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Creston Review Mar 2, 1934

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 T/^.'A.^*. T-7i^ y?V������*^V^ ���������y.L^'^.'7,rL;:7'^*'-':V^: ? -"?-"'-^/'^?5^ \^; tV -^?^^^;7i^>:^'V*y- ^-'7?>t: i^/i V-^^'i^.i' %  -!^7������-^?;^^  :^5*';&X'^'.-^^^  ��������� ..-y-K?..tf"������-v7v-'^ V.,-:  jjAjjjyjimsmmsiJ j  ���������';'.:���������-���������::'���������"���������' v-:."'.'.'.:?.!���������?'��������� ���������,:;k;':'^5?).-.���������;������������������.  ? VV? 7:777"V'7M7V  - ���������;.-,'������������������������������������ .-^i.  ���������'��������� I-;-.;,"  apiSi  ''S*:*.-i������l  /&*^r  vv7l;  -#ri'-^r* "  "T**  CRESTON, B, G.a^jtlBAY, MARCH 2> 1S84  No. 49  ^  .a.-  Council Names  Town Handyman  Canute Anderson Appointed at  35 Cents an Hour��������� Employed  Part Time��������� Decide on- Having  * Medical Health Officer.  special  ith  ihe  Pascuzzo.   There was cards and dancing  to Walde orchestra music to round out  the evening-    ,  The military whist under KK. Klub  auspices on Friday night was a splendid  success. 17 tables were in play. The  players at winning table were A. Hagen,  O. Fayette. L. Martell, and S. Franklin.  Consolation prize went to Misses: S.  Benedetti, D. Hagen, Ruth Hare and L.  Abbott.- Music for the dance was by  the Walde orchestra, voluntarily assisted  by A. B. Ness nnd A. Gcplin of Creaton.  The dub members provided; a nice  supper.  ReviewXardinaSs  Maintain Lead  /..:.*  xne visiage council was in  session on Monday nigh", witn tne  meeting largely taken up with sanitary  matters and the reconstruction of the  main highway 7aJ������hg7. Canyon street,  'renders *W i.u*j pvaitiuu vi i'lllm^i  handyman were opened and very fully  considered and oh motion of Comfort���������  Murrell the job wilt be offered to Canute  Anderson at 35 cehta per hour. -',.;..  ^ For the ; hBisdyinan job 7$ber$-:-. :wefe'-  eleven applications, one of which was  from Erickson, and was not considered.  Two of the applicants asked a straight  $70 per month. Another would take it  at $88 and give IS days service Another would serve part time at $35 per  month, and another at $60 a month, or  $3 fo? e*-2b <asyems-Joy ed.    ^^  Final choice sifted down to the 525 a  month for part time and the Anderson  bid, with the decision in favor of th -  latter, who will commence his work at  'a. ^ am. **a'*W       **S MB<bV **pC|M        -,        -       ^T~      ',    .B   ,,   ,'    ��������� 1   -   ft. 2_ .   -      - JB._  ramCu JSX.     IBS SppOiuTiweS������  is  sot   a  permanent one, but Wilt be made so for  the present appointee if he can deliver  thegoods.  Anetition signed by 25 residents on  Fourth and Fifth streets asking for a  hydrant well down either thoroughfare,  as well as a better water supply was discussed with Col. M Uandaine of the  waterworks company who was ��������� resent,  who went into the water supply matter  very folly, as well as the- hydrant asked  for. In discussing hydrants it was dis-  closed that th& one st the'Speers'' corner  oa Hillside E-ssd as we!! as tht one s rv-  ing the school have been , tampered with  and had a fire broken ou* the hydrants  would have been useless. -  . The sanitary situation was definitely  concerned with . two very serious in  fraet!6n!5 of the Health Act cn the lower  - "juiic* COiuittiiiiii.y u������xx:\>\i*g V3ui������u uy   tuc  Women's Institute cn Monday night at  the hall to discuss the 1934 fall fair, particularly in connection with placing more  of the responsibility for the exhibition on  aa. *<w������iiB������������������-������-B><a vnmAo -n*. nt mffti - nt the district. Mra. -Vie- 4"dns*30n5 "resident of  the institute,- presided Discussion revealed the fact that there was no local  ;v  First dash ijrji Two-Game Pinal  Basketball ^League Series Give  Commanding Lead ��������� Wind up  Scheduled lor Tuesday  Next  men's organization,  still have to be spons  so the  fair  would  rby. the Insti-  "���������.-.ui- 8  ine oasKeipaifj league season is rapia-  ly drawing to s elase with the playons in  both sections %ix the'final stages. On  Tuesday night the Review squad took on  the High f School 7. Reps, in the first  of *he?^n-������*mjf���������b������i8hip games. The trams  was rbngsV^n3t*fce cotefclnatieis play of  bothyyt/Bmm&i&jBft pbor. However, the  Review had very: little trouble downing  their opponehte by a 16-3 margin.  Mrs. "Marteiio was the pick of the win-  "Ladies'* prizes were captured by Miss  Hazel McGonegal and "Biondy," from  >.ucaH<iivcBt nuu >rua,jrxrui   a   wuca     uau������.  The men's honors went to Mr. Crock-ford  and Cliif. Foisy, The consolation prizes  were taken by Mrs. S. Abar and J.  McKay.   A  dainty   lunch was served.  Frank Hotkey,jwho has been visiting  friends in town, returned to Cranbrook  on Sunday, where he has resumed work  work with the Sash & Door Company.  Build Mew CaMns  7-Bide-a-  fr  Popular Auto Camp Increases  Accommodation���������Will Provide  Tennis Cfourt���������First Registra-  tion for 1934 on February 2nd  MaB rf.&r3KKJS-*���������������������������!��������� rZZ?Aa������AZAVZh������ ners, v -mra  ^up.   i^evirs    playing ner  men ofthe district.   It was decided that  usutlly   effective  game.   Mrs.  the  Institute fall  fair    committee  of - -     ^  directors get together, and then  approach some of the men soliciting  their help. An extraordinary meeting is  called for March 6th, when the matter  wiil be put before the community.  Lister  Rev. C. Baase of Creston was here for  Lutheran service on Sunday  afternoon.  ������������s_8-a '  jrvicua  ~*   VT~I.  ������*  at  **he  the  ma m^mrwr*l*+M*J    AAA    w/ammm-    aavWWM     ft������W    ������*���������*     V**^        mmmrm^m'm      j  side of town, and a minor one in the lane  ?   back of :-C^^i>a^t^^i^,\^ res^-^d the  . new hot dog st*M|d7^T^  x*. jt*>c8Ba ������������ z^Ejsim uTnvsd  middle of last week on a -visit  home of Mr. and Mrs.H������lKnger.  After a month's .absence snow _,-^_,  ������>d on Tuesday wheati there ^waa ouite a.  heavy    fall. '.? Saturday     and 7- Sunday  weather was the coldest so far in 19347  H. Bollfc.eer, Verner Gsrrsss, ?n Tis^k  pa-y with Mr. and Mire. 7Rhiel,--Teffe by  car on Wednesday, on a, trip to Nelson,  to which city the latter are retarding  after a visit here. V "  '.'.-.���������. ���������* * *     -  "        ���������*���������������������������'.   :.���������!  -    - ~"^,k';     "'   ������������������'  - , ���������*..-.���������        -������������������;-���������-.   ] - .a*   .    '    ^  ;.- Harry ?owem.T-*4f-^Ce--*a^'LhA'8bei--ta, ?arho  !has been a vi-ntorv.forVtbe ;oast three  .   _ . ^   _ McKay-  was also at her Tftest. intercepting many  passes and breaki g up the High girls  invasions. F-j&Vthe losers Molly Moore  was-the bestv playing a fast game and  keeping her opponents  a safe distance  School was closed M onday and Tuesday due the illness of the teacher, J.J.  Freney^ .-J ��������� / .--.  The Commuhity Social Club ia resum-  im.m ^^-timiiaa fty* ~Ma*<*h Tuitfo S*.   dance    jit  the home of Mr. and Mrs. John- MSIer;  : jr., tonight. .... . ;   v_  A stretch of colder weather would be  appreciated by locai% residents.   As yet  none have  been   able  to  put   up  summer supply of ice.  Z-8..  un;  from the? basKsts.   Ruth Hare on the | market, Creston  George Summers, who has been a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ostendorf,  left last week for the Coast He sold his  car to J. P.   Rosa,   of  the  Ross meat  forward ssne rss&ds a good showing.   -*T*h������  teams lined up l <  Creston  TJSa-mt-^nn  Review���������Levirs,.  M'ttiXF mm*. ��������� W AT  N.    Payne,  1  I  ���������  1  monthe with his wster, Mrs John Bird,  left tat  return  on his  ��������� A~A-^i '���������;*;:>J.'.-  Piscu^ion^ at this time had to do with  measures td7 handle, present cases and  prevent further infractions of th?e 7*fegu  lations, and the upshot of the matter  was that c^ mctSon of ,Ge-fsfor^-Murre!l  it was decided the'litter should inters  view i/r. 01. vriivicr v-v; imvc aaaau TSrCc  ZTiS.  J appointment of village medical health  s ofllcer and along with the water com-  '.'; mittee chairman get busy at once.  ���������X- 'The letter from A: Ii.:'- Palmer, public  V works roads supervisor in this district,  \-   was read. It pointed out that the depart-  ."' , ment was prepared to put down a first-.  7 <*las8 highway along Canyon street, but  before doing any'work it  must have a  * guarantee from the village that the water  pipes along that thoroughfare on the east  end,  from  Victoria Avenue have been  made watertight. ���������_The watervpipe situation was discussed at length^with Col,  Mallandaine and it was disposed of by  his agreeing to put in a new. main to supply Canyon street between BaHon: and  Victoria Avenues.    The new pipe will be  laid under the sidewalk, or in the lane at  the rear.   Beyond Bartou Avenue  th������������  company has plana made to eliminate alL  leaks, and on Tuesday morning the chairman of the roads committee. with' Col.  Mallandaine went over the ground arid  discussed the whole! matter with -W m  Ramsay district public works engfnter.  who was ih town at the first of the week.  If the information unofficially given the  council is correct the plan of the department is to putS-fi a hlffh elnss rondthe  full width of the buflineRi* section of the  street   About a mile of this  very fine  road s to he put down and if the council  will do its part the who" e mile will? be  built to beat serve the village.  j-a^aa������jr������,������ra-������jor-^an������j|*a*e : tSKriVUBA.OlVSM&Tr  ^une^l^"f������Kf^������sn -^^ij^ih^j^ih^- :|^7^p^*1  in������r7onJhis.land;:in the Huser6f^75*^^������wi  Friday and to^sustaih^^i-.broken Jeg |s*st  above the-ankle.   He is-'beihg cafea for  at the hospital at Crestoh;-'7 7 :   :  Four tables were but* Tfoir? the court  whist at the schoolhouse 7bn ^Saturday  night under Community Club auspices,  with hijrh score .arizes goine to* Mrs A.  W. Sinclair and Wallacp Sinclair.The  supper was much enjoyed. ?     "'.   ���������  Kimberley Courier: 'A very pleashnt  surprise party took plac ,*��������� at McDbuirall  TowhsitelsBft Wednesday even*"n*r "When  Mips Fay Pendry and * Mr?. P.  Holland were : taken by n-rprwe  at the home of. Mrs. ..Holland,  the occasion being their birthday. Con  tract bridge was played, first prize go'ng  to Mrs J McConnachie w������th Mrs. Mc-  Loish obtaining the. consolation prize.  After the cards the trup-ts of h<?nor were  presented with very beautiful gifts, after  which a dainty luncheon was served,  bringing a pleasant evening to a closer *  Hci^ensOii, A. jyewis, 16...    ,-  High School-r-Abbott. Crane, Bourdon,  D. Palmer,7Moore. Hare, F. Lewis, 3.  In the men's game the Cardinals took  8.I1W   XUIJJC1IUC vtivixiciia IV    b������c    utouCaa  tor'the tune of 87r7. The red sweaters  had much the better team and their .floor  play ������as alsiost faultless H. Corrie  and Hokneg-both went on a scoring ram  page. ^Becweein i- them l^bey scored JT2  D>G^rne ssssd ^.Crawford, on the defence, gave '..a. y fihet! exhibition of basketball TThe gKW^������*?y boys������ tlthougb they  played a h������fd ^>me, wjere unable"' to. get.  -through the A>ardi*aars -defence. Herb  Couling. Farris and S Christie did :the  ������c6^gfor4;heIji^-^ 7.  Gsrdinais-^Hi CoitieV Holmes; Bbur^-  donw Ross. 1J. G^ri^;<!*mwford a  37.  Groceteria7-!E; "Caristiei- A.A Gouting*  Hi.'Gpijllmgi;-K^,?M|l^^ ?7;V.! :7 \.  "~'~~        '^^^a^^-gi^-J-Mr  :^nigia(^ra^^-j?in-#'s  . JUick Smith, wno has naa a ratner poor  trapping^eason to?date, is hoping for  more favorable weather for musk-rats,  the uuen season on which .commenced  yesterday,and doses at the middle.of  May.  In the'absence of Rev. J. McGillivray  of Vancouver, who has been on a tour of  tne caurcnas* ������u ������aac tiiwuvi, m^j^^,z.  Willis, who is s student in the theological  college in that city, has been supplying  the Presbyteriau pulpit for the absent  castor. : ������������������--   ���������';..-'"  8ryfta.U -BAaaaaaaa.. wo.wxr.a  ������w.%������ v...^:  m-v.mm..*-.'  as early as February 2nd work has commenced at Knotts" Bide-a-Wee auto  park at Erickson for a busier season than  1933 at this well knoWn stopping place  during 1934. Improved; accommodation  fcr this x'es,r wiii - jncjBi������3e & curiiHiiijuiiv  kitchen * and tennis 'court, while" two  additional log cabins are being built to  handHvtfae expected increase in patron-  nge. ������������������..- .j. ..������������������ ... -.���������.., .-.-      7 ��������� -  Bide-B-Wee, y������hich was opened in 1932  by Mr. and Mrs. Kehnard Knott with a  registration of some 150 cars, had grown  ���������in Topul rity in 1SS3 to "recora*, a registration of 250 cars, and a. like gain in  trade is looked for the present season.  The log cabins at-the park made quite  a hit with the travelling publiCe There'  are eight of them, six of which are the.  double variety. Al! are full^ furnished,  with linoiium on in fioor. tne furniture  "jarsg of the rustle -design.   The cabins   !J.l  ������*mst!y&g9 0������������y  leftgue season;  :Aty:0fog;  <!&-*?fimM*~?A&SA2Z  ���������>:���������;  WWi^J  -'.   ' ������'^77',i.r' ������������������*"'V7"-'-'^;'.-'"*   ���������' "'-j,  i%������wGh������nea*  ������jr__   '" ������.#<B.i_,': - * .. j������ ; .-~  '__. >        Ji_������,_%,jk:   lvars.    v������ri   xxiiuensuu   ftjuu    uiwsuM-r������  Miss Myrtle^ were Nelson viators a ,few:  UKy.O, Idou Ween. ,..'.:���������-,  v Frank Pym, of the forestiy branch,  Cranbrook, was a business visitor here  oini Thursday. ;  ;  ��������� Mrs. N. P. Molander, who has been  on a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Slean,  at Corbin, returned on Saturday.  Miss Clara Hunt, who haa been on a  visit with friends at Cranbrook and Fort  Steele, returned home on Thursday.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt, who has; been on a  visit with friends? at Cranbrook and'  Kimberley, arrived home on Saturday.  Eight tables were in play at the bridge  gived by Kitchener Ladies' Hospital  Auxiliary    on      Wednesday    eyening.  Little Miss Joan Langston of Erickson  was a weekend visitor with Miss Holly  BtM-iAV:,. .? ...*;.���������..; ���������-.?'. ���������������������������'. ���������  7Jock7M������Rpbl>?s^^  tmvp ������* few days the ps������& weekv on a ivisiCj  with Ray Crisler, who ia^ocated there. ?  ���������    - - -       ��������� 1,U;  vlsife  are piuvvu ; cbsuimob. giuu|������i  provide the?. * utmost.- in privacy, and  bedding, towels, etc, are available at  moderate prices for those requiring service of this sort. Two shower baths are  owailaKiA; and' there is ������. convenient  water supply for all the, cabins from the  East Creston irrigation system.  Last, year cars were registered from  Quebec, Ontario, TJ.S._ as well as all  prairie provinces and JbJ.U. some oi: the  registrations were of note and included  Mr. and Mrs. Carl SchoJfct ?of Berlin,  Germany, and Jas. Slade and two companion**^ who hail from? 'Eastburne,  England. The first to book in this -year  are   Mr. and   Mrs.   Peach  of Calgary.  Mrs..  jor^tenrdays, %asy. jneitsrara $&... hes,. iHnas,  *  yWyBiiBidet  C. Ouilvie was a  hospital Inst week.  patient at Creston  Mr. and Mrs. Vankoughnet of Boswell  were renewing acquaintances hero a few  days last week  The K.K. , Klub.