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Creston Review Mar 23, 1934

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 rt  ��������� ?  ,-1  ��������� \-  >������/-Z>  " ���������-      *        '     ���������  1    Sni W\  -**-*-*  Vol. X3������|V  CRESTON, ri.-0..  ftRIDAY. MARCH  ^������7  28,  1934  No. 52  AuxSIS  UKUIS!^ Tiaum  m������-     mm  n  Hosplg Dance  Name (Jommil.ees to Handle  Easter Mosday Function ��������� To  RoP^^^tojlti anii ' Rooster���������  Helping Buy Awnings..  16th.   Kitchener orchestra, consisting on  Mrs. Blair, piano. G. Priest. y|oHnF anr1  Dennis Bush", banjo, supplies music  ���������W  Creston Hospital Women's' Auxiliary  had tbe March meeting in Trinity  United Ch-arch hall on Tuesday after*  noon, tniih th.%. president, Mrs. R.  Sfcevtma. m tha amasv. 4*6 ������*ie5!ib*i"*S ~C7~  pregMit? v ' '  The buying c-osaxuit������ee fep������^|bd that  five chairs and Sbree --twins tables bad  been purchase?" snd issaosessi crashed for  the operating lOonr and two .bathrooms.  Mrs. Cherri gton tad Mrs- Hayes were  named the viwtine committee for March  April.  Axe! Anda*^* gavematerial for the  new lift; Mr������. "S -EJ. Wilks and. Mr������,  Archibald 7" 4o3������*w" ������jn. screen Other  donations in^uded.r^owels from Mrs.  Hare,iour ^cuaMons; pillow eases from-.  Mm- G. Johnson* -Bad china from Mrs."  ha.. Young, airs Hasidss, Mra- Hayerr  and Mrs. -Goodwin: C. H. Hare don-  ated   lumber for a b6ok������?������s������ ������n4 M*.  RoebUek i������ d*-"unii2**": the labor ua m&kih*������  it; the auxiliary providing, the glass for  U*��������� CvuTS.  Mra Hare, "representative on tber  hospital boarq, reported on the March  meeting and brought a request to provide twooS the avsming^wisich .-fwil soon  be required at tbe hospital. On motion  it was agreed "to stand the expense of the  two awnings. "*-.-  "For, ths f S^tsr ^oradsy dance the.  following . coiojailttees^ were named:  Decorations, Miss Irene LaBelle, Mrs.  Levirs, and Mrs. **. Staples. Supper.  Mrs..Maxwell.. Mra. Goodwin, Mrs. E.  Johnson," Mra M. Ross, Mrs. G. Jacks.  and Mrs. T. Dickson. Mrs. J$������ Cook,  msdertooj"* **** bave tbe ss2dr?i*,lse2 mads'  athefhonie.  -;"~T"* ��������� " . .  The raffle of tbe Persian lamb, donated  by F. K. Sniith.4md a Sihode=l8laiid Red  rooster. ..donated hy Mr������.  M.'- Young,  ��������� '-^j&-4*ra-'-*m?0-t-������'^^  ' ��������� ^rMm*zs������g^������ j^iuiilS^iud *  ; t"s~ es-^ee^-#dtfb.,.asemberr-wiEL.-n^ a  - bOOK. -s--x ,;-;, \       V  ' A aiE-riviette ring^given hy- tae auxiliary  for tbe first-baby bom -in .the nejw hospital, was presented to Mrs G. B. John  t+4.���������Ama-~m ������..������*���������,   *������������������������-    T8     Y ������BB...It.      tfu.  lupwcogvq vrvic aa^ao. JU*.-..jLJ<7CBa*aAV8*B,u,  avabv.  Mallandaine, Mrs Levirs and Miss Irene-  LaBelle.   Tbe freewill-offering-was $3 10  Jack Gieason, wbohaabeen ft patient  at Cranbrook hospital, for the past two  weeks, returned on Monday, much Improved ih health-  Mr. and Mrs. D< Putnam and son,  Frank of Erteksoe, and W. R. Cranna of  i Creston, were weekend guests of Mr.  and Mrs. C. Senesael. . .  The Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary had  the March meetiog'Oh' Wednesday last,  When it wi*������ decided to Mve a bridge on  March 284h, with an admission of 25  cents. It is hoped tbe roads will be im*  proved so people from other centres can  attend.  lmn������m&il*mVjk      mftmmMm  JIMOUK.lSBL-f^ JU������UIM  Smw, April 23  List  Fair���������  March Meting Completes  of A**nrsr*i| for School  See Ros^f Tree Budded -Get  Inforinatedb Mothers9 Pensions  - -.   '     . -   -* \t  -.V=s.  1 <afc aaa������������o^iaaa���������a . ffm>54lm,m  ammmjfwtmmm   mWmmjgr  '   March meeting; of Creston  trict Womeh> Institute was held  Stevens  The road grader waa over the highways in thia locality at the end of the  week, and travel ia greatly improved.  Canyon Dramatic and Glee Club are  to make their first appearance in  near future with the presentation of  play.  ~ Mr. ^ tad Mrs. Arvid- Samuelson are  occupying the Martin Nelson place at  the corner, which was recently vacated  Mr. and Mrs. Sid. Parker.  and Dis-'  ..... _  at the  borne of Mn& R. Stevens on Friday  aft������r*3������^n.   Reporting for the committee  tcKtarnvfo^r-'Mfrio    *U8c8aaa������aaiacwai8;    *3.v.mv+*   s^ja. ���������-^lAi���������.f'-Jjl   T������..*__       .0 -n-n       ������  BB&.fiFXSsiin.Vmiia.,jr. ������ru8.na8u.   ca.x-.r-.,   xur  information concerning Mother's Pensions for unmarried mothers, and tbe  replyfrom^s^Jfeputy provinciai secretary stated .-year few of such, mothers  | and Mrs^ G. Hobdenr Miss Cotterili. I  Mrs. Mcj&elvey. Messrs- W. L. Heric,  P. R. Truscott, E. Cunung and Gerald  and Eric Craigie.  . Mrs. Harry Clements is visiting  friends in Creston -and Alice Siding this  week. Mr. and Mrs. "Clements are  leaving lor England in April.  According to the last B.C. Gazette, E.  E. Cartwright, T. W. Bundy and Frank  Staples bave been named commissionesr  at Erickson for registering voters.  E. J. Werre is now in charge of tbe  mechanical ^department at tbe Connell  Motors. He' comes well recommended  as a mechanic, and was formerly employed at Gull Lake, Sask.  the  a  JXJ-.I3.  Wflioughby, who has been on the  Fetosky place for some time" past, has  g-parc-hasea iand at Arrow Ureeek 'from  Mike Seagrave, and has moved onto her  new property,  N. Hoginnd. in company with John  Tompkins have takeit^contract to take  out pine at the Skuhmerhorn for CO.  Rodgers, and will truck tbe logs .to .the  mill at Creston.     .  i . ...  "Notwithstanding bad travel and bad  ItfaMaflaAi.        An>ulifim>a mmm     tmm    T>^... ���������    ������  Walker has'not missed a Sunday afternoon service at the Uaited Church. A  shovel has been given transportation  steadily for some weeks.:  i .^:<*.^m^  BmUf&mm^Smmvmi  v*w^ t6 laa������ lOgg itfK camp.  .''  '  '' A. Spence of Boswellwas a\visitor  town, ahaking tbe tripTby bicycle*.*" *      77  W. Hi Cartwright, game warden, Iwas  here during the week on a husiness\visit.  J. P: MacDonald, forester, Creston,  was here during the week, and also at  Twin Bays..  in  Ft-rl*  L. Simpscm left" on Tuesday? for  Steele, w.here he baa located a Job.  Miss ".Jessie White, ,jji)-|^-*)*17ol  Kitchener school, was a wjeekehd vrsitor  at Erickson. ���������- ??,: '���������-' V;-7. 'J)   "  -. "Mrs. A. Bownes8 returned on Sunday  from Cranbrook, where she has spent the  past three weeks.  ? C-Senesael and A. Lepage, who are  working at Fort Steele, spent-the weekend at their homes here. ? ".  Sid Abar returned on, Saturday: from  New Lake, to which point; ,he recently  took Cranbrook Sash Sc Door Company  horses.? :,?v??     .'.".''"'-y'y\  M. Senesael and Sam Littlejohn left  on Monday ior New Lake, where they  will bo employed by the Sash & Door  Company. ; -.  C. H. Robinson, fishery inspector, Nelson, was here on Tuefaday and put  30,000 eastern brook trout eyed eggs in  Meadow? Creek.  A large number from here wore at the  dance at Yahk, given by the Catholic  Women's   Auxiliary  on Friday. March  B'-'bJSB,?? :.m\S w.M  Board of Trade  Four New Members Enrolled���������  Endorse  Amended   Highway  - Resolution���������Approve Move to  Aid Hospital Financing.  \i\lff*ffBaB&a������g&M  and oats.  were in receipted pensions.  Thehospitale^mmittee reported taking a pair of n*aw wool blankets for tbe  Institute w*fd>; Three sets of covers,  donated by Mb. Jas. Cook, had also  been taken to the ward,  A list of -pcroposed awards at the school  faif. was accepted by tbe meeting. This  list bra severwi|ew classes which-should*  muco !mprove?vthe exhibition Special  prizes are beinf offered in two of these  additional c!&55#.  It was decidtSd^to await a decision regarding the usual acrricuttural association  f IS fair befor^Vsetfing a date for tbe  school fair. r The date for tbe annual  bulb Bhow ahd^ tea was ^t for April  28th. - Full 7jarrangements are to be  made later."   -.-r  L- C. -McFarland,' who 4iad very  thoughtfully paid for the electric plug in  the Institute ware! at .the new hospital*  ax������ttjs n j^r*rftaw*fmat ^1 ^trnm^m ���������������-������. -m.m4.rn ..i? 4-1.^..1*= ������a���������  ..mmm .mmm.-mm .mmmm ^m������wi ^ . , vw  UI   BMBSaaaSaa  SXJH-  his very practical help.'.  A demons"*--**''*""! on- b���������ddin��������� a rose  tree was g\ven-by Mrs; M. Young,, and  was much /appreciated by all present.  The April meeting will be at the home.of  Mrs. Maxwell. "'  After the meeting a plant donated by  Mrs. Jas.7,Cook?? was* raffled, and one  dollar was realised or the venture. A  .new memter resfpohded'to roil call The  ���������tea-h6ste-!B^.ws^M^gvt";':Mi -Youngs sssd-  -tmfn^43^w^mWmrJpJtC^^.. ?-  .���������^^C^a-T..*-*  Birth���������March 18tb, to Mr*  Popovitch, a son.  At last week's K.K7 Klub meeting the  monthly bridge prizes were captured by  Mrs. E. Uui and W. J Cooper. Consolation, Mrs. A. F. Rudd and Ad. Hagen.  Musae for-dance was supplied by R.  Walde, voluntarily assisted by Messrs,  Goplin, drums; A. B. Ness, piano; T.  Lac������*f,   saxaphoDe. This   week's club  meetmg will feature military whist and a  dance.  The Women's Institute dance on S  Fri-  Music  day night was quite-a success,  was by R^Walde^s orchestra. The prize  for elimination waltz. wet}t to Mrs W.  Cooper and L. Lachat. Spot dance prize  to Mrs Doug.' Butterfield and F Hagen  Winners of oldtime waltz were Mrs. M.  Hagen and John Wigen.. Tbe judges  were Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Rudd, assisted  by T. Dunseath and C. Moore.  _������* |nsa  \MM    MMJU9U  Wednesday's  R..  the  exhibition  -=-77~  '%%:  A fine feature  K. Klub meeting was  basketball game- between Pharmacy and  the Creston tfeview. The game was fast  and very closely contested. -The teams  were: . Pharmacy���������Mary Abbott 8, Nell  Payne*, Madeline Moore 4,. Elizabeth  Armitage 2, Marjorie Learmonth, Opal  LaBelle.. Creston Review���������Mrs. Matter������ 10, Mrs.'\ Levirs 6, Marion Mc-  ponald 2. Nora Payne 2, Ada Lewis and  italW-Wt*.    . ;-    ���������_. __  Although President W. L. Bell had the  support of thirteen members of Creston  board of trade at the March meeting on  Tuesday nisht. nroceedinea throucrhont-  were conducted. without misadventure  cosQscd largely to routine business.  .' The' committee on membership had  been active the previous weeks and as a  result of their effort A. S. Reed, T. R.  Wilson, H. H. Wilks and W. Donaldson  were elected to membership. A feature  to membership was the passing of a  resolution exempting, the secretary from  payment of the annual membership fee.  A resolution from Nelson Board of  Tirade���������a copy of one they had sent the  minister of public works���������was given en-  dorsation ynth. certain additions, wnat  the resolution asks for is the construction of a double track gravel roadbed  from the & iberta boundary to Vancouver.  j������ aonj gof. fbrth work for the unemployed .would have to be provided and^this  was one way to keep' them busy. The  additions to the resolutions will be sent  on to F-, Putnam, M.P p.  There was a very practical Fetter from  Cranbrook board of trade notifying that  they had endorsed Cret*ton*s resolution  urging the indian department to team  *up with Creston Reclamation Company  and at once gpt on with dyking, and had  so no ified the authorities at Ottawa.  For tbe committee on agriculture W.  IMcL. Cooper reported on & s-sr'i-Sit visit  to Creston of a well known coast cannery  man', who advised he stiH had his-eye on  Creston but that a cannery here was entirely out of tbe .question -until some of  the "flats acreage was ."available, Icaiefly  for .."-ca-aning - 'peaS,-r*-'a# 'well" as  other  vegetableef   .^v-*' -      -* -   J ;  , Jas. Cook reported for. tbeTmxmicipat.  and hospital.' committee;? and: J-F^- Vj  I  "'-^ *v *. n >k^^^ '''"'  -- 1  Miss Agnes Sinclair of Ulster; waa" -ti  weekend-visitor with  Mr. and. Mrs. -4B -  rf-B__J.__.Ii_l. M.  Miss Nomh^Miller is a visiter for alew  days with Miss Agnes Johnson, at  Canyon.   - ~*  mm ������  mm   .. . ���������    mm ^        MJrss Florsnce Schmidt left on  Satyr-  i^. Leveque   of: Medicine Hat, f ^ay    for Kimberlpv.    ������b������������>  s������������e  has  s.i.ftfcMhsp.-.���������--.^^*,   wm    eecored a position. "  Under the ^iiB"piees of the Ladioa'  Aid of Trinity United Church in  MM GHproh Hall  atiMa  IS* '.tkA%'  CFaaJBV*  P>*?*np  APMONS, Cm*ndy  ' v Home,. Cooking' ?/!'?  '-AFTBRNOmmA ...  EVERYBODY WELCOME!  : James "S. Wilson-left for Cranbrook  and Kimberley the end of the week on a  business trip.  H. Graham took one of the Rogers  teams to Creaton, bringing back another  team in its place.3  TheRodgers supply truck of Creston  was at Boulder Creek, with supplies for  the camp there. 7   ^ V  R. Stewart, who, with- Mrs, Stewart,  have .been spending .some daya at \ the  coast, have returned:  .-    7- ���������'.-���������      "* '    i- --' '   V ' "  The Greyhound stage from lyeleon resumed its run to Creston on Wednesday, after a layoff of aboat a week..  ' C.. Lombardo,, who has been at St.  Eugene hospital, Cranbrook,** the past  week, arrived home at the end of the  week. ������������������  ._ ��������� :;t   ..,..,..,.���������   ? ,*' '-"'  Quite an epidemic of sore throats and  severe colds is experienced in this district, thought to .be the result ofthe  mild, winter. V  The water at Sloiiigh bridge stands at  2.48 a rise of .28 for the week. It should,  be noted that this ia the beginning of the  seasonal rise in water.  ��������� ���������    ��������� ���������     ,,'���������������������������       i  Miss Ruth Cooper of Trail arrived at  the middle of the week to spend the next  week or twothegucat of her brothei-iii-  law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James Paa-  CUZEO. ' / ' ���������      ' '  - Canadian Smelters Limited, are erecting a residence for the use of the ground  superintendent, Mr. Hamblic. It ir. expected to have the house finished by the  middle of next month.  V Tho stoamer Moyie in tow of a barge,  having tho pile driver and bridge crew on  board, pima&d under the new bridge at  Kootenay Landing. Piles will bo driven  for anchoring the driftwood boom.  A. I-. Palmer, road aupertntondent,  made a survey of rbnd conditions between Creaton and BobwoH. Two ffrnd-  ors are ot work over that area and tho  roads are coming Into surprising good  condition.  , A C.I>.B,rockcroxv ia engaged blasting odd rocks ulongnide of the railway  track around tho lake, with *i lineman  accompanying thorn to fix un a������y wires  that may bo damaged during bloating  operation*),  _ Among thoiieattondinii tlia Women'n  Tnotttuto danco aft Wynhdol Friday were;  Mr, ond-'Mni.,' J. Viinoww," MIbh Iluth  Coopor, Miss Gwen Wil (-on, G.- Wynrwll,  B.Wogera.O. Wlltiori, F. Hamilton, ami  A. Lombardo.  Mrs",  Albertr, wno sas Been visitirig- with  axr.  and     Mrs   L.   T.    Leveque,  returned  home last week.  ;������- 7v co amv������u aroai v>ranorooK  ������i a?f th* week.- and wil! be  at  SSSQC-  latter's  +1,0' o������i_  iated with  Dong Foo "on the  market garden here  H. Brown, ~ who haa been employed  during the winter by Connell Motors,  has left to take a position 7with the  North Star Oil Company ai: Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Bale of Saskatchewn  ^arrived at: the end 'of the week. They  are occupying the H. Clements ranch,  which was recently sold to Mr. Murer of  Calgary, Alberta.   - . ���������  A. number of the neighbors of Mr. and  Mrs. J. M. Craigie treated them to a real  surprise party on Wednesday evening  last, on the occasion of- the; former's  birthday Bridget and whist were the  features of an evening that was  thoroughly enjoyed, with a dainty lunch  to close .proceedings. Those present  were Mr. and Mrs. H. A Dodd, Mr. and  Mrs. E. A. Penson, Mr. and Mrs. JJ G.  Connell., Mr. and Mrs Patfi'������ymuh, Mr  ^mzm   -  -^-L*^-  - '-- Am^4OMJtnfmni0Llg^j^  ~*- ^"-'"--Tiy:*7-^^k.>  ,.    '   C-~-���������  ���������-nh'mm-^kA'i.M^^:  Miss Minnie Downes of Creston  a few davs here last week a -^usst o  and Mrs" I. Willis. "~~  spent  I MMJ.M .  muiBBaa ouv>ui*l*tr?s a'resolstion .  