I  ss ������������������    - s������  i JL Jj\������ "OF������"STEl.CJS'St'    n  I jl:Sg JL ugs i  i "B" 99        1  i M.   cvc*    oar������ a  i ���������- I  SiuiiiiiiiraniiiuinHinniniiuiuniiiiuuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiuiiiiiniiiiuniiS  "I feel I should share with you a  wonderful compliment I had on my  new rag rugs,1" writes an appreciative Three Rivers woman.' . "A  wealthy lady from the City of Quebec  was visiting here and saw the rag  rugs I had just finished. She was so  enthusiastic���������said . ������jshe had never  seen such artistic ones, with such  rich, lovely colors. She asked me if I  bought new materials to get such  beautiful color effects. .���������'When. I'-told  her I had dyed-nxy old scraps with.  Diamond  E>yes, *she ^ simply  couldn't  believe "it. 'Of' cdurse fm very proud  of my rugs. Besides being beautiful  colors, they are fast and washable."  In the popular new art of rug making  women are finding again the real  value of Diamond Byes for permanent dark colors by boiling. No other  dyes make old materials look so new  and rich in color, because -no other  dyes contain so much of the finest  aniline colors. For light dainty  shades without, boiling for lingerie,  summer blouses and dresses, use the  wonderful new Diamond Tints. All  drug stores have both Diamond  Dyes and Diamond Tints.  Made Study Of Criminals  Japanese Prison Official Says Worst  Typo Are Generally Bald  The worst type of habitual criminal is generally bald according to Dr.  Kln?;o Saxa, of the Fukuoka Prison,  Tokio, who has just completed an extensive study of 1,521 criminals occupying 10 years. In the oourae of that  work he found nine typical habitual  criminals. They had from 16 to 29  criminal convictions, and had spent  from 20 to 30 years In prison. They  were all bald.  Governmeist Has Refused Request By  City Of Toronto -v  In these days of discussion regarding stamp bills, fiat money and other  methods of ridding Canada of its  share of the depression, it is interest-  | ing to note that the*issue of,money  " in any form for special purposes ia  contrary to all British practice. None  -but-the King may benefit by the issue  of coinage.  Some time ago it was suggested  to Ottawa that the Canadian government authorize a special issue of  50-cent pieces in order that Toronto  might facilitate the financing of the  1934 centennial celebration.' It was  estimated that a substantial profit  might be realized in selling these at a  presfcLum over the counter to souvenir-  hunters and coin collectors. Mayor  Stewart asked, of course, for a monopoly on the sale for the city of Toronto.  However, His Majesty's government, through Ottawa, has ruled that  important as the occasion may be,  such a precedent cannot be establish-  &&-'Sst' the case of Toronto, - accordinsr  to a report-tnade tb'^the Jgentennfadl"  committee. ���������> -���������;  Hikers   On   Maine : Highways   -"SSfissS  F^������e On-Cosning Cars -7  ; The State of Ifiaine is- giving ������S������-  cial recognition to the rights of the  pedestrian toT a limited use of its  highways. That is a: concession! Actuary the pedestrian has the right-of-  w**rs.mm' nwAM't*h*a ^awa  !������������ij      V������V   the momentum. But the hikers in  2������atne are going to have a legislative  enactment requiring _ pedestrians. t������  walk on the left side of the highway.  Such a walker would face oncoming  cars, and be in greater safety than iff  on the other side. Motorists would bo  no less relieved from a hazard that  distresses conscientious persons' as  they drivel���������Brandon Sun. ���������  Wanted To "B^sarn ���������        :i';;  The registrar at the Maryland' Institute Art School answered the telephone. A feminine. '���������-- voice7 enquired:  "Will you. pleas������ giye me some' ia-  formation about your class of whistlers ?"       '^rhistiers V      ^claimed  StnuU.  **Why^ ��������� yesi**  said the gentle  voice. *T read of your, .exhibition of  Whtetter*^  ..  -^o������W* '';.'*    a ' *- i.   ' '.  tr'     fcC*^.* i'fc \   1*1* ?>���������  "'   a.   "'    ^*i- *   ^������' i ST " ' *  '.   i  ri*"V������.\ '4 ������ y  '   AAXaVX?  ,  ������.W     JVa-fca - ^riria-.      ���������%*m.9f*mme������m  ���������Ife'RvM  'itmWnta, On*.  Nervos Bad- Could Not Sloop  Mra. Prcd Bimfth&ra, Swift 0ujrr<Mit, Bank,,  writoiu���������*'X was bothered with palpitation o*  tho hoarfc, and my norvco wore 00 bad I could  not oloon.  I was getting doaporato and cowfldod my  trouble to ft friend, who recommended mo to w<a  Milbum'rt Ihiarfc tnul Nerve Pills. I piirchauod  n box and got nueh roUof I wowld gladly recom-  mond thorn to all who are troubled m I w������u."  :S, C-"--?-'- Pi^'W't S**1* wy g**** W Tkm V. MlLWiru 0*.. UJL,  YOUR OVER'S MAKING  YOU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel needed  When you feel blua, d������praas������d, aour on tlio  world, thot'a your Hv������r ���������which iauH pourinu itn  dally two pouuda of liquid bllo into your bowelo.  Diaeatlon and elimination nra bolna ������low������d,  up, food la ftopumtilatlPB nnd depasrlnie lualdo  France Has Largest Gun  Throws One-and Half Ton Shell Over  Eleven Miles  Just to add spice to the disarmament discussions, it is announced that  France has built the largest gun in  the world. It is a 52-centimetelr howitzer. That is a 20.4-inch calibre and  is larger than the 38-inch naval p|iece  which was built by Britain during the  war and mounted on H.M.S. Furious  asid the monitor "Lord * '.'live. Britain  had discussed building a gun-of 20-  inch calibre, but it was never man-u-  facturedv  The hew howitzer- of the "French  can throw a shell weighing 3,080  pounds a distance of '.11% miles.  When you think of projecting a  chunk: of metal- weighing more than  1% tons through the air to drop on  a building or some other target, the  imagination is stretched to contemplate tho possible damage from, the  explosion. The gun is carried oh a  railway mounting 98 feet long and  weighing ,265 tons.  .  ������^     ESS3a ES?    BakS   SS3"  ^y^^^     ������'��������� '. Gs2H9   Bi^H,,7,'fiil  ' A   1J������*   Of   ���������'Warilea   Xnt������������Hl������^     Mai  ' Vull XcformaUon J>4mt lYoa Oa lU������na<a.  More Fire Protection  you nnd mnklna you feel wretohod.  *"     *       " Ilk    --"-   "���������  , CBiitl;  1't co fair, anoush.  fou nood a liver (���������tlmulttivf.  Cnrlor'a Wiil*  Mere howol-movera Ilka Malta, oil, mineral  water, laxative candy or ohewinn: num. or  rouahaao, don't ������o fnr enough.  IJver Pills in the best one. Safe. Purely' vea*-  tahlM. Rnr*>, A������k tor them bv name. Iteftiao  substitutes. 2de. nt all druuaUt.. 6'l  No Argument  Tho Court* was,trying a case which  had arisen out of a car accident.  "You say you y/cro half scared to  death," said counsel for the defence  *  I  Travellers Ask For Better Iimpentlon  Of Hotels In Saskintchcwan  Pointing to the need for adequate  inspection of Saskatchewan hotels to  afford guests projection against fire  hazards, members of tho Associated  Canadian Travellers at their monthly  luncheon in Saskatoon recently, declared   themselves   unanimously   In  f&vcn* of government action ���������leading'to.,  the enforcement of existing regulations  providing  for  fire  escapes,  It  was tho   opinion   iof   sppakcra   tluxt  travellers, who wore the largest class  of country hotel users, wore the proper IndivldunlB to request government  I know very well T waa," said the \ action.  The, recent  Tisdalo  tragedy  victim, with warmth,  "Then," said counsel coldly, "how  do you know It was a motor car, or  something resombling a motor car,  that hit you?"  Tho victim looked square at him.  "It l������3������umlilud one uil right," ho replied. "I was forcibly struck by tho  resemblance,0  was  cited  to  phow   the  dangers  of  hotels lacking firo escape equipment.  Imports from the "(mated States Into Greece aro much larger than In  1031,  a*"twMfV*������������ ~n/rr*firt i  improvement of tho harbor nt Hal-  fit, PaleNliuu is fco be completed aoon, I:  !>  IMV'I U'f Jl T ������ 1,1 ������ y g  wja������.^n. ,������������'���������> tuNi^ata***^** *na> ^a.  /A  1  \  \ ���������  i  If I? 1 CI1DJ?* TA - *  REPEAL THE BAN  ON SWEmTAKES    3 ���������   -. I.'       "~       ... ^7_  oroav/Uk, vjul���������o weeps U&KXR3 aw*.  hospital ��������� and " chari (.able purposes  would'be'legalized in/Canada if a bill  introduced -m -the Benate by Senator  "A. D. MacRae,' of Vancouver,., be-  ecanes raw. Ii-ris. the Vancouver senator's second attempt to repeal Canada's ban dn this type of large scale  gambling.'He Introduced a similar bill  last yearv but^failed to get It through  '   Public!  feeling,was  ~L "    *" '"���������~  Report Not Confirmed  Ex-Kaiser    May    Have     Abandoned  > Claim To German Throne  London. Bin?.���������Any -- prospects of  former Kaiser Wilhelm II.~ seeking to  regain the throne of Imperial Germany as a .result of recent events  there is stated' to "have vanished  through the former sovereign's own  net. -     .     * *. - ,  If the London Dally Mail's correspondent at Doom, Holland, is accurately Informed, Wilhelm Hohenzbl-  lern has' completely and voluntarily  abandoned the aim. with which he has  often been credited���������of again wielo- .  ing power over his own people.;'._ ~          Ijj  favQr  ,   Instead he is reported seeking per-.  or" regularized ^weefcstakeX Senator J mission To spend his declining years  2������acRs.������ ���������**���������������& In Vancouver "73 per in the Privacy of his castle-at Hom-  eent. of the voters at a plebiscite oorg-vor &*tMon?, tne rasnous.^un-  had approved" government controlled eMl s^TixxS resort in Hesse-Nassau,  sweepstakes. * The British " Columbia, He was 74 yeffrs old ln ^a^ary.  Hospital Association . had voted in'" Any anxiety the ex-3ca"ser may  favor of then* and the Unlbn ofBri- ,hav* felt concerning, the attitude of  tish Columbia Municlpafitlcs had "en-   Ms soas toward his .abandonment or  ���������SOW'  inouce to CermaR  ��������� dorsed the idea. " -  'r The'object'of tats 5?lil Is to .author-  ' iztt the provinces to permit the "coh-  - 'ductf of sWeepstakWcw\ their f errtfcpr-*  - iaav' not Hy any group 'of citizens; but  ������sly "by a committer authorized by  the attorney-general, who would di-  ' rect the scheme. The money would bo  'devoted to Jthe-welfare.bf the sick," the  ���������-destitute and the matrass.  : :-The" oill expressly forbids -the advertising' ������ra sweepstake outside the  province in wh?ch it is being conduct-.  s������d* thtf appointment, of agents for  "the sale of tickets r outside the prov-  clainas to the throne' were reported  removed by-a^ltefncr of * cdnfirmatery  document of abdication. At a recent  family council-in Dodrn, the sons  were" reported-1& hav��������� "turned-over ail  their'"rights" ������s the inarohe to Gic? ex-  crown prince  for Ills  disposal.  .'ars  aawiM w w ������r������r ��������������� UBSUw^SSas ������aw ������ v  'sr*  Se"oator~ MacRae. said in 1931, the   s hospitals *" received    from,    the  three sweepstakes, more than ������2,000,-  " 000J ���������> In i932, according to. a cable he  received-recently from Ireland three  sweepstakes hssd gross - receipts... of  ������11.000,009. They gave away In prizes  - ������7,500,000" and the expenses were ������1,-  ' 000,000.    , " -   "   .������ .  As to the moral question, involved,  the churches in Ireland had voiced no  disapproval of the holding of sweepstakes. After all church b&saars were  the same thing on a small scale.. ,-f  j3feiia.tor adacjecae OuvJLin���������CL u������e se**^.  ������us situation of   the   -hospitals-   and  " other charitable institutions in Canada; The Vancouver hospital for in-  - stance,  owed  $270,000  to   tat;  bank,  ahd had no mpney to pay it. Other institutions ~were_ in, like- predicament..  He closed,with an urgent plea for the  passage of his bill.  Exm&im Daily MoH Thloks Canada's  Ifctention la -wtse St������p"  '   '  London, , E'hg.���������The~ -Daily Mail,  Conservative^ organ; described the alleged'Intention of the Canadian government to hsk ptuliEuucut for extraordinary powers in the matters of finance as & "vei-y wiae ' and iiuieiy  step."  ���������There are many factors," it continue������^ "whicfr'must operate strongly  ���������in 'Cwiada^ favor. "Ker banking "system, is free' from most "of the weaknesses which brought dfmculiies elsewhere.-' She has hot a multitude of  smaS Eiuiuaiiy competitive banks but  a "close co operation between 11 large  banks under the Bankers' Association."  diica<rc- Citizens JE*s.i,r ������������^ai������������������*������T������t To  Slain Mayor  Chicago.���������The body of Mayor Anton J. Cermak lay in the darkened  parlor of his home as Chlcagoans  went about their affairs at a slower  tempo after according an impressive  tribute to the man who rose from immigrant to mayor.  But one floral piece adorned the  casket���������a spray of lilies sent by  President and Mrs. Franklin D.  Roosevelt. .The president, for whom  the bullet that brought death to Chicago's chief executive was intended,  was represented by a military aide,  L.ieut.-Col. Campbell B. Hodges.  From the time the train bearing  the funeral .cortege arrived until the  v������oK������w     0������Sa������rjpC������av.vC���������i      wCuaaSLvl     %aaC    ^*?I"-  tals of the Cermak home, the citi-  The King has approved the appoint- ������enry observed a minute calm. The  ment of. Mr. iJawis Noad to be King's motorcade of oSlcial automobiles that  Counsel.-Mr. Nosd, in his youth,'- sail- ��������� followed the hearse through the Loop  ted on linefs between London and the district, past Mayor Cermak's work-  East and, obtained his First' Mate's shopi���������the "city hall���������and to his home  certificate.-Being ambitious to be a 6n-the northwest-side, numbered al-  barrister, he has" risen to be a sue- ! most 100.  cessful junior counsel in the Admiralty Court and a Lloyds salvage arbi-  iig������Mgd HIS POST  e ������%     afHanvalafPlaf * la"ta?V ������"������������������*>  Ad tUiulOANLIfeK  PeitrfTie--     fShiijinL���������Thirtv-il'.  resigned    as  Victoria    College    Students    Oppose  Taking Up Arms. For Co������aatry  JL Ul t^iitvr,  r^-t    ������������������j  7WW4.K..A  Foreign Correspondents In Germany   studeBts   at   Victoria  College,   by  a  Face Expulsion Measures. - I majority of sfcx, - voted    "thst   thia  Berlin,     Germany.���������Five .. persons. feouse ^m noU ^^v any conditions,  fight for its king and country."  About one-tenth of the 1,034 stu-  were killed and several injured T in  political disturbances in four German  cities. .  .In Brestau. one Nazi was killed  and five wrounded when< shots were  fired from  trade-u!ii',n headr,ua?rte'TS  dents registered -at the college attended, the de*w***' About half of  these present were women. There  were several unusual scenes. A white  ��������� ������r ���������-   .~    ~~.-u~  commander-in-chief of  the Chinese .armies operating against  the Japanese in the north, explained  to the scverssnent he cos^sidered himself unfit to command.  Hia resignation climaxed a leng  period of criticism of his administration of the Chinese defence forces  which, since September, 1931, have  been, almost steadily withdrawing before the Japanese. In & telegram to  the Thanking government the young  marshal said: '   .  "After the loss of "the three eastern provinces (comprising Manchuria), I tried nay- best to;'remedy my  fault but the fall of Jehol convinced  mo I am unfit to keep, commar-d."  Chang' succeeded, his .fat&ac^ the  late Marshal Shang Tso-L&n, s-f war  lord cf Manchuria ha 1928.  Feqping, Chi&&.���������Thcacrest asd^ex-  ecution by the Chinese of General  Tasg Tu-List, who governed the province of Jehol until that territory was  taken ever by the Japanese, was reported, here- edeay.  A reliable source said General Tang  had. been seised at HJsig^SJBgfcow, a_  pass through the Great Wall. Troops  of Marshal Chang- Hsiao-Liang, who  has just resigned, as the . principal  North China military commander,  arrest **. "was said.  upon a group 'of 250 brown-sbirted - feat3ier proffered  by a  girl  student  marchers. a was    enthusiastically    accepted ' by  Two Nazis were killed and ids in-   young men attending. The League ofl  jured vrhea a funeral  ������roeessio������  in   r^������������������������     ^ *-. ,i    ,., ������������._,.-j  Duesseldorf was fired upon. In Wup- | laeaiism.. ^a a    ������ghastly    faUure."  Pacifism, was called "a damnable sin"  ioS^+ol  ^ertai a' Refchsbanner man was killed  by unidentified' assailants.  A Communist leader .was found  shot to death on a. street in Duis-  burg, -while a worker was seriously  injured in his home b-17 an unidentified person. "��������� .   *  _  '-   The" Daily Mail refers to the report'  tfe������ cowsrsraent VJ'ould-S!"k-i1^s.rliament i     *\pr������is.i* corieSjjOSKsesita sn Geraiany  ta invest' it w*th all the powers cch- I have been    warned    that    expulsion  by a co-ed.  4rha  a  n  ifitisi ray Legal tosts  ^omlail  good government" "clause of war-time  legislation. This clause would give  the government " power to initiate  practically any measurel thought  necessary to "the welfare and stability  of the Dominion.  Judgment  Against Veregin.-  Halifax,   N.S.���������J.  J.   Power,   K.C.,  "peace  order   and l measures are heing: prepared ta^pply   Halifax  lawver  who  ararued  in  su-.  to those who have- "persistently misrepresented the intecnai situation."  May Reduce Number  Of Police Magistrates  Alberta, Has. Lowered Appropriation  ��������� .....As, a Matter Of Eeoeoray  'y:.:���������  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Estimates introduced  in  the  Alberta  legislature  for the atto)rneyrgeneral's;d^  Bhow^a reduction of ^13,758 compared  to last year's figure ah^ it is' under-  - stood:}:n. 'reduction :':.tn';''^^"!,ai^her of  police magistrates in ihe'province hi  planned ��������� by; the.>goverrniieht. -,.������������������.. '<������������������:\yy. '��������� ���������,;���������;,  The appropriation for police rnagis-  trates dropped from ^69,205 to ?!52j-  180. Ajttorney-General    J.    F.   Lyhi-  bum^eaid, it might be necessary  to  pltt^Tj^some   magistrates   "oh   a   fee  baJis^br there may be a reduction; in  the^number employed."  5 .tf-nssffM^f"! Ta tfesaXfta  VvHva������^uv������i     a ������r    aaa-w    *^*#������a.  Hit By Finaiicial Crisis  ���������Tenner'Kaiser May Logo Money A*;  Result Of TJ.S, Sanation  London, Eng.���������The forxner German  Kaiser probably will be obliged to  cut, his household expenses o>j a result of tho financial situation in the  United States, the London Daily  Mail's Doom correspondent reported.  .Wilhelm'\also was said.'.by., the ro-  xjoi-Lwi1 to bo anx-lously 'Watching^fluctuations of the Dutch florin, a fall in  which would make him comparatively  P00r,.  .7..,' .   '7;<   ;��������� ���������[' ''.'',;. ',^"v7.V;,7..,  ,   '<..;_ :0Po-aII������������1|ii,.li^ltl^-.'l^-^or^Vv^--'.-".,.-!���������  "Lond'ow;^Kng.-^Majol' Walter ^  Minister of Agriculture, introduced In  the House of Commons 0. bill 'designed  to rc-prgajjiize).' Br I t'oh agriculture, ai^d  bring prlcorf of British farm products  to*, a remunerative level. It would omr  power the government to. pmtcct or-  gahlzcd markets by regulation of lm-  porta through qudtsia'di,;' other 'means'  fnotn. any flood of overHOttfl irhportsi.  Cut Hollywood Salaries  Motion Picture Producers Feel Financial Pinch  Hollywood, Cal.���������Cessation   of   all  activities at all motion picture studios  m. Hollywood was ordered early today by the Association of Motion Picture Producers  unless drastic cuts in  salaries and wages for an eight-week  period, due to the. banking situation,  were tuiceu by, ail employees* and artists.   .7   "''"''"'-,7 ' '.' .":'  '<;���������''Btor salaries more> than $50 weekly;  a cut'Of 50 per cent, for the eight-  week period would  be made with  a  minimum, salary of $37.50 established.'  Thosb eai;ning less than $50 weekly  WpuldTtake h 25 per cent, cut with a  minimum of $15 a week.  The cuts  would be retroactive starting March  6.'" ' ':'"'   '���������   '",";'/'."'.;;    : ';; "':''":':"'." .'���������  :  Four     Hundred    Gallons    Of    Pure  Alcohol Dumped In Harbor At  Coast  Victoria,  B.C.���������Four hundred gal-  preme court on behalf of Peter Veregin, has been awarded a judgment for  $681  against  the  Doukhobor leader.  fnoto     if\f    ^^SR    nrara        a&AaA        irrt,       4ti*������  amount by Judge W. J. O'Heara in  his ueClaiuu.  Shortly after Veregin was freed  from the , threat of deportation to  Russia, litigation was opened on Mr.  Ions of pure  alcohol,  valued at ap- 4 Power's bill.  Break Up Parade  Vancouver, B.C.���������-A.' pairado of several hundred women and some men  who planned a demonstration "in front  of the city hall, was j broken up" and  the partic'pants dispersed by police.  One man, Gus Carstrohi, was struck  on the head by-n police baton during  tho melee and -was removed to hospital for treatment. ,  proximately $10,000 went into the sea  here recently. ';'.;/  Officers of the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police, on instructions from  authorities at Ottawa, poured that  quantity into the waters of Esquimau harbor. ,   ,v  The liquor was seized by the  Mounted Police last summer oit board  the ; American-ownedYgasoline launch:  "Advaiice^' which was captured in  the Gulf vof Georgia on its way to the  mainland.  It is understood a settlement of  the account will be made with little  delay..'   ���������"������������������-���������;���������  Discuss Railway froblesis  Diverse' Opinions  Heard  In  Ottawa  Debate  Ottawa, Ont.���������Joint operation of  the Canadian National and Canadian  Pacific Iv&u.w������,ya was termed the  only lasting solution to transportation  problems, by E������r. Peter McGibbon,  Conservative, Muskoka, in. the House  of Commons.  From, the other side of the Houss.  Hon. Peter Heenan, former uoerai  Minister of LAbor, attacked the government legislation implementing the  sion on transportation on, the ground  it would establish, exactly wha.i Dr.  McGibbon advocated���������joint operation  nf  tho   rflllwavo.  Laws Should Be Uaifonn  Purchasing Radio System  Ottawa, bnt.���������rThe Canadian radio  broadcasting commiss'on will purchase the radio broadcasting system  of the Canadian National Railways.  It was understood the sals-would con������  sist of three stations, one in Vancouver, the others in Ottawa and Monc-  ton, N.B; ���������  A HAPPY PICTURE WITH A SAD ENDING  W.   N.   tr,   ioa������  . ,/. Want Urh lull Dostroycrtt 7  Canberra,, AuHtraIla.-~Prlmo; Minister Joseph Lyons announces the Aub-  traHan goverhmont' is"' negotiating  with tho ^United Kingdom for repJacer  Imeht:'''ipf ;';fdc'Btroye^  Bquadrpn yby.foiir "dostroycrfl  of the"  latest type from'tlie Br'ltltih navy.  Ready To '"Lftayp'I^cagiie  Tokyo, Japan.���������The cabinet approved and sent to the privy council  the draft ol* a communication In  which Japan in expected to notify the  Loaguo of Nations about March 20 of  her withdrawal ".from 'that international body.  Hon. R. J. Manion. Advocates Now  Regulations For Truck Traffic  Ottawa, Ont.���������-Uniform regulations  throughout Canada are needed for  truck traffic in competition with railways, Hon. R. J. Manica declared in  the House of Commons.  The railway minister intimated additional measures' were being taken  to make uniform the various regulations throughout Canada.  A questionnaire had been, sent out,  and when replies wero received officials of the various provinces would  probably be brought to Ottawa with  a view to arriving at some equitable  scheme of taxation and fixation of  rates for the buses and trucks.  Aids Empire Products  Schedule Introduced In Australia  House To Reduce Duties  Canberra, Australia.���������A schedule  reducing substantially the duties on  61 commodities from empire exporters was Introduced in tho House by  Liuet.-Col. T. W. White, Minister of  Customs.  The bill represents the first Instalment, of application of articles from  nine to 14 inclusive of the.agreement  of the imperial conference. The chief  reductions included in the bill introduced recently aro on wool, felt, fur  goods,''; ,;:lidt3|:^������Qektt/;;l;."8t^c'ktn^,; wire,  leas goods arid rabbit traps.i  Our photograph shows Lord Lovat in a happy mood at the 'Steeplechase  meeting near Chipping Norton, just before hi������ son, Simon Christopher, Mnw-  tor of Lpvat (right), loft him to ride In ono of the races. When the young  mnn rotnrnod nftor thn race to npeak to biH father arid mother (seen In the  background) Lord Lovat sank to tho ground and then died,  '��������������������������� Sovlcta halting No Pa*t  Moscow, Hussla.