- Easier dance- hi  tinnounci'd for April 5th with music by  Waldo's orchestra.  mi..- a.*,-  '   ��������� ���������    m������g%4  ���������V VjB������  ��������� J. .aBB(IB������4',*I.BW^*.# ������������������ ..IV.. ������.">%.*���������������, ; ,V>y.  is nvhllnble. The''Co-Op.-Fruit Growers'  are shipping In their supply and expect  to take delivery this week.:  A Hurprisojparty rit the home of Mr.-.  nnd Mrn. R.TJrl.honorln-; th"**ir"dhiighteir,  Minn Ellen, was a S'ltuidiiy, niitht social-.  event.    A most onjoynple ff.im*i Ih reported by all the guoats,  Wedneflday night'sv basketball gome,  Wynndel vs. Slrtmr reunited In a !H-2������  wcoro in Invor of Sirdar. Tho lino up:  O. Poyette 111, Markin 4, A. Hagoh 7,  .1. Murtoll 2, C, Payette, B. Franlcln find  OHn HiiKon. Sirdar���������P. Marteiio 20, C  Tjnmhnrilo Jl.->Hrfln^m-'2,' A. Lnmbardo,  M. RohiiCH, -Bl������umen������������iir, J. Rogers, D,  Miss Sadie Fraser spent a few days  with friends at Huscroft.  Jack Connell Is home from a ten day  visit with friends in Nelson,  Erickson Is eKp������K*tiwg to hear wednin g  bells before the month jGnds.   ;  Mrs., 8. Fra������er left on Sunday for  Lister, where she is a guest of Mr, apd  Mrs. Frank, Baker.    ���������    .7        .  Rev. Mr Percival "had a f air. tuinont  for the Church of England sorviqe at the  schoolhouse on Sunday afternoon.  Perley Putnani was at Kimberley at;  the weekend for the hockoy match nnd  ski toumamept on  Saturday   and  Siiin  day. ��������� ,���������-:....      .  .  Jack ond Walter Dodds, who havo been  on their trap line nt Cultua Creek since  the first of the year, arrived home last  week.   , .    '.���������:.,,��������� ���������>'; :.,-,    ';,   , . ������������������   " .;  Local citizens showed unusual skill at  the Pythian Sisters bridj-o ,nt^ Creston on  Friuuy iijuiiii ,Fouf 01 im������. h������* piJikuh  came to Erlckaoi*-.  E. E. Cartwright, Ti W. and Miss  Kathleen Bundy were Kimberley visitors  on Saturday for the Trail-Kimborlcy  lensuo hockey-match.'  %jsm9s^is badinlnton talent paid anther  visit?; to Canyon on Thui-sday evehing  last at7*^hich7 honors werfr even, esteh  club Twinning four games. Canyon is  pleased with the showing as the visitors  brought along the erearn of their crop of  piayeTBthis tinse.  Mrs. R. Lowerison is of the ��������� opinion  that the winter has been an ideal one,  and has enabled her to establish? aa all  time record in the poultry line,, getting  thirteen chicks from thirteen eggs on a  hatch of Rhode Island Reds that came  out on February 1st. The Jteda were  the well known McRobb flock eggs.  Canyon Dramatic and Glee Club has  just been organized with the idea of  promoting the arts of vocal music and  acting amongst those between the ages  of 17 and 30 years. The officers are-  President, Orval Bothamley* vice-  president, Fred Bond, and secretary-  treasurer, Grace Bothamley. Their first  effort will be in the dramatic field, rehearsals have already commenced on the  comedy, "Auntie/1!  The badminton club wero hostesses at  a social evening at the commuuity hall  on Friday, when there was quite a good  turnout for bridge, whist and a dance,  the affair enriching the club to the extent of $18. The high scores at bridge  were made by. Mrs. Van Ackeran ahd  W. H. Kolthammer, and consolation  honors went to Miss Mary Goodwin and  R. B. Lowerson. At whist tlie prizewinners were Miss Pearl Gillespie and  Gordon Vance, while consolation honors  were token by Mrs. Norman Strong and  Jack Clayton In w bean guessing content Gordon Vance was the winner.  Music for the dacce was by Mra.  Mcpaiiigor, Mrs. Kolthammer and  Messrs; T Mawson andL. Moberg, A  cafeteria oupper wa������ carved after cardf*.  ~fm>?- ������������������,.   .,,--,-;. .   -  ISSma  '*""'  "tSS  '^<f^^^^s^^&&^^^^i^^yssss^ of  . _    ,.        _ ?"*&ljna-"^ii;^  ^ M*r^?C^  were7   shopping cvisitbi*i^  Friday.7;, ...      :-.:.:... ?, ..7"V-??7   ;��������� ���������..777".  Ol-J.   ���������  waaiy  ���������*.���������*?���������' ''-a-  , J  Now tlmt the road to Ck'hIoh ���������-as been  put in HhapotJohnnon & Borggron havo  rosiumod logging onorations on the  mountain back of the Haskins ranch.  Tho jftmt JOSH autoiflta tp spend ovor  night at Bide a.Woe auto eamp roglater-  ! nd early In Fobruary. They wore return*  J ing from tbo coast to Clil������nry. Two more  log cabins are  under eon*-! ruction and a  tennis court will bo avnilhble this year.  0  ' Amwm^mm.    M-ttttL   AW  Wk' mmIW^ ' ^KtrnMrn.    '  ' wEbb^T     Aatlvi t^|l^   'wM III     'viHBatei     iliHk  Legion Auxiliary. Meets  ?.   7;   ���������T��������� ��������� 77    , .'^||7?  Tho February mooting of tho Legtan1.  Wottien'*- Auxiliary v/aa held' oh'-Tuesday  evening last with the prealden,t, Mrs.  Coopor, In the chair, Following the report of tho social committee, the prcal-.  dene uimakuu iho worSiort- for ihu vyvil-  planncd and enjoyable btldgo driv<������. A  vote of thanks was given Mrs, W- H.  Cartwright for hor donation to t|io -a\ixll-  ary. Mrs. F. Putnam nfab,.received n,  vote of thanks. The secretary was in-  atructed to- send a letter1 to Mrs. E. T.  Leveuu eonveylnc the sympathy of tho  members. Tho following committee^  were formed: Invonttuation Committee���������  Mrs. J. Bird, Mm. M. Young. Mrs D.  Ross. Wayo and Moans���������Mwi.W. McL.  Coopor, Mrs. E Gardlnor. Mrs. J. E  Johnston, Mm. ' hn Hall. Social Oon-  vonor��������� Mrs. W. H. Cartwright; Visiting  ---Mrs F. Putnam, Mra. C. Lowthor.  Tho suppor hof-tospes woro Mrn. Putnam,  Mm. itoHH und Mrn. TiiumoiiH.  .   X>:_a.U .^-mVammmmmmmmm  MJMM K������������ ���������*J^r CW1 W������B #������������������ ���������     .  Mrs. Colombo  (nee  Mary P&rento,  a  daughter. ������������������:������������������' !7^.7..-.7'-'';.7'  .The water as indicated by the gauge at  Slough Bridge reads 2.60 a drop of .0.25  for the week. ?       ?' 7 - ?       !"'���������*"  . Bill MiUigan and A. Meckie were  business visitors, to Creston on Thsaraday  from Boswell.  Frank Lombardo. is employed at Tye,  spent a few days at his home here, returning Thursday. V  The section crews are busy burning up  all the bush by.the side of the railway  for the past several days. -  .Mr. Hambie of the Canadian Smelters  Limited, Sanca, waa a Creston visitor,  between stages on Sunday.  J. S. Wilson was a Crestoh visitor at  the weekend, and continued by stage to  Kimberley and Crftttu������'ook.  A dandelion in bloom was picked by T.  Rogers, Thursday of last week, a record  even for this hardy-plant. ,  A party of seven or eight motored to  Wynndel on Friday evening to attend  the military whist and danco.  Sirdar basketball team journeyed to  Wynndel, Wednesday last for a game,  returning home on the right end of the  score. V  The road crew have been busy laying  a stretch of gravelled road just north of  the quarry, making a decided improve"  ment. > 7.7  ���������  Miss Gwen Wilson left for Canyon on  Saturday, where eh������ will be the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. .G. E. VanAckoren for a  few days.  George Huscroft of Boulder Creek has  been away all week at Glenlily in connection with tho loading of logs for C.  O. Rodgors.  E. Hickey, who has been on the sick  list for some time with an injured hand,  resumed work with tho C o- Rodgors  Co. at Boulder creek.  Joe Kolimnn, who bus been confined to  Cranbrook hospital, the result of an  uuciiitnii io iiis kne-.yi.uu ruvurnca horn.'  and resumed work ;  "The services of 'Shorty Mlllon are in  constant roquoHt as tho blaoting entailed  In tho coriatruction of tho how road Is  responsible for much wiro bronkin**-;.  W. Woodhall, head of the Canadian  Smoltom, Limited, has boon spending a  a fow days at tho mine at Sanca and ro-  'Ut'ho'd to Calgary by Ktago on Frkl&y. I"""*"""*"*!""""IS!$1W"^^  "|Pbbjb   ,..,���������:���������. ������������������^.-pviVr  77i J'7i7i7'7w77^rffn?;?  i^ISSIS?'?^  '.3EBJ3..  PREVIEW.   C^lsTcm.   35.  a"**"*  V*.  0>&������*&m*   raf  F^rS**^   Y~**-������   +     Millions Ma>*Ie By Forgery  I  "Fresh from the Gardens  //  1 he School Of Experience  People learn their most important and valuable lessons in the school of  experience. It is a school that opens at birth and closes with death, and  there are no vacation periods. We are passing through some experience  at all times, and *ve ars imbibing lcnc-,v"'cds*c, learning soise'thin*-** -?.s a result.  It may be that, like lessons learned in school and from books, we may forget some of the lessons of experience, for a time at any rate; even more  frequently *we may ignore and neglect the lessons which experience h.as  taught us; nevertheless they bave left their imprint upon our minds and  have influenced our lives for weal or for woe.  It not infrequently "happens that a short, sharp lesson is learned never  to be forgotten from, some one brief experience. Something enters our  lives,���������it may be a great sorrow or a great joy.���������which then and there  alters the whole course of our lives. On the other hand, it is often the case  that in order that a lesson may be effectively learned, the experience which  is teaching it may be greatly prolonged in order that it may be impressed  upon tis in the way that is necessary. And while individuals may learn a  lesson from some experience very quickly, it is usually a much slower process for communities and. nations to so learn and profit by experience.  Consider the present economic upheaval throughout thc world, now continuing into its fifth or sixth year. Some people, no doubt, learned valuable  lessons from it during the first -twelve-montii osr its Guraxion; otJa������?s xiS'/e  learned as the months and years have gone by. Communities and nations  have learned some lessons, and some have, of course, learned more_and  faster than others. All are still learning; learning perhaps a little more  ���������UiorouEhly now than they were two and three years ago. But it is quite  evident that the nations have not yet grasped, or at any rate accepted, the  great truths which the Great "Depression has been teaching any more than  they grasped, or accepted, the great truths wbicTfa the Great War should  have impressed upon all mankind.  Possibly it is because man has not yet learned the lessons, or at least  accepted the teachings of the existing depressed economic Stat?, that the  depression is so greatly prolonged and still continues. There are certain  lessons which the nations of mankind must learn, and not only learn but put  their learning and knowledge into practical effect, before the depression  Will be overcome. The longer the depression continues the more forcibly it  is teaching those lessons. They are lessons being learned through, a bitter  experience, but it is the stupidity and -unwillingness of man to learn obviou3  lessons that is prolonging that bitter experience.  The four years of death, horror, suffering and destruction of the Great  War, together with its aftermatn of trouble and losses, of which, the present chaotic economic and financial situation is a part, have not taught the  nations the utter futility of war. Surely they appreciate the teachings of  the Great War and its outcome, but they absolutely will not take the lessen  to themselves, with the result that the world is trembling to-day on the  very brink of another terrible war.  But while the nations may thus be much slower than individuals to  learn lessons they should learn and profit by, people in all countries are  learning aad in time their thoughts and their influence will direct the  nations. It is, of course, much more difficult to bring a whole group or  nation to accept a great truth as the result of experience than it is to get  a few individuals to accept it. Individuals are now in ever increasing  numbers learning valuable lessons as a result of the experiences through  which they are passing,���������lessons which will not be easily forgotten but which  will leave their impress on several generations to come. It will take time  to translate their views into community and national life and action. That  evolutionary process, nevertheless, is under -way.  It Is inevitable, too, that out of the experiences of a transition period  such as the present, many ideas and theories will be advanced in all sincerity and seriousness as the solution of existing ills. It has always been  so in all transition periods in the world's history, and it will probably continue to be so at all times of marked change. Th������ mental processes of people arc quickened by the experiences through which they are passing, but  in numerous cases this merely results in the adoption of faddist or extreme  ideas, and these, advanced as cure-alls for existing ills, are, generally speaking, mutually destructive the one of the other.  Clear thinking, therefore, is one of the most essential requirements in  times like the present. Our experiences should teach us not to act hastily.  They should recall to us that we made groat mistakes in the mounting days  of prosperity, and they should put us on guard against committing other  and equally great mistakes under the influence of a great depression, It  is never wise to reacti definite and far-reaching decisions beyond recall when  wc are either on the mountain peaks or at thc bottom of tho deep valleys.  In a word, in thc school of experience wo should learn that It is most  important, vitally so, that wo order and control our thinking powers, and  apply them to the practical problems at hand in full realization of tho fact  -that, while there is no short cut to betterment and perfection, betterment  can bo obtained by practical, united effort, while what now may bo regarded  as ideal will, if and when realized, prove to be but a stopping stone to a  still nobler ideal.  But Science Has Done Much To Aid  In Detection  Between the scientist and the  forger a relentless battle of wits is  being waged. And although the reformed crook likes telling the public  that dishonesty does not pay, the  forger is always one move ahead of  the scientist. The Statistical Bureau  of the League -of Nations estimates  that this lead costs society approximately twenty million dollars a year.  That is the sum which forgers manage successfully to amass at the expense of the public and the State.  It is only of late years that science  ha3 been called upon to co-operate  with the police in the detection of  forgeries. This is specially true in  England, for even to-day England  baa nothing, to compare to the elaborately equipped laboratories which  the French police have at their disposal in every important town.  Until quite recently it was still  possible to get away with the easiest  and clumsiest form of forgery, which  consists in rubbing or scraping out a,  figure or a name, polishing the roughened surface, and writing in a higher  figure or a different name. Today  chenilsts have discovered that by exposing the paper to iodine vapor, tho  condensed iodine permeates the damaged surface and forms a blot.  This simple but infallible test requires no special apparatus, and can  easily be applied by anyone. In many  foreign banks handling large numbers of "travellers' cheques/' "which,  are the forgers* happy hunting,  ground, cashiers are supplied with  special iodine capsules which require only the heat of a match to  give off sufficient vapour to test any  cheque which they may have reason  to suspect.  