in connecla<m-^th74ia9pitar-'finBncing.  .which was discussed andjnras referred to  a poiTimi'ttee'os Messrsrr���������'urrs!!,. F. K.  Jackson, G. Constable and Jas:'- Cock  who. on completing their labors wffl present a report to -the executive, -and ih**  completed recommendation vnll go on to  F Putnam, M.P.F.,-for presentation to  the pro!*sir,HUthorit!|-?9 st-'Vietoris-"-  "U Willis is the latest sojpurchase in  the Lakeview district. He has just'  purchased 20 acres there. .  Sandy Taylor lef t at the first of the  week for Enckson, where- he will again  be in charge at the L. T. Leveque ranch.  The grader has been over the roads in  this section and travel is again in good  shape. The bus from Nelson resumed  its trips at the end of the week.  Lister  -A SEVEN*STAR HITS  Loaded with - talent, excitement  and PUPpense!   The secrets oC  a small town will be revealed  when you s������**e what happens  *CM| .   IttH ��������� _mu*    j^AiA^m,  mm  mam  ' 'mam. aHZ H "m  'aia'iMM. ' ���������~-"    '"Hal OTwm "W 9  of Jiciit;  Birth���������On March 16th, to Mr. and  Mrs. K. Demchuk, a son;  Miss Jean Donaldson was a visitor at  Creston at the weekend, a guest of Miss  Doris Beninger.  Miss Agnes Sinclair was a weekend  visitor at Erickson, a guest of Mrs. E.  E. Cartwright.  The grader has been over the roads  this week and the travelling is much im-  Eroved.   The work was in charge of T.  [irk. and R.S. Bevan.  Some of the Lister people wefe at thc  Grand on Saturday night for "Paddy the  Vi** t������.twt Thing'" and report it one of  a o! th  Next  the bes-" films  lttfn������BM/B%B  ........... .  *U SAmml     O - ������      tUr^mmAm  m.S^Jm&fJ>.*A'{U������A   JVWWf 4A.  A*A%mW0Am .  ��������� There.was a-gond ��������� attendance at the  M arch meeting, of the board of directors  of Creston. Valley H spital Association  on Wednesday evening. President F. V.  Staples was in charge. Mr; Staples spoke  of the need of awnings on,the south and  west fronts of the building, and also  announced that the building fund debt  clearance drive had netted $680 to date.  Thc secretary reported align failing off  in hospital dayp from 181 in January to  164 in February. Collections were also  less but the* A. C. MacDonald * claim  against, the Workmen's Compensation  Board, .which has been hanging fire since  February, 1931, has at last been settled  through the time intervention of the local  member, Frank Putnam, M.P. P.  Amongst other improvements to the  hospital in February eavetroujj-hintz along  north side, further drainage on the 'south  side, a dumb waiter from basement to  first floor, and the painting of the operating room. The thanks of the board  wore accorded the ollowing for services  and gifts last month: . W J.. A very. Axel  Anderson. R.S Bevan.'T. Brcnnan, M.  J, Boyd, W. J. Craig, C. F. Hayes, Mr.j  Roebuck and Mrs. Brisa. *  Jj^Tft  Wjiiu  CLIVE BROOK  ?    LILALEE .-  GHAELIE RUGGLES  GENE RAYMOND  FRANCES DEE  MARY ROLAND  ADRIANNE ALLEN  Love   -  Jealousy   -  Pathos  After having Bert Dent with team and  democrat on the mail haul for two weeks,  John Lloyd is again on the job with his  car, commencing Tuesday.     ���������������������������*- ,  The Community Society are to have a  dance nt the Bfiho-rVlhour-o tohifjht, with  ah admission of 25 cents, and the music  by the Demchuk orchestra.  R. V. Wilieox, of Salmon Arm, tho  R.O.P. poultry inspector for the federal  department of agriculture, made an inspection of the Fred Pcwcrs poultry  farm one day last -week.  Harry Helme was a business viaitor to  Lu Fran<& Cr<;������-k, uauv Buawcli on Monday, dehveiing a truckload"of baled  alfalfa. Ho won accompanied by Fred  Power** who came homo with a milch  cow, which ho purchased from Mr.  Wall*.  Duo counter attractions the attendance at the Community Society brldgo  un Sulurduy nimbi wuu rather uliinly  ut(:ehded. ' The  high score prison wore  . SU>lUittI by tvlr.. and   *ylt.;.   Chun.- I3uu-  croft.   Mr. and Mrn. A. W. Sinclair wero  , in charge and a fluti lunch was nerved.  CBESTON ,  FARMERS9 INSTITUTE  eeiing  The-.Annual-'" Meeting of Creston*  Farmers' Institute will be held in  Oresion  fl~M  ��������� J  |(  '-,   at 2.30 p.m.  BUSINESS;  Directors* Reports  'Eltieiwit. of Officers  General Business 7?-#lispi?itv^^  ���������EKE   11^ :" CTffiSTOK.   B.:'%  mt  pure, wholesome,  ���������A-raarl A^****wtwrm.M^-wt*+ **���������%*-,% aVnklA  -���������vjus-tu--, - "wv**v*a"������^xJiJ nvai .   "va aV������*w  Syrup. -Children love  its delicious flavor.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LM^JTrEP. MONTREAL  Wkeat Control Legislati on  Alberta Telephones  Zoning Plan To Deal With. Rural  "Lines.Is Proposed./ 7  -Adoption of a zoning plan i|i dealing' with, the rural telepho^ihies so'  that sections would be kept in pnera-r  tion for social service or other purposes, was recommended to the Alberta legislature by Premier Brownlee when speaking on the "Duggan  resolution demanding u-\ inquiry by  a house committee Into the problems  of this public utility, said t6 have  an accrued loss of $10,000,000.  The premier also announced that  the government has already taken  steps to select a competent engineer  to make a survey of the department  with a view to supplying a house  committee with required information.  With the introduction of legislation in the House of Commons at  Ottawa, and simultaneously in. the legislatures of the three prairie provinces, whereby power is to be taken by the several governments to control  the marketing of wheat, a complete reversal in the policy'which has hitherto  been one of the outstanding features of Canada's development will become  effective. Time alone will reveal whether the- policy now being adopted is  wise or not, but unquestionably the several governments concerned are convinced that it Is a necessary step to take at this particular period in our  national and economic history.  From the earliest days of the opening 01 Western Canada to settlement,  and following the construction of our first transcontinental railway, it has  been the aim of all governments at Ottawa not only to encourage settlement, but through, the provision of all necessary services to promote the  production of the greatest possible volume ot" wheat. In the development  of these policies the Federal government has been assisted and its efforts  supplemented by the Provincial governments in the West. Production was  encouraged in all possible ways and by every practicable means. A never  ceasing battle against weeds, insect pests, rust, losses from hail, has been  v?m+ged; new varieties of early ripening grain have been developed in order  to increase the area capable of wheat production; the use of good clean  seed has been stressed; the credit of the Dominion and the provinces has  been utilized to make Western Canada a great wheat producing country.  Under the legislation now before parliament and the legislatures, governments are to take control of wheat sales and marketing in order to  restrict the volume of such sales, and to apportion among the farmers the  amount each -will be permitted to sell in the coming crop year, while the  Federal authorities will control the volume of sales and deliveries outside  the provinces.  ���������"Control of Marketing of Wheat Acts"  of a uniform character sub-  "jijmku to uij������ i���������giSls.iU?=s of *s������uxutosa, SasKatciiewan and Alberta provide  for control by license or otherwise of the quantity   of  wheat   which each  owner or occupant of land may sell during the crop year 1934-35.    This  legislation also provides that any wheat sold in the provinces shall be sold  and delivered in accordance with, the regulations made by the Provincial  Boards; allows an Interprovincial board to take possession and sell wheat  stored anywhere in the province; provides power to enter into contracts or  agreements of any kind -with respect to the purchase, sale, handling, transportation, storage and insurance of -wheat an$ to determine what' constitutes delivery or possession. -        - .   ~  In a word, the provinces take absolute control over the marketing, purchase and sale, and the handling and transportation of all wheat within  their respective provinces, while the Dominion takes control of the sale and  deliveries of wheat outside the provinces whether within Canada or to  other countries..  This, in substance, is the manner in which it is proposed to implement  Canada's undertaking in the International Wheat Agreement negotiated at  London last year, rather than to attempt to enforce a definite per centage  reduction in the acreage sown to wheat and which might, or might not,  depending upon climatic and other conditions, result in a lowered wheat  production.  Unquestionably the administration of this new legislation will be difficult. It wil! call for great tact and discrimination if almost universal criticism of and opposition to it is not to develop. Consideration must be given  to those thousands of wheat farmers in the drought stricken areas of the  West who have not enjoyed normal crops for several years and many of  whom have had no crops at all. If crop conditions are favorable this season they must be allowed full opportunity to rehabilitate themselves. The  needs of a farmer with a large family of young children are necessarily  greater than those of a farmer having no family, or whose children are  now of adult age and can care for themselves. In fact, a hundred and one  varying circumstances will arise demanding consideration. Hence, the task  of Issuing individual licenses fixing the quantity of wheat which each  farmer may sell will be a task in itself.  The new legislation is to bo effective for one year only, although, of  course, it may come up for review prior to its expiration. In view of present world conditions this restrictive legislation may be necessary; governments at all event appear to be convinced that it is necessary. Therefore,  despite the many conflicting views which prevail, it would appear to be bot������t  that people generally should not only agree to give it a fair trial, but that  they should do what lies in their power to make the proposed system operate aa efficiently and with as-little friction aa possible. Let ua see what it  can accomplish for our farmer producers in the crop year 1034.35. '  . OAJftBO"*ST DIOXIDE!  '.Y(By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Carbon dioxide is the gas produced  whenever carbon or. any of. the common fuels, all of which contain carbon, burn in oxygen o? air. It is also  formed in certain processes such, as  fermentation and -the decay of  organic matter; Largrc quantities  also escape from volcanoes and  crevices in the earth. It is present  in the open'air to the extent of about  three parts in 10,000. This relatiVely  small amount is essential to the life  of all plants and hence it indirectly  serves to supply us with our food.  One of the essentials of the life  process in animals is the slow combination of the oxygen, taken in by  tho lungs, with the food which has  been consumed. This reaction liberates the heat which keeps the body  warm. The products of this body  combustion, carbon dioxide and  water vapor, are exhaled* with each  *._ M.*-  W*M.*SX.\*M.  At first thought it would seem  that titie constant production of this  great amount of carbon dioxide must  fill the atmosphere with the gas.  The fact is, however, that when pure  air in the country is analyzed, it is  never found to contain more than  three or four parts in 10,000. This  is because most plants reverse the  process, -which takes place in animals; they take carbon dioxide from  the air and give off osygen.  * Carbon dioxide 13 without color or  odor and is about 1.5 times as heavy  as air. At ordiiigxv - temperatures  one volume of water clissoives about  one vclume of gas but under pres^  sure much more will dissolve, a  property used in preparing effervescing soft drinks.  It is well known that carbon  dioxide escapes through openings in  the , earth^BSfccrust. In a cave near  Naples, enWgh carbon dioxide issues  from the cracks in its floor to form  a layer from "two to three feet deep  along the bottom. If a man and a  small dog walk through the cave,  while the dog quickly, becomes unconscious, and soon dies if not rescued, the man, whose head is well  above the layer of poisonous gas,  feels no bad effects.    This cave,-be^  EXCESS FAT DUE  TO RHEUMATISM  Two Troubles  Having rheumatism so badly that  she could scarcely walk, thia woman  began to put on a load of superfluous  flesh. In a letter just received, she  writes:-���������  "I had a severe attack of rheumatism in both knees. It was so  bad that for three weeks I could not  put my feet to the ground. I waa also  getting terribly fat���������through not  getting my usual exercise. I started  taking Kruschen, and persevered. The  first thing I noticed was ..the* tonic  effect it had; the next that my  rheumatism weal, arid���������better than  anything���������I lost the wretched fat.  I am a woman of 50, and when I tell  you I do exactly the same work as  women half my age without the least  difficulty, I think you will understand why I swear by Kruschen Salts  and recommend them -wherever -I  go,"���������M. EL  The six salts of Kruschen assist the  internal organs to throw off each  day the wastage and poisons that  encumber the system. Then, little by  little, that ugly fat goes���������slowly, yes  ���������but surely. The rheumatism and  headaches disappear. You feel wonderfully healthy, youthful and energetic���������more so than ever before in! cause of Its fatal effect on dogs, is  vour life. J.called Grotta del Cane,, which means  the "cave Of the dog".  your life  FREE TRIAL O FFER  If you have.rieTerJfcrlod ""Trusclieii���������tryii noj������;  st oar expense, w������ h*v* distributed a great  many special " GIANX " packages which make  Ji e&Sj,- .or you to prove our claim* for jrpenelf.  Aak your druggist lor tlie new " QIA2"rI ** 75c.  paclcage.  This oonslsts of our regular 75c. bottle together  with a separate trial bottle���������sufficient for about  one week. Open the trial bottle first, pat It to  the test, and then. If not entirely convinced that  Erusc&*s������ does everything we elsJsa St to do, the  regular bottle is still as good as new. Take It  back. Your dnieaiat Is authorised to return  Spur 75c. Immediately and without question.  Vou hare tried Krusenen free, at our expense.  What could be fairer T Manufactured by  B. Griffiths Hughes, I*td., Manchester, TSnz.  .CSstsCb. !?������������>. Issuer**"* * Mfl'THJM'vray Bres-i  Ltd., Toronto, "  Newr Motto Par Leffion  Russia's Grain Supply  To  Government    Starts    Campaign  Avoid Famine In "Future  The  Soviet government has insti  tuted a campaign   to   assure   Soviet  Russia adequate grain supplies this  year and  avoid   future   threats   of  famine.. Both party and government  officials throughout the union,   have  been ordered carefully to select grain  seeds  and test for germination before planting.   In the past, poor seed  has been blamed for huge crop failures,  resulting in famine threats in  areas where  the farmers  should  be  able to produce plenty.  .Legacy   From   Former   Corps   Com-  7 mander, Sir Arthur Currie  Terming it a legacy to the organization from the former corps commander, Sir Arthur Currie, the Dominion executive council of" the Canadian Legion, at its opening session  st Ottawa, adopted as its motto  seven words from the last message  of Sir Arthur, one which he prepared  for the Remembrance Day observance in Toronto' last "^ov?"D*s"ber= The  JLegion's new motto,., which will ap-7  pear on all official stationery, and  will also be used on memorial occasions, is "They served till death; why,  not we?"  Tne council also adopted a new  empire trade slogan for the Legion,  adopting the phrase which is now in  use by the Australian Returned Soldiers' League, "Wherever you trade,  buy empire made." A special design,  embodying this slogan, with the  Union Jack and the Canadian Legion  crest, will bo created, to toe used as  a means of promoting empire trade.  