���������^-Tho Soviet g.ov-  oriirncnt has refused to participate la  the Leagtio of National consultative  comml^Hlon which in to deal with tho  Oblno-Japanoflo conflict. The reason  aHoilbud was lha '-iiouiility" of the  major participants toward the Soviet  i administration. I* <  Cut off  from his friends  :.... . no  telephone  Being without a telephone for  the first time in many years  made Art Smithers realize how  much his telephone had meant  to him. What he missed most  was the social contacts. He  couldn't have those friendly  chats over the wire, invitations  that used to come by telephone  didn't come at all now, and  when he wanted to have the  bunch in for the evening he  couldn't get in touch with them.  WSi ������������.������?,  convenient form   Of trS.uS~-  portation, indispensable to the  professional and business man.  It is also the most economical  method of import and export for  the many agricultural holdings  which are too small, or too valu-  iXiJlG  fur  liui iix:- i^cfli     |/ivUUCMwti<  He couldn't stand being cut  off from his friends for long, so  he had a telephone installed.  aGstsiiay Teiepiione Go,  LlftUTED  "riar   r������r.rr������Ti>fe5  ris-wia-iai  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HATES. Editor arid C~~.������r  CRESTON, BIC., FRIDAY, MARCH 17  The employee's interest in this  question is as impblriaht as either j  of the ahpvfi. for motor tra.T*?- j  portation : enormously increases  the area of his potential employment. This point is emphasized  in the major construction now  being carried through, to completion at our doorstep. At  Canyon the West Kootenay, and  theoretically, the ultimate power  consumer, are saved the expense  of building cook arid bunk houses  for their employees, while the  employees in a m&* area, by living at home, save boarding and  many other expenses.  Motor transportation - makes  this possible and its cost, though  slight to the employee, janabted  the local garages to retains ^heir  mechanical and service staffs  through the winter months.*  Let us then; as opportunities  arise, instruct our representatives  in no uncertain terms thai.- .hs^h  license fees must go, Ithat^we  must have good roads, wlsieh we  will pay for on a fair basis by  means of an increased :%asoRne  tax, and above ail! that the retention of the flivver o1*Pour  roads is essential to the prosperity  of town and country alike, ^v, .  CRANK (5ASE.  ! r^Trrnn. t<t* "rug" ���������"���������*IT^K  lc nr.no> iu mc Ellis On  sag with his ccHecgues,, kept certain  ideas to himself, and when the members  were put to the question on the final  day, Donneybrook fair wasn't in it.  The member from the Klondyke wanted  the lifebuoy to protect the valuable lives  of our heroes who go EaS* sDearing for  whales. Others wantecf it spread among  the salmon fishers. One member  wanted it so that he might teach his kids  to Rwim.  "But after that bunch had howled  themselves hoarse, the member stood  forth and made the speech of his life.  "Mr. Talker���������I mean brother Speaker,  or you up in ths iront there, just listen  to this and listen good, because what I  say in this joint goes over, see. There's  no monkey work about me. Maybe I  climb up on the cupboard onee ma  while, but,that is a reversion to the  habits of my remote andes^ors. According to Hansard, there was great  applause, which seemed to soothe the  ruined feelings of the member. Anyway  he went right after them only pausing at  times to accept the refreshment  brought to him by the "sergeant at  arms" .-..,',  "I'cannot tell you all that took place,  hut I have it on good authority; that he  wound up his remarks by ordering the  Speaker to wrap the darned thing up and  he.would take it home with him to install it upon the ferry ship Nightmare.  ������������������With these words he collapsed upon  the floor.   Some said he was delirious,  but sUiers baia no,, tiiat couiant oe;  there wasn't enough in the house to get  him. that way.. Anyway, they took him  over to the Dowager and tucked him  snugly into bed and before leaving him  they draped thh lifebuoy around his neck  to soothe him whew he awakened^ And  that, stranger, is how we came to have  that lifebuov.  ST, STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.*"  SUNDAY* MARGH 1&  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11   OA Q  =Ms~n!ng Service.  "Christ Before Pilate/'  7.80 p.m .-^Evening  Service.  "As a Man Thinketh."  ouojert:  Subject:  A Tip Top suit or top coat  is a constant source of satisfaction in refearcf to both quality  and price.  Hand   cut  to   youa*   own  r i  FOR SALE OR RENT  1  garment  is  air achievement of  expert craftsmanship. The finest  J*a.T     HFf^/\lfi>r%P ��������� i������V-; totavt.A.4*!*.,   +l4'���������.Mrl^k  -V������        ������T V^\J*i^*.������������J������    *> ������*    OUIJ/Viy     LmU Wa.VJ.ff,  L(,U.IUVVtfV   0%>]T1V������I������  1  Progress &v Cheao  Transportation  tsuyia  fir  sum  By OPTIMIST  Part VI.  Editor Review:  Sir���������"British Columbia motor  ists hailed with delight a  benevolent government's New  Tfear gift in the shape of 14  months car licence on easy terms  for the price of 12. To look a  gift horse in the mouth is not  sporting, but experience has  taught us to enquire rather closely into the motives behind gifts  from this source.  We wonder if an early election  is threatening, or what there is in  the wind. It is apparent that  the minister of finance is after the  scalp of the motorist who, in  previous years, took out plates  for the best travelling months  only. This owner will henceforth have to buy a licence for  the whole year or be forced off  the road.  Presumably this "New Year's  gift" is designed to augment the  treasury at the expense of the  harassed motorist; actually the  regulation will seriously interfere  with the production of the goose  that lays the golden eggs.  The whole system of taxation  by high licence fees is arbitrary  and unfair, in consequence of  which it is a poor producer of  revenue. When the high licence  tax was slapped on, were our  legislators under the delusion that  the owner of even a model T was  wealthy, and therefore fair game  to be taxed to extinction?  It is conceded that practically,  all road costs should be borne by  the motorist, but let this road-  user pay according to his use, by  means of an increased gas tax,  and let the licence fees be reduced  to a normal figure.  Reasons for encouraging motor  traffic abound, Our roads, with  the exception of. the narrow path  through the heart of Creston, are  wide enough for all our cars.  There are al������o usob for mo.st of  the cars now niRting in storage  by rcanon of high licence I'w-k.  The    gas-drivnn    veoicli*   i'm * a  yinis area," continued the "farmer,  pointing to the south, "comprises-some  7000 acres of the finest wheat land in  1 the world, and when under crop attracts  T- ! visitors' Iross eveE^cparfe e������.:������&e American  'continent. They:corne#here- in' swarms,"  eager to buy, but after one voyage on  the Nightmare they beat it back .home,  to dream about land that is not the best  in the world but a certainity of a longer  life to enjoy it in.  'I wish, stranger, you  could  ihe,"  These are ajfew good reasons  Tip Top Clothes are so popular  :���������Another   very   good,   reason  is the price  TIP TOP  "'' ���������f^'I'^rili* J* ������**2  Exclusive Dealer  V.  MAWSON  mentioned several matters I mentioned  several matters I thought they could not  make any worse by tackling, and one of  these was to the effect that they might  try to obtain for the ferry ship. Nightmare, a -boat and a lifebuoy.. I also  suggested the board might reduce the  price of lumber, but this was not looked  upon with favor, so I did ho  press the  -Experimental tests over a period  of four years have shown a higher  ouality of fruif and 'phenomena!  increase in yield through the use.of  ELEPHANT Brand Fertilizers.  In many cases unusually poor soil  conditions existed when fertilizing  tests started. _ _     .  There is an ELEpJtiANT Brand  fertilizer for all kinds of fruit and  air types of soil. Our Technical  Staff will gladly assist'in correct  selection.  13 acres on corner Blocks 11 and 12, in  Subdivision of S364, Erickson.  10 acres, "Wiilson place, small house,  barn, 120 bearing trees, on main highway  between Creston and Erickson.  22J������ acres, Blocks 13, 14 land. 17,  bottom 'land, very'"productive,." good  house,-half mile south of Creston, most  suitable for an up-to-date Nursery farm.  30 acres in Blocks 19 and 32,8bout one  mile northeast of Creston in a,draw, protected from winds,, and is possibly the  '.warmest'"spot in the valley, good location  for a chicken farm, plenty spring-water.  -   17 'ten-acre blocks on CrKeii Creek,  Subdivision of Lot 6.  9 acres, Block 33 in Lot 130.  240 acres, Lot 132, with large meadow.  Residence Lots, 50 x 120 feet, near the  schools, on Victoria Avenue. Creston.  Hotel Site at the proper place, Creston.  Write .  R. LAMONT, Beamsvillee, Ont.  Or see W. H. WATCHER, Creston.  Navigable Water Prdfiofsoil Act  R.S C. 1927, Chap. 140   .  The SCHAEFER-HITCHCOCK  COMPANY hereby give notice that they  have under Section 7 of the said Act,  ������������������!,  activity prevailing here at the time- of  harvest. Dozens of trucks hauKng'-the  grain; tractors, combines and ������Ur. the:  machinery of this mechanical, age, all;  tearing into it, and the harder they tear  into it the greater is the flow of ^gold into  tne coffers of the government., -._��������� Esrery  man that could beg, borrow or steal, anything on wheels got a job here oh "the  grain haul.  "They had to put on a special service  of haulage to keep the village and, this  place supplied with gasoline. In fact,  John D. is said to have mentioned to  his bankers that a few of these harvest  conditions would about put him on easy  street, and yet," continued the farmer,  sadly, "our government is so dead, so  decayingly dead to its own interests,  that it allows the hired help they keep  here, supposedly looking after their interests, to Blowly gtrangle the birdH with  the golden egg production. Honestly,  stranger, if I were a weeping man, I  would drown you in my own tears."s  "By the way," said the stranger, "I  noticed a life buoy within the, packing  case on the ferry; is it ever used?  "Not yet," came the answer, y It" only  arrived a few days ago. It has quite a  story attached to it. If I do not weary  you I'll spring it. Shall I?" The  Btranger expressed himself as tickled to  death so the farmer commenced. !i'-  r "Quite a number of years ago the  board of trade over yonder in the village,  having more boards than trade jpcm their  hands���������say, why don't you lau0i out  loud." "What at," aBked the stranger*,  "Oh, Lord," said the farmer, "I got oil  a good one there, and you don't even  smile." "Well I'll smile if you tell me  what to smile at," said the other.  "Alright, I'll spoil my joke by explaining it," said tho farmer. "You see, the  boss of the board of trade over there gets  his living by the manufacture of boards.  Ho runs a sawmill; quite an asset.to  that burg: keeps a lot of families with  eats, and keeps a lot more from bumming  off the taxpayer.-.. Well, nb the time I  am speaking of. he was stacked up with  lumber and liad no orders. Do you get  it now?"  ;,Oh yes," said the Btranger, "I got It;  tho board of trade had n Tot of lumber  and no orders." "What," screamed the  farmer, "are you, by any chance, an  Englishman; I've heard you cannot  drive a joke Into their heads with a  <*hiwl nnd mnnVt?" "'Alrljjnti.let it pnas.  you havo taken all the conceit out of  yourH truly. Iii mamifaeturo no moro  jokOB for your benefit, and got along with  tho Rtory.  "As you hoard my remark just now,  the bourd of trade had hits of hoards  and no trade, ho to keep thomsolvos out  mlitchiof, and to let the League of  Nut/iuiiM know they were Htill on tho  map, the board cant about for nomntlilng  to owupy than, I hapjwnod. along  about thin time and the board united mo  to Muiiitfut Homothinj; to occupy them.' I  "I presume the board-acted upon", my  lifebuoy suggestion, fojr the first thing we  knew an official was established here to  check up on the number of people using  the ferry, the number of drownings and  other accidents.   