The activity of the forger is not  confined to the "dud" cheque or  banknote. The manufacture of spurious works of art and paintings was  until recently," probably the most  lucrative branch of crooked skilful-  hess. But it is in this field that  science can- be said at last to have  won the upper hand, it art experts  were to make full use of all the resources science has.put at their .dis-  _      AC? ** ��������� ^ ������5  lm^mt%.m3       X       CT  1  4%  nd LASTS  Your tobacco lasts and lasts when you buy  this big plug and cut it to your personal  taste. This is pipe-smoking the way you Hko  It���������and tha -most economical smoke, too.  PLUG SMOKING TOBACCO  Consirasciion Program  Proposed Building "Undertakings "Will  Stimulate Industry  Canada's recovery efforts are to ba  strengthened in the early spring by  a moderate programme of building  and construction���������"moderate" compared -with the gigantic United  States plan "because we have not  their resources"���������Major L. L. An-  th.es, president of the Canadian  Manufacturers' Association, said in  addressing   the   Canadian  Hardware  Service For Visitors  Police Interpreters Now Stationed Or*  Streets Iu Paris  Police interpreters speaking four  languages are now being used by the  Paris police department in order tc  assist visitors. They are stationed  at central points in Paris and are  maintaining a regular daily service.  Each wears a badge bearing the  colors of the nation whose language  he speaks. Jean Chiappe, recently  dismissed.  Prefect    of   Police,    has  posal   since    the    discovery   of   the  X-ray,  there need never be another  faked painting on the market.  convention and  exposition delegates 7 maintained a school of foreleg ?ang-  at Toronto.       .    .-'7"7?.7?7 Juages  at the   Prefecture   of   Police  Major Anthes   said   the   proposed 7 which  members of  the  force  have  building L programme throughout the j been eligible to attend.  ���������������Vr������,!  Vanishing Fortunes  To  "It is obvious that such, a programme  will help your business and it will  help ours," he said. "It will give  work to many thousands and put  money in circulation.  American   Millionaires   Reduced  Hve Thousand Since 192&  Large American' fortunes are disintegrating,    remarks    Mr.    Samuel  Cowther in the Cosmopolitan Magazine.    The five thousand millionaires  who today survive this "thirty thousand of 1929 still have a good chance  to lose their fortunes before they die,  says the writer, who   observes   tha1*.  only one sizeable fortune, Tthe Astor  estate, is more than a hundred years  old���������the three really large ones, the  Ford, Rockefeller and Mellon estates,  being   still   in  the  first   generation.  To find any fortune* going back more  than three hundred years,   he says,  one must turn to the Orient. Pew of  the Indian potentates know liow old  their fortunes are;   some   go   back  more than a thousand years.    They  keep their wealth in gold, sliver and  precious -jewels.���������-Toronto Globe.  rVe  Auto designers must expect a year  of big winds.  believe that cut? export tirade  will continue to increase in 1934> We f  have turned an adverse balance into  a favorable balance of very large proportions. Canadian exporting firms  are putting forth extraordinary  efforts to maintain and ex-tend the  markets" for their. goods in other  countries. If their hopes are realized  they will Tiring much, business and,  consequently, much employment to  Canada during this year."  43*et*<mm"     JmltSt  an<& "taw" and Uswet  HERE ARE THE SIGNSa  *  *  * NervouMtoM.        ' Frcqu&at H-mdacfera  ���������  ���������  ��������� N-euraiftia               r-aasALu^ <&������ WeaSfcSsss  ���������  ~~b"  S Xnd������&eation            SlcepleM-aeu  ���������  3 Low of App������ttt*   Mouth Acidity  ���������  5 Nausea                 Sour Sto-madi  ���������  S                 ' Auto-LatoKlcattoa  m  ������  a  m  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  A man. thinks he is practising  economy when ho denies himself  someUitaff he can't raiao tho m-mey  to buy.  Tho Strong Man In a circus gets  paid for carrying five or six people,  while merchants "carry" hundreds,  and arc often never paid,  mmm m g^m      I   a  ' IP* ���������*  If Kolng up flfcnir������, olimblni-j hills, walking too far;  if tho leant oxer lion ������huhcs you to atop to got your  broath, or if you havo weak, sinking feol'np*fl, it, in  tlmo for you to atop and think tui to tho cnuoo of your  trouble.  What you Bhould do l������ tako a oourso of Milburn'm  ST. Jk N. rills. Thoy tono up and atreng;Uion tho  vital organs no m to prevent any harmful -ttftoks of  diaaaMo.  Ask your dru-rjxi-it for MUbmn''- TT. &t. N. Pilli.  are both hampered, andfyour entire ayatam la  besnp poisonwi.  what you need I* a liver otlmulant. Some,  thlpit that goes farther than aalUB, tnlnenu wuter,  oil. laxative candy or ehewtag Buna or roughage  wrhlola only movo th* >owe**~l������iiorli*B the real  aMunn of trouble, tout fiver. ���������  Taka Carter's little uVw Wile. Put*Jy iwge.  table. No l-amli calomel (maaeurr). Bafeu.lluM.  Aak for them by mm, *0*Ium mbirtitutM.  Ut*. at all ab^tiata.   J      : " ������9  Favors Mild "Inflation  Adoption of a .^odifl������vl nystem of  codes similar to : that used in tho  United States, mild 'inflation,, raising  of commodity prico.'a, atato control of  business from a modifying and regulating point of view, and clear thinking uu a moans of returning1 Canada  to an economic state of prosperity  woro advocatod by Premier Brown-  loo in addrooalng a banquet of tho  Alborta provincial board of tho Retail Moichantfi* Association,  Apple Surprise Pudding  MwBB'BBaWaaa*  5 tablespoons      Benson's       Com  *Starch  1 cup water  1 well-beaten egg  6 medium-sized apples, 3liccd thin  1 tablespoon sugar 7  Va teaspoon ground cinnamon  % teaspoon salt  1% cups Crown Brand Corn Syrup  1 cup raisins  % teaspoon ground cloves  1 tablespoon, butter.  Cook Corn Starch blended with  salt and water in a double boiler with  Corn Syrup until thick, or for about  20 minutes. Add well-beaten egg,  Place sliced apples in pudding dish,  cover with raisins and sprinkle with  sugar well mixed with spices. Dot  over with butter. Pour the Hot sauco  ovor all and bako in a moderate ovon  until apples arc tender when pricked  with a fork. Sorvo hot or cold with  lomon or maple sauco, or garnish  with whippod cream.  n 1   . -1 in- 111   ��������� r ��������������������������� r~" -" ���������-"~~' *���������" ���������-������������������������������������������������������  Majority Would "LSTot Work  New York city authorities the  othor day began an experiment to  see juat what percentage of street  bcgtjaifl ate really ''clcBcrving; cci.soa."'  Thoy iu'reuted GS panhandlors on  tho streets, investigated' them,' and  offered Jobs to thoso who wanted  thorn. Seven of tho 03 wero delighted-to get tho jobs, Tho othor {>������"  being mon who preferred bogging to  working,, immediately woro sent to  Jail.  *  t  WHAT TO OO FOR ST:   _^ TAKE���������2 teaspoon?uls of  ~~*^ Phillips'   Milk  of  Mag  nesia in a ������lass of water  ev������ry moraine when you  get up. T������k������ another  teaspoornful 30 minutes  after eating. And another  before you go to bed.  OR���������Ttlc-s" tha new  Phillips' Milks' Ma-R*-'-t  Tablets ��������� ant tabiet for  each teaspoonful aa directed above.  If you have Acid Stomach,, don't  ���������worry about it. Follow thc simple  directions given above. This small  dosage, of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia  acts at once to neutralize"the'--acids  that cause headache, stomach, pains  and other distress, Try it. "You'll  feel like a new person.  But���������bo careful you get genuine  Phillips* Milk of" Magnesia, or  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia Tablet*  when you buy���������25c and 50c bizcs.  ALSO IN TARLIT fORM  Each tiny tablet Is tlie  equivalent of a teaspocmfi.il  of Genuine "Phllllpi' Milk  MADK1N CAMAOA  J?IillUpft1' jMLillc of JMLagnaT-rsiat  W.   H.   **%   5803W  Thoso who think only of them-  uolvuti havo but little or nothing to.  think about,  ttftOKlAV  natatniB laatMTN  al . -sav<->*~ft  waial",   . V*K*tm  able* and ttaU  ���������: a n������i n������  Oriotm aanait*.  At. daaUirs, aar  Wiita-  ...   *VW.WVm4ymJmVK>\    '      ,7  |j|WMM^-jigM**^ *teB iwrtEvr. matamy&s s, lk  %i������aii%ivMiriiiJ& mL������n.\j*\mj  BRITISH PLAN FOR  DISARMAMENT  ���������.  Given New CoKstitutioii     1  Berlin.���������-Chanceiior Adolf Hitler  -flj-ill join forces with Great Britain In  a supreme effort to start a new  movement for disarmament,, it  was  T^nn.i.+AS*-    tiA,.n  j The chancellor, according to well-  iufformed persons, approved a British  memorandum "in principle," follow-  ,tng a long- and cordial conversation  he had witb Capt. Anthony Eden,  British lord privy seal, at the British  f embassy. ' '  ' \ It was "understood Herr Hitler decided to bury whatever doubts he Is  rgtvjrted to have had about certain  features of the proposed British plan  -in order to strengthen Capt..Eden's  hand in the latter's negotiations with  "Premier Mussolini in Italy shortly.  .77 Persons close to the situation, wondered whether Mussolini will join in  a; possible front with London and"  JBerlin against Paris on the question  -   %Jfi     CaVa\ 14*������MMVa������������������8s .  4^-CtonveMations. between  the xhan-  VceUor and Capt. Ekien will continue,  and it is understood that they will  toucb  on   the   British   proposal   of  . postponing any action on air forces  ������������������'���������for?two.years.'? ���������  77Thils angle may prove a. stumbling  block to ths general negotiations be-  Tween the Britisli arms  expert and  Hitler.  Self-Government* -For Ceylon With  Safeguards  London. ��������� Constitutional government in Ceylon stood trial in the  house of commons, emerging battered  but still holding the field, after the  whole question of British government  Iii'the*- colonial empire* had been  threshed out. in debate:  A novel experiment in colonial  autocracy, Ceylon was given a new  constitution in July, 1931, getting  self-government with safeguards���������  somewhat along the lines proposed  for India. In the house, Sir Henry  Page-Croft (Conservative), sharply  attacked the scheme and demanded  a parliamentary committee be appointed, to inquire on the spot into  its working.  Sir  Henry's   motion   waa    finally  PKAISES NEWSPAPERS  Discfeline In Jails  Hon.  '    i   i      ' ~:*  '-;���������?������ j. ���������������"'      .'7? ���������      ,������������������'���������"'  rjl toiBn  mmpmmtA^l ,  ~y;  Arbitrary Staling Could Not Be  V7 Applied To U.S. Industry  7- Washington.���������-Hugh S. Johnson,  wio has asked a lot of questions of  other ,?pers6hs during the last few  months, answered a few himself, during the course of wbich he told a  house of representatives committee  that he thought ah arbitrary 30-hdur  week could not be applied to industry In the United' States.  He "went to the labor committee  early in its hearing and sat toy .while  Gerard Swope, president of General  Electric, voiced similar views against  Chairman William Connery's 30-hoifr  work week bill. Both he and Swope  took the attitude tbat hour reduction  should come througn the more nex-  ib!e operations of N.R.A. codes.  ������T think something- has ���������; got to be  dssne very promptly to shorten hours  and raise wages," Johnson said, however, "and it is my intention? to do  more."    'v. ��������� "���������-.'?.,.  7 He explained fehat further shortening of hours should be in proportion  to the return ;ofvbu  toltsr?*!^ 7,7.-  So far from the Ceylon constitution breaking down, it.-, was working  smoothly, satisfactorily -and r witl*  goodwill, asserted Malcolm Macdonald. as acting- colonial secrtary.  Sir Henry protest***! against what  he called "surrenders." Since the  ���������war successive British governments  had been too ready to abandon their  own people overseas, he added. "Have  we lost our backbone?" he demanded.  "We are shedding territories without any mandate from their possessors."  ��������������������������������������������� Sir Nairne Sanderson, another diehard, said Ceylon was in the bands  of politicians, and politicians -were  the curse of any country. The British policy of conciliation in Ceylon  was merely taken for weakness, he  ;"said7? 7 7 3':������%' "7"'* %j '*7 7v~. :  7 '''What ??,BJre^| we ?'afraid vbrf/'-Sir  Naarhe asked i*the housie.7 ^Areji? \ire  afraid to rule as we used to? Are  we* going to. be bullied., by the first  person who coMes' along?- We can  purchase peace far too dearly."  In a recent speach at Ottawa. Dr.  ****". W. Boyle, head of the physics department, National Research Council,  referred to a good newspaper as a.  "veritable university and a world-  embracing education". He added:  "Anyone who has observed the press  oyer a period of years will have seen  a growth in idlealism, accuracy, honour, truth and fairness."  Land Settlement Plan  O. I*. McPherson Defends Administration    Of    Alberta  Institution   -  Edmonton.-^Defending the administration - in provincial jails, Hon. O.  L. McPherson, minister of public  works, declared here in the. Alberta  legislature that there was a great  need for strict discipline in the institutions. *  His declaration came in answer to  a series of articles, purportedly written by an ex-prisoner and appearing  ln an Edmonton newspaper.  "I do not uphold 'brutal treatment,  nor is it sanctioned in these institutions, but there is the greatest necessity for the strictest" form of discipline, otherwise there would be  riots, outbreaks, bloodshed .and  death," asserted the minister.  Answering- "black-hole" allegation's, .he. said that between April 1,  193i7and March 1," 1933, only 91 out  of 3,463 prisoners passing through  Port Saskatchewan jail, named in the  articles, received punishment in the  form of solitary confinement for an  average of 2.1 days each. ���������  wa  m ������  Movement To Assist Settlers To Take  Up "Land In Saskatchewan  Regina.���������The   Saskatchewan   gov-  moccasm teiegr&pn  Demented Indian Tied To Stake To  ;���������'���������  Protect Family  Winnipeg. ��������� The   "moccasin telegraph" is swift but not always accurate. The central figure in a dis>  eminent will shortly launch a large ] torted story of death by torture was  ' f-UvA"***"* *��������� AA* 7^ ���������mW-a-jV������������faTi AA ���������M-a**-**-*  liiu aiC iJIHjJI/itisii?  i.  Countess Brassey  JPiiUMiing. Of y Second ; Wife   Of   Earl  -    ...,.;$'(���������;       Brassey In London  tabiidon,-���������The famous'., voyages on  the* yacht Sunbeam by the first Earl  Brassey were'.recalled? by''the sudden  death in London of Sybil, Countess  Brasgey, second wife of the earl who  died in 1918. She was 75,;(  jfe:/||ady Brasspy, five years :,a*Ctor hor  marriage, accpjnpanleid Lqrd''" Brassey  on ;th<e SunftBi^-^^^  on ','jtxts . appbintmoni>;*aa.'. governor of  VIc'tbria, and' tb%y/',^otur-ned'. .pjn7'ttie  yachtin 1900. She was a? stepmother  of Lady Wlliingdon, wife of the  foriirter gf^-K/jernor-gcncrnl of Canada.  Opinion Expressed That Nitrates May  Be Used In Making Munitions  Colon.