Jumpy Nerves  Pecan Nut Loaf  OaniMla's "New Flour Markets  Four new markets ware gained by  Canadian flour in 103S���������Franco,  Portugal, Salvador and Alaska. In  1033 Canadian flour was shipped to  70 external markets in all compared  with 75 markets Ixi 1032. Tho British Empire took 4,318,850 barrels of  Canadian wheat, rfloiir In 1933 compared with 1,251,505 barrels taken  by non-Empire countries.  mmmmmmmmaamm ansais^sBiawwwtwsy  Map Built Of Concrete  Ponslbly the largest relief map in  the wuriu exists in Nova Scotia. On  the boundary of the two provinces of  Nova Scotia and New Brunswick a  relief map of Nova Scotia was erected three years ago, and measures 150  feet long and 00 feet high. This relief mnp io bullfc of concrete, ia In  generous colors and Js illuminated at  night by flood lights.  ���������"""""S.  "iO|B'8iI?I  ���������mm*   Hiimmmm  ���������waa   *������������iBH-������a>  "***���������  *m   km m**m fatt ^A*** ���������wm'w0m������'%W*,Ht*mm SjS CjTBHcJS  fa Hla "fi    "HSHHcia     "f^B^Can     **sJjpQ������y������5)  Thoflo feelinga of fftintnesa; those dj������������v Hnelln-  thoBO all-Kono smothering, uinking uenaations wl S������  como over people, Mm time to time, artvwaminm  that should not go unheeded. They IndSiS an  extremely weakened condition of the nerves and ntLW  vita organs, and should be given immerliato attention.  IIiobo Buffqring in thin way will l���������d in Milbura?-|  H. and M. Fillo a remedy with wh oh to mouneriiti  their health, build up their run do���������i syXiTaud  "..r-rifl- hnnk their bodily vigor.  Ask your drunatot for Milburo-a H. & N. BUa.  Yield to the soothing action'  of this medicine. You will eat  better ;.. sleep better ... feci  better .;. look   better,   life  "B-Vill 56dm *?/������*������$!& livisJj-J 2g2?HJ  Don't delay any longer. Begin  taking it today.,  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUE'D  II  \%  Put Bootloggera To Work-  So many bootleggersftavo been  arrested in Finland aa tlio result of  new leglRlatlon that,apec!f*!l?,'barrac3*'s  for some of thorn lmvo boon built In  t'ho Sukova district of central Finland. It will hold ssoo. The .sentenced bootleggers ar^'-to' bo employed  in reclaiming maphy? and7 rocky  land. Tho Finnish govor������*riiont recently Issued fltatlBtiOH allowing that  120,000 gallon-, of contraband liquor  had been Molzod ln the flrnt "11  mon tha o������ 1033.  W.   N.   U.   2089  2 tablespoons Crown Brand Corn  Syrup  1 cup milk .���������. .   ;  1 pound dates  2 cupa white sugar.-  1 teaspoon Mazola  2 pnr\n   nn("'*.*1   **T"-?P,t2  Powdered sugar  Cook the syrup, sugar, Mazola and  milk to tho soft ball stage or 240 degrees on tho thermometer. It is best  to use a deep skillet or saucepan, ao  the mixture boils high.  Add the stoned dates and stir until they arc well mashed.  Stir in tho nuts, slightly more or  loss than the given quantity, romovo  from flro and boat < until atiix. "Place  in wet napltln and roll into eliapo.  When cold, slice and roll ln powdered sugar.  I LOATHED  SCRUBBING  TOILET  ������  It fittsfics ofE  harming enamel  oi  ��������� ���������  TQW to get sid of these ugjiy  tcnlet-bowl stains! It's easy  ���������with Gillett's PureFlake Lye.  Once a week poxir tiiis powerful  cleanser and  disi-dfectant���������iuii  . m$...m.mmmi Xm��������� .  -dOw*n toilet bowls and  drains. It flushes off stains with-*  out scrubbing. Cannot haffii enamel or ^l\imbmg= ?Kil!s germs  end destroys all odors as it cleans!  There's no need to slave over  unpleasant cleaning joDs������>.JL-et  Gillett's I������ye work for you���������it'a  quick, thorough and absolutely  dependable. Ask your grocer for  ���������atm���������t-c-dayv--'. ���������.���������-,���������'.������������������-.���������.���������-.-.-..���������  Never dissolve lye In hot water. Th*  Action ot the lye Itself hetue tfie.Water.  FREE BOOKLET���������Scnd for new revised edition ofthe Gillett's Lye Booklet. Gives full directions for cleansing-;  ���������ink drains nnd toilet bowls, tells how  to shorten dozens of other cleaning  tasks. Also contains full directions for  soap moking, thorough cleansing;, and  other uses on the farm. Write to Standard Brands "Limited, Fraser Avenue and  "Liberty Street, Toronto, Ontario.  bats &mr  Thore.'nro 880,000,000 spinsters in  thc world ���������0,000,000 in Britain, S,-  000,000 in France, 11,000,000 In th������  United States, and 10,000,000 In Germany,  Claaat^d as "beasts of burden/' cowri  are exempt from the -tithe taxos in  England,.,  More than 8,000,000 tonn of pq.lt aro  producod annually , in the United  States.  PMMm        mmmtfm*    *MaVMmm.     m*^t am*     b^^^u      m/AmtAm  mm-fT bCii \iM TT *5  A.   list   Of   "Wcnts-i   inventions*'   ������ni  V-ull xnroraifttlon Hsnt nra* on ns<iusttt  ���������'M''m  "'m9 %* Q W*'EH Lvi 0* & m9*  fl.M *>% 1 air r- wm ic 3������)������.  Pl������ntv of MlitsvU's, vfwii'Q  rubbail In ������oan sets ytttt*^  m\ki.t.  ; IlotKa (lie *������>*���������<������ part  with warm w.t.r hmfnt-m y������i������,������  atavt. ��������� . ^Jm  Vou'-j' soon llinbeir up I 1SS332  'X&SV-JI3B3&  imnvr  " *W^������fi  j &?  il&NBiMC TllU  I������1 approver BY  At.*,   A   M*aV*Vr   V  AatlJM*     JW Jl  VOTE IN HOUSE  ������"L**,  Ottawa.'  With    three  jn*ti������pinB  party  .lines,  members  of  approval    on  Commons   placed   its  titles for Canadians. ���������>  By a vote of 113 to 94, Conservatives defeated a motion to restrain  the prime minister from making  further recommendations to the king  for titles and honors.  "Lining up with the Liberals, Progressives and United Farmers in  support; "ofthe non-titles motion,  sponsored by "Humphrey Mitchell,  "Labor! member for East Hamilton,  were two -Ontario Conservatives,  George Spotton, North Huron, and I.  D. Cotnam, North Renfrew. On the  other hand Sir Eugene Fiset, "Liberal,  Rimouski. former deputy -minister of  Bational defenee, joined the government forces. 7  In the biggest vote of the session,  with, pairs unrecognized, the government had one of the smallest, if not  the smallest majority since it came  Into office in 1930.;.Conservatives  "save a working majority of 30 over  ���������**5i parties "in the house, with one  vacancy. !~7  Premier R. 7 B. Bennett defended  titles on the ground they were recognition by the state of public services  "rendered to the country or humanity.  Rt. Hon. Mackenzie" King," leader of  the Liberals, said Canadians generallv  opposed titles ��������� because they established class distinctions that were  foreign to a democratic state.  Four-Point Arms Plan  France  To  Make  Proposal  On  DIs-  *&*rma**u6Tit ^utj:������Mon  Paris.���������France will propose a four-  point arms convention in reply to  the recent British disarmament plan.  A note now being drafted by the  foreign affairs committee, it was  learned "on "reliable ��������� authority*^will  accept an arms treaty, providing  that:  Pirst. German storm troopers are  included in any count of thc reich's  soldiers.  Second, France will not be asked  to disarm Immediatsly if the relch  is granted the right to re-arm.  Third, serious guarantees wiil be  given that the convention be carried  out faithfully.  Fourth, that the convention be  concluded shortly because 'many  countries are already speedily rearming-. ' '     7''7 ;  Failing? in these reservations, the  note hints, it was said, that France  Britain offers to come to the.aid of  France in case of attack.  The stubborn Franco-German impasse meanwhile, was not changed  by? Chancellor Hitlers* reply to the  latest French note. ......  French officials said the German  leader had "changed nothing*' in the  situation. _'7. '.'...' '.?'..-?''  The chamber of deputies foreign  affairs committee told Premier Dou-  mergue that the forthcoming note  must leave the door   open 7 for   dis-  Aw m**-^ JJ WArm -���������������"���������-������$- ���������"'"-���������"���������  NEW  APPOINTMEINT  BnHsh-Asaesieaa Trade  Lord Justice Maugham, formerly  Hon. Mr. Justice Maugham of the  Chancery Division, who succeeds  Lord Justice   Lawrence,   retired,   as  ���������I,-.      -..~_~- ���������   m  >- .  *P_-_��������� .���������_     fl"**L._t.      jf,-_i_~l  Manitoba      Legislature      Introduces  Measure To Implement London Agreement  Winnipeg.���������Legislation to implement the London wheit agreement  was introduced in the Manitoba Xeg-  islature by Premier John Bracken.  The measure is identical in essentials  to similar legislation brought down  Sj������ Alberta and Saskatchewan assem-  Mies. -  The bill provides for the setting  up of emergency wheat control  boards with power to license or regulate the sale and purchase of wheat  during the crop ,year August 1 to  July 31, 1935.  Immediately following the premier's address, his motion for the bill  was approved,, the measure received  first reading.  Rescue U.S. Seamen  V*  dfarc -uanng journey  Mountaineers  Plan  To  Cross   Coast  Range On Skis  Williams Lake, B.C.-���������"Headed by  two well known,!;;.jGnglish;.7'jtyijpinists,  Sir ? No-^an J.:4|^tepn?: \aad- ��������� Wing  Commander E.?;^?;Beauman/? a party  of. daring m6'ui4|apa6ers left here  March. 13 for Tatla.lake, from.where  they will trek into the wilderness in  an*~attempt to .cross the towering  coast range J on skis. '  The men "arrived here from Vancouver by ti"aim They planned to  travel by auto truck to Tatla lake  and thoy expected the 160-mllo journey would occupy at least two days.  Tho skiers were equipped to clear  the snow-bound roads to permit passage on the trucks.  British   Vessel   Succeeds   In   Saying  Lives Of Men Aboard Gunboat  Fulton  Hong Kong,* China.���������The 18? men  aboard the United States gunboat  Fulton when flames enveloped her  during a heavy storm were brought  safely to this port.  Three of the crew were injured.  One suffered smoke in the lungs; another had a broken arm, and the  third a broken leg. Their names were  net available. The Fulton was on  patrol duty against pi^ates.,^.,  Their rescue "by, H.M.S. WisIiarL  and the British steamer Tainan, was  an example ,of wonderful seamanship, the survivors related.  Commander Todd of" the Wishart  brought his craft alongside the ill-  fated ship at great risk in a heavy  sea. ���������  The mishap occurred about ,50  miles northeast of Kong Kong, while  the Fulton -was en route to Foochow, China.  The Fulton  was   abandoned at 10  ** *** rv-Mll     Vt-avvBJVt-tVkA- . ���������*Fii***-4r%ifcal'-ir  ������������ ������������������**.*. - | *a**AAm *^\mm*^A4mAA^M ,        AMMAVWI^o^    ,  <* uuouwe xu tae Jtsniisn  X^aw Courts.  St Lawrence Route  Senator Asks   For   Information   Regarding Navigation Conditions  And  Costs  Ottawa.���������Detailed information of a  most detailed character respecting  navigation conditions, grain rates,  elevator ..services, dredging, ice-  breaking facilities and navigation  aids, from the head of the lakes to  the sea, will be sought from the  government by means of an order for  return to the senate, by Hon. Archi-  ?bald Gillis,  Saskatchewan.  In notice of .motion, Senator Gillis  asks for information5 with respect to  the indebtedness of harbor commissions and details of   their   finar-cial  condition, the number and status of  grain elevators from the head of the  lakes    to 7 and    including     Quebec,  dredging    costs    and    details    from  Montreal   to   the   Gulf  of  St. Lawrence,  the number and cost of icebreakers operating from the head of  the lakes to Sydney, N.S., details of  all casulties and fatalities on the St.  Lawrence.duripg theigscal year 1933-  34, the value -and operating costs of  St.  Lawrence   river' Jnayigation ' aids  in  the . last   10   years,   and   wheat  freight rates from various points in  the prairie provinces in 1933.  New   Move   Is   Made   To   Increase  Business Between The Two  Countries  London.���������Richard Washburn .Child,  President Roosevelt's newly appointed "European trade ambassador,"  will be received cordially in highest  government-eircles, it was learned  here, and commercial interests see  in his scheduled visit here" a new  move to increase British-American,  business.  Pending the outcome of the conversations he will have here, British  trade leaders and American interests  believe an immediate increase in  commerce between the two countries depends largely on stabilization  of foreign exchange and easier  methods for the sale of British goods  in the United States.*"  The British government, though  uncertain as to the various fields Mr.  Child will explore, recognizes that a  new trade horizon has been brought  into view by President Roosevelt's  declarations on tariffs and kindred  subjects recently.  There is also an indication that the  government here intends to rely more  in the future on bi-lateral negotiations v/ith other countries for an upturn in British foreign trade.  m*Mm* SMB Mk  ol. &������iifiaia*ii>������  n.ftv nnir^*"prr������  TALI  ACJULICU  BY li S. SENAT  No Grant Sought  Ottawa.���������-A grant of $4,500 to the  United.Maritime Fishermen voted in  tlie House of Commons brought  sharp criticism from A. W. Neill  (Ind., Comox-Alberni) who wanted  to know why no such grant was paid  to any of the British Columbia  fishermen's organizations. The reply  from Hon. Alfred Duranleau, acting  minister of fisheries, was that no  Paoifle' coast organization had sought  such a grant.  Restores Minimum Wage  Thousands   Of   Employees   Id   Ford  Plants Will Benefit  Detroit. ��������� The~ five-doliar-a-day  minimum wage with which Henry  Ford startled industry in 1914 has  come back. He announced that the  $5 minimum had been restored, effective. March 13.  Forty-seven thousand of the 70,000  men employed in the Ford company  throughout the United States benefit- ���������  ted by the increase. TheyThaS been  receiving 547 and $4.40 a day and it  was estimated, unofficially, that the  raise would add approximately $6,-  000,000 to the Ford company's annual payroll.     ,,  East Windsor, Ont-���������Restoration  cf the ***5-a-day minimum wage for  factory employees in the main plint  S2ld * bX'^^Ch"   *****&ym,"M%r.��������� nloBifq   O*- ���������''"'���������'S  1'trd Motor Company of - Canada,  I ruited, was announced by Wallace  R. Campbell, president.  Travelling Medical  Clinic  Winnipeg. ��������� Travelling medical  clinics to treat children ln unorganised territory -,-������* Manitoba are to'lie',  initiated this year in ^ co-oporatlon  W*tnv the work tif Vthe -^public,hbaltli  nurses, Hon. R.A.Hoey, minister of  health, told the Manitol"*a  m discussing'"a^pVo-pi-iati^ for-'"tlio  department of health and public Welfare.     . ���������;     ,V'   -.'!'���������-������������������;;!.���������  Afil.H Protection For Growers  ''yi'ctoi*ia.-TrU,i-'i:kv?Ohutawuyy on behalf ''ot- the Aahcroft Ranchers*Association, charged ,that ''dumping", of  low grade Alberta beef iu Bt-iUuh  Columbia had depressed tho pticcB  of B. C, beef below the figures profitable to the growers. Mr. Chataway  jproposod a tax, of five cents a pound  en all beef,: ^utton, (pork, -yqaV and  lamb not raised in British Columbia.  m*kWmmmmmmMmhmmmmWmm>mAm^^  Work For School Graduates  Moose Jaw.���������A resolution by the  collegiate board of the city of Edmonton, asking ' the government to  institute a system of public works  for graduating high school students,  was endorsed by the collegiate board.  Tho board also decided to ask teachers and students for ideas as to what  class of works might be undertaken  for tho benefit of tlio youth oif the  city.   . ,V"7- j-';?-?'r':''-7 7-' --.v ��������� ������������������������������������v.-'.���������."���������.''.  Wheat Exports Down  Marked "Decrease Shown For Week  Ending March 9 .  Ottawa. ���������- Export clearness of  wheat from Canada for the week  ending March 9 totalled 1,910,000  bushels, it was stated in a report  issued by the Dominion bureau of  statistics. Shipments revealed a decrease of more than 1,500,000 bushels  when compared with 3,563,683 bushels exported the previous week and  a drop ofvmore than 1,000,000 bushels  compared with 3,104,411 bushels during the corresponding week of last  year. V  Not Taklnar Avw "Pni-ir  Washington. ��������� The St. Lawrence  wat������?rWayvtreaty, negotiated by the  governments of ex-president Herbert  Hoover and Prime Minister R. B.  