The official remained  "2T.   r*afSG"I/^a3T5f>iS>  UsT^^'S'S;���������*[���������; ITS   ^^S**!*..   J������iS*?3     WflH     ,f^^i*'rt  transferred elsewhere selling railways on  a commission. I think ;he was a very  conscientious man, and kept a careful  tally of the traffic. In fact I feel sure of  it, because'after be had been reporting to  headquarters for about two imohths he  was advised to discontinue reporting the  drownings, etc.,.and confine himself to  the traffic that successfully made the trip  alive with no bones broken.  /'Of course this mad6 the job easy; it  cut his work about 75 'per cent., and reduced stationery costs to nil, for from  that time onward he was able to send his  tally of successful passagea without  accident oh the back of a used envelope.  I've heard it said that Jwhen the incompetent in town heard of the saving of department mbneies,,h,fi was making, he  gnashed his store teeth, causing some  damage and expense of an overhaul.  Anyway, he vowed he would beat this  tallyman's record if he had to 'use' the  same battle caps over and over again.  "Well, our tallyman went out selling  railways and we figured it out that our  hope for a lefebuoy went with him. But  it is the unexpected that happens, as the  man said when the brick dropped upon  his head, and this is the unexpected  part of it. Some time ago, so it is  rumored, seized all. the goods and  chatties from some poor fellow for nonpayment of liquor license; maybe it  wasn't his liquor license, perhaps it was  because he voted for the wrong party.  Anyway they seized for something, and  when they came to sort the spoil, lo and  behold, thoy came upon a  lifebuoy.  "I'll toll you, stranger, trade and commerce picked up right nwny. A special  session of the house was called, and the  members from near and far rospondid  Times were slack with most off them and  tho clarion call of duty had reached  them. Incidentally, their transportation  and expense money came with it j at least  some of the expense money, bocnuRQ they  ���������most of them never know what  expenses thoy need '.until' thoy get  through with tho job,  "The telegraph companies did a land  office business; the wires almost burned  themselves out camrying messages of  rpsorvations required in tho members'  old quarters hi the Dowager.' Orders for  the necessary refreshments wor  BcattorecJ around among those who  boasted the sign 'purveyor of his  majesty s provincial pnrllnariehV and  taking it all In r.11 th country appeared  to-bo on the verge of a boom.  "After the mombora had all assembled  and the proclamation read to them, tho  liouno aajournod to the collar whore the  matter was dincusnod informally, and tho  refreshments wore sampled. Tho informal (liacuHHion 1 anted for it couple of  weeks, and the rwtmhorft, by this time,  wore moro or Iorh aware that thoy had  boon brought togothor to decide the  r.vmittfil.ouH qiHinl Ion of what io do with  tho llfubuoy,  "Of courKo, each momber whllat agree.  Consoiidatefl mining &  Ssnsiting So. of Gaoada  Uatited    -       ^7  Address all enquiries to Sales Office  in your province  Western Sales Head Office:  CALGARY,   Alberta.  Western gales .Offices?  REGINA, Sask. -  WINNIPEG, Man.  PENTICTON, B.C.  , ������. v.. a.o  caw  T>^���������;_l..-~-.  a.wvg^io������fi cam  Nelson  IrUC  D..k.i:.  UUI1C  Ottawa, and in the Omce of  of Land," Registry  District of  at Nelson, B.C., a description of  the Site  and   Plans  of a   BOOMING  tround^ proposed to be stretched   and  riven in.'1 the West Arm .of Kootenay  ���������T.eslria   ^ssiiiia   KTi-.l*.^-.   ��������� T5 ������"*     - Sm "  ��������� A^-    t ss^?n ���������  and irttfr. nt of Lot 97, both in Kootenay  Distric$?7sAhd take notice, that after the  expiration, of One months from the date  of the first publication of this notice, the  SCHAEFER-HITCHCOCK COMPANY villi, under Section 7 of the paid  Act, apply to the Minister of Public  Works at his office in. the city of Ottawa  for approval of the said Site and Plans,  and for leave to construct the said  BOOMING grounds.  SCHtfEFER-HITGHGOCK COMPANY  Per, G. V. CADY, Superihtehdant.  Nelscn, B.C., March llth, 1933.  fr -'���������������������������' ���������$:  5 Try Our Service���������You'll Like It!                           I  s ' ���������  "                    ���������     '       -. ��������� ������������������                            8  2 ,-          ���������. ���������   ..      ^                       ������  1 Ybu^llllke Vour.Car Better J  i If you let us:    Straighten out bent fenders, Take the           S  j dents out of body, Replace that cracked glass, Repair  [ that leaky radiator;     Cars Cleaned  and  Polished,  We have the latest in Roboring equipment ������  and only experts on the job. i  s  And our WINTER RATES for  OVERHAULING   $  ARE STILL ON S  ESTON MOTORS  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  ir������������yt,ayMr),������yiiit^.ws-,Qro  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying   to   deposit   youir  savings,  TF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest regularlya oao  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund  Or^Hton' "Briswch  $20,000,000  Hi J. Forfoeo, Moncsjjer  %. JV  B^^f^F^^aJ^a^lM^^j^^s^jS^i^^^s^^ii^,  ITXl    !!  lEUlaalll WnWllSi^til llBaaHjBJ  ���������flWjjjB'Wa^P*"^^���������^ I   rfjj|jllwijiyiilMii^ [���������imillHimillll    SSB  *v a������vi������ TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPER.8AS.  ���������amaaaaBBaBBBaaaBaaaasaaaaa*Jaflaaa*aaVBa>JaB������MaBta  KEEP POSTED ON VALUES  BY SERVING YOURSELF!  It would thrill you to&ee your money buying far more than  you. had thought possible. You will experience this  n.eas&iit sensation by serving yourself at the Imperial.  i3verything is in plain view. Your every need is plainly  price marked.  I  Wymneiei  G. Mclnnis was  week.  a Nelson visitor last  E. Stevens was a patient at Creston  hospital last week, having his tonsils re-  .���������������*��������� ������a������|������7aa  SALMON, ^U&f&Zil  catsup,, ^esssfff9^   SQAP������ h& %s ^astite'.:..:.:.......  "^i^^Tdiiet; ^Checkers*  STARjCH, Canacja, Corn  .It^M,!,  ...:.. L..2 tins  ...... .... ......tin  .^:7._4 bars  ..... 28.oz. ja?   .7 rolls  .... I-ib. pkg.  $ .23  -94T*  >&4i  J0  .34  .23  similar operations.  The Ladies' Aid had the March meeting at the home of Mrs. P. Hagen, on  Thursday mai...  The-March meeting of the .Woman's  Auxiliary was held at tbe home of Mrs.  Towson, where" arrangements were dis^  cussed for the chicken supper to be  served in April. ;  Rev. M. T. Percival, the Kimberley-  Creston Anglican pastor, was here for  service on Sunday afternoon.  The gas and oif-at the store is now kept  under lock and key, and gas tliieves will  HO���������' &;d It difHenlt fc?t siin^l-^- j-I^i���������k^-?^  , Saturday's rain-and Sunday's sun has  made short work^of the snow that came  Friday night. Roads have been flooded  and many deep ruts cut by the running  water. ''.':������������������-���������'-7: "7  Bad weather and equally- bad travelling prevented many attending Saturday  night's bridge drive. Seven tables were  in play and the intake was $9.50. High  score prizes went to Mrs. E. TJri.and-Cr.  Benedetti, and consolation honora to  i Mis������ A Hook and M. Hagen- Proceeds  were for fall fair prize list fund.  Tuesday and Wednesday. W. H.  Kolthamm is also home, laid up wth 11a  and Arrow Creek school is also closed'  __L. Rowe, who has been stopping with  Hilton Young for the past two years, got  away on Tuesday to Vancouver, from  where he expects to sail for Shanghai,,  China, to resume steamship work-  Rowe was "a general favorite with all,  lending a hand with every community  effort 'in a capable but unassuming  fashion ss well as being personally  equally likeable, and a host of friends  will wiph him the best of luck. A  number of friends gathered at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Halstead on Monday  evening to tender him a sendo it that was  orchestra,   $33.75;  m..,...,   a������. #������������.  miscellaneous,   $3.  The American tournament, which has  featured badminton club activity for the  on  Monday,  were  a aixini enjoyable iunctton.  f  a  Mm.  iuraaa������   a. -������  *.-.  r  t  \  J.W   K.   <aw          a.K*zy m?m.n.aww  ���������tty ��������� GOOD  Our patrons are not only**penny wise",���������they are. "ton  wise," tod.*" They know that real fuel economy is never  a matter di price alone. They .know QUALITY is of  first importance in getting the most heat per dollar���������.  and they-know Creston Transfer gives the best quality  at the price they wish to pay.  P O. SOX 79 '.      ALBERT "DAVIES  tjj bl M/O ire id  *lN-lll:L-ll  Jw #'w9... 4&3i������������mg������  JSj������::Sa^ tKfl?-: Rage ^  "^e haye tbemin g^  36c.  *i9*-'sG***a*mBL.& s-zesm- enm.  Rubber Shampoo caps and  Kleenzo Shampoo-���������'.���������.. ���������-.$  &ik . Lavender Shave Cream aim'* ,  * - "5 Blades for Gillette-....... ���������  ���������:VJ.  Fungi  "Feet  Rex for  '"Athalete  Shavi   Cream Mi  31.   and  Mouth Wash���������. :���������  Tooth Paste, Mi 31.    .50  :m  .50  .59  .25  Writing pad -'large size and  ..' 1.pkg. .Envelopes....^���������.���������  -.- ... ���������-:   ,-.'   ,..J. ���������-.-''.   ��������� '-   ���������    t '������������������        ������������������". ���������������   ���������-  .Quinine Hair;Lotion 50c.. and -  "   Shampoo ;35c���������..,...���������.... ..  facial Tissue and Cold or  ��������� Vanish Cream;. ...........  Dental Fix for Plates and  Plate Brush, $100   Shave    Cream    25c.    and  Tooth Paste 26c      ,������$  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  >  ������  ,"���������* ���������   ^**^**'���������*^ m *m>m*mm\M^JmmmAm\mvmmlmmmkmJmtm*Am^mm\m^m^^^& *J&. n 4t\ <*^ Jkm,Am^kj^.0m\m^^^������,^Am^^^m^m^k������^m\^Mmk^A\^f^mt^t\^l^f^jft^^  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't afford  to be^witliout a good supply of  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience in the Coal and  Wood business  enables us to give you the best for every .purpose -������������������'  at the most reasonable cost. "  . S. MCCREATH  COAL,    WOOID.       FLOUR,   FEED  Jas. Bennett of Cowley, Alberta, v/as  here a couple'of' day   last week, a guest  of Mr. and  Mrs. W. A. Pease.     He was  looking for ah orchard property t������ par  chase. '-*>.-.  N. Husbann has just purchased a work  horse to help w?tE ranch operations.  W. V. Jackson is in charge of pruning  operations on the Rose ranch this week.  R. P. Brown, a representative of West  Kootenay Power .& Light Company; was  throiigs here ������&5t week eanvassing the  homeowners to wire their bouses and  tike electricity from the company's de-  v^iopment at Goat Hiver canyon. Very  attractive terms are offered to defray  wiring costs. t  -The whist drive and dance held at the  home of Mr= and "Mrs. Victor Gssy- ������n  Friday night, ;>rd, brought to & close one  of the most successful seasons ever witnessed at Alice Siding. The prizes on  that occasion were won by Mrs. Willis  and Jack Smith. Following cards a very  dainty lunch was served; and the evening was brought to a close with dancing,  the music being supplied by Mrs. Willis,  piano, and Ron. Smith, vioiin. It is  hoped by all the local residents that tbe  Sotcial Club will resume operations at an  parly date as these Friday evening gatherings have become increasingly popular  each season. It is now five years since  the club was organized, and at its inception was composed of half a dozen families. It now has a membership of about  50, and the number present at the weekly  meetings often exceeds that, with the  frequent visitors from town. It hasn't  been necessary to charge any admission  fees as each family, in turn, entertains  the other members and assumes all responsibility for that night. It is gratifying to learn that the harmony that has  exleted between all members has spread  toother branches of community enterprise, as was shown this month at bees  arranged to erect private residences.  