���������Chilean n'trate shipments  to Europe so far this year were  siewn. ih official figures tc bo "TOO percent, greater "than those during a  like period in" 19331  Canal- zone' ���������= shippsrs remarked  about the increase particularly in  view of the troubled European situation and the ooinion- was "idvanced  that the nitrates may be used in  making munitions, altnougn Chilean,  officials declared the* shipments were  for agricultural purposes?  Only i 2,238 tons of nitrate were  shipped through the Panama Canal  in January, 1933, , to Europe, compared to 146,167 tons in January,  1934. Last February 33,259 tons were  ��������� snipped.-77'V-.x-V V-VVV,"-'' vVyV?-;*-  scale land settlement scheme, acting *  in co-operation with the railway companies and the cities.  ;!.-., Through? arrangements with the  railway, companies, settlers are taking up raw land and will be allowed  f'a'' four-year period free of the pay-"  ment ol principle or interest. Partially improved land will be subject to  a "two-year term clear of payment.  Concessions have been granted on  passenger rates Tby the railroads.  7?TJ-Q"a-Qimbus endbrsation was accorded to the plan by the mayors of  Regina, Saskatoon; North Battleford;  Moose Jaw, Swift Current, Prince  Albert and Wsyburxs.  Regina has already taken steps to  come into line with the proposal. Applications from relief- recipients ' to  come under the scheme' are now  being received by officials of the Re-r  gina relief board,to be submitted to  the government for approval when  that stage' of the plan is reached.  revealed as a kindly Indian who insisted on being tied to a stake to  avoid the risk of harm"n������- his fsmilv  in sudden fits of insanity. "His torturers" were neighborly braves who  slept by his side and brought him,  food and drink.  The story of Gasgana, the Chipewyan, -was  told by  Sergeant  Percy  Rose of the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police.    Early in December he was  sent into the Lac Du Brocket country . of northern Saskatchewan, to investigate vague, rumors  a demented  Indian had been tied to his sled and' dent Roosevelt,  . lef t   to   die   in    a    recrudescence    of  '"weieego'" or witchcraft death. That  story had   spread    all    through   the  north..   The sergeant found  the Indian died of natural causes.  NEW rUADTCP  tf&ff   ktVittn. iijii  IS OPENED IN TH  STAYINSKY CASE  Paris.���������The slaying of a prominent  judge and a police announcemer:;  that Serge Stavisky may have bee***  an international spy opened ne*w  cnapters m tne sensational $40,000,*  000 Stavisky pawnshop bond swindle  The body- of Judge Albert Prince,  who had worked on several financial scandals and was to have been  a witness in the Stavisky investigation, was found, mulilated, on a  railroad track near Dijon. He was  bound, and a bloody knife was "found  nearby.  Authorities revealed they werb  probing the possibility that "Handsome Alex" Stavisky acted as an international spy, selling secret information   to   Germany   and  using  Stavisky was the founder of the  Bayonne municipal pawnshop whose  recent collapse Jed to accusations of  irregularities in connection -with it  among high-placed officials, to the  downfall of two /French, cabinets, and  riots that cbst%tuidreds bf casualties."  Stavisky, the friend - of jmany  authorities, was found dead when  police closed in upon him in his  Chamonix retreat.  Police declared that Ju������?.ge Prince,  of the court of appeals, had been  trapped by a faked telephone call  tm������,t his mother was ill in Dijon, that  he left Paris in answer to the message, and that he had been slain en  route under mysterious  stances.  Drive Against Bootleggers  IP ���������    "*���������    ���������    I"* ���������.   C" _?__   1  socialise raper oeizeo  Canadian Destroyers At Trinidad  Port Of Spain, Trinidad. ��������� Four  Canadian destroyers paid" a surprise  visit to Port of Spain and sailed  after rushing a rating,to hospital  with a broken leg. He was C. Blakey  of Esquimalt. It was, understood  Blakey, a 29-yctir-old petty officer,  was injured boarding a Caracaa-Lag-  uayra train while on shore leave;  Chancellor Dolfuss  Organizing  New  Hope !For Austrian Worlting Class  ' Vienna. -��������� Chancellor Engelbert  Dollfuss took his first step toward  organizing a new * life for the Austrian working class by placing the  director of the official news agency  in charge of the seized Socialist party  publishing house.  Through the former official Socialist organ, the Arbeiter Seizung, remodeled in conformity with the spirit  of the new,times, the government  will endeavor to make it clear to  workers "the government's Christian  conviction makes it as a matter of  principle- the friend and protector of  the working class." v  B.C. Loggers Get Sympathy  Vancouver Mayor Approves Bequest  A-MB    ji. c������ >H!'B5������������.'jj   _a.-_- ii-jiis   ������������������g ~~y  Vancouver.���������"I'm with thc strikers", \ declared Mayor L. D. Taylor in  placing his approval on a request by  striking British Columbia loggers for  permission to hold a tag day in Vancouver.  "The industry has been taking advantage of an unemployment situation to have this work done cheaply,"  said his worship. "It is .nothing more  nor less than a racket ard the  sooner it is stopped the better."  U.S. -Government Brings New Weapon  *j"o Bear On "Dllcii Trading  Washington.���������"Urged  on by Presi-  the    administration  has undertaken   an * intensive   drive  against high, liquor prices and bootleggers throughout the United States.  The jyovernnaenf* hss fcrou**-h.t a "asw  weat>on  to %%&&������ n������   4-rtA   jjofttl^o's'er  s .    -*^_-iS^���������   ._ *a-_ ��������� ��������� _   m- mr���������mm mm-mn mm mm  mm mm   mm~ V^j^^ m~~m.  y  one designed specifically to .-wreck his  modernized* system of pouring the  illicit product into legal channels.  Treasury officials said this "was the  new' stamp tax, which became effectives fortnight ago.  Under this law, every liquor container must bear a stamp. Behind  the stamp is an elaborate inspection  system and ths provision that.if it  is hot used or is illegally used a long  prison sentence awaits the offender.  Japanese Air Disaster  Tokyo.���������Two naval planes crashed  into a mountainside in a heavy fog  near Heljo, killing five Japanese flyers, the newspaper Asahi reported  here. This brought to 12 the number of fatalities in a recent aeries of  army and navy air disasters.  HEIMWEHR   TROOPS   FOR  VIENNA  FIRING  LINE  , .:     ������������������: \.   ������������������     .">r-'i������i.H!,<,-. ' i i.    ' ���������' 1.   "   .  .   ..!,;���������;��������� ,,v ���������>&������-;3J- --���������' i.. ���������, 7    7 ,     ���������  -   H-Ci>-������i;T/s^rIftor8al.,For^^,.ForiEff     ������������������ ������������������  DubliriC':-: i$e$i-.i: .Frpq -.' ��������� ���������.. S tato.-~rTho'  -(ttlhistrylbf:..de"fence announQod1 a how  tbrritbrirti forco would bo establlflh-  eiji and its .-members. ?would we  forms similar to those of tho famous  "IriHh brigade" , which Roger Casement; later hanged for treason, attempted to form in Germany for tho  1010 Irish rebellion.  Food Shortage In Ontario  Toronto.���������Tlio Ontario department  est agriculture report' '.Uvc.*-'tock In  mrn*I; counties of tho province suffering as a result of a sorious feed  mtiortngo. Feed grains aro particularly short;1 although supplies of hay  ������lid other roughage aro adequate in  xmat sections.,,; J,-..���������'.' ;;;,7,'..-'. .  W.   N.   U,   2085  ililii^isllp  wm  |iiil^''liJPi!ii|  am  gJSSM  mm  tw^a  iXfCji  :-;*^i'  fimm^ii^mmmfipmi  , ,- ���������'.    n,i  A State Of Mind  Psychology Rather Than Rs volution  For  World's  Ills  Washington.--^ The opinion that  "psychology rather than revolution is  the best instrument of adjustment"  to new conditions throughout tho  world was expressed Ly Robert  Cromie, editor of the Vancouver Sun.  Addressing a umeheou in IjIm honor  at the National Press club, following  a tour of Italy, Russia, Germany and  China. Mr. Cromie also tank* c ccaslon  to "congratulate your "eaders* -ion  what they aro trying to dc to speed  up these adjustments."  Streamline Steam Locomotive  Ottawa.���������A    new    model    for    a  streamline steam locomotive has been  made at the National Research laboratories. It has been so designed as  to reduce tho air resistance 35 per  cent, and to lift tho smoke from tlio  ntaok clear of the cab. Particulars  of tr.o new locomotive wore contained in report of the National Research council tabled in thc house of  commons.  , ..te^r^rw,*''w^^  '���������wytewN***,**,,  Ttuckloada of atopl-lioim<)tetl and hoavlly-ari*acd lloimwphr ti*oopa ar^ nliown opcodlng through Vienna on the  way to buUiu aguliiut SociwliBtiii ontrenchod at strategic pointi, iii tlio c(ty, Use pf artillery, became iiecoHHary lattor  as troops found Soclallnta eqlilpped with machine guns, giwnades ami rlftesl  Women's Franchise Defcnted ���������  Quebec.���������Another six months' hoist  to a measuro proposing women bo  given the right to vote in provincial  elections, was given in tho Quebec  leglslatlvo assembly by a vote of 62  to 25.  7, v ��������� ��������� Toronto Daylight Saving  Toropto. ������������������ Daylight savlnar timo  from April 29 to September 20 was  recommended for Toronto by thn  board of control THE  CBE8-XON  BETU5W  *n  went visiting  ������������fotit never  ieft her house  *'\W must get lonely, shut up  in thisfhouse al! day," said Mrs.  Murkroyd to Mrs. Redfem, one  evening.  "One might think so," smiled  Mrs.* Redfern, "but I visited  twenty people today, although I  never left my home."  "I suppose you're joking," said  Mrs. Murkroyd.  Mrs. Redfern laughed, and then  pointed to her telephone.  "There's the explanation," she  said. "I may be shut up in this  house, but as long as I can visit  tV������l"U-������-        V...       *.mmt*mmmm.a.m.m &.m.~.mmmtm        MAf.  much chance for me to be lonely"  Kootenav Teleohone Go.  *T 9 ���������       ���������  LIMITED  With March 2nd set as the date {  for returning ballots locally in  connection v with the Growers'  Stabilization Committee plebiscite, and with action looked for  in the Okanagan for an early-  March return of -the votes in that  district, orehardists who are  desirous   of   keeping  closely In  a. -t~  WUU1   :a**_  uiaufaCetiiag  THE GREST8N REVIEW  ^ Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Sal vSeHptfoa I      S**"L">������ * voay  in ������������i-8r������T������co  S3.O0 to U.S- -points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON.   B.C.,  FRIDAY, MAH.  2  Constituents in this district of  W. K. Esling, member for Kootenay West, will read with satisfaction that he has so far recovered from a quite prolonged  attack of r*s.euinonla as to ^*** aMp  to le-"tve the "hospital early last  week and return to his home in  Rossland, where he is making  a slow but sincerely- hoped-for  sure recovery to former health.  Readers who may have matters  they wish him to take up for  them at Ottawa are advised that  ;+     m^Z.1     U���������     ~a  ^   .jii_ ������.     *-   .S 1   aa, wm trc a-jitit; imit-: yet uejurt? ne  will be able to take his seat  in parliament, but in the meantime it is announced that he has  been able to arrange with Senator  R. F. Green, who was member  for Kootenay West up till 1921,  to look afte**-- matters at Ottawa  for the convalescing represent  ative, which will also be good  news because as former representative Mr. Green showed considerable efficiency in handling all  matters entrusted to him.  situation may do so with confidence and at very"Mile cost by  subscribing for Country Life in  British Columbia, published at  Vernon, which may be described  as the official organ of the movement. It is in charge of Chas.  A. Hayden, who was with the  Calgary Daily Herald when the  Alberta wheat pool, was formed,  and whose services to the prairie  farmers at that time won him  high praise, B.C. fruit growers  are fortunate in having a man of  his wide experience in charge of  County   Life   at this particular  Eiisie.  Standing committees for the  1934 session of the British Columbia legislature have just been  announced, and locally there is  very general satisfaction with the  placing of Frank Putnam, local  member, of the committee of  agriculture as well as the municipal committee. While his special  usefulness will be in having a  hand in directly shaping w at-  ever legislation may be introduced  effecting the man on the land, he  should also be of service to the  village council if it has any  betterments to put forward in  connection with the Village Act,  which certainly has some defects  as'applying to a growing municipality like Creston. Orehardists can take additional satisfaction in that E. D. Bar.ow, former  minister of agriculture, has been  named chairman ofthe committee  on agriculture.   When it  comes  vtnrHa*..  }<WmV<h  \r%m^&fvm&&n?&wr&cii&������KzTi  "Hi/M r% *r*������������  XIACHMJ  uuaiiaoaa   iiiuu)  rrrl-tAn   /nnvmiatnawtamtm   "-rack  ii 8jv������   vvuoiuwuug   v*m-w  cost of any particular job of printing, look only  at the smalt sum they may be able to save at  the time on any order'       " ���������      v  They fail to ask themselves what the order  taker leaves with them throughout the year in  way  of business as  compared with th  publisher and -members of his staff.  li*8*-������of  i\Ji\J%mm.  He also seems to forget that if* he and his  fellow business men would get more of their  prin ting requirements .done in their home town  the publisher, uiieht be able to employ addttibn-  al help, which would still further swell the  amount of money to be spent in the home  town.  Always remember! A dollar spent with  a firm in a distant town is gone forever so far  as its service to the community is concerned.  A dollar spent with firms in the home town  stays there and performs many good services in  its own community. Get your printing requirements from  bU  ^V^ s^*l^^.^**^* mm  I1JCU &cuug  1 p������������"i el a. I-1 rvti  M^*/K^.mM.mmm.mmMm. ���������  be  ������mfm^.m.Amm*i  CUUUI.CU  uiariy, r������arrow can  upon to go the limit in doing  what he can to give producers the  best of any legislation.  Standing soarsirsittees for Creston board of trade have also been  announced, and if the gentlemen  who have been favored with committee positions take their work  seriously 1934 ought to be a year  of progressive action all along the  line of this organization. If the  council can be just a little bit enthused some headway should be  made in the matter Of improving  sanitary conditions about town,  including something definite as to  the probable cost of a sewer  system and the area it will direct-  f  .mmAtk*. A r f^ ��������� fllfc -  8^t*lBtl������t*\lllAlBlfcl^|tA|iA[B,lftl m*. A m* U\*\ ��������� *% ���������!*> ��������� n% * Am mMmttlimm III aUTtt Ml iftl ������ l*1l p 1* 1 A - A ~ A ~ ^ll ~ if* " A' I !**���������  ' 1"** * A *** d*Sr ^ ~ A 1 TT**  It is Surprising  ���������how quickly all Crops respond when using  ELEPHANT BRAND FERTILIZERS!  Fw  S TRA WBERRIES-  start into growth.  Apply   early,  soon   after   plants  ly serve. The new council has  shown it is prepared to do some  stepping out, as it^^ere^hy taking into serious consideration the  matter of employing a town  handyman, and with the backing  of the board ought to go further  than some of its predecessors  in modernizing the village in  several respects, The Review  eGiarnends to the committee on  industries the matter of a creamery for the valley. That is an  industry that is almost within  reach and every possible assistance should be given those who  are pressing for its establish ment.  