Bennett m its present form, was a  dead issue as far as the United  States senate was concerned. Not  so at the White House, where even  as President Roosevelt admitted the  rejection of his request for ratification, he intimated he would reintroduce the measure in some form.  The administration's attitude was  expressed as being "as sure as  death" a St. Lawrence seaway would  be built. Mr. Roosevelt himself expressed apprehension that failure of  the senate to ratify would place .the  mr. mm.1      mk-w.4-4 mml-xr     8-BBn**fj*f     aT**!OBr8Q<*H ������8 TB      fBQTB���������  ttol.  The certainty of a channel capable  of carrying ocean going freighters  frcm the-'.head of the great lakes to  tne Atlantic was echoed by Senator  Robert Lafollette, Progressive-Republican of Wisconsin, one of the  loading advocates of the treaty in  the senate. After defeat of the  measure by a vote of 46 for, 42  against, falling 18 short of the necessary two-thirds, Lafollette told  newspapermen, "This is just the beginning of the Seht/r  Senator Lafollette represents the  attitude of perators from the lake  states other +Lan Illinois, which has  a special interest in Lake Michigan  arid the diversion ��������� of' water' from, the  lake for use in the Chicago drainage  caral.  Representing  the  Illinois   attitude.  Senator J. Hamilton   Lewis,   Democrat,   a,   leader   against   ratification,  said the treaty wa3 defeated because.  it   "violated   American   rights"  and  inpisttc" "any proposal to send a new  treaty  to  the senate will be of no  avail unless it renounces  the claim  to Lake Michigan as an international  lake   and   admits    the    amount    of  diversion to    Chicago   is  to  be  determined by congress and the' state  of Illinois." ��������� "  With these reservations,   he  the treaty would ba  approved.  Saskatchewan has no intention of  taking over Prince Albert national  park, says a letter from Premier J.  T. M. Anderson to the local board of  trade. The board recently recommended administration of the park  remain with the Dominion government.  Shortage Of Farm Land  Saskatoon .~A shortage of land  for settlement by unemployed Saskatoon families was seen here as a  steady stream of family heads registered for assistance under the Saskatchewan land, settlement scheme.  Already 375 families have registered,  BELGIAN RULERS AT SOLEMN TEDBUM'  Race Meetings -Legislation  Ottawa.���������An amendment7, to the  crlml'ria'i code? which- V.woUld; '''pofmlt  race mcotingsJto be held for 14 days  consecutively,; pri such dayg as racing  Js legal,, instead of hn,virig, as at pros"  cat, at lcaat?20 days intervening he-  , tweoh , ouch -; rioven-qay' :?';piiriodj ������������������ ;��������� wuw  given first rending in the houso of  commons.     .  V/,  AN.  Will Stand Ry Pledges  Victoria.-���������''This government will  not hesitate to be responHiblo ' for  everything it do������*JS and for every-  thlnfif It has pledged Itself to, including 'work and wag-aaV' declared  Premier T. D, Pattullo in the British  J Col.umbip. Icjjifllatur*-  said,  Hiiriists' Ps&rsBif^s  B.C.   Member   Would   Use    Drastic  Methods To Curb "Doukhobors  Victoria.-7-Release of a hive of  hornets, or the use of blacksnake  whips by a few hefty provincial  policemen would have saved the government thousands of dollars, C. S,  Leary (Lib., Kaslo-Slocan), said in  the British Columbia legislature, referring to the 1932 Doukhobor nudist  parades In southeastern British Columbia. He was speaking in the budget dfebate.  "Industry in the kootenay," lie  said, "is facing' a serious situation  because of Doukhobor competition.  Originally they came into the province to confine themselves to farmf  ing and were a self-contained community.  "Now they have gone afield and  are in x*uthless competition with* business men of many years* standing.  "They neither vote, fight nor obey  the law. Their standard of living is  low and they wish to drag us down  to that standard. The tima has  como when a showdown should bo  called for. The patiorico of people  iri the Kootenays has about reached  its limit and tho sooner, something la  done about this unfair, r competition  the sooner we may be,in a position  to consider codes ��������� or other features' v  of an economic recovery plan submitted to tho govermnent," ,7  The first photograjbh of King; Leopold III and Queen Astrld of Belgium  slnco tboir acceBBilon to| i;li*e t^iroiii} shows tlio royal couplo leaving the  Cathedral of Saint Gudule In Brussels after a solemn To Doum in their  honor. Qtiocn Aetrld wears mourning in tribute to tlio memory of tho lata  Kinc AlbWl;.' '    "' ''"' "',  DiseiiHsion On Hog Grading  Ottawa.���������The advantages of disadvantages to tho farmer of hog  grading were debated {n the agricultural commUtee bi; tho commons.  In every pig market in Canada except Montreal tho trading in hogs la  done osi the hfAH*H of th<*������ grf������0W>g hy  oilficlai graders.  Moro Pay For Teacliew  Winnlpog.���������-Witb   the   passing   of  tho Winnipeg   school   board   budget  for 1034, teachers to-day wore assur- ;  ed.of a 10 per eont salary increase .  ���������B,iVi������B--tlve ii������xt Oeto*b������r Ii m  's&EJVHa&iyxvR jusvusw'  If goings away  i* f^ast������!*  >->,*at^-aTrT**l dTm, m^% af^*l  fl fi fi   4  ,4-  If you're going away for  Easter, make your arrangements by ong-distance telephone. Important advance information can be exchanged in  this way���������when you'll arrive,  what to bring, who'll meet you,  etc.  And if you're planning to visit  friends or relatives, a pleasant  chat over the wires will add to  the joy of the reunion to  follow.  out of this session, Mr. Putnam  warned, there will be chaos in the  fruit industry. The former, he  said with an earnestness born of  a lifetime-on  4-1. ~  l/ll������  soil,  Ixa.  mmtkmm  KeOtSfiif T������i8p3iSf������8  VUI  LimlTED  the first man considered; (because  he was the first and greatest contributor to the nation. Only he  left the land better th^n he found  it, white other industries left devastation behind them.      r  "Mr. Putnam dismissed the  theories of professors concerning  the depression and didn't believe  they knew any. more, .about it  than this Legislature. The whole  cause of the trouble was very  simple���������not gold standards, trade  balances and monetary fluctuations, but just human greed and  selfishness. Until men would  follow the Golden Rule, until  human nature itself was'changed,  there would be depressions  whether the -government was  Liberal, Conservative or C.C.F.  "There was something more  important than sound money,  ������aid Mr. Putnam, and that was  ������Ot*tiid *sr*e"*!Vwo****e*3"-'ft"nB":l children.  qui  lation at this session, and the  Government - should expedite  action along this line as soon as  the Dominion moved with covering laws.. Following in the wake  of lumbermen, farmers #iad; attended to their duty and had produced food, and could not now be  told t at their self-sacrifice was  fruitless.    ;  "Mr. Putnam endorsed a programme of work arid wages, as  and when 7. Federal assistance  made this possible. The need, of  the day was for work for those  who work, and for sound and  sane men and women ready to  apply the golden rule."  CONTRACT OF MEMBERSHIP  made this day of  '��������� of our Lord 19   stniuug  And, he added,__  uepeiiueiltiy, ii > miixf  Government wouldn't  Provincial  Ul-  jr -c������at--rc-.i  the  inc. v^nco 1 un nt views  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 t$������ U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C., FRIDAY.. MAR. 23  M .*%*���������*���������.!   JVgmaWBJPt^fm  MM,  r tx&iArfA&ie  m**ajsKi������SSiGii*  help,  Government should  start public works which it had  definitely pledged itself to do in  the election. The members of  the House couldn't do much but  talk and vote���������the responsibility  rested with the cabinet, he said  bluntly."  And the staunch  Conservative  Victoria   Colonist   wasv also. impressed.    In a condensed report  of   Mr.   Putnam's    address   the  the Colonist says.  "Mr. Putnam stressed road  islation of Nel?on-Creston from  Coast areas, and appealed for a  road policy which linked existing  This agreement   in   the   year  between: V    , of    , hereinafter called* the  member of the first part:  and   - '��������� '���������'  THE UNITED FRUIT PRODUCERS  ASSOCIATION of Kelown, B.C., a  Soc?Ptv dulv ineripnorftted under the  cnniat-r..  Ar>������ ��������� ���������'-rAisii'oA <-���������������=*���������������*���������'��������� sx' t> <r* i oers. ana to obtain  1924,   and ��������� amendiT?*?  sets- hsrsln-aft������?- ~ "  called the Association, of the second  part.     ._ v?V :'���������".���������-.���������> 7."  w HEru!* AS the member is a person  who grows, owns, has* an interest in or  controls the disposal of tree fruits, and  has found conditions existing in the tree  fruit industry in the past detrimental to  profitable disposal of his produce- and  Whereas the member recognizes that  only, through mutual association with  other growers can profitable disposal of  his produce be secured; and  "Whereas such mutual association can  be made effectively giving power to the  Association to regulate all matters connected with delivering, packing, handling, grading, classifying, inspecting, storing, advertising, selling, and distribution of the products of the member, and  the pooling of the proceeds of the sale  thereof; and  Whereas the member recognizes that  the returns for bis products in recent  years have' resulted in severe financial  iosses'*������b -himisa-'lf.S-ahd  as a whole, of the carrying out of the  terms of this agreement, the member  agrees that damages for any breach of  this agreeme.it shall be determined by  arbitration, as provided by the bylaws of  the Association.    "* ���������"���������.?".; ���������'?-.,'7-. ���������  (10) The member covenants and  agrees that he will not by any process of  law restrain or seek to restrain the  Association or the officers thereof in the  exercise of their powers, duties or rights.  ;# (U) The member agrees? that the  officers, servants, or agents^of the. Association . may enter upon his lands and  premise** at all reasonable times for the  purpose of carrying out the orders, ruleB  and regulations of the* Association.  {'12*i *: Tho *hemb*3r a^ees that-, in rs-  .spect'to any existing contract subject to  the right of cancellation, he ���������will add  thereto a clause, making such contract  subject to*the term-t hereof, and to the  orders, rules and regulations of the  association as froih time to time issued  or cancel such contract.  (13) The Association agrees that,  through the exercise of the powers, vested in it by this contract, and further contracts entered into or to be entered ipto,  bet"w.e^ the Association and other  persdha, firms^r corporations it will act  as a controlling agent of the industry,  for the purpose of benefitting the member. ..   '���������'���������  . (14) The .Association agrees that; it  will endeavour to secure maximum ���������*distribution for the tree fruits of the mem-  for them -their- fair \  share ot the final sale orice of their tree  fruits ���������      ���������   *���������������������������������������������  (16) The Association agrees that it  will make every effort within JtsJ power  to see that the returns tc the member  for his tree fruits shall represent at * least  the amount expended in production, and  that it recognizes fully the nee^ of the  receipt by the member of a sum substantially in excess" of the cbst'-of production, if the member is to continue as  a producer of fruit.    ������        ' -        >  The Association^ agrees that it will  make every effort to stablish rising  markets in connection with sueh7*.pre-  ducts as lend themselves to such poli y,  and wherever such action may be ound  to be in the interests of the member.  (17) It is mutually agreed between  the parties hereto, that, notwithstanding  the execution and delivery of this 'agreement, the same shall not be binding  Upon either party hereto, unless and until 90% of the growers having one acre  or more in tree fruits from and including  "*~ i^iria-v"^       ***s      *^i**;A*7-/V^,2     w������������*<-3    -Vt%wt^4n*%tiMr%ct  Q m m ������ ��������� ������T������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� or ��������� * m ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� * ���������* ��������� ������������������**��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������El  Announcing a full line of  Shoes for Men!  Men's Black Elk Shoes  . ���������a^ ..tough   wearing, Work  Shoe; easy? fitting line with  Chrome, Soles,   naiieci and  sewn. ,   Exceptional value  . today at $2.95*  1 , i    *       *   *  ,  Men's Dress Oxfords and  ���������Shoes.    -  See the Huntfer's 16~inch  Hiking Shoes.  \ Vw MAWSON i  ��������� '��������� * -'W-^stt   ���������'-'���������' ���������  - ���������  ��������� /^>t--r-v--r-������������<-8\rTir-iw^v'%.'V ������������������  ; ������Jjqt**i.pJi,OJX    .- =  B r m  a "   '                                  ���������--.-��������� .          -  (S������aa������a'.M*B"B>>n*!>*Ka(iBaaaaiaiai|iaBaB������aaB8'g|  POUN P   D.ISTRICT ACT  Frank Putnam, M.P.P. for Nelson-Creston, has made a most  favorable impression on the legislature , at a Victoria^ according to  press   reports  of his speech oh  "aiB������>g.������������"^   'Tt'.l'S VSi.    tJs������ .atJ^'sVsSS-hS* .���������-������������������! ^StStt-   *!-.^s*fc  B.*i������iL. ' 'k.m.J^mJ^.JA 'Si-. J. i.'"���������t '      ^3ti__V'-'     .M.tJ'L!  uuxiS     SuuGieu     egjegcu-  irOIil    vim  throne. Bruce Hutchinson, in  hfs "Log, of the Hbuse" in the  Vancouver Province says:  "F.-Putnam, Nelson-Creston, a  tall, quiet-spoken son of the soil.  rrtij.de a first-rate little speech on  the things he understands. He  wanted the government to see  that settlers stop taking up  worthless iand, and to move some  of them from their present holdings to fertile areas, for a real  land policy could go a long way  towards absorbing the unemployed.  "If the farmers of the country  don't get   controlled   marketing  riding included producing mines,  lumbering ("it present quiet), and  some of the richest orchard lands  in the province.  "It would pay the province to  move settlers from poor lands,  bearing in mind the 'basic.fact  that successful farming inchided  'uaisra   w   ii88*������acB&,,-iiLi8*    vmq������    vijoo-c   iuoovo    ������vaIuiOOpS      t.x>    vSOyOOS    SBS    j&JSrSIZlEZSS,  were chiefly due to" lack of 7 co ordinated j have become members o?,the Assoeiat-  eept with the written consent of  both parties hereto,. For the purpose of  ascertaining such percentage, the number  settlements first,  before   turning je"ffort~������������T������e ������an V Growers: ais~o" thatlT^*";  to   external    tourist   needs.    His j the financial position ~into which  many  jgrbwers hayebeeh? driven by these losses  renders   it   imperative that immediate  it  imperative  action be taken to regulate the disposal  of his products;:? 7-  Now therefore:in:consideration of the.  premises and, of the mutual covenants  and agreements." :������.f the ?i>arties hereto,  each with the7.otn$jr,-' tbe ^parties hereto  agree asfollowsl^f * <'"7-.7:?:''77 7-771  J    (1) Upon th^omgletion' of the execu-  two characters.<that^������^the farmrjtion  of tins ������l0nt|act, tAe^ memberbif.  er aiid tha?WF^iis lailti: -7      E *nm~e * ^"^~ ^in* &������-������-h������-  "With'Reno. Yankee Girl, and  Goodenoughi���������������������������. j mines prod 'icing  and other ^proper ties coining into  production, Nelson-Grestoh desired attention - to: its mining  trails. It was interested also in  the price of silver, ahd would: like  to see governmental action - to  stabilize silver prices at arpund  sixty cents per ounce.  More, instead of less, assistance  would be required by the hospitals, and restoration of the  former rate 01 seventy-five cents  per patient day should be considered. - *  * 'British Columbia farmers  were expecting   marketing; legis-  *4*������fW������W#WWKftfi4*WW  I REMARKABLY FINE STRAINS���������Unequalled and Unrivalled  RENNIES XXX SEEDS in 3. S and 10c. packages  ���������  ���������  B  *  *  *  t  *  ������  ������  Exhibition Pansy  Giant Comet Aster  Defiance Mignonette  T>! m.   fa.M..M   V.m.mnf  Giant Chilian Salpiglossis  Selected Shirley Poppy  NasturtianSj Tail and Dwarf  T>m,m* .     ,      . .  XXX BUSH BUTTER BEAN  ���������one of the best typos of Butter Bean in cultivation.  XXX TABLE BEET.  ���������Excels all others in flavor and tendernosn.'  XXX TABLE CARROT.  ���������Fine texture and almost corclc*-s.  XXX OVAL RADISH.  --Large, crisp and mild in flavor*"  XXX SNOWBALL CAULIFLOWER.  -In early, and forms a largo, perfect Bnow white head.  For PASTUkE: Meadow Fesque, Perennial Rye, Tall Meadow  Out Grn������H. ("Hovor nnd Timothv Seed**.  ; RED CLOVER, Early, per  Government Standard Ho. 1.  ib!  19c.  Creston Farniers9  Serves tkv Valley,        ;    :  Serves the Pass  m^m^^mxpm^m^.r^m^m^w^m^.W,**m"W"W"W*W"W>'W*m*m'^,"W'*m'W'mW'*W',W*W',W"W  14*m * w ��������� ������up ������ aF.  comes a rnemoei, .ui- tne Association  (23' The meinber^grees that he., wiii be  bound by the bylaws'of'"the Association  feopy of which he;hereby acknowledges  to have received1 aiid. read) and by the  orders, rules and regulations from time  to time issued in accordance therewith,  and hereby authorizes and empowers the  Association to mlake o**dersi* rules aiid  regulations in respeWof the preparation  for market,marketing ;or other disposal  of .-his produce as aforesaid.:  . (3) The member?"?agrees to remain a  member of the Association .until such  time as.e shall serve notice ufjon the  Association of his desire? to withdrav/  from membership. 7Such notice must be  given before the first, day of March in  any year, and shall oot affect the right  of the Associanion to regulate, in accordance with the bylaws of the Association,  the disposal of the produce of the  member grown ih the year, previous to  the date of such notice. Such notice  shall be deemed to be properly given if  mailed under registered, cover, and  addressed to the United Fruit Producers  Association, Kelowna, B.C., or delivered  at the office of the Association and an  acknowledgment obtained therewith.  (4) The member agrees that he will,  not enter into any contract for the preparation for market.: marketing or other  disposal of his tree fruits except with a  person, firm or corporation bound in contractual relationship with the Association.  Neither will he dispose of. to, or -suffer or  permit the preparation for market, sale  or distribution of his tree, fruits by nny  person not bound by contractual relationship with the Association, except  in accordance with the ,'ruleB and regur  lations of the Association as from time  to time issued. Nothing in this paragraph shall prevent a member handling  and or selling his own tree fruits If having entered into contractual relationship  with the Association us a shipper from  dipper-ins cf his products in accordnnne  with the terms of hia agreement with  the Association, as a shipper. V  (5) The  member agrees .that in the  event of   his  preparing his   own   tree  fruitfl for market, ho will be bound  the bylaws of the  AoBoctation,  and  orders, rules and regulations from time  to time issued by, or on behalf of th  Association in accordance thorewith.  m     (G) Thc member agrees  that in the  ,   event of him, selling o^otherwiBo dispos  ing   of   his troo frUiWhy himself, or  through hift Borvant, nacnta, or workmen,  ho will bp bound by the bylaws of thc  ABf-ociatioi-,,   and toll ^orders, rules and  regulations from timo to time issued by,  or  on   behalf  of   the    A pociatlon   in  accordance therowith.Ti   ^ *  (7) The  member agrees that In the  ���������..������.-.,.,#.- ..I' I..I,. ,.���������Ht���������,; 'i'^.'Z.l.A.',.-' *~- Af-U*.mm.���������n  V V VI.w   V..   ...M   MV������������������IJ|^|   ,V.^h������|.IC8,. V.     ,%/v..-v������   .* .......  alienating any phrcel' of "lahd > producing  tree fruits ho shall make It a condition of  salo that tho purchaner, lessflo, or othor  transferee, shall be bour^d by tho terms  of this agreement.       ?'  (8) Tho momber ngreon that, in tho  event of hln acquiring any right, title or  intoront or control ovor, tree fruits not  now under his control, nuch fruits shall  bo prepared for market, nnnrkotod < or  utiutrwiHO diHpoHitd of in a<u7ordiiin:������i with  tho terms of thin ngroement,  (0) Hocoitni/Jng thn v.iliui to himticlf,  ���������to till othor growers, and to tlio induntry  of , growers in such area resident, m  British Columbia on the list of growers  supplied by the Horticultural Branch of  the Department of agriculture-?of ���������=, B-C.  shall, be deenied Xq be? 100% . of aH  growers. Atyri<teh.- declaration by the?  Chairman of the7 Board of Pirectors  shall be deemed to be final and conclus-  dv^evidence of the percentage df me --  *lie^-obtaT%icdv*-?J vt7f'i*-vvnrsrj .t? ?>vrj I  ���������i '<i^ji Wherever themascutlirie or s ngu-  la*? ^is used throughfout * -this agteement.  the "same shall be construed as meaning the feininine of plural, where the  context so^ requires; and, w-here" the  word ���������'person" is-usedl- the same" shall, be  construed as meaning and including  any partniership, firm or corporation.  J    .FORM?  ,   SECTION 5 V  Whereas notice has been duiy given of  the intention.to? conustitute the fo low-  ihg, district ^t? a pound distrfet tsniier the  provisions of Section S of the?"'Pbund  District Acf'-viz:. All that certain portion or tract of land in the Nelson-Cregt-  on Electorol District, in the vicinity of  Alice Siding, more particularly described  in /Notice appearing- in the British  Columbia Gazette of January 25th, 1934,  at pages IQi and 102 ?  Aud whereas objection to the 'constitution of such proposed jsouwd district has  bfeeh received from eigh������ proprietors of  land,within snch proposed pound district:  Therefore notice?, ,-is?: hereby given that  the majority of the pfoprietb*--? of land  within the; above described district must,  within 30 days from the posting and publishing of this rioticie, foyward to the  Minister, of Agriculture their petition in  tte.fohrtt reiqUHred \b3f-1 Section 5 <o������ the  "Pound District Act" or otherwise such  iaroposed pciund district will, no7 &e constituted. .'_.'���������  Dated this 26tlrdayof Pebruary^l934.  Minister of Agricu!turee  NOTE4^%-w6rdf"proprietor^ in the  "Found'DsstrTct Act'*, hieans any holder  or occupier of laml under whatever tenure; or "ahy supei;infehdent; overseer,  servant or other perkbn acting for and on  '.behalf of such bolder or occupier.  Pocket  " --J . *   m.  usctj.   aa.a  . cl.  advantages.  \-,-.JmXm-'\m^mm  ���������JLCKOi     uiau'  .m.mmm.       m**m. .  Moiiey carried in. il. i������ easy to  spend on -trifles or. may be lost  .orstolem? ���������* _ ������������������?.  Weekly deposits ia 6^ Savings Bauls  will accumulate rapidly.'  Small or la-cce accounts are welcome  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  Si  Farmers and Gardeners say  IT PAYS TO USE  E| JpD||J|a|if*  1 rPnIINI      &on*B9lQ*������ FGrtBBSzGB*&  wmwmXm    BDI "B" ���������        JwBfflBmwISl&MlUfftfl} mPn������&ff$nAA*Wm&85  BMM  IU   GaaiM HU *.wkwff999m  ^PaTaWaWfljwjyFaWaOTiWBwfljw  Sf n'NU Ammonium Sulpshatt3  LOW IN COST;   INCREASE IN CROP YIELD AND QUALITY HIGH  WE RECOMMEND witli confidence a well balanced plant food:  Elephant Brand Complete Garden and Orchard Fertiliser, 5*10-5.  This contains nitrogen, phosphate, potash, calcium and  aulphur for general use on^fruits of all kinas,;most garden crops,  lawna, alfalfa, clover, corn, tomatoes, pasture, hay.  j.'or populous aim rout ciupc un iigat wus uoc v^uuipicuiu  .3-10-8 or 4-10-10.  For fruit trees on heavier soils use Ammonium Phosphate  lG-20-0,  For extra nitrogen, growth on vorpharda. lawnn, fielda and  gardens use Elephant Brand Ammonium Sulphate 20%.  The fionsnliilata! Mlnlnrr^. Smnltlnnr Company of Ganaria  TRAIL,    e-C LIMITED  i'IHH  .t-tars  r-Ti���������  "ft  1  * 7
1HIS   UJttJSKTUAl   itttYlJUW
���make all the pretty
clothes you desire
while learning a very
Instructions are individual
���given in a workroom
equipped with every convenience, including, both
treadle and electric sewing '*���
machines. DAY AND
Enquire at the Academy, over
Imperial Qroceteria.
those   enrolling    this
Mrs. Stan.  McNeil has arrived from
"%Kartfu trv. *   nritA   in    JW*
tmk'mkXmmk.-mXiAA     WW t*VJ    tfif      W**A
DillMA       ���   ��� ���   ���
i S*   I muisn
Over Imperial Grocteria, CRESTON
las. Cook was -renewing acquaintances
at Sirdar yesterday.
S. A. Speers returned on Friday from
a few days' business visit at Calgary,
Alberta. -.-.-
3, W. Sosille^of "Nelsons the usiemploy
ment    relief "inspector   for  the B.C.
government, was here a couple of days
on official business early in the week.
#~I___W_~_1_   J-���   ZaSm    %ITm
VC��Uil(lUUa  8iU JU1U   IUI
the staff of Creston Motors
*W. M. .Archibald came in by pl**ne on
Tuesday after a visit of almost three
weeks at points in Eastern Canada   ..
The annual meeting of Creston Valley
Agricultural Association will be held in
the town hall, Creston, Monday, March
26th, at 8 p.m. AH desiring a iaii fair in
1934 are asked to attend.
Attention of orehardists - is m called to
the contract on page five. ...It is a copy
of the one that Okanagan growers are
being asked to sign in connection with
the new 19S4 marketing plan.
Trinity United Church "Ladies' Aid
Easter sale takes place Saturday afternoon. 24th. at the church basement.
Aprons, cooking and candy will be on
sale, and afternoon tea served.
Skipper John Ryckman reports business as fairly brisk at the Reclamation
Farm ferry in February The traffic included: Six autos, 286 rigs, 703 passenger?, 19 hor.��iS, 7 light trucks, 169
cattle, 122 saddle horses,
L. C. McFarland, who recently sold
Creston Motors,? left en Monday for
Vancouver on a business visit. He
travelled by auto and was accompanied
bv Mr   nnd  Mrs. Wickstrom. on their
^-T... s.~  il.^'Wi^-'' ���a. T���1���  1.1n ���  ,��  -
wny bu.vueir uxnr uuiuc ��v uuw .�������   S3.
Order year Easter lilies, pot plants and
cut flowers at Cook's Greenhouse, Creston.,;. .. -    -
A despatch to the Nelson Daily News
from Victoria, March 18th, states: "Dr.
Joseph Olivier has been appointed by the
British Columbia government as medical
health officer and school health inspector
at Creston. B.C., in place of Dr. G. B.
Henderson.0 V
At the March meeti g of XJreston
school board on Monday right Chairman
K. W- McLaren resigned that position
an*!; was appointed secretary-treasurer of
tha? board, and Geo. Nickel, retiring
secretary-treasurer, was elected chairman of the board. .-"'
The annual hospital dance is scheduled
for Easter Monday, April 2nd, at Park
Pavilion. Dancing at 9 p.m. Admission
50 cents, which, includes supper. Good
music? Lucky? tickets and ^raffieof a
Persian lamb ' and Rhode Island Red
tomtefJJ Tickets are ba sale througliout
?H3��E 52 L
P.O. Box 31
i Fft! DAY    -    SATO R D AY    -    M OK DAY 1
HEAD CHEESE, per 1-lb. pkg	
SKIM MILK CHEESE, per 2-Sb. pkg.- - ���
SPICED HAM?-;;- --- ��� - - -. - -
LARD, 1-lb. '.pkgs*-.��� ��� ��� ������,-.-���. ���..?��� ��� ���
Dair*   Rrrniu   Cnrion
- Rl!
��� ���1
_ i EH   H   SB 1	
��� BB |U��*
��� -? mm AM AM AS  *
-J      mm .�� - .    .      _      ..
Leave Orders Now
Creston Grown Dried Whole
Aj��A   4.      Am. m ���
as ^s miw*&m.f&wm ay^s
3 ui*. 2BSi%
CRESTON���8 a.m., Holy Communion.
11 a.m., Matins and Communion.
Minister: Rev A. t\ TbOBSon, D.D.
10.30 a.m.���Sunday School.
11.30 a.m.���Morning worship. " Subject:
"Everlasting Love."
7.30 p.m.���Evening Service.     Subject:
:A Son of Thunder."
ty.(m rtistric"- bv Creston t-rooD r-o**^ Scouts,"
The veneer plant in connection with
the C. O; Rodgers box factory completed
the 1934 make of bedding boxes iand tin-
tops at the end of the week. A carload
of these containing, about 65 000 went to
Lethbridge, Alberta, at the-, first -of the
week. Operations will be resumed in
May on the make of berry crates and
cups. *
Word reached town thia morning of a
fire at Canyon City last flight wbieb destroyed the vacant house oft' the*: former
T ~._tio   ��*^T~~S_ ~f--~~ TT���  *SH     t��_*.     ~-o--^t-
CAr���t ,sS Mx-j. CAiias.s* {jw*Uv*      *j.j* kua' jcbjv.    Ti-C<,m.
the house was decoupled, by ���Mre.t'Wilk.
oughby, who has moved to Arrow Creek
The place is leased from_ Mr. ^Mflnnis
by  Tom  Matelskey,    now  living    at
REV, P. G. M. STORY, Pastor
f Sunday School.   Special object lesson
for the children.   3 p.m.-r-Rev. J. E..
Healey will bring the Easter message.
CRESTON���11.00 a.m., Sunday School,
and Bible Class* 12.00 a.m., Morning
worship. Evangelistic service at 7.80
p.m. Subject, "He is Risen and Hath
Appeared/' An Easter message by the
MID-WEEK SERVICES���Tuesday 8.00
p.m., Bible study on Book of Ephesi
ans.      Subject,   "Our    Inheritance."
Friday, 8 p.m.,Cottage prayer meeting
���you need ii badly t
We  have   an   overstock
and will, for two days���if
they last that long-���give
-.TiQM ^Tyj*** *0* ���R*TR%*��g*g'*isr
CENTS.y-r V~~~v-   ~
They  are  Worth from
5 to 2$ (Lents.
Oh, yes!    They are Collar
FOR SALE OR TRADE~M��-*Cott*aie-
Deering cream separator. McCormk-
Deering 3>6 x 3 wagon gear. Chatham
3 ��^x3 wagon gear. 12-blade Deering
dis.- harrow, 6-blade John Deere disc
harrow. 7 "^ ft. International field culti
vator. Baby carriage. Quantity Swede
turnip?. TV. M. V-��8seur9 Little Ave.,
A. Comfort "has this week leased his
ranch at the foot of Fourth street to Mr.
and Mrs. Worknut of Saskatchewan, who
get possession at the end of the month.
Mr. Comfort has itaken a lease oh the
Lam ont place on the RV. The lease of
the Comfort ranch is with option to purchase,* and the pri.ee stipulated indieates
that inside property is not decreasing in
After holidaying here for about a
month ince their return from a two
months' visit at Snohomish, Wash., Mr.
and Mrs. sa. Wickstrom got away on
Monday for Lulu Island, near Vancouver, where they bong t a small place
and intend to reside. Their many
friends here will wish them good health
and trust they will find themselves very
much at home in their new surroundings.
" Frleads 'of gV^^fe'" Ms-lone, f r . t?il^ be
very sorry to bear2tbat" he has entirely
lost the use,of owftTiye- While .at work
some days ago at tne tin machine at the
Sodsera" box factory/a piece of flying
steel 1 odged in his eye. He went immediately to Cranbrook-for treatment and from
there was sent at once xor specialists carp
at Vancouver, where it was found
necessary to remove the one eye in order
4.^. _~-.^  J-U^ _t_l.i.  -<��� #.1.-   .XL..
8.��* o<*����: ��.iac tu&BJV u     ......~..
.^mmA.m.A ��� A .AmammAmA^mmAkmmmJkmAm^mmmAkmAmA^kmAmAmAMmJkmAmAmAmAimmkmAmAmJmmAkmAtm
Steady Heat in Your Home
Insures Better Health
Don't gamble with your health by having varied temp-
eratvres in your home when yoa can get -....-
Gait CoaL     V^Idfire Lump
Furnace  -
TRUCKING and HAULING���Large or small jobs given
prompt. attSTrstlOR.
���X>A.3U    WOOD,       "FjfLOU'R,   FEED
"^ir-wmwww ���w-wmr-
"W"-��B<��W->#'-^��'W"'y-'W"V'^"JVJ'Va>p"'-y,"*"V'��'" w1 rn'm"^    V
mttmm^mAlm^k.AimA.A, m.i\,A ,A .A   J** .%-Ai^��^     *.|  IT iA ' ^.k-,A -^T^~ A i A,Ar m .Ai.A.i#>.JB.iA.i #���    A .aV. aBj ��� A,
���1- , AM	
x> nuay,
Doing any building? Putting in any new walks? fixing
up the driveway? Anything you want/hauled away? If it is
a a Mrn na. afii?.AVi7.T.   or prompt and satisfactory service at
give us a trial.   Charges are modest.
��~   t
BD BT  Sal ' B? .���*%. @S   mm.A'    A-   IV B at**�� ffi?
Let us show you how good
the -new Ford is. Claims
are a waste o�� breath.
Tests alone tell the facts.
Hill for Kill; mile for mile
(measured mile), hour
for hour, we challenge any 4>
car under $4000 to beat
Forcl V-.ft performance)
and economy. $4000^ is
the next lowest prieed V-8.
mTZmf**^ W-X^mTX 4^a%m*>4'wfW f ^ tfk4^4/% AA0% *��^mkw
Ureston is on tne air -co-mgnc,
at 10 o'clock town time. This is
ton's * appearance, in the Davenport
Hotel's "Northwest on Pa-rade/' and
comes out from ?Spokane over station
KFIQ. In sdd,it!on "to yth$ tousle thsrs
will Ge a tribute fe Creston read by the
KHQ announcer and tbe reply will be
by Reeve F. H 7 Jackson. Good material
for both talks Has been prepared and
listener-in on KHQ this evening should
be numerous.     ?'