Local and Personal  At th<* WrtuMin'a Institute ^S=^?t--=-   r--n  (Friday it was decided to have; the usual  bulb show at the end of April or early in  Mayi-y^-'   ��������� -  ,:77?-'7:-/.     "V;' '~:' "'V^'  The annual meeting of Creston Valley  Agricuitural AsBOciation will, he held ������t  .the'to'wn ha!!, Creistdn, Monday, March  20th, at 8 p.m. Alt friends of the fall  fair are asked to attend.      7  W. C. Ranson; southern Alberta, ren-  resentative of the International Harvester Company, Lethbridge, was a business  visitor here last ^eek, and has appointed  Central Motors as Creston Valley rebr������-  sentatives for the complete LH.C. fine,  which includes everything in the way cf  farm machinery. ^  In connection with the dance for hos���������  pital be������efit on February 17th, the Re-  view is asked to submit the financial  statement. The dance netted the hospital $66.50, thanks, to some extent, to  the generosity of F. Putnam and Frank  Staples, who donated the turkeys that  were raffled.   The receipts were:   Door,  past month was concluded!  During the series the .44-^. .���������_.  paired and were to "w*lii*r'22"S2������t essb.  All told 343 games were played;and the  winners of the touraament 'a'reVMrs. J.  E. Johnston andV Gib. ;Sinc|air, who  captured 1������3 o^t ef 17 ������asi������s;t������^i?playad.  Second place went to R. M. Telford and  Mrs^ Sinclair, and third place was taken  by Tom Crawford, jr., and Mrs F. C.  Rodgers.  Mrs. Douglas Putnam (nee Vera McGonegal) was honor guest at a shower  sponsored by the younger set at the  home of Mrs. E. W. Payne on Saturday  night which was & most enjoyable affair,  reflecting much credit on the hostesses,  "Mrs. D. Weston and Misa Sate Payne.  m+-mm>y _.n*m m*mm++Mm^      wwmw      *������������*-**.**W     ���������������,������������      aVr*JI>a-.^W       VTfiVU  the high score prize to Mrs. F. Levirs,  and .the consolation honors to Miss  Betty Kemp. -.Mss. iHitnam was the re-  cipeint of manyjvery useful 4|gifts, and a  deHghtful lunc'hVaeae^rved^at the close  of the evening. '-���������,';  SnOB  *-*fssr-  3S7.50! turkeys. $27.v&; ticket sale  $16; donations, $2; total, $122.26  Expense:   Printing and advertising, $9.  Work ready when  promised* j  .. '-���������^������������������'���������.'' . ..- ���������'-.."-.:XiM\&  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction *samr.an   <*3  Shoe and  Harness Rehairinst  mmm\mm^mJmS*4t4mm\mmm\m^mmmmmmmm^m^mmmmm\mJmmm  m<* a fV ff������ i *��������� ,��������� ft,., A%   A-~    A-A-A-A-A    ���������*-- A- A   A~f>    r-'lftlllff'-'*-- A--*' -  SPRING IS HERE!  s ������O  WM'al  Let9s Wipe Out the Depression wl^fe.  ������imfm^ymmrmmmwmmrm,mif04mwummmmimm uwmmtmmmmmmmrmrmmwfl/mtytomtmummmm mmffm**riMtt_i*m<*_M+*-<^-^^- ��������� ^laaMM w^^������*^V *"a-faa"i  i������ mm ��������� nip a^ p ii (m  ^fc^^'~^fc,~'A'",A",J^" A     ***  '  *    ' A '  A II   Jfci"jt*lfii,af ��������� l^iill^ri^nT^i1i1AnJtilirff'r^-l*^f^frirftltij#laa%aaifcal AlAll Aalaaaa) Alalaaal.ii.Atiaaa wA Hiaalwatl fc^fcl  We have been appointed Creston Valley  agents for the complete International  Harvester Company line of Farm Maoh-  inory and Tiiioks. Call. 01 Phone 10, for  ���������������������������  . quotations.    ���������    ���������������������������  tjmmmmmjaumm/OM^  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  ENTRAL' MO IORS  Canyon St.     PLYMOUTH and CHRYSLER DEALER     CRESTON  ������^^'<lk^4tHtmr4^4mmmmm,-i*^m  p m Wf-������n*ai T������ mu''  UttS g^Qww H--?^^**     ���������      ~m  20 Years Experience Specializing in Interior Decbrat  ing.     All   work  guaranteed.     Free  Estimates  on von  OT"'   We would greatly appreciate having asi opportunity of givirlg  you an estimate or tne cost of any contemplated renovations.  "or^  ''   OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA  CRESTON  fiTi������'������,w������-������'vr  Rev. T. Lindgren, Swedish Church  pastor at Nelson, was here at the first .f  the week and held service oil Tuesday  evening. .  Miss Helen Browell, who has been an  appendicitis patient at Creston hospital  waB able to return home at the end of the  week.  Mrs. Blair was hostesB nt a succcesfu  and enjoyable tea  for Canyon Ladios'  Hospital Auxiliary benefit on Thursday  afternoon last.  Andy Wickholrn is making dtsily trips  afoot between here and Creston where ho  is employed as handyman at the  Rodgers mill and factory.  Canyon baseball club has come to  life for 1038 and will have a dance at the  hall on the 24th.  Eight inches of snow foil hero at the  storm on Friday night and Saturday  morning, but has since disappeared. The  big thaw 9ms played havoc with the  roada, ruts in tho contro of the highway  being almost a foot doop in uomo local-  ties, making auto driving vocy rlaky.  Right now Canyon roads arc the 'worat  over known.  On account of so much flu of ������ mild  wort amongst   tho   younger puplla tho  junior room of Canyon school wan closed Us  11  EKE   .BBVIEW*  ^.Bi^fx-  Poker  H  *+. ���������* *m*: ��������� ^.: ���������%*������ ^* V .������������������������  aitf  T:������'  CORRESPONDENCE,  j=������  UfcNELL  "Ladle?  BSSf   . .JwaaBaaialaaMHa  aSaS1-    JSaSSaar  You can obtain a pair of first quality  pure thread Silk Stockings, 45 gauge.   Combined  with excellent wearing qualities,     >- ������������������"''-!.' "        7.  '  sheer appearance which is so de- ���������' '*���������'��������������������������������������������������������������� -  sirable, and they "are -obtainable ^  in the latest shades.    Sizes 8J^,  9.9^, 10.  There is genuine.economy in rolling your own. with -.Turret; fine cut,  as you can make more than  cigarettes from a 20c. package.  50  t pmym t&  VRBB Ch*tnt*cl*r Cifrfttw  l"apara wrifth ava^r pao*a4*-  6IGARETTE  TOBACCO  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  * Imperial Tobacco Coaomany of Canada, Limltad  niAnv ������v  nimni  narr&rpjtHKA  BRIEFLY TOLD  occupied  fourth  Slaked Gold Claim  1 SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MOSE   ABOUT; -:.tb  ;-yy   ry%-'wij^y-y^[ yyp^y  To'UheTEaatdr:-���������IhaveI* received a  -number of requests .to publicly express my views in respect t6 the Burnell Plan, which I have been studying for some; months.< I .'am���������:, ot the  opinion that" thi������ plan can ^revive  business activity in Western7 Canada  Without; government aid -simply^  soundly, and immediately.  It is universally admitted by economists and realized by business men  that there can be no revival of busi-  1 nesa activity imiAa������ and until our.  agricultural income is revived. A  ' greater purchasing power among  farmers is the supreme need at this  time.  The Burnett. Flan, a strictly controlled Inflationary, device, offers : a  means of putting a greatly iricreased  purchasing power to work Immediately. It points out a simple and practical way for business people and  farmers to join forces for their mutual benefit.  The plan has received the hearty  endorsement of a number of leading  economists, banking officials, and  business, .executives In Winnipeg and  other western cities. It is being closse*  ly studied by boards of trade, service clubs, retail merchants' associations^ and other bodies directly interested in the revival of business. Interest in the plan centres cbiefiy  around the "fact- that" it indicates .an  Immediate speeding up of business fe6r  tivityby increasing the velocity of  retail and wholesale* commodity turn-  .Woman   rroenector   B***   Oie-Tiro������  Misers Into Cariboo Country  Seme of the old-time prospectors  in the Cariboo gold country are losing  out to newcomers in staking claims  this winter,  but not Mrs.  Gertrude  -ui-k.vtnxx. m  ,tms*������   a'n<9  ������V������  Canada in   1932  place- amosg  the nations- with  lier  products  in  the British market.  In t Murnnv  2S31 the Dominion -was in 12th place.}    ^������_ y.l,._^_.  Prof. August EL Piccard, veteran of j. m the cariboo off and on for many  two stra^phere exp^ttwas, do������s not j yeara usually she spends tbe winter  ..������ *i   _ *       j~*^ *������.������ - ^ QajjfQyjjja^ but she heard of the  early rush to tbe Cariboo this season  UCCU    ������������ OS j/VV 1-aAg  plan another trip into the upper regions.  22. C. Buchanan, prominent Canadian newspaperman, has joined the  Canadian radio broadcasting commission, as director of public relations  Lewis Douglas, former regresenta- j several days before the vanguard of  Sive   from   Arizona, Jhas. taken,   the I tl*e newcomers arrived,  oath of office as federal director of t     The   grizzled   old   men   who  have  | habitually staked claims every spring  THE    EFFECTS    OF   ALCOHOLIC  Golden Text: "At the last it biteth  like a serpent, and stingeth like an  adder."Proverbs 23:32.    ������  .������.������.������.������   o9.oa.ao.  Tn^Sol,  and hurried north. She hiked in over  the frozen wilderness on  snowshoes  . I and staked several promising claims  | on the headwaters of Lightning Creek  the "United States "budget.  28:1-4; Daniel 5:1-4.  Devotional  Heading:  16-24.  Galatians  5:  1  The executive of the world postal ��������� in the Cariboo have not fared sor well,  union will meet in Ottawa xronk 3d&y j-Ey the time they get cut cs the troll  they were too late.  In    addition    to    "Williams    Creek,,  where gold was first discovered more  18 to June 29 to prepare the agenda  for the world postal congress to be  held in Cairo, Egypt, next February.  Student fees at the University of | tb** 60 years ago to start one of the  Alberta will be increased about $25. , most colorful stampedes in the min-  accordlng to Dr. R. C. Wallace, presi-' &S history of the continent, several  other creeks have now been thoroughly staked, including Lightning, Antler and Lover's Leap below Wingdam.  All through the old town of Barkcr-  ville men have filed their, claims.  dent, in appearing before the Alberta  legislature committee on agriculture.  Frank Hughes, K.C., prominent  Toronto lawyer, has been, offered appointment. to the Supreme Court of  Canada, a despatch to the Mail and  Empire from Ottawa says.  The Alberta government will consider formation of a coal commission  to study and control the coal industry  in the province, Premier J. E, Brown-  lee told a delegation from the Alberta  Federation of Labor..  King George V. will hold royal  courts at Buckingham Palace May 11,  12, 17 and 18, and June 23. So many  wanted to be presented this year the  number of courts were increased from,  four to five.  Australia will not voluntarily reduce her butter exports to the United  Kingdom. This decision was the outcome of a cabinet meeting, which voted against proposals that dairy produce exports be reduced in order to  lend a hand in the building up of a  dairy market Industry in the United  Kingdom.  "NOW I FEEL  FULL OF PEP"  After taking Lydia E. Pink*  ham's Vegetable Compound  That's what "hundreds of women  say. It steadies the nerves ... makes  you eat better ... sleep better . a ���������  relieves periodic headacha and  backache .. . makes trying daya  endurable.  If you are not as Well aa you  want to be, give this medicine a  chance to help you. Get a bottle  from your druggist today.  gfrsplanatJong sad Comments  A. Picture Of a Drunkard, Proverbs  23: 2S, 30.���������3y a series of questions  the writer of these verses gives us a  vivid picture of a drunkard. "Who  hath Oh! Who hath Alas!" the Re-  Drew literally reads, for the words  translated "woe" and "sorrow" aro  interjections, not nouns. Woe and sorrow come to every one sooner or later, but the drunkard creates them for  ������*v*r1iu.~  ������-.~..e_ ������  {_.__������������  *j avoids snost of the ohicc-  ,.���������������������������. J     . .g^..,. ....^ ., -. ,  The sponsors of the plan.... are askings  professional And -. business - men, to  study and criticise the details of the  plan" before it-is introduced to the  general public and the farming com-  <ni.imi.jr.  In brief the plan is as follows: A  Collective :Produce Clearing Association is formea, having for its ������o������rd  of Directors a group of men who are  outstanding In the business world and  -whose names automatically inspire  public confidence. Any farmer may  become a member of the association,  upon payment of "a fee" of one "dollar.  