If funds are forthcoming the  publicity committee is prepared  to function efficiently but funds  it must have; the?days of free  advertising are gone forever.  Premier    Pattullq's    anounce-1 opinion   no   harm  would   hav*  ment last week that he intends {come if still more doubling up  e~~i.x. _.:.a.i_  lUlbUWlbU  Columbia (Golden)��������� constituency  and presumably have it elect a  a representative for the 1935 sitting of the legislature, seems just  a little premature. In the redistribution effective last year Go-  lumber was in part merged with  Revelstoke, and the south end  with Cranbrook, and certainly is  no worse off than Creston riding  which was in its entirety tacked  onto Nelson. Under existing  conditions the Review is of the  former f h^, taken,i,i*?|a������^r. &&n  back to the ord order  xn  of things,  for Columbia's exclusive benefit,  before even one year has elapsed,  is-, not in line with the efficiency  the premier has shown in ot er  directions-since assuming power  in November.  WANTED ��������� Spring tooth harrow.  Leave word at Review, or write and I  will he right out and look at it.  SETTING EGGS���������For sale purebred  White Leghorn setting eggs. Now is the  time to place your order. V. Maweon,  Creaton.  For RASPBERRIES ���������Apply early to newly-set planting?.  Complete Normal Mixtures, 6-1040,4-10-10  CONCENTRA TES and MIXTURES for every crop  requirement are in stock'  Ammonium Phosphate : 5-10*5  Sulphate of Ammonia : Bone  Tankage.  Muriate of Potash  Blood and Bone  EX CAR DEAL.     Order Now for March delivery  tjiySiUi!   rQlllBKiB  Serves the Valley.        :    :  n  Serves the Pass  ���������wv-ir-Mr-v  After telling a trio of organizations that they were too late to  book    the evening of February  23rd,   and just about as many  that were out of luck insofar as  March    16th   is  concerned, the  Review is of the opinion that a  1 conference of representatives  of  these     lodges,     societies,    etc.,  should be  held and some agreement arrived at as to dates and  the class of entertainment to  be  offered    the    public    on    such  occasions.   Considering the amount of money that is available  for such purpose it seems to us  the supply  of public entertainment is somewhat in excess of the  demand,   and   if   some  sort of  stabilization   arrangement  could  be entered into there would still  be am pie pleasure for all concern*  ed and more profit to the prompters,   if    such!    get-togc?ther  ever   eventuates the accredited  representatives might discuss ad-*"-  mission charges to at least bridge  drives, and dances with and-without supper.   Notwithstanding the  depression 50 cents is still a bargain for a whist drive with lunch  included, particularly wher   the  proceeds are going to some community cause.  Your  i. oclcct  used as . a bank has many disadvantages.  Money Carried in it is easy to  spend on Crrifiles or may be tost  or stolen*.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banfe  wlU accumulate rapidly.  Smaller lnrtze accounts are welcome.  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Meserve Fund $2O������d0O������000  W  ���������I  "awfflBWI*afflWBW~*BllW  Creston Branch  ������1, J. Poshes,'"B^foMsse"?  The Consolidated Mining &  SilieStlfig Company of Canada, Ltd*  TRAIL.   BRITISH OOL.UM&IA  M  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producer������ and Re-flners of  TADAN AG Brand  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of ArasirscsfissE  Triple  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  .tW^t-lp-".^-^ Tnwi"-?   r--������"K**anr*ATW   w-kv-itcw  E T������  ���������uucai  and  ersotral  MILK FOR SALE-^Any quantity as  desired.-   D. Learmonth, Creston.  Yesterday was the first of March, and  the month came in much like a lamb.  Free enlargements given with photo  work done at Kelly.s^ Photo Service,  Creston.  Mrs. A.  Corrie  left   on   Monday   for  .53  BB  ���������  <S  lilt  >Dir  The new Spring and  Summer 1934 TIP TOP  TAILOR samples have  arrived. Call in. and  look them over. You  are under no obligation  to buy uniess you find  what you are looking  for.  V.  CRESTON  Fernie where she is visiting friends for a  few days.  FOR SALE���������No .1 first and second cut  alfalfa, baled, $15 ton at barn.   W. P.  -Edwards, Camp Lister.  F. V. St pies, president of the hospital  board, was a business visitor at Nelson  at the middle of the -week.  "Miss. Marion Carr, R.N. matron of  Creston hospital, was a weeh-end visitor  at her home in C.anbrook.  Fred Ryckman. indian agent for 'the  Kootenays, of Cranbrook, isVhere, on  official business this week. -   ���������"  CAR FOR SALE���������Star touring car.  in perfect running, order and good tires,  $100.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������$J750 per  100 lbs. delivered. Green Mountain and  Netted Gem.   Percy B.offey, Creston.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey, good  butter cow. freshened early* in the year.  E. Ostrensky (Alice Siding).  Creston.  Mr?, B- F. Whiteside of Nelson spent  the latter part of the week with her  parents. Mr. and Mrs W. T. Simister.  . SPECIAL���������On any roll films developed and printed, one each, any'size, 50  cents.    Kelly's Photo Service,  Creston.  "Rev, A. and Mrs. "Cobb of Calgary,  Alberta, were weekend-guests of the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.' Lip-,  hardt.  Rev. Andrew Walker was at Nelson at  the first of the week for" the spring  session of Kootenay presbytery of the  United Church,.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  have, the March -meeting" at their  quarters in the -Mallandaine ball on  Tuesday evening.    .  ai  QUALITY FIRST  PHONE 52L  Eft  aaaaaaaaaaaaaaiBaaaaaaaaBaaaBBaaBBbbQI  Back at the Told stand on Sirdar  Avenue, prepared to give the "  oldtime satisfactory service at  SHOE REPAIRS  with moderate charges and work  ready when promised.  Full stock of Tobacco.  Some Furniture   and   Hardware.  Am SWSs*stise������SS  7$&*?e.- >������fi^-'i ������-f**r *&'&**' #?<������b?<s������rin^  -cwo  C������TT-<  1 1_  _8*_t*_  20  G  two loads good horse-hay." Also  sacks potatoes at $1.25 per sack.  Steiner, wynndei.  The fir*-*; brigade had a run to the residence of J. P. Johnston on Saturday  morning for a chimney fire, -which they  were     able    to     extinguish     with   tbe.  COR  nrnuksoaibi  D  ������f% ana  IE & SUN5  GROCERS  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  5  18  I  ?������-.  PHONE 19  KC  I  AIM.  mm  WEEK-END   SPECIALS  Steel Woo  nkas  i   e  9Rr*  ������*%**������  AMMONIA  3������ fs?  ��������� ������������������a a  V   m.  2 lbs. Ontario Cheese. ..  5 Sb JoxSepiiittiiorlSiicwosii  BOTH for  cGaviifs  ^e handle  White,   WholeWheat,   Raisin  c~~m uy~S~y. -J  jo    ���������  We also handle HOVIS or FRENCH  if ordered. "  Dyson's Pickies  26-oz-  full  %j  RUSK  p0f   pHt  ladies' section, and  Cardinals and  Im  perial Groceteria in. the men's division.  The Review and Cardinals have a comfortable lead and barring serious accident  should win the league top berths.  Lecture on British Israel Truth, showing the identity of tha Anglo- Saxon race,  and throwing wonderful light on current  events and the future, United Church  basement, Creston, Wednesday, March  7th, at 8 p.m. Subject,'.Britain at the  Crossroads."   All welcome.    Collection.  WUCUJlColS   UtJUl  done.  any serious damage was  A._P. Ye'o of Calgary has taken over  the orchard Service Station on the east  side of town, commencing yesterday.  He has had -considerable espe ience in  service stationjwork and by the middle  of the month will have the Orchard  station fully equipped in every department. '" '"���������'.*"  The final game in the town  basketbal  league will be played at- Park pavilion on  Members ;,6f the losing side in the  recent drive -for members for Greston  Hospital .Women's Auxiliary were hosts  to the winriers and all members of the  organization at the Parish Hall Wednesday afternoon. Court whist was the  feature with the high score prizes going  to Mrs. W. M. Archibald and Mrs. L. C.  ���������  a...  >>1<-a..1������.������.<4  hit.  LVAJ  winner   of    "the   contest.   A   delightful  lunch was served.  The retail merchants of Creston and  district had a'meeting at the town hall  on Tuesday eVening. to take  aciron oh  w 4%aA^mmmmam%mm*J*^ammmm*  A-A A A-A A AA A-A-A ���������*���������-���������-* -.-*-  -'A- A -A i ***������������������- r-** r*ft'i *^ - f- iijh'i iliAi # i A  Steady Heat in Your Home  Insures Better Health  Don't gamble with your health by having varied temp-  . ."*k*������ +**%* ��������� AVU    AAA.     ^T "Va-*           Gait Coal.     Wildfire; Lump  Michel Furnace: . rr '::';:  TRUCKINGand &AULXNG���������Largd Or small jobs given  Y**i*������-������-iivv������*rh'f- o-f-f/  ( |/a\viuyv    *%WV"tj   k-aT-BaTfeVTi  J VVU **������ mWJTM.J A  '"s^r  *3.  K"5������'  j_"*rjs."*i^/,^_>' ������%mMH������^. JL JCJL  COAL,    WOOD,   "   JtiXiOlJJR,   FBED  Tuesday ^evenmg, 7W.h*"n.. ^thJe.-.. Cre^t.on l?^5^*.e?lr,t rP������vl? of ^^ominiqn govern  "o iV.s-���������'_  a.vc new  ��������� ���������Bari-������a->'  XJLlgU  oyjiuui  .1  *  .a.a.mm.m.m.m.   a    a-   a   a.mtm    ma    a    m^,.^   m, . ^ ��������� .mm. a,. ^ ^ ;/y,n^, ;0.h J������  ,m.A.A..A  Choice Local Fr^sh KiHed 3������  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie       Kippers  tt-.'������5pV" ������'>'"sa"t''raen*t'-iif'connexion '-with unethical" and  IU~""~~""-1*     ,     AM ������"*l**t m       .        C  .., . Am ^mm A k  unfair v, trading;- Because .of these  prac ices many of .the smaller businesses  havebeenforcfed to? close" and this situation? has become so acute that Hon.  H. H.. Stevens, .minister of trade and  commerce, has recently been placed at  the head of a committee ��������� to. recommend  measures to "better safeguard the inter  ests of the retailers against the unfair  buying systems of chain and department  stores.   After 'liscussing    Mr.   Stevens'  u|jccv.u au.u k^j^'B. B818.V,. btic  wuuie mai.it;.-,  a number of resolutions were passed and  will"he forwarded the proper authorities.  The gathering was'=presided  over by ArX  Corrie,   with   M.   R.   Joyce   acting as  secretary,       -. 77 ?.:'���������"  COMPANY, Ltd<  PHONE 2  Mil bbmwmbb ���������������������������^���������������������������Mi'lBJIMa'ay ������������������I'lMiiHaaill >!��������������������������������� MMlpaiMHIly ������������������ lyMBlay ��������� *jm m mm ��������� mPm'W **������m *f mm0 "a**** "***> '" *Mf *"***ll '   %t " '**"**'' " *m  i mf     m  ' f iim  QL  ������^Ff*L^      BBaaM ^^wiaBiBm^^^^Pr b^bbbbbV        ^12h^^h^t   \^^^a\* A^^mMimmAmm   J^^^a  CAHABA  k__  .-  .  .   r   -       -  .-��������� . ,  'm'm'wwwwm'wm'w  ly.y.^.y.^.y.y.y.y.  Hatchery in Operation  ���������Operations at the new Farmers's Institute hatchery commenced on Thursday,  when Manager W. S. McAlpine turned  on the blaze for the first thousand aggs.  There is a brisk demand for chicks  locally, and the orders booked for March  and April delivery indicate that a great  many are planning to take advantage, of  the early fall egg market. Just over 1000  eggs have also been bpoked foJ customs  hatching. Those who will want chicks  are asked to order early so that the quantity desired can be reserved before the  Institute takes up outside business.  Special instructions have been issued in  regard to the care of hatching egg*. The  collections will be made by the egg circle  truck on Tuesdays and Wednesdays each  week. At thc grading station the eggs  receive a thorough inspection over the  light and are then sent to the-hatchery  A very busy peason is expected.  4  i  4  I  4  I  m  4  4 i  .4  4  4  4  <  4  4  ���������"*���������. MmmA .  B~fc.A-.ffc  .A.A.afk.afc^A  -A"- A  i'A -, jaV - j*jV ^j^ - A  II Hfa*!   I   A \\6t._  _*"     B  ���������*  A -k.-a-m~  ISR-ViR1  iwMBiamtmWiB  You, save  money when you  burn  'Corbin -washed''  coal because it gives, most clean heat per dollar __  more heat per ton   than other low price fuels . .-^ .  reduces housecleaning expense because no soot or dust.  Corbin WaskediFURNACE. for Heaters, etc.. ton     $8.00  /7o������--A-i������m   Wfmkyh/tjf ffp&fffA F      *mm'w*jn4>ttj**n+'*f*\w   tfti������-*#/������*���������**    jnfjk  ���������Am* xrm k?m*m>  9mVW*     m**w/"  7 ��������� j .We also carry a full stock of the reliable JEWEL Lump  ���������7   mOfk  8.85  4  4  4  ���������  4  P"0. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  w" ww mmmaw"'mmmmm* wm 'V'y'yy'yr^fi'^1 yy^r-^'Br*  WATmfwwmpwmm^'mafm^Awm^Amm  w^m^m^mrn^mm<^a*mr^fmm^m*~Am  ������A \nAm\mimm mmm*, a A>A b^bIb.b,^  EATON'S 1934  Sfirinn an J Summer Catalogue /.������  now Kadi/, If you  hate not already  received vmircopu,  write, fot II Indmt.  VT. EATON CMU..  WINNmiO ' C!M*UUM  "Wh������t would It cost ������t EATONTS ?"  In > vnrrliflclV of value all over "Dinnd/a. P������lr<������������ in  tAlON'S Catalogue ������re acc������pt������d as Ihe standard by  which millions of Canadians appraise Just what value  fllnuy art. obtaining for ev*ry ������(ioppi-io doSlar.  Family Budgets arc set by this handbook of tlie West,  and ������coriomle������ often unhoped-for am accomplishad.  St brings tho latest fashions to ttW umalhsst communitios.  and the markets of all tha world to the most Isolated  farm house. Small wondar that th* arrival of each  new Issue Is an event eagerly awaited In liundireds of  ���������thousands of "Canadian "homes.   ,  Accurate descriptions, reliable Information! exactly  drawn Illustrations and clear price maiklngs make It  as easy to "shop" from EATON'S Catalogue as over  a city counter,    '  Touching Story of a  Timeless} Ageless  Love!  Four stars strangely beautiful,  tenderly lovely , .. . An .exciting  experience you can't afford to miss  . . . . , Filled with gentle humor  arid appealing pathos.  .' ,���������.; JmgS^EJIOlVARD.  HEATHER ANGEL ':  \n  ���������"M<Bts>*aS'fcr������a������%aWfl*UlMB^Bka'fc������������A^  AmOammMa *\*       *m\v^S mWW^j^B IX ^^        '  .^SSm\mm\ SS.^mw Lmn mm* LmW      IS RS L^S ESBB E3 MB l���������Wf^^Mff ^^nW KB jtvffBj^F  ���������wTi '   aftV '     '���������^B������WB^'^ajBHaBWaW������ bHB^bB ^fo^M ^m\\wmW 0    J^Bk*^ km  m\W BS ^mr   KB ^       m\W   t      kmtJmmW    mXWWmW  '       .   . . '��������� -.,,'"' '  (February 24th) I returned from Cranbrook  hospital.. The past 12 months has 'brought &  gratifying increase in business, for which I  wish   to   thank   my  customers and  friends.  I have had my lease extended and will continue to give  you satisfactory service at the same old stand.  Phone IB  CRESTON  \/^'wm0'*^^kP*mrmnmmAg^m^AAm*0^^  "fPPPIMGH   AAI 'M  YotM will never see   a  more  dazzling performance!  for Wind  Chap, Skin Softener  and After  Shave in two sizes:  25c. for the small  ; s5c. for the' large  Tax included.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  k '  :" ":        r *.  OHO, If; U.WJAJY  T..W  REXALL  WTOHM ^BBag^WW^MMMMIBipiBBaaiBIJIIIIIiaipilBa
<OTE vif^ :^%WT
|f SEE :-THI AL ��PF-Hit
If you have never tried Kruschen���-try
it now at our expense. We have
distributed a. great many special
" GIANT "," packages which make it
easy for ybu to prove our claims for
Yourself. Ask your druggist for the
new "GLANT'* 75c. package.