'".'   ��� * '   ���' -V!. J ''7' -' **
There was rather a slim turnout at the
meeting Wednesday night last, called by
the Agricultural Association to discuss a
1934 fall fair. There wftB come enthusiasm manifest toward reviving tbe annual
exhibition, and E. W. Payne and John
Murrell were named a committee to
scrutinize the operations of previous fairs
and see if it were possible to resume operations this year." They are to repnrt at
the annual meeting to bt held Monday
night at the town hall.
'The Creston Review champion lady
basketball team were entertained Tuesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. F, Hayes, with a full turnout of the
players, who had the Centipede men's
team as their guests. Bridge was the
featur with the nigh score prizes taken
by Mrs. H. Langston and F Levlre, and
consolation honors by Mrs II. McKay and
Svd. Rogers. Dunng the evening the
Review playera "-sreserited their coach,
Fred Marteiio, with an appreciated giit,
and the Review management remombor
ed each of the lady champions In suitable fashion. A very fine lunch was
served to close proceedings.
Sew  SFQfEL we are doing bur best to give you value for   f
Plenty of *Dry Firewood; any length
yOur auOncy
P.O. Box#ai
*> i iffc     ���fftii*ft-nf*'-*rlW     -^T*   f*     A i ijltfl    irBfciAlA|-fcliAia^||a%,JfcaiAila-*fc>(r\��i#>Ara-ft atfcwiilfc
Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef
Local Lamb and Mutton
Grain fed Pork aiid "Veal
Spare Ribs Tripe
Corned Beef Tongues
Wfmitefish Sainton
Finnan Haddie
Liver Hearis
Pickled Pork
Halibut Cod
��     flfflS M   P   *9 Shall
r      g.      M      .^^^      ^      .^.^.^      .^       ^     ^       ^       ^      ^      .^      w       ^      ^.^ mymi^yMny M-q01 ^ if-y |-)yr-y]-yn'-(yn~mp^-y;- m>'*~y 1*$~ *$' nqr'Tiy **&mt*0 m-mapmw^
BjBm*\ma  ���' 'aam* '  ?,V
'��� ���-'������'!:' -;".7?-.M���' ?7.|7;|^;';7'7:^ ;-^7 :'"������ 7- . ": ,
Between a^ polntfl^^ in Canada
���j:: 'j SINGIaE'miFA
'  "H'a^T aT^faVBartBlai'
'wAmPw,*.1'  A     l^*-��V*��3l
,*��V3 wvaavwv3;anx
'   mf* A��IVI m\*
Return leav��3 destination By Apl*. 2
, 'FARE:<xnd' one:?'.���."
Going M-irqh gl> to April 1
Roturn leave destination by Apr. 8
"" 'Ap"pjly!.'^'|f(j*��*��t';Acw
a^j^^mfmmAmamm^ -.
""'���?.,'.'""\""-" 1P>, X3aV '*aCS*:I*" fPr 'I 0Om '>
���   """fl a"      .��� ^^^"    ^^*m**^ i   Ww      *A **      ^**nmww���
lor Wind Chap, Skin Softener  and After
Shave in two sizes: v
25c. for the small
kSc. for ''the large   ���
,**j" ���
Tax included.
OTC��f>. II. .YttlSf^YiV
-raii^itlsXAf^ btohi:
"Sk ���^���^*^^V^*^"a^'^,**%aCa^ :-/';-'V'/'ViV'V*  .".Wr--**!'.��������� ���������'>,.,,''.��������� ���������-.'?.  TKETvIi^^  CIIIpBf  -' Qihweilih^  :L:0������J'-7������t<;tiCEi  ������������������jrtl GIVING MYNEPHEW  A PRESENT -  AND AS      /I RECOMMEWO^  HE SMOKES A PIPE-    (THIS AS TI  SOME EXTRA GOOD    (>     VEPY  TOBACCO PLEASE      [ V   BEST.'  ���������'MM  FOtt-'aME'AUNTie?   AND     }  I .JUST NEEDED SOMfr  TOBACCO- I KNOW I'LL  ENJOY SMOKING IT /   . ~��������������������������� ���������~  NOW FOR IT ���������    71  DEAR OLP AUNT- SHEM  MEANS WELL-TffO���������; ^  I'LL TAKE A CHANCE "  Vc^^mm ^) KfmWggL w jwi ��������������� 8H1 ������J!**85l  ^ji. ^ uiau&.Pi.a;  CUT PLUG  j ,  V5  WORID HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 25  CONFESSING   AND   FOLLOWING  CHDB1ST-  British Columbia will consider a  ���������minimum wage for domestic help,  Hon. George S. Pearson, minister of  labor, has announced.  Closing, of government houses i*a  the western provinces as *"������ tsmpor-  ary economy move was suggested, in  the Alberta legrislature by D. M.  Duggan, Conserviative leader.  The Canadian government has not  officially recognized the new state of  Manchukuo, the prime minister stated in the house of commons in answer to a question by J. A. Bradette  (Lib., North Temiskaming).  "Oavid Kirkwood, Labor member of  parliament in Britain, has received  SO or 40 applications from imperial  exservicemen now living in Canada  since he was successful recently in  getting a claim by one of them settled by the ministry of pensions.  The heaviest earth shocks ever recorded at Salt Lake City, "Utah,  rocked cities in north Utah and  southern Idaho recently, caused  large buildings to sway, cracked the  walls of some srtuctures, and also  Jolted communities in southwestern  Wyoming, Nevada and California.  Golden Text: "Thou are the Christ,  the Son of the living God." Matthew  16:16.  Lesson:    Matthew 16:13���������IT: 27,  "Devotional Heading:   Isaiah 53:7-12.  Colonization Finance Corporation  "Practical "Problems Of Agriculture  "Reviewed At Annual Conference  Farm managers of the Colonization  Finance Corporation and Western  managers and inspectors of member  companies were present in Winnipeg  recently for their annual conference  of the Colonization Finance Corporation at present Includes nine of the  leading life insurance, trust, and loan  companies, .and the Canadian Pacific  Railway, the following ten being  member companies: Canada Life  Assurance  Company, Toronto,  Ont.;  ..    Explanations And Comments   ..  Popular Opinions about Jesus, 16:  13, 14. Jesus and his disciples had  journeyed almost to Caesarea Philippi when he suddenly turned to them  and asked, "Who do men say that  the Son of man is?"     *  ���������'Some say John the Baptist.". So  Herod had said, Mt. 114:2. "Was he  so much like John as to revive John's  memory?���������John, with his defiance of  unworthy convention, with his prone-  ness to call a spade a spade, and with  his stern and fearful talk of the axe  asd the fan and the flame,  anything of John the Baptist in our  portrait of the Christ?" (J. H.  Jowett).  "Some say Elijah; and others, Jeremiah, or one of the prophets." In  calling Jesus one of tne prophets  they gave him high tribute, for the  prophets were the greatest men their  on practical problems of agriculture   Canadian Pacific; Railway;  Confedera  at the present time.    The supervis-   *** ~    ���������"--   ������  ���������.-������       m  tag staff of the Canada Colonisation  Association, was also in attendance.  At   %\%S*   YftQAtintra     ������a   vvoir������gj������   woo   rSSd  by D. Howard Doane of St. Louis,  Mo., on the question of rural appraising, and various problems of farm  management were discussed/among  them the following: Moisture conservation and soil drifting in areas  subject to drought, problems of control and cropping ^methods to meet  the grasshopper situation, methods  for controlling couch grass, general  problems in the control of wild oats,  ways of securing more necessary fall  work, land utilization involving the  "better   use   of  waste   land,  rotation  accii.  l-nlatr^B  was a doks, fearless leader -whose  spirit "blazed against those who halted between two opinions; Jeremiah',  "not less courageous certainly in the  end of the day than Elijah���������nay, far  more so than he���������yet at the beginning certainly a most shinking, timid  man, 'the reluctant prophet', as he  has been called. In the young Prophet men- saw something that reminded  them  now   of  _the   thunder  Canada Gets New Fruit  ^B^HpS���������pBS  -Sold by all DrugSMM���������25c.  33c (tube). 50c and Sl.OO  OIJNTMENt  HORSES SAVED  1 FROM COUGHS AND COLDS i  Sawaa* ta������������fSBB������it for auWarina Honwa. warta  aim **���������*...***.**. laaaaMBnaaMMa... ���������*���������*���������������-  I amAar. lim* ������waf praalMat fry Im*  kdform������nf������r <  -������^Bfl^VJk i*/* ^L^t^i  _r ��������� ,. JPL ���������*,' ^ZP  ;.:���������"'.'���������.*.��������� "*���������'*'! O.-'i' -'.Vi' I'm'  *)!** S^rtm'a At An* ma* ** >Mcjmiu -prmvnl  ���������arUva %w*dU*. tkU by alrtiee**** tai oady AO������  ���������nal %X30 m aMmp^l attract, atMHW pa*������9������1d.  lAwWaTftiaUataDMto*"^^ !  ������fi������-Utt������^C0.9������^'Jlljtt������!*������,UA I  A&.K'.'yOM'"  OIIUC'CIS"-  ������**m\ iSmW������*������  ^mpm-"ftA^Z-k "*W  g*T  ^gj*Sg ry  tones of the'jgreat "ESlijah; now of the  melting accents of tne still greater  Jeremiah."  Peter's Opinion, about Jesus, 16:15,  16. "But who say ye that I. am ?"  Jesus further questioned. And Peter,  speaking not for himself alone but as  spokesman for the group, assured  witb conviction, "Thou are the Christ,  the Son of the living God."  "In fact, the call of Christ is a call  to something very like the cheerfulness of the  soldier  of the trenches.  It is a call to a life of external turmoil and internal peace.   'I came not  to bring peace  but a sword';   'Take  up  your   cross and follow me';    'Ye  s&all be hated'; 'He that would save  his life shall lose it."    It is a. call to  take risks,  to risk poverty, unpopularity, humiliation, death. It is a call  to follow the way of the cross.    But  the way of the cross is also the way  of   peace,   the   peace   of   God    that  passeth all understanding. It is a way  of freedom from all cares, and anxieties, and fears; but not a way of  escape   from    tnem*"    (Donald Hankey).  For what shall a man be profltei  if he shall gain ���������he whole world, and  forfeit hia life? or what shall a man  give in exchange for his life? Recall  that cartoon during the War in England's great comic paper which represented the King of Belgium being  addressed by a dark aand sneering  figure. The King had lost many  towns and much wealth. "So you  havc- lost everything!" the sneering  figure said. "Not my soul!" came  the noble reply, "Not my soul!"  XS     CliCIt"        JpMVkMAa       KKXMXI.      ^MQVMt'Ca      ctjau       MS8.8.GB.        USD  of crop plans, ways of improving  water supply, a consideration of the  general situation regarding farm  machines and "horse power, methods  of cutting operating costs and a review of new information regarding  the handling of sweet clover. S. E.  Todd, secretary of the industrial and  development council of the Canadian  Meat Packers, Toronto, outlined fully  the marketing procedure necessary  to take advantage of the opportunities at present afforded in the British market for the bacon type of  hog acceptable there.  The beginning of an organized  farm, management program, such as  the Colonization Finance Corporation  has been carrying out for the past  four years, date3 from-a meeting of  the "Dominion Mortgage and Invest-?  ment Association _held in Montreal,  March 28, 192*7. ;rwo years of land  settlement work on the part of the  Canadian Colonization Association, a  subsidiary of the Canadian Pacific  Railway, had clearly demonstrated  that more extensive supervision of  new settlers was required. This was  a greater burden than this organization or individual lending companies  tion Life Association, Toronto, Ont. ;-  Imperial Life Assurance Company,  Toronto   Ont.*    Mutual   Life . Assur-  nnon   OpwriTio-nxi   ty-f   fanoHn     ""VsterlOO.'  Ont.; National Trust " Company^  Limited, Toronto, Ont.; North American Life Assurance Company, Toronto, Ont.; Royal . Trust Company,  Montreal, Que.; Union Trust. Company, Limited, Toronto, Ont,; Western Homes Limited, Winnipeg, Man.  Those familiar with the farming  program of the Colonization Finance Corporation understand that it  is built on the economical control of  weeds and the restoration of soil  fertility/often through the use of  sweet clover, making possible the  keeping of more and better livestock  and the lowering of the costs of  summerfallow. It is always kept in  mind that grain farming is the major  project in any system, of. farming in  Western Canada.  Constant  and  effective  effort  has  been continued by the farm managers  to provide an improved feed supply  on all farms and    to   improve   the  quality of all livestock.    The  latter  has been stressed far more than an  attempt to increase livestock through  outside   purchases,   and  -the   inventories show   a   marked   increase   in  livestock on. a large per ce-ntage of  the equipped farms.   A special effort  is under way to increase very rapidly  the bog   production ; on   the   farms.  The   aim is to improve  the   quality  and increase the production of hogs  to take" advantage of marketing opportunities available   in   the   British  market -under the Ottawa agreement.  By the plan adopted, it is  expected  that a continuous flow of the right  type of hogs," which bring the "highest price on tbe British market, will  be      stimulated      and      maintained  throughout the year.  The zone managers, who work  -with the chief farm manager, Mr.  Rciiio&jal, are ^ocateva ������.������. che xoilow-1  ing points: R. W. Gowland and C. R.  Bradford, assistant, Winnipeg; George  H. Jones, Portage Ta Prairie, Mai^;  A7 R.; jucison, "Dauphin, Man.;  Cross  Between  Orange  And  Grapefruit Has Intriguing Flavor '  "Should the nanie of ugli fruit be  changed to a. more beautiful name?"  That is the question bothering certain importers in "Montreal at the  moment. Meantime, a shipment of"  2,500 fine specimens of ugli fruit  was landed at Halifax.'.from Britlslx  . ������_ ...        ^_J       T.^.Lw m.*.*.~m.*M 4-V...  ijuuuujao    ������uavi    mm������.*a*wm.*������ -   *.������v#v������������...^      .^.v  Canadian National ships Lady Som-  era and Cathcart and rushed to the������-  Mcntreal market; It is a cross between - an orange and & grapef ruitV  importers explain. - They jpredict a,  gieat future for it on the? Canadian  market, because of its' especially intriguing flavor.  Generates Own "Light  Balmy Chinooks that cut down  heating bills this winter entirely  eliminated lighting expenses for R.  H. Bowne of Windsor Park, Alberta.  In Mr. BoWne's back yard a wind-  driven lighting; plant made from the  charging unit of an automobile provides enough current to keep two  storage batteries charged for home  lighting.  could bear, and it was apparent that  this could best be done by point effort.  During the first year, tbe farm  management department operated in  a very limited manner, having only  25,012 acres in tne7province pf Mani-I Kent, Blrtle,' Man."; H. J. Siemens,  toba under the supervision of thei Brandon, Man.; A. J. Clark and M.  chief farm manager, assisted by two   l. Sterzer, assistant, Deloraine,Man.;  Save^  inny  ips  m**A4kwmmm.  lESS WORlt  CooUery (P*rtKm������ii������  Cook fi-iu, niwat uud vvgei-abiaa  la Canapar. You will bo delighted with their new ilavor  ���������and no odora -sscape. At  dealora or write���������  QoM^ OSSmWeSS  ������W*a*5������WH, awaw  .WtMiiu a W&������, Hla-rhot-itn-nKtcr In Wales  - '.For 78 Yewrs '  On tho ove of her hundredth birthday, Mrs.. Jane "Ellen * Jones, 'harbormaster at Prthdlnlloyh, Wales, for  ���������75 yearp, has died. She lived in an  inn, 300 ye'arfl old, whoflc front door  was washed by high tide, and'there  at ono time she conducted a girls'  school, teaching? art, nocdlewdrk,  domestic science and music.   The inn  ftlRfY-   Hnrvnrl   nn,  n   lighthouse   for   She  put lamps In the windows as a guide  to ships. It io asserted - in Wdleo  that iu tin*' way Mra. Jones saved  many vessels from disaster,  zone managers, giones were established that year with headquarters  at Winnipeg, Brandon and Dauphin.  