The association is represented by ��������� an  agent at every country point. (Negotiations are in progress with a view  to having the branches of the chartered banks act as agents.) To its  agents th& association will issue "Produce Bonds'! or vouchers and special  stamps valued at multiples of four  'cents.:. :���������./., ..  ..  .���������.  ���������..."...- .....  .When a farmer sells produce (say  Fifteen to twenty per cent, of the  weight of a fowl is lost in dressing  1ft.  The first Jewish school in tho Iriah  Free State is being built In Dublin.  Worth Thirty Million Dollars  Shah Of Persia May Sell Gorgeous  Peacock Throne  The Peacock Throne, the most glorious piece of furniture ever built,  studded with jewels and worth altogether $30,000,000, may be sold by  the Shah of Persia. There are more  than 140,000 gems in the outspread  tails of tho two peacocks, which form  a canopy over tho throne. The throne  was built in India, in the seventeenth  century, but was carried into Persia  by the Nadir Shah In 1730. Very few  people havo seen it.  gQ^^j^HQg BURG  ***������ n������->������>������> ,* w������wh fT w*rf������ #������mt ���������fitwivr ������vi-r www  The  economical  ami delicious  _ tal>1������ flyman  TllltOANAlM STARCH CO.  A  nourishing  sweet for the  whole family  ���������ivwr-'-rvw'rrwHni v-\- "*!'���������* nwrrT"'  I WJ������***4 UM*UUaUMlU,4Ml. ���������������,!������������������������ U*������aa������aW fa.  1,1 M IT it. D,   MO NT HEM,  Cfl  hath complaining?"~Drunkenness embroils naerr in quarrels and strife.  "Who hath wounds without cause ?"  Drunken men come to blows over  nothing, without knowing why or  wherefore. "Who hath redness of  eyes?" Bleared eyes are one of the  conspicuous signs of the drunkard.  The speaker then answers his own  questions: "They that tarry long at  the wine; they that go to seek out  mixed wine.* By mixed wine may be  meant wine mixed with spices or  with opiates. "There is a touch of  sarcasm in this answer; the word  elsewhere used of diligent search after knowledge ia here used, as if ironically, of the investigations of connoisseurs in wine, meeting to test its  qualities."���������Dr. Plumptre.  The poem closes with a soliloquy of  a drunkard who is past reformation,  he "will seek it yet again."  "Ah, that men should put an enemy  in their mouths to steal away their  brains! That we should, with joy,  pleasure, revel, and applause, transform ourselves into beasts!"���������Shakespeare. ,  The Appearance and the Effect Of  Wine, Proverbs 23:31, 32.���������The writer  now counsels everyone to keep away  from temptation. "Look not upon the  wJne when it is red." "Critics judge  of wine, among other indications, by  the color of it; some wine, they say,  looks so well that it even says, 'Come  and drink me'."���������Matthew Henry,  "'When it sparkleth in tho cup';  literally, 'When it gives its gleonv or  eye, to the cup,' that Is, when It is  full of life."���������Toy. N.or when it  "gooth down smoothly"; see the Song  of Solomon, 7:0. The wine which fascinates like a serpent is also as poisonous as a serpent���������"at the hist It  bitoth like a serpent, and stlngeth like  an adder."  "Not only the atlnff of the serpent,  but tho subtlety of the serpent ia In  wlno. The decept'bn' lies In tho fact  that the habit of drinking will become confirmed before you know that  it in enslaving ypu, "dvery glnsn of  liquor Increases tho dcslro for another   gklHS."  "Toko hoed of the bait, for fear of  the hook.'  Ono Word Would Do  Complaint is made against the proposed slogan, "Buy American," that  it would include articles produced  anywhere between northern Canada  and the Argentine. So the."suggestion  Is made that the' slogan rend, "Buy  United StatoH," But another strong  element is developing which acems  to feel that nil the good purposon will  bo Fiorved If the slogan bo abbreviated  to a single word, "BuyI"- Chrlutian  Science Monitor.  '~mi*r\?\j ���������     i^g     ������.-���������=_-���������  ceives a cheque pr, cash ? ticket from  the buyer. Ordinarily he would do  $5.00 worth of business with this  document. Under the Burnell Plan  he endorses his cash ticket or cheque  to the association, and receiving a,  produce voucher with a face value  of double amount, namely 510.00. He  aflixes a 40 cent stamp, which he baa  purchased from the association, and  tenders the voucher to a local merchant for $10.00 worth of goods  The merchant aflixes a 40 cent stamp,  which he has purchased from the association, and passes the document  on for $10.00 worth of goods or services.  1������ue voucher passes through fourteen hands in thl3 manner, each  holder adding a 40 cent stamp. Each  holder subsequent to the farmer gives  $10.00 worth of goods or services and,  after contributing his 40 cents, receives $10.00 of value. Thus everyone has done $10.00 worth of business Instead of $5.00 worth; and has  paid a discount of 4 per cent, for the  opportunity.  When the. fourteenth holder has  added his stomp he takes the voucher  to the nearest association agent and  redeems It for its face value of $10.00  cash. To redeem tho voucher the association has on hand tho original  $5.00 deposited by the former at the  outset, plus $5.00 which has been  paid in by tho purchasers of stamps  which are affixed to the voucher.  Thus there is on hand $10.00 to pay  to the 14th holder and a /jurplus of  60 cents to cover operating expenses  and to build up a reserve. As soon as  the voucher Is redeemed'it ia cancelled and retired from circulation.  Certain natural objections to the  plan arc evident. For instance, it is  said that the whole plan is based upon a sales-tax and that business cannot stand it. Tho answer to this argument la easy. Admitting that the 4  per cent, discount accepted by each  holder of the voucher Is in the nature  of a sales-tax, it Is readily seen that  this is tho only tax in existence  which has tho direct effect of stimulating business activity. Whereas an  ordinary sinles-tax represents a slice  of your, profit taken by. the Government because you havo clono a Htro.ce,  of business, the tax involvod here Is  a portion of your profit which you  voluntarily contribute directly to  your own community for the purpose of speeding up business. Business men realize that taxation ia the  order of tho day. It is inevitable. By  accepting the voluntary taxation involved in tho Burnell Plan you may  prevent, compulsory taxation of a  more unpleasant typo,  Another objection to tho plan in  summed up In the words, "I don't like  fjcrlp MchwrnoH." H������>ro, ngnln, It <fi ������  matter of facing what 1h almost Inevitable. Whether you like it or not,  scrip is rapidly working its w-ay luto  the commercial life of western Canada, and will probably be .adopted in  many communities during the coming year. Some scrip schemes have  more objectionable features than  others. Great advantage will ensue if,  instead of encouraging the rn.-ashroom -  growth of a score of unrelated scrip - ,  issues, we' firmly establish one plan  which is economically sound and applicable to the whole West.   -  Some- critics haVe suggest^ that -  an Inherent danger of the 'Burnell  Plan Ilea In the possibility of vouchers" getting "stuclc naurway," ������sd- sot  completing the full round of 14 transactions. The- likelihood of this occurring is so shgim ������a, to "do praciicaiiy  negligible. As -waeo.'. voucher travels  from the fsigner to the idtimate holder there Is actual cash hehind It. The  f-T^ff"    SSCouiK   to   ucvci    txzaa    umbi   *���������  per cent* and it is constantly growings aa people use tbe voucher*. Value  increases with use, and every voucher is 100 per cent, redeemable in cash  to the 14th holder. Kb wise business  man will refuse to accept ths vouchers If the integrity of the issuing organization is firmly established. If he  refuses to accept the vouchers he  simply drives business across the  street to the merchant who will accept them. .  The sponsors of thin plan fully realize the importance of public confidence. They are sett?ng up a Board  of Directors comprised   of . business  3SJSi'.wiSflSS; SiUsiSS 2ES,_������r6ii "kMO~*������-to   '  the people of the West-���������men whose  association with the plan will automatically establish its integrity and  inspire the necessary confidence.  The plan has been studied by pro- -'  f essional and" business a������������n, economists v .and financiers. Weaknesses  have been checked and remedied. It  has now reached a stage where it has  received the endorsement and backing of many of the most level-headed  leaders in the West.  This plan will give an important  stimulus   to   business,���������not    in   the  middle, and not at the tail-end,���������but  right  at the  beginning where  it is  most  needed  and where  its  effects  will be  shared  by everyone  in  the  community.  It -will  solve  the "basic  problem  of  diminished farmer  purchasing power. It   will    enable    the  farmer to buy twice as many goods,  to pay twice as many bills, as he  could   otherwise  do.   It  will   enable  merchants  to move  twice as much  merchandise  from  their  shelves,  at  ordinary price-levels. It will permit  municipalities to achieve double success in tax collections. It will enable  wholesalers to get rid of more supplies. It will speed up the collection  of long overdue doctor-bills and dentist-bills. It will mean that mortgage  companies will be able to,.clean up  their frozen  accounts more rapidly.  It will speed up business all along the.,  line and create a new spirit of industry, energy and enterprise in Western  Canada.  To accomplish this end the plan demands something from tho public. It  demands confidence and enthusiasm  and interest and support. It does not  pretend to give something for nothing. But it does, definitely and specifically, offer an appreciable reward to  the community which is willing to  help Itself to the extent of contributing 4 per cent, of its normal profits  for the sake of getting out of* tho  awful hole of depression and stagnation.  Yours very truly,  Winnipeg. W. A, Landreth.  Mother Nature doesn't belleye in  borrowing, You can't cat next year'a  crop this year.      ,  B&S$Ui S'-fES .  Th������re'������ nothing to  ������<���������������������>  Mlu.r<l'..    IfJ "lalif���������  hold".  AntUaptUv ���������oollilnir, lioallnar.  ' Gives quldc rollotf H";'  i  ���������-)-}  W.    N.    YJT.    10QB  |,(^^^������������MMWMM MMWMMM^lMMt^  mmmmwmmmmmmmm  PNW  WfiMaa  linM.,-..Mii.Vihr>.ii,<'.Vll.������inii ������r������������rro    ���������������,ii'������. v"! '!STvi7  ���������jjk^jh:  iasTON*   B���������   ���������t  In the better restaurants, "where quality  is insisted, upon,  - ehxistie*s Premium  *S������<U Crackers are  always chosen.  ^Uways crisp . ��������� . always  fresh . . . aforays pure . . .  with a trace of salt that  makes, them "just right" to  enjoy with soups, salads,*  cheese and "made" dishes.  had originally been a White Speedair  with "Jenny" engine, but he had re-  doped the fabric and put in a secondhand Whirlwind and equipped it with  third-hand under-gear of the float-  wheel" typo, and overhauled' it generally till little^Of the original machine . remained. ���������' Only his warm  friendship * with' the " aviation inspector kept it from being junked. Bur  someho-w-^-and this is the rock-bottom test at any. nying machine���������iu  had never yet come down before Buzzard wanted it to. And it did have  speed; anything lacking speed would  never have. satisfied him. .Such as it  wiyg, it- was his very own; and no  mother was ever prouder of a crosseyed snaggle-toothed child than Buzzard was of his White Speedair.  He was, however, ambitious to get  a big new De Haviliand," so that he  could safely take up a girl down in  shake free for a couple or three  weeks, could you? Get sick, or have  to   get \married;   or   something   like  ��������� V.-.4--9"        --" .,  vlicav .    ^      *   ./ ' .  ' Buzzard took thought as hejbatted  an eye. A couple <or three weeks. . .  Must be a good-sized job. . j'. . .  might.gay well., . .->. . Oh d���������n the  pay! Always thinking* of pay. Getting  commercial   "I might," he answered. "Depends.  What Kind of flying do you want me  to do? What for a job is it?"  "That would take me some time to  explain. I wouldn't want any man to  tackle it without him understanding  the whole thing, or then he might feel  I'd dragged him into trouble."  Something in Baker's "tone made  Buzzard look at him sharply. "Nothing Hleg���������crook���������out of the ordinary,  is it?" ,     ,  "it's all three, and then some."  ������*2fi  afctMiilOV^O        CaV-U������V-������    r VM������. -a J        **%*a> VMVMfj WW - *a���������a  him on his airy path of life. But  with no advertising- or big company  to back him. Buzzard had found this  free-lance work to he tough sledding.  Had found difficulty keeping up re-  H/lto atafcl  then some!' My eyps! Who're you declaring war on?"  "It you want to know who I am, I  was in. the "SSrounted. The O.C. here at  Edmonton   can  tell  you   about   me.  ��������� In his ca^in^ 7wlth;7tiae ^steamer  ������jro"bbija^ jp^n.toward^jSteel-E^d. ^Mon  wondered what" Joyoe'^reaeton -w^wld ���������  he if he should go to l^^dt^a^iMy.  tell her about that tragic" incident in  his life which had brought about his  engagement to Elizabeth. Joyce  would understand Ma motive,^ She  Would:;^p'ilonge^ vth'"uik^^ha''d |^ted;; of  his own' free. will". ',?>Pw3iaps;:if| shies.  "tee-wthis ti-uth, she Toaight allow him  to resume their old intimacy. . . 7 7>i  But Elizabeth, what of her ? She was.  waiting, waiting there at Endurance,  for'"him. to ^marry] her. Th'^pngr. and.  ifa1i^''W''co^dvnot'breah. away now.  That   secret   and   powerful   circum-  -   fin1'         ��������� ���������������������������������������������' ������ < < :  ���������..    ' ' g  stance .still "bound him and would bind  him tcrher all his life."'... ;;'" 7" ' 71 '  A hsif-mile - u*^ in the Seec*r- clouds  up above. the pretty city of Edmonton, Mr/ "BUzzard" Featherof j was  dropping out toy "parachutes, carry-  f ing free cakes and printed matter of  the E-Z'; Kieen Soap} and Washing  Powder Company," IJtd.  He was tired, stiff, hungry and indescribably. bored.  7 During, the late war Buzzard had  knocked ah7a^sorted7humber of Fok-  kers, Taubers and Albatrosses out of  the' air; had come down hmiself a  couple.of times rather precipitately;  -.and.' once87 commanding '"a five-plane  circus, hand brought down a Super-  Zeppelin in the Channel after it had  dropped its "eggs" In cabbage patch-  es around darkened. Ltondohv  Since his return to Canada, Buz-  patrs on his old machine, let alone And I can give you other references  getting a new one. Jobs were, sheer  accidents. Except for the faint possibility of murdering some more grasshoppers "over near High Hat, the work  he was finishingTthis noon was the  last thing in sight.'  : {-: As he heaved overboard the last  of the E-Z Kleen. Soap and printed  matter, and headed hack 'fox1'.the landing field, he yawned and swore:  "The devil with this peace-time  stiff; Oh, Lord, X wish they'd bring  bs another uhpleaaantness."  It was hi some such f raine of mind,  as he landed and crawled out of the  zard had taken aTflihg aV aerial map-  ^^'���������fc?���������~/:i~-.7.'Hritii^���������  . worked a seaser: with the Manitoba  ^Fh^etPreventiou as a ''smoke hawk";  had bombed papter-mache French  chateaux down amid ^the flowers and  climate of���������.-L������s\-Angeles.t-^i,-,:;.-,-;.4  ;^i^cWui^iE^d>br  folk, he ; bad raked7 together ^spihe  money and bought a machine of bis  own* which he now was-flying,  yytti'was a queer nameless contraption, this monoplane of his~a^" ai^  semblage ������f 1.'. piano wire, canvas,  spruce and iron, held together by luck  and Buzzard's lizardry at flying. It  cockpit, .that he saw a tall leaxky... individual, in lace boots, khaki trousers, jacket and gray hat, get out of a.  waiting taxi and saunter toward him.  i; The stranger, as he came up, looked at the machine with that peculiar  respectful gaze of a person who has  never flown in one.  ( Buzzard thought, "If that fellow  asks me to take him tor a joy ride,  I'll - murder him -with a monkey-  wrench!"A moment later, as he got  ia closer look at; that hard purposive  face, he decided;J ^No,r he's not tha.t  kind.    Looks lige some timber duke.  jli^t. Thhr������^^ .;  fwigg4& ������/������)&������'&������&&  /The stranger came on.  IHelloJ  --V .-Buzzard} ahs^ri^.^taiS^^^ellp.  yourself.";7.j7::.,-..,;a. ���������> "^:.^ -.7< v;-^'/ '��������� ''y--'"'.-��������� ������������������'.\  The stranger paid no attention  %*J.X?     IV/X ULa9������^4a,*������     aV ������J ������^*jr i  Inisf AOiV     In A'''  m*  Anyone can tnke Aspirin, for  doetorir: have declared these  tablcto porfcetly oafo.  And there Is no cpsiclcer  form of/relief for any^oin.  It is well to remember these  tliiiiga when "biiyone trieB to'  persuade ybu < lb' try onythinB  in place of thcao tnblcta,  Aflplriri Why be token ua  often m there is any need of its  comfort: to atop a hcaducho,  throw off a cold, drive hway  1^6 poina from neuralgia, neuri  tis, rheumatism, lumbago, etc.  Whenever you take Aspirin  you know you are going to got  immediate reRulta ���������-and you-  Imo'W there wilt be ho 111 effects.  You know what vou ������re taking.  Wliy toko chances on some  form of relief which, may not  be aa aylft���������rn^y not l?o aa  safe? Hie new reduced price  <on botUes o* 100 tablet������ has  removed the last reoBou' for  ever experimenting with any  oubtitltute for Aupirinl  "V.,  Avplrln lt������n hadVwarU rcijlstcrctl in Canada  to  ed out his hand. It was a good-looking hand, big, calloused, fingersi';'.'*hke  iron bars.'"- 7'   " ���������*.-'.'.'''   .'"''.' 7-.' :.''^:'  "Name's    Baker,?    lie    introduced  himself ."Alan Baker."   -���������.���������"..  Buzzard partly thawed. This fellow Baker looked, to be-somebody.  His slow, smile was^ mighty fetching;  his clear inteiligent^eyes were kindly,  Varm, friendly.. ���������7^,,^-i:;"  V"Glad to know you; Baker. Mine's  Featherof���������-James Arbuthnot Feath-  ;erbf/������ ---:;��������� 7-.,:'; ''..'',';,;  \   "Good gfraclous! _'->tAll;that;'?;V.;But  what do people call you ?*'  \  They both grinned. "They call me  'Buzzard.'   Wear  red  helmet;   never  flop my wings."  1.'"������' 4BiiJBzard'-~that'p more like. I saw  you sailing around' tip there��������� when 1  got off Mile trioin. Made inquiries and  hustled out here to the field. Was on  imy way down to viTmnpeg. Expected  I'd have to go>down; there, or maybe  to Galgary, to find a machine and a  ipiiot."  .���������! MUh-uh.". . ' '\.'':"*."'';;":���������  Baker  jerked  his  thumb   at  the  'plane���������"Whose is that?"    > v  1  I1'Looking  at ypii,, Belongs  to me  and myself; Unlimited.       Bought It  ���������yirlthl cigarette couppnsi" 1,   7  ".������. Baker's face brightened a little, and  how Buzzard noticed that thlg hardbitten man was deeply; worried but  was hiding his trouble and talking  -v/lthh; jest; on his'llps^::';.'';';:7',;,;; ','���������'";';; '.,:���������;:'  ..' "So tho''machine ;h(?ibngo to' you..  Glad to hoar that, Working t>n your  own hook, I suppose ?: That's a^till fetter.     Say, 'Feathordf, how long arc  ypti bopkod,np,.ahcad % ���������',.������;;,",,','/,,'.  7 Buzzard had found it good policy to.  Uq������l yit he made  bu^ ;jlherp wan  a  crushing demand for his services, it;  impressed people and got him jobs���������-  ������jomotlmc������.   .' ���������"   ti. ^V_.'  7*'Oh> about two months," ho oaid  careloflsly. "All depends on how much  fiytng weather I got."  , Baker plucked a blade of grastt and  <Gaio\yoci. It' mcditaUycly'.,, -Finally %\o  iifikad; "Say, Featherof, you couldn't  "You were in the Mounted?" Buzzard^ frowned thoughtfully. "Baker  ���������the Mounted, .v. . . Say, haven't  I heard or. read somewhere ....  Are you that Sergeant Baker down  north near the Arctic?"  Alan nodded.  *^My eyes! Tfve read about someVof  your doings. You're on a detective  trick:���������' d*;^^sornething Hke;.that,.Baker?'^  With, oxpert judgment Alan had  been sizing, upf his new. acquaintance,  from y his; brick-red U helmet, down  across his oil-spattered:, jumpers, to  his  ,*^er^ral^ ^read^thej  darede^ltry in. this F^atherofl He  was a man after Alan'sj own heart.  And he had a naacal&e of his own!7If  only he'd go, it would save precious  days lookhag for a'plane and pilot.  Alan said: ''My stoi^ isa long one.  You look: as hungry as I feel.;.  . .*���������."  *T  am,   Baker. Let's   go   eat   and  ��������� then talk."    ������������������        ���������   ;'";'.'' '.y.'��������� \y"_ _  Alan helped him pull a canvas over  ! the mcchi&e. Tosettier thexr stew^ed  over to the taxi. As they; ramlbled  down towa they swapped war yarns,  discovered several5 sautual acquaintances and came down to "Alan'' and  :": -!"At:. the <.< Chateau MacDonald  Alan  : sent^a7telegrj^-to ��������� C^pn^l|Steele|hi:  ^ctbriaM '77 v"H^v^teV:iit swiftlyi not  daring: to  think twice '..'.bi!7;''ffie;;:7fatlu,.;'  '0^.ryyy:-:���������. ���������/������������������:'; ��������� :7^.'-".^.'.':''';v'.','';'/,;-;''v;  ��������� :':;:"AEaL out   of ��������� Mounted   accepting  your flab*offer willJybu-^re me'(fiv������7  hundred as salary advance would he  mighty grateful iettier following vWLth  details^''-   ���������  He and Buzzard ate dinner; and  then for a solid hour Alan talked.  He told of the Midnight Sun. robbery, of the ch^e,7.fl^h^i'escapel. of  Dave MacMilloa's trouble;"'-.���������of his resolve to help Jbyce; of Joyce going  bravely back to the lonely trading  station; of his run-in with Haskell,  his getting busted, his buying put of  ���������>--^-^<CaWr1iTTTf1  Miss CampbelPs Recipe  ffor Gup Cakes  J4 cap butter 3 cups pastry aour  1 cup auear ' (or l|i cups  , 2 e������S9 brc*4 flour)  Ji teaspoon vanilla 3 teaspoon* Mag������c  extract Baking Powder  M teaapooa salt       1 cup miHc  Cream bntaer tharouenly; add������oear a  liteis afs Sisss, beating ~^L Add ralks  of ������s������s and -vaniUa; beat well. Sift flour  with hairing powder and. salt, and add.  altematelv with miUc. to fcxat mixture.  Fold in stiffly beaten cux white*. Bats ia  ������ a���������wr��������� ~ 1   ������������������^ -a,���������n't���������*������, 4-*n"-i      j-ta- ���������"������������������   ^^^,__jL^   "X^^^ta'w^ tm  caps, in moderate oven act 375" F. about  25 minutes. Serve warm from the oven,  aprinkied with powdered sugar. Or cool,  i������nd fro������t the tops.* Vou will find many  delicioua froetins recipes in Sue Twagie  ' Cosfe BoaSv     '  J  service,   his   thousand-mile   trip, to  "Edmonton.   .... -^ -    7.;, ,.;;:;,.  ^'But just -Where do the old crate  and me borne in at?" Buzzard asked.  To Be Continued.)  Tested His Invention ~  To prove that his uhsplinterable  glass would hot break, an inventor in  Berlin, Germany, recently placed it to  the eye-soclcjeit of a gas xnaak',',' he  wore, and pounded the glass with a  hammer.  gM������aaaa-*������a������iaMaMaiaa^^ ii iiaaaa������a������������aaaaaaM������w������a������awaaaW������������  " FREE TRIAL OFFER  OH*  MHa' mVBt- an  m ^%t ffl        Mffiffl "H*������'' BisBi  If you have never tried Kruaehcn���������try  :' tfc7,now," at .'our expense. ������������������'.. We havo.  distributed a great niany ��������� special  **��������� GIANT ��������������� packaac* which make it  oafy for you to prove our eluirnu for  yourself. Aflk your druggist for the  nbW ������������������ GIANT V 7&e. pueWo. V  Itila cotwlnta ot our'regular. 75o. bottlo toeetlier  WlUl ������ flOPBTAUi Ulttl 1>01U0���������BUraolOUt fo* ftllOUt.  oao waolc  Onan tho trial hottlo llr������t, put it-1������  E\t) tc������t, and thon. If not entirely convinced that.'  tujohen uooh ovorytlilnn we ������lnlm It to do, tha  roH������l������r IkiUJo H nbfll an good kit n������vf, 'Jnto it.,  bnolc.'. - Your druBttjBt I* autliorlaod to return  your Toe. InMoeclTntoly nnd without <iH������wtlon.  , you liavo trlod ICrunonen freo, at our oxponse.:  what .could J������o .fnhw? ������������������ Muimfnctured by  % Orimtlw Htmlies, Ltd., Mnnohontor, ICna.  iKstab, 17C0). Xmpoitor*: MoQllllvray 33ro������.,  XMU Toronto.  ::;reicarette TOR|HS  ^'CAW CE1JPLI l\ l-Mipb.k'T  -^i^G-'KEW^BS^  ���������"^-"H" WTM������'������*������V,0 U+4pn*44������nUM������  AVOIP   IMITATIONS  are.  9tt~45kt  slip  ielicioais ^wheix  yf������i^>_���������;   : > ; a vul-      j.?a.MJ^a V  BaJktn*i Powder.'*.  -&  saysivji tssjn eien \jampaen,  zDireet&rof  The Chatelaine Institute  ������������������^mooo baking goes hand _  %JT hand with good materials,1  Miss Campbell will.tell you.  ���������otr Kir ���������  K4lrltlD>  Powder is used and recommended  by TKe Chatelaine Institute.  Magic meets all the Institute's  7 rigid requirements of fine quality  ��������� A--rsib*eated tests: have nroved it  '; absolutely pur^ imifo^ih'ahd;de,���������  :?pehdable;i.7;i:.'.i; -i-yifi-^ -M^y^q  teachers of cookery throughout  Canada  plan  their  recipes  for  7 Majgic.. They use ������e Exclusivity  7������eca'^e;they.:;i^pw-'wi^^ ���������  ;^tehtly:better results.^  . And 3 out of 4 Canadian nouse-  TWivc?:say. Magic is'their jfavorite.  It outsells all other /baking  powers combined,  Remember---subi5tftutcs are -  never, as good. Do as the experts  do. Use Magic Baking Powder.  Free Cobk Bpo'if^^wymt- bake  :,������|trhonie,the;vn^^Ma^c.;<^k'.'Book  rr\\\ give you dozens of recipesi for delicious baked foods. Write.to Standard.  Brands Limited, Fraser Avenue and  Liberty Street, Toronto, Ontario.  a  1  "Contain! no ������tri m.**  Thia ���������tatameac aft  ���������r*>ry tin la our ������uar-  aiat������e' that M������������lo  BMfclUalPwwdar !n lr*c  from alum or ������ny  harmful lnOrMdUata  Policeman: "What are you stahdng  here for?"  XtoifVfor: " Nothtn,.'������  Policeman: 4<Well, just move on. If  ovoryotto stood in one place, how  would the rest get past?"  For- covcvlnar shelvo*. I.Jnli>Br draw-  OTW, okc'f .15,fpbt 'Wlilto ,or coloured  rollM.   All aodtom or Wrllor-  P*PB������UjHQOU������TC  lIAMtLTOH,' OWAWO  W.    N.    U.    108B *J^mJm\mJ0km<Jmm*t^ikm*4}\ j������(m\.''  ���������������������������   i =  -a : ma  COME TO  I  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  juocai ana r ersonai  HOME-CURED HAM and HEAD CHEESE  *4r. fl������J  Grain Fed Beef ana,  Fish and Fillets  Pork  J. T*. ROBS  MAIN STREET  CRESTON  The   first crocus of the season was  picked in a town garden on Tuesday.  WAltTlSD-Tl������    to    20-acre   ranch.  Apply Box 1200, Review Office, Creston.  HAY Ff>R SALE���������Baled alfalfa, $12  ton cash at barn. Q. Jacks, Camp Lister.  HORSES  WANTED-���������Can use a few  castoff horses.   Arrow Creek Fox Ranch.  FOR SALE OR TRADE-Gibsoa flat  back mandolin.   John Murrell, Creston.  Ted Swehdseh arrived from Nelson on  Saturday to spend a few days with R.  nSiue.   ������������������������������������-..���������     V-   ���������  CAT.TO CU^l���������J  - -���������       ���������..^.waaaa.va'   t.  WUi'b  ^yiyvaVWyV V'WW'V   ������'t'Tl't'y'?'T'y'<'<l'W'*'W'y">'t'l''>'t'>''> 'T1!1*   'r'^'W'g     ft  WIRE YOUR BUILDINGS NOW  If you are putting in power it will have to be done, and you  can avoid delay by Setting us do it now. Expert workmanship at reasonable prices.   Get our free estimate on the job.  HAY FOR SALE���������A few tons mixed  sad  timothy.   John     Carlson,  creston.  C������������VSjf  Mies Donna Tillltson is back from a  three months visit at her home In Prince  Albert, Sask.  HAY FOR SALE���������Alfalfa hay also  some rushes and red ton.     W. A. Pease,  r������K������������������ ��������� *iV  #���������������-������������������'*.������-. ���������      _  When you get Electrical equipment get the best.   Genera! Electric  >p!ianees cost no more than inferior brands, and you have  quality.   Authorized G.E. Home Appliance Dealer.  api  ^p^aa  (fV#i   *������!��������������������������� >M'%s������!i?   5 rsss. ^?^?5=3e^se.������  ��������� o.a.a a,,������.a a.A.a.a.  Bjmm*mm%m^SmmrAmm������*BMbJmTm*  aan^aM9Sa<aaaaBaaa������aaaMBnBaBBaaBa������BBaara  ��������� aV,a������.,aan  MJ������������S^KMSmmmW  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn pullets,  heavy layers, 50c. each. P. Argyle  (Alice Sidiug), Creston.  C. W. Allan, of Long. Allan & Long,  Limited, was a business visitor at  Nelson at the middle of the week.  Mrs. W. D������?Poe of Nelson was here  this week lor a few days* visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferguson.  Jos. Heath of Invermere is renewing  acquaintance at present- and is a guest  cf his daughter, Mrs, F. C. Rodgers.  FOR SALE CHEAP���������Ford engine. 6  volt 18 plate battery. 30 x 9 H tires and  tubes. Apply or write J.A. AverysCreston.  WANTED���������Cook stove and Coleman  gasoline lamp, must"be in good condition.     P. Argyle (Alice Siding) Creston.  FOR SALE���������Good milch and butter  cow, grade Ayrshire, 3 years old,  freshened March lst. Fred Lewis,  Creston.  horse six years old, and milch cow two  rs old, freshened early sn February,  rake. Camp Lister.  Monday's Nelson News carries a  despatch from victoria .that one  Christopher Willis, an inmate of the  home, for the menially defective at  Colquitz, had confessed to murdering  the late Thomas Midgley who was shot  at his home near Kootenay Landing on  April 1st, 1929  Death ctune suddenly to Samuel J.  Miller, quite a well known local resident,  who was employed as cook's helper air  the relief camp near Kitchener, and who  was seized with a heart attack and expired almost immediately oh Friday  afternoon. Deceased was in his 65th  year, and was for a time employed as  cook with the Wsnlaw Company. He  was a member of the Norwich Masonic  Lodge and the funeral on Sunday was in  charge of Creston Masons, with service  at Trinity United Church at 3 p.m.  where the lodge chaplain, Rev. A.  Walker officiated, and the full Masonic  service was given at the grave with W.  Bro. W. Fraser conducting the last rites  id most impressive fashion. The pail-  bearers   were W. H. Crawford, S. A.  Ol���������      T������  Long ouu  C.   O. ..-.cvGdgesjB*  and there was n large turnout of the  lodge members to pay s last tribute of  respect. So far as. could be learned his  only relatives are a brother and sister  living at-Dunvegan, in northern Alberta.  EIGHT-DAY SALE  We have just taken delivery of a ear of Sulphur and  new supply of L*tsae. We are introducing this year  the OFF COL.OS SULPHUR, guaranteed 99 per  cent.  aaat  ro-������tv������  f"���������  Yen? effective for spraying, and a. Httle  We are  and  cheaper than the regular Bright Sulphur. \ft  also carrying a stock of the regular Fiou  Ground  March 1?ih - March 25th  Here are a few "wanted" articles in every home, and at  JL***  i^laW-SUa  will be at.  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  THURSDAY. MARCH 23  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  tfce prices asked for the next  week you will never buy at  more" advantageous prices.  They are on display in the  north window; and ossr sdviee  la tv uiiy vSSijf.  MIXING BOWLS, 25c  NINE INCH.  Green  4-Cup TEAPOTS, 25c.  EARTHENWAB**  ������.������  t  W  MATER TUMBLERS  Plain, SSc. dozen  N9Nl9kp.$l.  ������\j 4������9SSBvi  G.  Sinclair  creston  ware  UUlpUU)  // you wish to order FERTILIZER kindly inform us  this week as we wish to send in our order  J~Z"   ZZSmm^SJr   wSSwm rv'rjjr.  Encourage  the  growth   of your  House  Plants   with  CIPPS. the Plant Fertilizer in pill form.    Packet  of 120 Pills, 15c.    One pill per month.  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone !2*  CRESTON  mm%mmdmmxJSkM^^Jbj8-m^mmmmummmmmmmmmm  a-aaahajaiaaaAaM"fti������ lfl*Ti *ii^a^ift^Aa^aaa>aaa^^aaa^Aaaaiaaa������aaaaaaha-Wai  mmWmmmmWmmmmmsmrfmtm  ani7JSaa%gi;ia8a������aa;iua58BafjRai!  hoes  jfusi stitziss���������s'sssst sn u������e������a������ca@w������u  for sale, rent or exchange for a fruit  farm. Apply Rev. F, G. M. Story,  Creston. 8.53  Mr. Erickson of Cranbrook is in  charge of the Burns & Co. butcher shop  while manager Geo. Johnson is away on  vacation.  J. Mackie, who was injured while at  &   camp   near  Boswell, wasj  i������    Creston'    Valley   public!  hospital on ^Tuesday.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton of the nursing  staff of the hospital at New Denver is a  auu  Eii.iB.fi.   V* ,  ���������.���������^���������^���������a.a.A.a.a.a.a,.ia.A.A.A.A.A.A.a a..^..^^.^^^ ���������>..������, **.-*.*.*.*.  .������  ,������,������������������������.  a.-^,^.,*,  ������  >  *  i  ���������  i  ���������  >  ���������  i.  >  <  ���������  r  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  -   Local Lamh assd Muittoik  *������rk and Veal" ,  JUT  ������~jm  xxuwuitm.  We are showing VALENTINE and MARTINS,  for Spring and Summer wear.    These  shoes  are made at .Waterloo, Ontario, and past experience shows that for wear, comfort and appearance they are unequalled, for the money.  Brown Elk, plain toe, Panco sole  $2.95  Brown Elk, in tip slip sole, leather sole     3.50  Elk, plain toe, Goodyear welt        4.50  For Dress Wear  In finer grade for dress wear, in Box  ilf til  Kid, In. Ox fords, Bah and Bluchers, Goodyear welt, at  4.50 to 5.95  CANVAS SHOES, for Badminton.  New stock.    All sizes.  CD (TOY Ail AAITDAII  111:5 B Up! mtKoA  LTD.  m  COMPANY  >r.::zw������BfKiai3iiaoi^^  IS  Charlie Cotterili -formerly in partner  ship at Central Motors, left last week  for Nelson where he has taken a position  with Dili's super service station.  The first three consecutive days of  sunny weather this year was encountered  this week, the mercury getting up as  high as 55 on one of these occasions.  About the first auto sale of the year is  reported at the end of the week when  Lee Anderson of Sirdar bought a reconditioned Chevrolet at Central Motors.  After Monday, March 27th, the town  hall will cease to be open weekly for  relief purposes.   The hall Will be open on j  Monday, April 24th and Monday. May I  29th.  To-night's attraction is the Legion St.  Patrick's jamboree in the Paaish Hall at  8 p.m. Snappy programme. Plenty of'  novelty and laughs. The admission is  35 and 25 cents.  Col. Mallandaine and F. V. Staples  were motor visitors to Bonners Ferry on  Saturday, and complain bitterly of the  poor shape of the highway between  Creston and Porthilh,?>  Mr. and Mrs. Geo Johnson left on  Tuesday for Jaffray, where thoy are  visiting with their daughter,. Mrs W.  Belanger, who returned with them after  a week's visit at Creston.  Creston had the.last of its winter  snowfalls on Saturday morning when at  least six inches of tho beautiful fell. The  thaw on Sunday removed mast of it  before the Sabbath sundown.      ,���������������������������  Tho Presbyterian Church Ladies' Aid  announce thoir Shamrock Tea and sale of  home cooking for Saturday, March 18th,  8 to 5 p.m , at the home of Mrs. H, 8.  McCreath.   Mnsical programme.  FOR SALE���������100 young hens, going  for $40. DeLnvnl No. 10 cream Bopara-  tor, $15. Diamond A No. 10 churn, $10.  Columbia kitchen utovo, in good shape,  $25. A. Krygsveld, Rose ranch, Creston.  Anything but favorable weather greeted  Christ Church W.A. for their tea and  sale of cooking at the home of Mrs.  York on Saturday afternoon, at which  the cash intake was about $10. '  Mrs, W. M. Archibald and hor two  grandchildren Marylin and Carol  Warren, arrived from Calgary, Albortn,  on Sunday! where Mrs. Archibald has  boon vittltlng hor dfuigl.tor, Mr*. .1, F.  Warren, for the past monjth.  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver        Hearts  Corned Beet   ������������������'������������������-,: Tongues   K/Pickled Pork  WhtteBsh        Sainton        Hsgsbui Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippere  BURNS &C0MPAN  P-HONS".  ������������������������������������:<*���������:*-   ������������������/������������������  ������a>,Waj������w'a,ay:'aj  a'a't't't'g't'V't'B1*'*1  ���������^*���������^a-^a^af���������,aj,*v*^a'���������^a*���������WPm,m**mmm*  fc-^-^-^-^-^-^-a. A.A. A.A.A. J.. A-A. A. A_A_ A. A_A-,A,-.a.- A .^..A   'A.^.^.   'a.^,.^^^   jl_ ^.A, An^.  ON THE SPOT!  \  THE GREATEST VALUE  IN YEARS in      '  -.4 -'  4  4  4  Fine leathers. Expett workmanship. Correct  fitting.   Latest styles.  Men's Strong: Heavy Work Boots  Better quality boots and amazing low  priced for their strength and service, in heavy leather soles    $2.95  Sized 0 to 10.  flen*s Oxfords  At a sensational low figure, smooth leathers and neat designs, Black Blucher  style, with Brown Leather solea,  sized 0 to 1.0   $3.95  *"N|y * *af"*y 'Hy y *m^aiwiwi.  ���������i|  ?1  '���������?'  4  ii"  *1  iW������WWW(IMWtfW'WaaaM  lMJ|ilaaiain"aalBatllflBM!  f^^i^ttimmm^mmmmmm  i ���������Hi iii inaiilr*"1"**"*-*"


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