This consists of ow regular 76c. bottle tosrether
with a separate trial bottle���sufficient for About
ene week. Open the trial bottle first, put it .to
the test, and then, If not entirely convinced that
Kruschen does everything: -we clatm it to "do, the
regular bottle is still as sood as new. Take it
back. Your druggist Is anthorised to return
your 75c. irainedTately and without question.
Toil hare tried Kruschen free,- at our expense.
What could h�� JaSrerT Manufactured by
M. Griffiths Hughes, Ltd., Manchester, Eng.
OEstab. 1756). Icapoitere; McGUtivrsy Broa.,
S��d.. Toronto.        '-������.-
Fate Of Foi est-Deiiuued
I W!C��fm\mX
A statue of the king: will be erected at New Delhi by the Indian
Wider use of native flowers in
Canadian gardens was urged at the
closing se33ion of the Ontario Horticultural Association's annual convention by Mr. J. A. Wilson, of Ottawa.
A iiauoaal nag for Canada apparently died a parliamentary death so
far as this session is concerned when
the house of commons carried, a motion to adjourn debate.
Enrolment in Alberta schools
reached the record figure of 177,445
last year, an increase of 650 over the
year before, according to the annual
report of tae department of education j -~~'
tabled in the legislature* j
Germany must have a defensive
air fleet unless other great powers
are prepared to give up their bombing machines, said Air Minister Wil-
helm Goering, of Germany, in an interview published in the "Daily Mail*
The milk inquiry report prepared
by the agriculture committee of tbe
house of commons last session will be
placed before the "priee spread and
mass buying committee" "headed by
Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of trade
and commerce, for review.
Provision has been   made   *by   the
Nations    Made    Treeless
Dying  Nations
"A treeless nation is a decadent
nation. -
"When the forests of a'country-, are
neglected' thfe mental and moral
health of the inhabitant begin to decline.
"Nations made treeless by the hand
of man are dying nations which once
were great and which, no longer
count, and are thoseVbhe forests of
which have been ruthlessly exterminated.
"No matter what political cataclysm has overtaken and submerged
peoples whose governments fo3ter
and care for forests, their potency
remains, their vigor still endures,
their racial resurrection is certain.
"Take a map of the world and
look upon the peoples who gradually
are perishing. Those doomed lands
are treeless. They are nations which,
once mighty, have become negligible.
"One�� there were trees in Spain.
Once  China  grew vast forests.     So
. Golden Text: "Come unto me, all
ye that labor and are heavy" laden,
and I will give you rest." Matthew
> Lesson:.   Matthew 11:1
'���""Devotional    Reading:
1:12-18.    T
*><.W������.^JL.e.    [fmmxmm.
the living leaf. The leaf enables us
to drink. There would bo little sweet
water in the world���little rain���except for the sheltering leaves of trees.
"Hatred for the forest was an evil
heritage for us. Heed lest it be
our national undoing. Where forests
die, waters die* Where waters die.
the fruits of the earth perish.
"And out of those ""mutilated* and
abominable wastes where ax or fire
or both has passed, unguided by
knowledge or common sense, are born
tornadoes that devastate and kill;
floods that destroy fertility, harrow
the shrinking earth to the rocky ribs,
and turn arable land to desert.
protected   by   the
W trtS **A*V* AAA.\S*m*m?^mr*&p
dry up; rivulets disappear, brooks
dwindle, rivers shrink into worn and
narrow channels bordered by burning boulders hare as bleached bones.
"Rains bring rushes of flood water
only ��� terrifying    inundations    that
"Springs,   once
V.     *m-e
flMAnj...     *>r��A0>
British Columbia government to aid i come in the twinkling^  of Jin, ey*
faraiers in securing seed grain to
plant their crops this year, it was
announced by Premier T. D. Pattullo.
The main need is in the Peace River
district. Seed will be loaned to the
""Legislative sanction for a loan of
$1,500,000 to be expended in construction  and  repair  of houses will
council. A recent survey of an area
In the downtown residential district
revealed 3,738 persons occupied 352
; Mrs. Amelia Bullock-Webster, of
Malvern, England, who died recently,
bequeathed a large portion of her
property in Canada, the value of
which is unspecified, for the ..purpose
of providing pensions for retiring
Anglican clergy in British Columbia,
It was shown when the will was probated.
The Newest Hobby
It took .Martin Antoine, Broclc-
ville, unemployed man, ono and one-
half hours to run 150 threads
through a number 3 darning needle,
but he considers the time well spent
in that^it gives him a chance to
clatm honors in thc Dominion-wide
thread-tbe-noedle championship. Antoine used 144 number 36 threads and
siJt number 40 threads.
Japan   now   claims   to   lead   the
world in thc export of cotton goods.
"cmmaer rsy m aevasv��,i.ins *ury
are gone, leaving behind dead springs,
*3.H�������r  ******   4*S^*a   **Vioo#-I-8r  V\s\ir��*��&   f\-F v&ii'/.~
sred rivers. ���
"The forest hatred inherited from
our pioneers has degenrated iito the
stupidity of apathy. And with it the
land is degenerating top.
"Next decade or so there will be
no more lumber to sell."
That's the story. It is the story
of a singular, creature known as the
Great American Ass.
"Three hundred years ago the forests and the fertility of America
were supposed to be inexhaustible.
"To-day vast tracts of once fertile
soil are exhausted and can be bought
for almost nothing. And three-fifths
of the original timber of the United
States has disappeared.
"When the forests go, the waters
go, the fish and the game go, crops
go, herds and flocks go, fertility departs. Then khe age old phantoms
appear, stealthily one after another���
Flood, Drougth, Fire, Famine, Pestilence.
"The picture painted here isn't a.
pretty one. Nor have the colors been
lurid or too thickly laid on. Alas,
they have even been toned down.   .
"All lumbering should be under
governmental control. The most
drastic regulations should govern
every operation which entails the
felling of trees for whatever purpose.
"Always lumber will be in demand. Always there will be need of
homer consumption also.
"Would it be a hardship if a State
law mode it obligatory that a certain
percentage of every farm should be
planted and maintained in trees?
"This country's woll being, prosperity���yes, it's very survival lies in
the swiftresurrection of Its forests.,
"Somehow this work will have to
be clone, nnd done very soon."���Robert W. Chambers in McCall's Magazine,
,  , -Sbcpkuiatlons And Comments
The   Testimony  of  Jesus'   Works,
���a  ���r��    i* ��������-*. A.\ Vfc.. .*��,*.�� 4.     :.m.m.m:-    lmv\~
j. ,mw\t. >iu(��U      Ul��     s>o.jJ%.Ma*>     bvor^    *...��.-
prisoned by Herod (Mt. 14:3-5), and
iiia disciples came and told him what
Jesus was doing. When John was
free he had been, the first to recognize in Jesus the' Messiah, the Coming One, but in his imprisonment he
grew doubtful, for to that caged
eagle Jesus seemed too gentle and
mud ih his dealings with men. Moreover in his depressed state of mind,
he may have thought that Jesus was
indifferent as to what might befall
his herald. Evidently he began to
fear that he had misled the multitude
when he pointed Jesus out to -them
as the Lamb of God that should
take away the sins of the world. "It
is a terrible moment when one who
has poured out his strength in any
cause is not quite sure that his sacrifice was warranted." (George Clark
UVJM&I      OCUB.        JUJJ3        \AMO\*M^M*.a        mmm        m,m*K,mmm
witb the question, "Art thdu he that
cometh or look we for another?" If
thou art he that cometh, where is
your ax? John seems to mean, for be
had told the people (Mt. 3:10) that
"Even now the ax lieth at the root
of the trees. He that cometh after
me, whose fan is in his hand, will
thoroughly cleanse his threshing-..
floor; and he will gather his "Wheat
into the garner, but the chaff be will
burn up "with- unquenchable fire."
John's disciples found Jesus busy
with the very work that had disappointed John.   The sick were coming
to Jesus and   he   encouraged   their
coming, to the poor he proclaimed the
gospel but uttered no word about the
fire" or the ax.   Jesus   stopped   his
work lon��" ei"-.ou****h to answer John's
messengers,  bidding, them return  to
John and tell him what they saw and
heard;  his deeds of mercy to blind,
the iame, and deaf, to lepers and the |
dead and the-poor���all a -fulfilment
of the prophecy as tothe Messiah in
Isaiah    35:5.,   6;   61:1.     " 'Tell   your
story over again and remind Mm of
those prophetic texts.   Let him study
the two types and draw his own conclusion.'    It was a virtual invitation
to John to revise his Messianic idea,
in  the hope he  would  discern  that,
after all, "love was the   chief   Messianic ciiarism."    (A. B. Bruce)..
nnuty Q ii a tin
'V   J*?*^HH5b''SHHP^      "-' !i��i��eiimi!.iMii.
economical __
and delicious Vv; Jjjp
4m*mim \m*kM MAX    m- **,mmm.m m, m*k, \"*   VV.    Jmwmm.                                             ������   .    .       ,
wt/wrejriup y    W [���*�����, cV Oil rig   7/
;  JllaMlii'a'laaUiaB'iBal
sweet for the
'i"*ftfir-p*f-- **rm
mw.ms^m%jtm  Ammmm.it __
U'bb   km  J
Marvels   of   ihe   Human
By F. RL CROWE, Optometrist-Optician, Calgary
The eyes are large factors in our -j
health  and   efficiency.   Since  Nature
allots to each organ its proper share
of our total nerve energy, itfollows
that if defective .eyes use too much,
other organs suffer a shortage, leaving them too weak to_cairry on their
functions properly. Hence we often
suffer ills in other organs, while the
primary cause is to be found in the
The eye is the most wonderful of
the five special senses, extremely
sensitive and delicate and very easily
thrown out of adjustment by overwork or abuse. A tired body or limb
is given rest but the eye which has
shared the general fatigue of the
body is often required to go on working long after the work of the day
is abandoned. "Do not imagine that
close work, like reading, is the only
time when the eyes work. Quite true,
close work requires the use of extra
nerve energy but the eyes are working and using nerve power every
moment they are open.
The  possibility  of conserving  hu
man energy by correcting eye derects
is greater than by any other means.
These defects are usually due to the
eyeball being imperfectly shaped and
the   muscles   are   involuntarily * con-.
stantly trying to overcome these de-,
f ects in the interests of better vision.
The resulting strain can only be relieved by wearing correcting lenses.
It is not good for   even   normal
eyes to concentrate too long on reading or sewing.    Make it a habit to.
"look off" periodically for a few seconds and thus allow the muscles to
relax and restore their nerve force..
Avoid shadows and glassy paper as .
much as possible.   "Do not permit the
light   to   shine   into   the   eyes   but.
rather on the book.    Reading lying
down - is inju.-rio'us*    Hold   the   head
erect with your   ^orlc   fourteen   or
sixteen inches'from, the eyes.    It is
harmful to continue at close work if
the eyes smart, water, ache or blur,,
as these are some of nature's warnings   that, there   is   trouble   ahead.
Have your eyes?examined by an ex--
pert and know their condition.
(To Be Continued)
New 55^ Size
They  relieve  and  jp��nreot
pcrioclic pain rand asso<^aTtte4
Empire Settlement
Establishment   Of   Separate   "Village
Communities In Dominions
Empire settlement by establishment of new separate village communities in the Dominions is the
basis of a scheme contained in a report issued in London by the Empire development and research committee headed by Sir Hen'-y Page
Croft. The committee has been examining the question unoflicially.
Thc plan contained in the rvpoi*t
would create entirely new bodies of
settlers in the Dominions in districts
remote from settled areas. Railways
would be built to reach the new settlements.
just a pain killer but a modern
medlcsac which s.css *u*psn ths
GAUSis of your trouble. Persistent use brings permanent
relief . Sold by  "
ATA ** m*M* ��%BJB% 0w*
aa �������
I little Journeys In Science
:. - ���'���-::- ��� '��� ��� '���        :      -" '���'" ���/'!
grow up only once. Tho
(tea I tli oivtrtrj VifMyw-Jej.:��
jyifmf*- -fir"**!"1 s fl*
helps them grow; protects them from disease?
makes strong bones and
The Moon Man
W.   JW.    XT.    203ft
Vtmi. Posiiion   Of .Tilt*   PiunotN
Predict Grain  Prices
Virgil Mooro, 60, a grain market
"moon man" who was once an Alaskan adventurer, died recently in a
Kansas City hospital of ��� pneumonia.
Ho used tho position of "the moon
und tho piano til ns n part-biiHls for
long distance price predictions.
Ho would go home after a day at
the market, dig out a olrart ho had
made months before, compare It with
tho prlco quotations for that day, his
wlfo said, and remark: "Allle thoro
you are. I didn't mlaa it im oighth
of a cent/*
ELk (gpJp     ^^ iiii^aaaartB^^BiaBMiMlSai
a ��*isAtSiwis,ir ii; y-��si"S(i,*'h
2B foot of whlto or coloured
paper for kitchen ubc���covering
ehelvcs, lining dmwerB. etc.
MHWB        - - -        "	
(By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)
How a backwoods doctor over a
hundred years ago made discoveries
which are accepted today as fundamental in the study of the human
stomach, is an interesting page in
the history of medical science. Dr.
William -Beaumont,' self-taught from
books available in small villages,
proved that the true scientific spirit
Is as likely to flourish in the wilderness as in the university. "When the,
war of 1812 broke out he joined the.
American army as a surgeon, and
wfljs stationed on the island of Mackinac at tho head of Lake Michigan.
It was there that an extraordinary
accident started him on his scientific
career. Alexis St. Martin, a Canadian courcur du bois, came to the
post with a frightful gunshot wound
ln his abdomen. The wounded man
recovered under the doctor's care,
but there remained an opening in his
left aide which resembled a window,
and through which fold co-Aid Tic observed in its course through his
stomach. Dr. Beaumont at once seized this opportunity to study food
after it had been chewed and swallowed. *
Ho hired St, Martin to submit to
observation, and took tho poor follow with him from ono army post
to anothor, forever "peorln**-* Into the
''''window", Aiiu making- tho most {**"-.-
girtiiouM experiment)* with every kind
of food available. Dr. Beaumont possessed that tremendous desire to
know about things, out of which tiruo
greatness in science springs. Ycai,-
after year ho observed this imuuuui
case, and at tho end of^ton yours, ho
wrote a book entitled: "Experiments
and Observations on the Qaatrlc
Julce.i and the Phynlology of Dlfroiv
This book made Dr. Bcaunioul'd
namo lamolui In tho world of medicine, and hli" unusual patient immortal. To-day text-books on physiology quote tho original statomonta
of this backwoods doctor, and many
of him oboorvationa nvo hold ns tho
bent which have yot boon mado on
th*y Iiiimrtin (nt.OKwuolN.
S>id Not Know Caruso IJsed Record
Instead Of Singing
A recent writer says his funniest,
expereince at a banquet was  when
Caruso was called oh to sing at one...