In 1931, the staff-of the Colonization  Finance Corporation increased to six  zone managers, supervising 430  farms comprising 169,155 acres, situated entirely in Manitoba, with additional zone headquarters being established, at Portage la Prairie, Mooso-  min and Dauphin.  In the spring of 1932, operations  were extended to Saskatchewan, additional zone headquarters being  opened in Blrtle, Man., and Oxbow,  Weyburn, Indian Head, Canora and  Yorkton, Sask., with a. sub-zone in  Winnipeg*. At the present time, the  Colonization Finance Corporation has  under its management 1,441 farms  totalling 486,229 acres, with a farm  management department consisting  of the chief farm manager, 13 zone  managers and two > assistant zone  managers in charge.  Of these farms, about 7,5 per cent.  are operated by tho ownera, cither  A������ mnrtjrflg-orfl or niirnlinnrirn nndnr  sales t agreements, and only: 25; per  cent,,: by tenants.    The,  i������������emborahip  m^Am*mA*AaaammAmammammmiim*mimmM'm*mmmummm*mMmaAAAmmmm  W. J. McLeod and K. McLean, assistant, Moosomin, Sask.; J. B. Day, Oxbow, Sask.; W. Harkness, Weyburn,  Sask.; O. S. Longman, Indian Head,  Sask.; H. B. Sommerfeld, Yorkton,  Sask.; O. Winkler, Canora, Sask.  Louis L. Lang, Gait, Ont., first  vice-president of the Mutual Life  Assurance" Company of Canada, and  president of the Lang Tanning Company, was elected to the presidency  of the Colonization Finance Corporation upon Mr. Bowman's death in  1932 and was recently re-elected, or,  F. Weston, managing director of the  Imperial Life Assurance Company, is  vice-president, and T. O. F.Herzer  of Winnipeg, Man., has served aa  general manager of the organization  since Its inception.  Members of the executive committee include W. Hostle, Toronto,  assistant general manager of the  Canada Life Assurance Company; S.  B. Cork, Confederation Life Association; A. E. Pequcgnat, assistant  general manager of tho Mutual Life  a.ooaiynno*? Oom^RS'"' .smd -J. C S?reck-  onrldge, Toronto, 'general superintendent of tho National Trust Co.  Lectures on flrflt aid in gas war-  faro are being given In Glasgow,  Scotland,  ' Swollen ������IJefliii*������  often are a winning that your;kidneys  have become deranged nnd need attention.   Don't suffer ncridlesa-'jpnln-.' Take ���������  Gin Pills to obtain relief and aaslflt your  kidneys Io function properly.  w.  is*,  u.   -.Maw  Spain expects a larger orange crop]  fcliaa 3ant year.  ra-aaWaa^l-aa^ata-)  McGill University Benefactor  Tel  Montreal Man LcaveH Largo  Eastern InGt&tutlon  McGill "University will benefit considerably, probably to tho extent of  more than t"������100,000, under tho will of  thc lata Dr. John Bowrlng Lawfoixl,  a native 'of, Montreal, who'pvacticid.  opthalmic surgery In Harley street,  The esbato has been probated at  $315,000. The MnGlll rn������d������c������i1 faculty will get $5,000 to be expended  on a libi'ftry and miifioum. Anotlior  $t"0,000 gooo to tbe London'Optlial"  mi������3 hoflpitai and $2o\000 to tho British National Blind Library.  TJltltnato residue la to be divided  between MoGill and St. Thomafl Itoii-  pltal, London,  ' mrn^-    B^l -���������������' tB' TIL-  DENICOTKA  Clgaretta  BoH������ff  abaorbi   tho   nlcotlns,   pyiadto-% '  -immonlA and resinous and tarry  jubilance*    found    in    tob������o������������H  smokda.  Complct* holdw with r������flll������ ���������  f 1.00   pontpald,   or vfrom. yovt  abruggl-at tJi1 TobarBCOtti^fc BerfaWi   .  ���������wanted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE fDOM  BoM. ������lmp������on Ca. lUfainltoA  5*um>   *>?��������� ' mMmZmm.   Cw>.     t"ni.*������iiw".i3  t,lggkU������ "Ortanf VIovM  Hoofloy������������������ Clear lto������ff   .  ObQ. Whabby  Kntlie-tfo-rtt ������ru# ItWW)  '7' mUtA MelkloJ#hai ;   ?  CHANTLER ftCHAPLp^lTD,  '���������      Canadtiui Dlntrlbutors.  40 Wellington St. W.  ������6:i|ONTOi';ONT,;    '  a  ^  ������!ft  . WefsHrfy: Kow������-ssaper' p!aa������tr5ay sale  ln Contf-k? Biiskatohewaii. Will  glyo tel ma to Kaad -rotip->xi������lWo  man.   Apply to??,?11 ^���������':,^Mh."\'-j;.  , Li������0TJBD.7.,, .-....���������it, '....  I Wlnnlpoff Mrtnltoli������m  lj.ll.    I.IIIII.I.M.- ' ������ ���������  "-   M  I  I.:; ,/<g"  *-7  i"C,2S*fS*"i^"!Sr        "���������*"*        <*ft  TftTB*    REVIEW.    CEHSTOXT.    B.    SS.  COLDS ARE  DANGEROUS  Soothe and relieve  fhem/ build up  v, ������*3iiif*3n������d wim  "-  SCOTT'S  EMULSION  Mr. Bowman, Camilla decides to  attempt the work. The critics  were enthusiastic about her wo/b,  and Mr. Weeks offers, her a salary of  $50.00 a week _ to start fend a prcs=  pect of bavin-": It doubled. She goes  to" keep a dinner engagement -.with  Peter. She tells Peter- of her good  fortune in securing employment. Mrs.  Hoyt is also- informed that' pamtlla  has obtained work and is going to  leave the Hoyt household. ' Avis  "Werth rents a. studio on tho same  floor as Peter, and Invites him to.  have lunch there.  (Now Of* Os With. TEbs St-jsrV  OCCASIONAL WIFE  ���������y  SSNA SOBB WESSTEB  Author    of    "Joretta/V   *-*XJp***tIck  GJrl" Etc  CHAPTER XXXV  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt and Peter Anson,  young and in love, marry secretly,  deciding to live thelr_own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for h������r.  Peter, is' a young, struggling sculptor  trying'-.to wnva competition for a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family. She is not to inherit money  when she comes of age^'ahd ao Is  -studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency job.- Others in  the story are Avis Werth, another  wealthy girt who Is/trying to win  Peter, Sylvia Todd, Peter's * model,  and Gus Matson, his former roommate witb whom he has quarrelled.  At a party 7 at an exclusive club  Peter entertains Camilla's "guests  With impersonations. When the rest  of the members of the party go to  a cabaret���������:. to continue the? gaiety.  Peter and Catania, slip oa to the  beach by themselves and fall asleep  on the sand. When they awake it is  early morning and Avis and another  boy are standing near them. This  makes it necessary for Camilla to announce before the party that she and  Peter .are married. .Bowman and  Weeks, an advertising jagency, where  Camilla has submitted some vol" her  work, send for her and tell her they  bave a new account ���������which?* requires  unusual treatment of juvenile art. Tq  Camilla's surprise she learns tha&the  sccouhf^is^^E-^  cbrap-jiiiy/'^^ an  extensive;"campaign?'to bolster up lagging business. After a conference witb  !(0W TO FINI1 fi[JT  IF YOU HfflfET-  ���������Wft'   ****>. aW ���������������������������k*        ' A*X^mm**W m*%\Wk .*%*%*���������  **%' A**\ mm****-  aCiD diumnuii  *  .���������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������IB)** WB������W<1  ������������������������������������������������������*������������*ag������������aaiia]  *       nBifs nn������ .,��������� nc-aiuna; ;  ... s.  .; Nen-etssoess   ������������������  ' Freat"ta" HesdacJscs \  S Neuralgia Faaltofl, of Wtal-nwi i  '������ **ad{������C8tSda **Ssc������>*vssass*> ��������� ������  B Loss of Appetite*   Mouth Acidity ;  | Nauaea .-���������'������������������-        Sour Stomach ;  I��������� Auto-tntoxlcfttloo   . S  I  WHAT TO DO FOR ITs  TAKE���������-a teaspoonfulsof  Phillips' Milk of Meanest* in a glass of water  every morning when you  , set up. Take another  teaspoonful 30 minutes  after eating. And another  before you eo to bed.  OlfVT ake . ithe new  Phillips" Milkof Maenesia  Tablets ���������xm$ tablet for  each teaspoonful as directed above.  After all, what - was the harm in  accepting Avis' friendly hospitality?  She had managed it so that Peter  would seem absurd to refuse. His  only concern was for time, and he  had been about to run to tbe corner lunch counter for something to  e*������t,_auyway.  "On one condition," he warned her,  severely.  "Oh,-1 know what you are going-to  say, old ambitious���������that I don't encourage you to linger after the last  biscuit is vanished. Ail right, but you  ic now it r*>allv* isn't ***"**"ite'."fo*** ft B"*!2 est  to cat and run away. Only a. genr  erous hostess would understand the  urgency of the situation."  "And you will be generous, of  course." .   v ���������'''"'  "You know it. "Because lam anxious as you are for nothing to interferewith your exhibit entry."  "You can't be one-half as anxious,'-'  he scoffed, not taking her seriously  iu-the least. 7 -;  "Ob, can't I?" she said gently.  "Well, that's just why I am looking  out for your welfare, so that you. will  lose as little of your precious time  as possible, and be well fed at the  same time. Ready? Don't bother to  take off your sculping jacket. I like  you enough, just <ss - you "arc- -even  with the smudge of clay on your left  can't  i  ��������� MMMtfaW W������t������ff������ ���������������*������S|������)llll������MM������aiaiWW������|ai������W-������������MWli������������8������W'a)  If you Iiavc Acid Stomachs don't  worry about it. Follow tbo-simple>  directions given above. This small  dosage of Phillips' Milk of "Magnesia  acts at once to neutralize 'tlio acids  that cause headache, stomach paina  and other distress. Try it. You'll  feci like a now person.  But���������-bo careful you got genuine  Phillips*    Milk    of    Magnesia./   or  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia Tablets  ?*w!ien you b������.iy���������JSRc' and 50c ������iz������es.  ALSO IN TABLWT rORM  Each  tiny  tablet   la  the  equivalent of a teasrjopnful  of Genuine Phillips* Milk  .< of.Magnesia. ��������� :���������, ��������� >".':������������������������������������������������������   ���������  MADK Ift CAI-iAOA  Phillips' Milk of M.aHne������Ia  \iiLmWSSUSmm  . tea. -j^nf*mf.������������-���������������������������^ ' 0  m\**^l'mwm\^vtsi PAPai*-*1  It dust/j���������aai It cleanis���������am It  ,t -pollshan,     "?-.,'.7 .'7,7?.?/-.     ] ;,?,./  1   ��������� ......    .-..;."l"*Tl���������������"f  .   ."..l.-. ���������_<L-fc ^Jl  _ A pi"B^amaf"*aPB^^^������^^Tj^  YlAtUlTOH, ONTARIO  :,w,.',',w. r..-u.':mim:  She took his hand like a. delighted  child who has persuaded the boy  next door to play house with her on  her side of the hedge. It was the  Srst time Peter had seen hex" rooms,  so he bad to inspect and comment  before "he sampled Tilly's culinary  delicacies. ? /"His^ beauty-loving ^ eyes  ^Wandered 7-from, .���������floors,';.' to?'.:.-walls?? and  shone witb .adn*iir&tl������^  ;lighted?in? l-he^ric^  rugs, mellow tapestriea/' oiI^-*3i������^tingsI,';  deep upholstery, draped?: Twlndow  hangings/ polished brass iand fragrant flowers in profusion. ?  "Say, this makes "my place look  like a barn!" he ex;claimed.  "Do you like it?*' anxiously.  "Rather V he fingered a wall tapestry with an appreciative touch..  "Where'd . you get this��������� It's a  beauty!"  "In Paris. Yes, It's a genuine Gobelin."/  "Aren't   you   afraid   to   keep   it  here?":       -���������'.'/:���������-'���������" -7V/-  She shrugged and sank into a deep  divan, languidly.,  "Oh, those things never bother me.  I think it is silly to have beautiful  things stored away In vaults and  safes. I wear my jewels and live with  my treasures and et-joy theirt while  I can. Now wouldn't It be stupid to  decorate this place with poor imlta-  tiona or live with bare walls around  mc, while I sit here and boast to  you, I have a marvelous Gobelin  stored In. the vault, and a Satsuma  vase, and some priceless pieces of  carved 'ivory that I discovered in  Poking'?" she Indicated the objects  for Potcr's inspection,  "I quite agree with you about  that!" lie declared with enthusiasm.  "If I over should possess anything  valuable,' I should vrsnt Lu hiivc ii  around whero I can enjoy it all the  time." ;���������:���������:  ' "'Likis your wife ?" Avis wondered.  Sho oatd, 4<But I prpmlood riot to  jlteop you lon^f from your work,���������, and  led" him, aorooiij'7-j^e >qom to ' a'?t;ablo'  arranged for two In the window al-  C0Vb*s, .,-,'?    7 '  7,   ^   : ,:,, " ,  "It would be easy enough to forgbt  'work in^^^placcJlko'tlilia/ I'd, ijflco to  browBO arounrl nnd n.wlr?^ni>'5|tlori������i' ,-niTl  day. ?"tt'B pqrfoct/' ho continued to  admire. ,,'.',. '  "*'i'licix' wiii Ijo iota ot* time tor you  to browflo around when your piece Is  finished and you aro warltlrig foi? the  verdict of the jucIjt-oh. That -will bo  better for ybu tlian walking'the  moot* In suspense." Sho glanced  around the room. ''But don't you  notice *wJiat l������ 'mJ^i9lng?M  Hc^ looked? about,,7d'U"bloaiiwly. ''"1C-'|  there is a minus   quantity   it  bs mere than, x, y. -or z."  "And you a sculptor!" she chided.  "That's right,",hi������"giance surveyed  the room again. "You don't support  the profession, evidently."  "That is just what I want to do.  E.ut ,X purposely .omitted the sculpture because I want you to do me  something very special when you  have time!"  "Does that constitute an order?"  incredulously.  "Several, perhaps.". She smiled and  tapped a "bronze table "gong. Tillie  appeared promptly with a steaming  tray.  To Peter, whose nourishment for  weeks had consisted chiefly of hasty  sandwiches, , croffiee , and - heavy pastries, the iced canteloupe, creamed  sweetbreads and feather-weight biscuits with gauve jelly were nectar  and ambrosia. He ate hungrily and  chattered amiably. Avis marked a  score on her mental, chart.  She would not be so asinine as to  ruin a good start by indiscretion. The  way to make a man believe he wanted a thing/very much was to let it  becoriis z, pjcr<ioajii sujlu voluntary  habit with him. 7 -In other words, to  make Peter believe he wanted her  companionship and the comfort of  her solicitous concern for his welfare, more than anything elsef was  to allow him. to develop a casual  habit of accepting them.. She would  force them upon "biixi gradually while  she made him believe he sought them  without being aggreisslve^���������easily,, naturally.  It was she, even, who %suggested  arrnly, when he Toad done ample justice to the food and was smoking  leisurely in a deep armchair. "Isn't  it about time you went back to your  work, old ambitious? 7  "Did the whistle blow?" Sie asked  with amused surprise. *"I didn't hear  it. Bui you are -fust right about iny  getting pacls ������o _yfOTm. ITots almost  made me forget that times waits for  no man and opportunity flies."  "You-** quotations are aii jumbled,"  Avis iaugbeJ.  "The food "has gone to my head,"  be apologized. "But, seriously, that's  i tlie first decent meal I've "had for a  week.    I hope I didn't ^ct the glut--?  ^%  ^TI*.%s*-fU  Jl/ytv'  I   dm  A* SOW! 1""^  1  Crush and dissolve 3 Aspirin  Tablets in htlf z glass of  water.  2GAFGLE thoroughly <=  throw your head way bask.  allowing a IitUe to trickle down  your throat,  3 Repeat gargle and do not  rinse mouth, allow gargle to  remain on membranes of the  throat for prolonged effect.  ^fjif ^a^f  kememben Oniy medicine Helps Sore Throat  Modern medical science now Arrows  an entirely new light on sore throat.  A way that eases, the pain, rawness  and irritation in as little as two or  three minutes!  It requires medicine���������like  ASPIRIN���������to do these things!  That is why throat specialists  throughout the world are prescribe  ing this ASPIRIN gargle in place  of old-time ways.        .  