"Caruso declined," he said, 4'but the
people'""welffe 7:i'y^^"j:ejatj;--?-^a'''''';C��wua'ci
agretd to sing.    He went behind a 7
screen and played one of his. gramophone records. , The . audience    was
spell-bound.    Cariiso was enjoying a....
quiet chat with a friend, and at the
end of the song he'steppe'd in front
of  the    screen    and,    with    a   bow,.:
acknowledged the storm of applause.
Ho. explained that his voice-was not
in  good   fettle" that   evening.    The.
-andienr-e  never  knew the   trick   he v
had played." ..: , ?.- ?-.
. V-""'7f i'7 pi on t'v.'-y'j':'���!'.< \'i't7''r! ���:rci'-''.'-77','r'
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.B m TK HOaLEaliBBl1"
T��ENIGOTKA  Clfftsffetee. Holda?-'
���bno-rb��   tit*   nicotine-,   pyiatSIne,.
' ammonia and r��a!noiui and tarry
���ubitancea   found   In    tot>aot#
Complfit* !ioldcff with 'r��l 1310 ����.
"51^09 . Doatp*-.!^ otr Sfocs. **"C"*!*? -
"DrnKficIut er Tobocconl-ik. Dtaloaf
wanted .��tr��rywh*ir��. t.
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MAKgkiU. Itvu-f HtarM.'
if. U. WliiDHjr
ftna^**S*d*0***8ll ��� "JJ.1T3JJJ   GflSSSttJ^
m*��mi MalUKJtfcio
7.. *paiAi>aW9 wAifvan
Canadian I*��lHtrll��ntor��,
40 Wellington St. W.
������'    'I^llON'Tb/ONT*' THE   BEVXEW.   CK1SBTON.   B.   SL  rtSP  B^FJBF1111 "���������- rojiTTgiMf i mi n^acgg  ^nr^  to keep a dinner   engagement   with  Peter.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER   XXXII.  I^OR over 50 years Royal Yeast  -������-   {Jakes have been the standard  rn.CS.mmm. %lt T* 1 At  -   ��������� erred in 7. put of every 8 Canadian  heroes "w^fcere dry yeasi is^ used in  MilI   Wilt II Bill I IP  <j-. A*.' ASU,,,  !--"^^^;-t^.^-li  j baking. Individually sealed in  air-tight waxed paper, they?. sstay,  absolutely |resh for months. You  can be sure o������ fullleavening power  every time you bake with them.  FREE��������� The ROYAIL YEAST BjfUUS  BOOK. tCr sac yfhcij, yOli bake ai home. 23)  tested recipes-���������los������ breads, rolls, baas,  soSee cakes! Add ress Standard Breads  E������td., Fraser Ave. & "Liberty St.', Toronto,  Ont. Ask, too, for leaflet, ������'Thi Royal  Hoed to Better Health."  BUY MADE-1N.CANADA GOODS  I  *SDNA BOBB WEBSTER  Author  of    "Joretta."  Girl" Etc  ���������Unstick  Peter and Camilla slip off to the  beach *by themselves and fall asleep  on the sand. When they awake it is  early morning and _A.vis and another  boy are standing near them. , This  makes it necessary -"or Camilla to announce before tha party that she and"  Peter are married. Avis is stumed  and Camilla's mother likewise. Camilla decides that she must leave the  home of her adopted, parents immediately and go to live with Rose, her  sister, who is a^ file clerk in a business house. .They decide to take,an*  apartment. ^ Bowman and Weplta'an  adv������rt.s*.ng " agency!) ' where . Camilla  has v submitted some- of. her work,  send for her and tell her they have  a new account which requires unusual treatment, of juvenile art. To  Camilla's surprise she "learns that the  account is that of her foster father's  company, which? has decided on an  extensive campaign to bolster up lagging business. After a conference with  Mr Bb-wmah, Camilla decides to attempt the work. With ideas running  riot in her head she ;goes home and  spends vthe night sketching. Tin the  morning, armed with her samples jphe  sets out for the agency. The critics  were enthusiastic about her woak,  and "Mr. Weeks offers her a salary of  ���������. Peter detected her electrified manner the moment he saw her, and  thought he rieyer had seen Camilla  so lovely. He took both her hands  in his, gently, and poured his love  and'adoration into her eyes with his  gaze. "Camilla,"! can't endure this  ���������sweet agony of living without you  any longer."  '���������"given  the  agony  Is  sweet?"  she  *f% *****>JA*3  , "Yes, .because 1 live every hour in  the anticipation of "seeing you again."  She smiled into his eyes, happily.  "Then our' plan is a huge success.  That is just the way I wanted it to  be. Don't you see, dear, if I were  with you always, there would be no  sweet agony of anticipation? And  that   would    be    tragic���������very   tragic  i->Jj.    ,us.        juaU    Ox     vui.    J������jr     fj.    iiic    IS  anticipation."  He sighed with resignation. "Why  do 1 argue witn you about coming  to me when I know I can't take care  of you?"*  "We're not goin������ to a.igue about ii,  Peter. That's all settled. Besides, tonight is a,very special celebration.  I can't wait -another minute to tell  you my secret, so let's go in and sit  down -where we can talk. Do you  suppose we. can get the same table  we bad on our wedding night? This  occasion is  almost as important."  "It must be important, if it makes  you so beautiful.'-' 7 His eyes did not  leave her face, as he tucked her hand  into his arm and they entered  through the -gracious doorway of  Charm Cottage again.  Camilla glanced upTfrom the menu  delightedly. "Here is the same special  menu we had for our wedding dinner, _ Peter."  -'���������Then that's what we're having.  Okay?"  "It couldn't be better."  "Two special dinners," he said to  the hovering waitress. "Now tell me,"  h& folded his arms on the table and  dwelt in ths past in -ancestors, social  registers,     inherited     foi tunes    and  V.8..A **A;C^..a   . ... M.,.   v.uc-uuscu  i< r������cM.iuua.  Her mind obst.inately den'ed what  her eyes ben-*]/!.- proud names made  ignominious and supp'anted by ple-  fclan worth, the rapid rise of a social  order which recognized ability above  class, 'established fortunes tottering  by the - hour while * new ones of  rr.ugic-beansiaik *��������� growth- * replaced  them, life that loved and laughed  and snapped its fingers at smug convention.  She had,been trying to fie a product of this modern age into the pattern of two generations before. -No  wonder she had failed to accomplish  her purpose. Strange, that she had  selected this child of foreign parentage to replace those denied her.  Just another inconsistency of human  emotions, that the beautiful little  child had appealed so strongly to her  motherless heart.  "I hope you won't think I am  ungratciul if I leave you before the  end of the summer?" Camilla incurred anxiously, after she. had listened^ with calm patience to her foster mother's surprised comments  unnn iiA-r wm "OSiticn.  "But I don't see why you should.  If you have to work in an oflice all  to stay here until you are adjusted.  For that matter, you need not leave  here at all this year.- We'd really  like to have you with us,? even r if  you are working for yourself." Her  compromise was offered with more  wistfulness than she would have ad-  mw*14m4%j%A     fr^-fc    *K A������*#a-Al������^ -''*--  ������*Aji-*WV**-Vi      awxj*     M\<aMVtaa  "That's very kind of you, but I  prefer to do all the adjusting now  and have it over with. I really could  not feel as if I -were independent  so long- as 1 lived here with you, in  such circumstances as my salary  could not afford. Besides, Rose needs  me for awhile. I believe we can do a  lot for each other while I am waiting for Peter to become established."  XXmrnmrr  m.Z*y\.m^       I^aa**!!*. *JT*������"1  , SYNOPSIS  <'    Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  young  and. in love,- marry secretly,  **?2C*,('ili������*' i-Q "'ivS ^'"���������Si'*' f������BB������> '^vss s.*,*'-2.r������.  "Until Peter is able to provide for her.,  S^eter is aT young, struggling sculptor  frying to win a   competition   for   a  Scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  -adopted daughter of a "wealthy fam-  ��������� sly;'j-*-She- is  not   to   inherit .money  When she7 coves of   age   and   so   JEs  Studying commercial art in'.the hope  ���������- iptt 3"itt<iinEr an aB"encv job. ��������� Ot-Iiei1*** *2*ri  the ? story? ar^e Avis"i Werth,7 another  wealthy  girl  who  is   trying  to  win  *Peter.   Sylvia   Todd,   Peter's   model,  *ftnd  Gus Matson, his former   room-  taaate with whom he has quarrelled.  'At a party   at   an   exclusive   club  jester    entertains -- Camilla's    guests  "With impersonations.   When the "rest-  "Of the members of the party go to 1 $50.60    a week to start tind a pros  : %   cabaret   to. continue   the   gaiety, 'pect of having it doubled.    She goes  .;.k , '���������;:_--7 ^-:  i;" '���������'   ''j���������.���������-. 7    ���������"'������������������: :_'���������������������������" ? :v/...'.:;.7:.7-*Ji  g ���������  7.'~@ HISKS, S - h W-$Vh .^Vk-UIGKL'''^.  WAY t&StOP A COLD  Tal<6 a Aspirin.-. TaW-jts.  Drink full stoas of water.  Repeat treatment In 2  liours.  If throat is sore, crush and  tllssolvo 3 Aspirin Tablets  in ji .half glim, of water  nnd Kiralq accordlna to  clree'lons in box,  Almoist Ifistairtt; Jtejief in THIg WW  Tho simple method pictured above  ia the way doctors throughout the  world now treat colds.        7  IUs recognized ns tlio QUICKEST, safest, surest way to treat  a cold. For it will clicclc ahordi-  jnaiy cold almost as fast as you  caught it.  r Ask yoiir doctor about this.  And wh������n you buy, sec that you  .got Aspirin Tablets."Aspirin Is tlio  trademark .of,Tho Bayqr Company, Limited, and thc namo  Bayer in tho form of (fl cross, iu on  - nach tublot, Thoy dissolve almost  DOO NOT HARM THE HEART  instantly. And thus work almost  instantly when you tako them,  And for a flarylo. Aspirin Tablets  dissolvo so completely thoy leave  no irritating particles. Clot a \?ok  of 1,211taWot8 or it bottlb ofJ'24 or  100 at any drug store. *  AH^ININ TABUttT* ANMS  MADHt IH CANADA  faced Camilla eagerly. "You have a  position?"  "Oh, yes, but that isn't the best  part of it," she exclaimed. "ILet me  begin &t the very first and tell you  everything!" .  He laughed agreement. "Suspenses,  thrills and all. - It- promises to be  dramatic."  It was, he had to admit when she  had finished. His heart swelled with  pride for her success and ached a  littlta with, regret���������-not oecfsusa he.envied her, but because she- *was so  exquisite and precious that he wanted to claim his right to take care qf  her and spare her all the sordid demands and -sacrifices whteh? even so  promising a future involved.  He knew that this sudden achievement flooded the whole world with a  golden light for her, -like the varicolored spotlights on the stage enhance soiled costumes, worn ^property  and-faulty makeup.  She had yet to leaifn that for every  victory there is some defeat, for  every joy some disappointment and  heartaches, for every task achieved  endless, hours of toll and anxiety.  He knew that Camilla would meet  these challenges gallantly-, of course.  But he wished that he .might spare  her any of the disillusion and could  sort out for hor only the sparkling  gems of genuine worth, sparing her  tho bitter disappointment of synthetic substitutes which prevailed  their majority ln everyththg that belonged: to life.  Camilla deserved to bo treasured  like a^ precious jewel, herself, yot sho  belonged to him and ho, could not  lift a flngbr to protect her from tho  slightest need or anxiety. Rather, ho  had added to those. A ilorce determination burned within him i whllo ho  watched hot- happy fdco. ';,li"f^(|fuldl  give his soul' to keep hor happy Hko  that, always,, ho thought  .*���������:������.*' 7'  Mrs. Hoyt accoptdd. the nows of  Camilla's position and lior departure  from hor homo with resigned oheer*  fuinoaa. Sho had not gained hor ob-  'jo'ctlvo, but to hor way of -thinking,  Camilla would live to see the( aliiy  when iiho would regret hoi' raeih determination to bo independent, and  mastor of hor own destiny,        7!  In Mra. Hoyfc'o past oxporlonoe,  youth profltod by the wisdom of Its  oldors or raapod tho cot-sequoncoa of  itr. folly.   But hers waa a jnlnd tho^t  zifiaid,  Camilla,   that never will be  A man has to have more than ambition to succeed, and Peter's opportunities are so limited. I don't know'  why���������"  -Please, let's not go over all that  again," Camilla entreated. "I know  why 3 -married. "Pele"*v and J'd marry  him again,, even if I thought he ba*3  no chance. But he has. He does have  more than ambition. He has talent,  which will win out sooner or later."  Mrs. Hoyt's grieved eyes still accused her gravely-while she resumed  her tolerant acceptance of the situation. "Just where do you propoas  to live, Camilla. I hope you will consider that, you have been a Hoyt for  most of your life." Already, she was  reaching out tentacles into Camilla's  future life, in an attempt to order  it according to her deslresi aa she  had done in the past.  "1 can't very well consider any-  thing except the total? of mine and  Rose's salaries," she protested. "'After  all-^-I'm sorry���������but it was you who  changed xay position from that of a  Hoyt, oven before I became Camilla  Anson. That is what I shall have to  be���������a working girl and the wife of a  genius. I'll look for an apartment as  near town as i*ents ,wlll permit, so  that we can save time for housekeeping*. Somewhere in thc sixties or  seventies, probably."  "But that's an impossible location,"  objected the horrified Mrs. Hoyt.  "How, impossible?"  "'Why���������so very common and unattractive. How could you endure living in such surroundings?"  "I don't expect to gratify my  beauty-loving, eyes for awhile. If we  havo a cloari room in an agreeable  atmosphere, it will do until wo can  auTord better. That may bo oven  sooner than we hope," sho ad<lad  optimistically, pulling a wlde-  brlmmcd panama hat over hor soft  black curls and tucking in tho curious locks that porsisicd in peeping  curiously into her face and shining  eyes. "But I must hurry along and  find just such a placb to-day, so we  can got settled tomorrow,? rest Sunday and bo ready to work on Monday. I'll soo you at dinner.^ 7  : (To Bo Cnntloued)  Qrouch���������"I hoar that tho football  coach gets Ave times as much salary  as tho Greek prof. Isn't that qnlto  a discrepancy?'* ���������'���������?-,  Student-���������"1 dunno. Bid you ovor  hoar 40,000 people, cheering a Greek  recitation V\  -~-r~J.  AND FUMED  I   SLUGGISH  ^   . lafilf'llil-^  It dissolves  aT*������l <-Piaialr*irj������'*B"������1 *aHi /"~*~*      ������������***>������& ������t^1  ^immS^mJ'S^L'r1^^'- ~ a]^j^       jc m. -m^-mmA^-mf  ���������tHf*tYmCi  1 -r%������*%?LO>&  the plumbing  "ISJHY be annoyed bystopped-  VV.Up drain's? It*s so? easy,to  keep txiieui dear suaa free-ruaiiing.  pimply sprinkle "Gillett's -Pure  Flake Lye down each *4yeek������ Use -  itfuli strength���������it will not in any  way harm'the enamel or plumbing. It cuts right through all  clogging matter ��������� . . kills germs  and destroys odors.  It,seasytobeyouro*--v-nplu--iiber  this workless way, and you've no  unwelcome bills to pay afterwards! Get a tin'of Gillett's L.ye  from your grocer today, It "awU  save you hours of unnecessary  scrubbing and rubbing all over  the house.  Never dissolve lya In "hot vrttttr. ^The ������o������  lion ol the lye Itself heats the water.  FREE BOOKLET���������-The new edition  of the Gillett's Lye Booklet gives dor-  ens of practical hints for saving time  and work with this powerful cleanser  and disinfectant; also contains full'directions for t-oap making, thorough,  cleansing and other uses on the farm.  Address Standard Brands "Limited,  Fraser AveRUSfeLibertySft-rcet, Toronto,  Ontario.  ell I TTltl ������  ILLti IS  EATS   DIRT  Official Flower Of Port Arthur  Tho  peony which  grows  "n  groat  profusion and bV excellent quality in  tho    Thunder   Bay   area   has   boon  named Fort Arthur's official ilower.  New  South Wales Is rcducln-j its  income taxes. V.  Heacla6l!@Sg Dizzy .SspsiSs  Mrs. JojisIc SmttH of  42 Lceper Stt, St, Csth-  arlnen, Out., ������iiys: "I  puH'crcd     with  .a Inward  out ond -weak. My nerved  Were bad. and I did not  rest well at night. I was  also   troubled   so   wlih  hesilachcu     and   .Aitty  _, ������������������ ���������    ���������    w      ..   . ������i>ella. X ioolc *f>r. *f^|erc������'ra*  Favorite  Prescription  nnd   It built roe  u������  ���������wonderfully������������������tre������Bllienrcl my entire i������ysUnt,"������  IWtU* Or. rierea'a CHnle, HoHraloi H* %.  W.    N.    U.    2035 ������������������'a*ass s^  . A-mmEi .  \VSUSMmx .���������JUS^-UB.V:  i  A  k  t  I  IbJbVbB *% M   lm\t mmmm* B*fc���������  ���������**���������--*--���������*>- -^ ��������� A - i*- ��������� A i i-ftin AinJ^ira1,*B,miatlisiA--A-'  1AI A  FOR A LIMITED TIME  ONLY  GmE WMGGU'SmW G&m-EAmWEmWS  x*ocai  jrersonai  t  77.e NEW SUPER MODEL which  sells at  $62.3������, now ,.,���������... .:,..."..,:..-...... -  V   S42.su  30.00  19. SO  The DeLUXE MODEL, which sells at $49, now  The HANDY CLEANER...!..       Th* HANDY CLEANER does the little jobs. It gets into corners,  down into upholstery, icto the crevices of mattresses. Weighs only 3%  lfes.a osc^*������Bjwa}|y eagy t������ handle., The 1934 mode! has-si now and more  powerf aii motor, new nozzle-design, new rubber cove-red cordT. Com  plete with Blower Tool and Deodoriser, there is hardly a limit to its  usefulness���������deodorizing, keeping moths from clothes, blowing dust out  of inaccessible places, etc. A worthy companion to either of the  larger socdds "' ...  *;���������.*-.-.  I West Ki������3lir������ay Power & Ugkt Ooaw.]  v tuiiYoi-stBEEr:? GRESTON,  B.C.       'phme'Ss]  ���������fiyi^iy Y'i'vrri  aaammaab���������*m\ au iiiwiiiii  w^A^^������m.m>4*m*m*0mmM* *it  m*m *\ . St, M*  ������B������jI^BtB4aB^B*BWa>aftB������eAB^ftBBMaflheMAk*A^^  THE FRIENDLY STORE  Insist on getting Spray Hose that is newly  made this year. We ape in- a positiom to  supply yo ur lieeds at ^owrst possible price.?  To ensure full orchard production, fertilizer must be 7  used  -UteHigently.   Ask for free literature and be \  guided by the intelligent tests carried on'by experts.  We are handling ELEPHANT Brand Fertilize* only  aaad can fill your every need.    Prices upon request.:  GROCERY SPECIALS &n disvlayat She Special Counter  .7'    "   _.   " rws ZZsiLmUiV&Sv '    * "���������?";',���������''���������  FOR BALE ~6 acre property with  Is x 24-ffc. house, new; flowing water, on  uiuin highway, near Washout Creek.  Apply G. Rohace, Sirdar.  The March meeting of Creston and  District "Women's Institute will be at  the home of Mrs. Stevens oio'-'Friday  aftemoonhest, *EJtb. at 3 o'clock. ,.  At Monday night's c uncil ten appji?  cations were received for the' village  handyman, with, that of Canute, Anderr  son at 85 cents an hour being accepted.  M. R. Joyce and M. J. Boyd were  Kimberley visitors on Saturday evening  for the "west Kootenay hockey league  game between the Kimberley and Trail  teams...  Creston village will in future have its  own medical officer of health. At  Monday night's council meeting it was  agreed to appoint Dr. Olivier to the  position. ���������."���������'*' ���������  Now ������������at the roads are in bet er shape  for the log;.haul the C. O Rodgers saw-,  mill resumed cutting at the end of the  week, utter a "shutdown since early in  February. ,  ,. Th������ open season on-muskrats cosaaisn-  ced y.esterday an l ia due to cl se at May  15th. Trap line operators are honing the  rat catc-ft -wil! b? nrach better than the  take of other fur this season.  ��������� i ,        ._ . .  ��������� .     ...  ���������.: G. sti ��������� Kublnson. of Nelson, fishery inspector -for Kootenay-Boundary, was  here on on official business on Monday.  Restocking of. local .streams wiii be  undertaken later in the month. .  In connection with the hospital dance  on Ea&ter, Monday every admission ticket entitles the holder to one chance at  two cash prises that are being offered by  the Hospital Women's Auxiliary. '  .-..FrankrPutnam, M.P.P, for Nelson-  Creston. haa been given a "place on the  standing committee on agriculture as  well as the municipal comprrittee For the  19-34 f*s**t^on of tlie B.C. legislature.  _"_Ths evening aervica'at-.theFull Gospel  Tabernacie**"on Sunday night was in  pharge of Rev. A. Cobb of Calgary, Alta.,  who. was here en route to Cranbroook to  take charge of the work jn that town  The official report of the Liquor Control Board for the year.ejiding March. 81,  1933, snows"tbat Creston store enjoyed  nett sales of $27,602, and the clear profit  on . th������* year' V operations was exactly  $5,4S3rS8.  Consolation honors were captured by  Mrs. Putnam and T. Goodwin. A very  ���������fine iunch was served after cards. V '  President Chas. Sutcliffe was Jn the  chair at the Fehruar.v tneeiinsr of Creaton  Rod and .Gun Club' on Monday^night,  which was well attended and featured by  a talk tarJp. H. Robinson of Nelson, fishery Inj-j-pe-jtor for the Kootenay-Bound-  ary. The' meeting decided to ask tbe  B.C. Game Farm for a 1934 supply of 60  pheasants, and .tho regulation application forma requesting a supply of eggs  for re-stocking local streams were filled  in and havs been forwarded. The B.C.  Gams Commissiou will ask for a supply  of posters to be displayed locally notifying of the $1 .-fishing license.  While we have been  featuring Watch  ':   ttMafl'   .'tVg^Sk^B'Lr  '  .. m%tma'*jA.   ^k^BVkPk^KW.  ii  v/.. ?���������  Housecleaning time  is just around the  comer. We haye  everything ybu will  require to make a  speedy and satisfactory job of it.  do not lose sight of the  fact we  also  repair all  ? other kinds of JTewele-ry  at^    exceptionally     low  7 piiee's.'?- *������������������?-*..77  Me$t Gpiic&l Repairs cfssa  effected ai short.notice.  I  I ������3 f-f .A ��������������� Jrl TP.  'Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  G������ Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Upstairs���������Nest Ross Meat Market.  EASTER HATS.   Pre Shrunk and Soil  Proof    Dresses.     "Lovely  OttQie-s  tuuica  Blouses.  Dressmaking done  here. ���������  Whatever'"you buy! Wherever you buy! Whenever you buy!7 Reme*aiber, without quality there's  no value.. THE QUALITY STORE���������  ���������iir^ift  uriston mm uo-operativa ������ssb.  -\jj- ;��������� y^?ckEm������m.: -���������  Phone 12  '������'���������*���������  t^'t'f'yrw'V'V'^V* a>"!<^8.'������ W'wwr  Ooas  The cost is Sow asd  Tr -.-.   '1���������* t.--=. ?������- j*"1 .' ��������� j *  js.* U%jm., it?u ������������ it;p;ni  io luP.vOjui ���������  you iai'e repaid many times "by better entertainment.  Aii work guaranteed.     -  -   . ��������� ���������   ~ ������������������       >     ,.,_..���������  See our General Electric Mantel'typeset���������an unbeatable value  _ .*_____   * * -      5 ���������"'"���������'?' ' *" ���������*  !*���������' 2 -*aL --  ^Ker'-  ELECTRiC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  m-  :GriaW***C*!!5*aB*g**l^'**MB^ 'WW 1.II 1 Wl.i.ql  EEATURING  B,      S     S -B   .'  V  fifflnlllfY  iiU;   "wv*v!*iiSSig  from the well-known Parkhill factory.  No. 929 STEEL BED���������Yn\\ 2-m. round posts,  Continuous design, Walnut Enamel finish,  in sizes 4.6 arid 4.0, priced special  $  Springs, in table or coil, to fit above   |   No. 52 MATTRESS, all cotton, well made   y IMPERIAL MATTRESS, in sizes 4.0 and 4,(5,  JS a very superior Mattress ,:.....       tj WINNIPEG . COUCHES;^Me # springs with  S Mattress complete, cov������i-t*?u? iii serviceable  u Cretonne  .,  .,.,..,, , ;   ,!i  8.7S'  8.75  7if5  10.00  14.00  COT, fitted with cable fabric spiting arid roll-up  mattress, complete ;. ^..iv ..; ���������.   .7.50  ALL CANADIAN MADE  , tjrescon V/.o.r. ^.luu -wtsrieei .o umw  attention, to thje error in the report ofthe  annua}* meeting last week Messrs.. R.  G. Harris a"iad'Fred Stelly are EoeEabeps^f  the ekeeative in place of Mre^S.iUSodd  and E. Ostrensky:  .::^-Rw.'M*.Gi:>*^^^^i|6 _   Creston Anglj-csn-^rectcff^^as *'rff������Rf-fpr:  "moniing service^^t'iG  Sunday.   It';.ipdj-pect^^h^^U be? "Moving* ��������� ib-Jis������i������i^yrp0^^n^iimty\ atV-CJristbn:  abqMt;'the;j*|^E������^^*^^     ''""   ' 7 "��������� *y.\^'. -.;  - Wra". M������Vte$yJoi wSsori. district public  works eh^e^'?w'a#'bere on official bus-;  iness at the flrsiE^of. the week. TDfutH  the legislature passes the 1934 estimates  be has nothing to report on highway  astsvjtiesfor this sesssn.  CJreston ladies* pls*"^ tlie first "itftft  Kootenay league^ basketbaii ? garrte with  Cranbrook. at C*r*anbrabk^ this- evenih*i|,  with a return eame at. "Crestonv a week  later. The girls are expecting, to turn in  a victory at both engagements^'  The Rodgers box factory made^ its fiwit  carlbad'sbipxnent of bedding boxes at the  end of the week It contained' about  115,000 of them, and was billed to a  wholesale.fruit bouse, in Calgary. Another 'carload' will move before the  middle ot the month.-  The coldest weather* ad far ' in 1934  was in evidence at the weekend.  An icehouse flavored gale, blew out of the  north all day Saturday .and most of Sunday, with the Monday a.m. .temberature  showing 7 above zero. Tuesday brought  an inch of snow and milder weather.  Lpctureon British Israel Truth, showing the identity df the Angld- Saxon rac<������.  and throwing wonderful light- on- current  events ;and the future,-United Church  basement, Creston, Wednesday, March,  7th, at 8 p.m. Subject', VBrttam nt the  Crossroads."   All welcome.   Collection.  Rev. C. and Mrs.' Baia.BC and' family  are now "occupying , th������ n***w Lutheran  parsonage recently erected on Creston  Avenue opposite the now hospital. Mr.  and Mrs. H. A. Powell arc moving into  tho residence at .the corner of Victoria  Avenue and Hillside road, j'ist vacated  by thc Bansc's. .  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters had a  fair turnout for their bridge at the  Parish Hall on Friday evening at /which  high score prizes went to Mrs. Telford  and Eric Craigie* with second prises to  Mrs. Mallandaine and R. M. Telford.  _^"^ W Jm������ ^rm    ���������������*���������������    ���������7"9lX*f   Wa  *-r fmyS T& PAYCASH'-AtT- TUB IMPEMAi.  VUlUf^  ay ami MoiHlay SpBemfls  aam. aa MBaatiM��������� mmm. At*.      A   **a���������____ _���������--  SBB SS   .m      h   a     Haa his      A   ������-rnamnrv  i������ii 1 i i*mw4t **"* * -^*���������������������*���������!������08 j  lill   1      1   B    BBd mamimmmimt    n^^^-S^  jflbs     M*t  ���������MfcB���������   MirW mmmmJm**w*B*  "^m* mm ***** *i^r  MACARONI, Ready Cut. 5~lb. boxes, bo^  CATSfjP, Happy Vale, 2s, ;iiri^;'^fl������A:ui;.  SODmAS.Wooiien Dollar size, Box ....*.  %^JS%M~Amm7%^^^p Cb?���������*!"*.     STSwS   .������..,.*...���������   ...      .���������..���������..*.....���������   .... .*m.m.m....mmm.mM.   ���������>....4....l  Por Frying, Shortening, Cake Making.  ��������� ���������?  M .29  ������2S  -1  '������\������*Pa9 ���������  *  t'S,  _ Ymm  fi  mmm^Am,^A^t^,^^^^^.^^ ^^^^,,^^^^A^04MyjM,mAk Aat* ������## T���������^���������S^^b^P *m> ^^^^S^^i^.(^b������1K^.bWi���������������^>.^8^^p.B^'^^Bf*B^^^,^       .  Tm������mPW*mm9m%&*&m^  ,-fl|tAll   ftlAllAlB%Lltl- ^r^k\Am..Jmm.nA%.^ A-afttA-A>A. Am A-jA   ,   A. At rAJm^mJk.A^mAmALmmtLmAnJ^^^Tf^r^^mJ^a^f^7l(at{Tl^.m  FUL  fiaC PCI     TinCDMif!! t  uuif 1 u     inu'a.iiiwM'iiiiaiu.  PENTEOpSTAL. ,  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  (jKtia I UN B^LsiLrliPi I BLti  COIVIPANY   LTD.,'  3R0CEBIES  mu..  mmm  j ?^H<t-w-,nrj;,-r&'i8w^  SUNDAY, lysAJROM *%  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 n.m.  Sunday School,   8.00 p.m., Church.  CRESTOH���������11.00 a.m.. Sunday School.  and Bible CSaca. 12.00 ������.!������., Morning  worship, Mlfls Taylor in charge. 7.80  p.m., Evangelistic Service; subject,  ������������������In the Valley of Decision," by Rov.  Pastor Story.  MID. WEEK SERVICES���������Tuonday 8.00  ������.m.. Bible Study. 'JThe Gifts or tbe  pint" (1 Cor. xll.). Rov. F. G. M.  Story t-pouUing. Friday. 8 p.m.,  Oottngf* prayer meeting.  JilVJiaUlrBODY WIQLCOM1-2.  Susishiia������ indooiLrs!..'  We have just received a large stock of  Consisting of patterns suitable for Kitchen,  Bedrooms arid Living Rooms.  Priced at exceptional prices  front 15c, to 272c,  Kitchens and  VARNISHED TILE suitable for  ��������� Bathrooms in newest patterns.  .   Do not fail to see this range.  Complete stock Paints & Varnishes  in quick drying lines.  PAINT BRUSHES FOR ALL JOBS.  S-O H?: CZ? IT*  CL  Mm SLmmi      JL-iB*/     -|T\^   +������^  4* * .     '  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Farnitnye  ���������h


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