Be careful, however, that you get  Aspirin Tablets for this purpose.  m^mpmmaLt.    Mir     Vii&     UaUCUliUft     Oi      X 0.& -  Bayer Company,- Limited, and the  name Bayer in the form of a cross  is on each tablet. They dissolve  completely enough to gargle?without leaving irritating particles.  ASPIK1N  TABLKT* ARK  SnaACaX   mW*  CANADA  ^ton;"??7'7: :;.:?;.;;-.-;?,-;-7,-:-; ;,���������-;..7/:- /:-: 7?;;  ?V Avis was clever, She did hot repeat  :tiie ?santie! -,-strategem' -:toO'-bif������iDV7'S.ohae-/  times,���������'"'.it was just? a steaxaiitg ciip.  of cofCee; handed in to him at tho  rlgbfc moaaent *6*?itiiout pgraonai Interruption/ or an. iced drink in the  evening when ha bad stopped work  for the day, followed by a friendly  goodnight. .':,��������� *������������������������������������:-������������������.?'  For contrast, there were several  days at a time when her door was  closed and her rooms devoid of hu  man sounds, while she filled social  engagements or remained anxioysly  at home. But she was never absent  from the studio long enough to air  low Peter's growing sense of loneliness to merge into forgetfulness.  She dabbled with her painting, en���������lr������a<--y feeen^e:  tertained or just amused herself;  striving for patience and a friendly  indifference toward Peter at the  same time that she displayed an intense interest in bis work and progress.  So   subtle   was    tbe    effect   upon  Peter that he sooa forgot bis aversion   to   aa   importunate   neighbor,,  dropped 'J-fls-.^ .toeJ  -���������A.vis '"Werth ���������-"���������Of'^tbei inn at wbc2*t be  concluded he had judged too severely,  janci becoine so accustomed to her  friendly ?c^cern for him that "he related into Its pleasant comfort as he  sank wearily and gratefully into one  of her cushioned chairs and sipped a  refreshing drink at the end of an  arduous day. '  (To Be  Continued)  An Old Xahdmark  Mount Royal's observatory,. lookout ������-nd resting place for thousands  of tourists at Montreal since it was  built 27 years' ago, is to be demolished. A new modem struckure has sited ?nearby.  Verdigris ������reen is the latest color  for women's wear in "London.  YOUR LIVER'S MAKING  YSiJ FEEL GUT OF SORTS  Wake ������p -?������as -LSrer Sile-  -���������No-Calomel needed  Wi-am artm fo������l blu*>, dtnteued, aowr on thtt  ���������mid, tfaat'a your livwr wbleh ian't pourlns its  tally t������ro-|>oTiBda������! liquid bOs lata y������vr boweOa..  bssssd sWarfaia * inn %xm~iyauis MowraoT.  , Sa16������3JiJSa!st������ay aad tSsaaylok btaid������  - m-m as'^rartna yo^t |ori.;wi������tel>������d. , . ,   -.  Mmm'-birarmhmmUtWmwm IUc������,������aji������2 oil, m!aer������S.  wm&ar.'At&mtlww eandy or-������ha������ins gum, or.  veossase^ desa** ea far ������^sss&.  ���������. **~*tra-a������0d * lirmT a������Jnmlan������. -Ouier'a ZJttla  JUwrnr Tin* it that bo** on*. Bat*. Partly waa*.  table. Sum. At* for than, by Huuie. Eefiiss  tKUMttitatao. S9eu as all dm&ists* S3  An optimist is one who hops out  of bed on a cold inorniag, saying;  "Well, old bed I'll be back to you ia  seventeen hours."'  A peaaixuiat is one who hops in  bed, saying4, "Shucks up agaiti in  seven hours!"  ������3.IT*&  ^Bwh^py _ WQkgm$r   Wfl^# mm***)     a^B* *|^Bi QL J^SSlrw iQ^2r  To This Seed Poa  N impression, has "beeE ciJctElatcd that you can buy mpte and^-bWitec,..  Garden andFieldSeedsfor less i*a6ney than you can from Wd-'estab.**'?;  Jisbed sourcQB.  Tou poaitlvdy cannot ii you mako yottt-deal with mft  from a soleotion of ovor 1,000 varieties ot the finest  st*raina of Government Tested Seeda.  DON'T BtTSr ANOTHER PACKET, POtJND, 0& BXTSHEL OF SEED TUX  YOty HAVE SEEN ME.  Use any catalogue, advertisement or price list you ploaae in making- up  .1  yeu)r ISst '.off' rc^uirciaon^s.   1 gix������r������ntee to "till it .&j. sauie ��������� pi-i������o������' for saiaG   -  quantities.   In several cases you may find my prices less, in wbich casoi  you bave tbe benefit of tbe difference. .  (oka Up), SUPER-iiiao prwjketu, buij I'll tieli  you any quantity from 3 cent's worth to wbat-  ;-.    over will Heed n oootion. ���������''".-,������������������'..  ' And   in   tho   bargain,   I   will   band   you  "1"?77     ;'::'7.77.-   I'MBROHANTS'   NTQW   WAY   COtlPON"1'       .  7''7,?:,,u'7,;7?., !.wortb 2fic in FEI3B Seeds,  7-";::'**:*7  TIiJb Jb an advortiaomenip but there in Ho adverti������emerit equal to a  . ���������;;"i'?^vi"!,!.'V'"      ',���������..'���������    ".'���������' ^olig'iitecl'.ciisloMer.'   .  kot me ceouro your doU^  ,- 7:/777,l7'' .7?::*Av'777; 7       and sorvioo you ovor-coceived.   ���������.,.'       ; '' ���������..���������.-'*������������������  'awMiiaiai���������a  bmbS ���������^"#i^^<"S-~*-***g.^  ��������� mfi'������ ^8f.8 ii 1-immjfm^m^^^imimA  ,*v;.r-''.-'^.-:1;  \7V--'^-*-j-^,v-v^.5-*-;'>^:*"l:;-^  THE   CRESTON   BEVIEW  B^^^k������,A...^^^^*^^jA^^^^rtA#^A.jf%a*A������vAa4ba  ^fJt^jKj^^1atV^^afc-aiLjtmj8jtmjaJ*aWafcj8iThaaMkm^^m^kMAJ^^mfmm* agfc^Ja������V������^j''''"h*^8\a������tfljB8^j8"fcdfcJj^^B������������B  a>  I  **���������  ������  ���������>  V  k  ���������  ���������  r/#a5 SENSATION OF THE YEAR I  Skin in i-nnar^i  Liomritft  L.IGU1I1U  an  Ai!  a a     BBS *-*-*a B **  ammmSmiQm* uonino  U.JaI  reiniiK"  K-8Q  Local and Personal  O  Th St a  U'lUUC  All-Wave   j  Now you can enjoy daytime reception from Eastern Stations and  worldwide broadcasts from Foreign Countries.  VH not If nut anpu Pmyar & 1 ijrhi f:n n-i  ������ iaril     nuiniiiiii*   ���������  Si-nin   un   5_5M iii   uui I is!*  1  CAMYOK STREET      CRESTON,    B.C7 PHOHE 33 \  f-mmw"ww"ww ,*���������*���������*���������*���������*���������*���������  ���������ww 'f y'T'fyv'f ���������T,������lf<it"������ '������-Tr*w*  ^r^r.^p.  ^^     ���������    '-���������^������������������    ���������^���������^^���������^^    ������������������������������������������������    {*. .^,    ^.    ^.    ^.    ^    j.    -~    .*. . a   m.a.aa.a.a.a-a   m   a. a   a. a . a . m. m .a  F  ���������   *  ������  t.  -r  iv  r  \  r  *���������  h  V  s  ������  t  i  k  \  THE FRIENDLY STORE  ECONOMY  PLUS QUALITY FOOD PRODUCTS-  PLUS INTERESTED SERVICE-  PLUS CONVENIENCE AND COURTESY  These are the foundations of the Co-Op. Store!  SALADA TEA, Brozmt Label, per lb  limit of 2 pounds to a customer.  TOMATOES, Standard Qualify. 2%'s, per tin:  JELLY POWDERS, Sheriff's 5'Jbr   BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 12-oz.tin  CATSUP, C &B, per bottle ...... ..Z1.Z .....  COFFEF, Fresh Oround,: good quality, per lb   $ .46  .11  .25  .. .22  .18  .Omm  "Everybody loves cut flowers at Easter���������.  from Cook's Greenhouse.  MILK-FOR SALE���������Any quantity as  desired.   D. Xearmonth, Creston.  WANTED���������Blacksmith vise, forge  anvil.   Mrs. E. C. Stewart, Creston.  The Women's Institute are having  their annual bulb fhow and tea on April  28th.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������Gold Coin,  $1.50 per 100 pounds. F. E. Macht,  Camp Lister,  Leslie Melnnee Ifft on Saturday for  the Lardeau, wnere he expects to be" employed steadily.  Firestone tires will be handled by  Connell Motors. Erickson, this year.  New stock in soon.  Mrs. Don. Bradley was a visitor with  Nelson friends at the first of tbe week,  leaving on Tuesday.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey, 3 yearsold.  second calf, will freshen soon, $45. W.A.  Spotswood, Erickson.  20 25 acres, some improvements; $100  down payment, balance after two years.  Enquire Review Office.  CAR FOR SALE-Star touring car.  in perfe 't running order, and good tires,  Slfifl." -Bert Bofif?*-s Creston*  F. V. Staples left the latter part of the  week on a business trip to Kelowna and  the Bell mine at Beaverdell.  Next Friday, 30th, is Qood Friday, a  statutory holiday, and all places of business in town will be closed.  Public school inspector V. Z. Manning  of Cranbrook, was here on inspectoral  work at the first of the week.  FOR SALE���������Latham raspberry canes  healthy stock, can supply any quantity  desired. 3E   Miioux, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Bees, any number of colonies up to S5. Price is right as I am  overstocked    C. Clay, Creston.  Mrs. W. H. Crawford left on Sunda;  for Golden, where she is a visitor wit  her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Perry.  Auto going to. prairie, room for two  passengers to Albert's and Saskatchewan.  Enquire Chas. Raymond, Crsston.  A sacred contate for Easter,** The Day  of Resunretion," by J. Lincoln Hall, will  be presented Easter Sunday evening,  April 1st, by the choir of St. Stephen's  T>"_a. j :__ iTB8_.._���������l.  jrre������u,y<.eiiHu v/uurCu.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid had a  good turnout for" their St. Patrick's tea  and sale of cooking at the home of Mrs.  M. J. Boyd, on Saturday. The cash intake was almost $25.  Early in the week it looked as if Cran  brook ladies' basketball squad would be  here to-night for the postponed game for  the East "sSootensy league championship,  but on Tuesday definite word was received of their inability to make the trip.  ' gm  ������ -g.mf.fr. gr%  jnfkmmJ  JiJCK%.  o f-k m r% a m *��������� e*  aarEtVLmMjFkMmMAf  in  yWmWwes  i ...   ���������-.-.,  . ���������* ���������  Starting Friday, March 23rd,  PLAIN  :.          $2.50  OIL        ........ 3.75  Oil of Tulip Wood 8.00  Also anew line of COSMETICS  in CREAMS and POWDERS  and Make Up for any woman  who wants to look her best at  all times.  Ask for NEW HAIR STYLE when having your hair done.  Are YOU  Ready for  C"������ *"**"������"'"'"** l^ia-*****"  The first job will  be to clean- up,  and we have ail  styles " of rakes  suitable for this  work.  "%t,i  A- Jl A. 4.%/ Jk.tWaV.JL M.  Crestoh Hardware  i^-  tmre^tm.1 w ^.t-.  \  Creston VaUey Co-OperatWs Assn.  i  Mrs. O. PARRY  CRESTON  unnA   CAAlkiann    VhAlinO  lVjssid radiiiuii ������y������u|ipS  Upstairs���������-Next Ross Meat Market.  EASTER HATS.   Pre Shrunk and Boil  Proof    Dresses.     Lovely    Blouses.  Babies' Cioihes.   Dressmaking done  "V   .7 here. ..  ^^*t>a������i^4tV-iaaV-t>���������---i^-ta9^ '  % ��������� ..-?'.?7' ������  Eg QUALITY always the best.  PRIClf" better than the rest.  Phone 12  ���������vjiFr. v  my^^^mm-mm^-mm^^m^^m^^  "';:.?':-CRESTON:'  nn  VII  yfiiii'  JUMI  ���������mt   ���������*  ;_ ��������� -^.  h3 BSb*8  1-lDlj  Savo Monev  Hptpoinft Irons������������������.��������� .-������������������.���������$3.75   Waffle Iron-----������- ----- -  Electrie Toaster .....��������� -.--��������� 4.75   Electric Percolator���������  8.25  m^S% T**\a . TSm m.        *_        Oa   ��������� wo "riate -Qi-uctrie Stove-  ������ST>*C������(r*T AT  K3X   JUa-V^A������������jua  DISCOUNT ON TWO QR MORE APPLIANCES.  Place yon  order how.  NESS ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  MJ?ti*mr;ir.\;.*am'<: 'mm .mm: \ u\ ���������������������  is making friends everywiiere  m   The TEA is an  India and   Ceylon Blend  Orange Pekoe, at per lb   fJlJwl/m  FOR RENT���������Eight room house, -partly  furnished, garden lot and fruit trees.  Mrs. M. Ross, Barton Avesi Greston.  . Mr. and Mrs. Dowd Cannaday of  Kellogg, Idaho, are visitors this week  with the forme *s mother, Mrs. A. S.  Evans.  FOR SALE~1-cow separator, in? good  condition*, $15. Double bed, springs and  mattress, $9/:- Cj-ai be seen at EroilJohnson's,Creston.   ? ? y 7  QFOR SALE^S-foot* building lot in  Creston, about "opposite new* hospital.  A so quantity 7of lath. Apply Geo.  Nickel, Creston.     .  ' Rev. C. Basse was a visitor at Kimberley, Cranbrook and Yahk on Sunday,  at all of which points he had Lutheran  Church services.,   " ,';>'7  Eric Murrell, who has spent the past  three months with his mother in England,  returned last week, and is a visitor with  his father, ueorge Murrell/  FRUIT RANCH FOR RENT���������-15  acres, fruit trees,- raspberries and. hay,  married couple preferred. Apply Mrs.  John Arrowsmith, Creston,  FOR    SALE���������Choice    pigs,     ready  March 16th.   Also young cow. first calf,  just   freshened,   gentle, $40.   John ;R  Miller (Alice Siding}, Creston. V ^,  Cre ton Valley Stockbreeders' Association" have the annual meeting on Saturday, March 31st, at 2 p.m., at the  office of;forester, J. P. MacDonald.  FORSALE OR EXCHANGE���������Recon-  ������?|tioned cars, Essex sedan Ford coupe,  OTravrolet coach, in - first-fclaas shape,  price right,. Connell  Motors.   Erickson.  Easter lilies and. other pot plante for  Easter, at Cbok's Greenhouse..  FOR SALE���������Five or more acres of  orchard property in the village, with: 7-  room house and other buildings.   Down  gttyment      at    least    $1000.   Enquire  teview.  FOR SALE���������Victor.Orthophonie portable machine with automatic stop complete with 80 records, in firat-clasB condition, cheap for cash. V. Mawson,  CreBton.  i  IT PAYS TO PAYCASH ZkT rHB IMPERIAL  V  W  aturday and raondai Specials  in   mm Gitv. Tomato  35  sand Vfigfitsihge . a 51 tins ���������  SODASf Wooden Boxes, Dollar Size, each.  CEREAL, Red River, 2-lb. pkg., 2 for.  .. , .33  BEANS, Golden Wax, Green cut, 2 tins,..., 29  CORN STARCH, for culinary purposes, 2pkg   .23  BISCUITS, ^ancy Mixed, 4 varieties, pound. 2B  i  1  s  1  i  I  I  S  *t*mmm**^k������waMmi^^m^.^mK4  :) ..  Iv,  {PM0NE2O  iirji8������n������������>������eiaW9������^  i  The COFFEE is of choice quality, steely,0     ������C���������  cut and vaccum packed, at per lb       ..  */**.%*���������  ^BMJ^h. ja/'ajk. tip4k At"* m\ mr~������m Q 1*!^^%^ Dfl "JJJJV^ ^T3 ��������� a*C������ \Jf  Tho above One Pound Tea and One  Pound Coffee with Tea Cup and  Saucer���������ALL THREE Special for $1.20  l*8iavt*BBWti mmmt\ A a.*\ . **mib*Kmjtmm fm* m A'a������t#8 llll  i liWul t*a%> A A%.*m0A������mm*ma^k^J*\^y^^^mkAmd%mmmm%A^  mmmmmm  SE833S3S  m&  ni iiim.iiii.iih.m.i.ii.ii ii ni iiiiiiian���������a���������������aaaaaaaa���������aauaaaaa  Easter  Chocolates  &l>  Novelties  Wonderful assortment  Smiles 'n  mid other  Chuckles  Co.,  i'tm^tm <  RESTON MERCANTILE  mmmm       COMPANY* LTD.       HARiivifAnE i  -W������m... ....: m*1mr,~J--tAm������*.m:jJj<Aimti^  ���������*mmij jrrai<k4mtm\*f*A*fm  tY'# w'W * i,A'M/ w'm.w'm'   mS #   V**tV  Quality HOT CROSS BUNS  W. FRA8RR  it;s springtime at ..speers1: store  v You willlike the .  New Spring Hats  ���������so moderately priopd. You will ftnd the  very type you want tp mako ybu look your  best.    Priced $1.93 to $2.9S.  New Spririgtime Dresses  You will adore the grand selection of smart Dresses.  Newest, styles and patterns.    $3.95 to $9.93.  " Charming Swagger Suits  in handsome Tweeds���������three-quarter length:  It will be,to your advantage  to call and see our display,  S���������       ' *"������jU"B*>''*,**'*BB**i8. ��������� _^^^^^^ MMMMHH||^" MlailH-MkM^ _^^mm i  . ��������� A. S PE ER5 ;  mmr                        *mm           Mm   waw                       ^AmMngfaaw                 i^pww,                              .^^^^^^^^^^              mm^^^^m^mm^j               v~^n        ^^������laaV^      ^^^Am***^  '    ' ��������� , ;   .���������.,'���������"���������'.���������' *" -��������� ' 4  Dry Goods*       Clothmg.       Hardware,.        Furniture '  i i


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