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Creston Review Feb 2, 1934

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 HB5SR.'  iW*  l\  av   V  rft-  :^;>77'7 :���������; .^i^S^'-fcTp?^ '���������'  .7V7r,;w^7?'i&777?r7|?:-: ���������  *"**r~-  ��������������������������� -,cr,B������.. B Ki  rwu   AAA*  G3^iTdNV7B; O v FKlfc)AY, FEBEUAitY 2, 19S  o4  No. 45  !���������  AjAaW  i^^t.ra*-.  Girls' Quint More than Double  Score���������Men Handed 2 Point  Defeat in Last Hew Minutes  of Fast Encounter.  Creston won one and lost one in their  third session with Bonners' Ferry teams..  The ladies won theirs by the wide  margin of 16^7. while the men lost a  hara contest, S6-������������, alter leading all the  way.'."       ?:,?/"-?7 \.   "7 ���������'  The Bonners' ladies were out-classed  by the local otuntstte froiB ths starting  whistle, in the first quarter especially  the Crestonian combination clicked  beautifully, scarcely losing possession of  the ball in  the whple  eight minutes  A Ct-am  B.B46  half-time   whistle Bonners  staged a rally and brought the score -to  11-7* the closest it attained during the  game. With *he.:S*e*"*"j!ars back again in  the last quarter Creston forged ahead  once mote. As is usual when a team is  wdrfdag -asreSI there was no star [pi&st*7^w  Abbott-Leviro-Martello-Payhes combine  ation maEgiing like clockworh. The  teams:'���������'���������--.-;. 7-;'��������� 7 ��������� ....���������??������������������?'  AS$.    Palsner,    road   mipAriatendent  made a trip over the road as ������ar as Grey.  Creek the beginning of the week.  The TaS*it������ transfer kj-f Nelson had to  -make a. fecial -tripth!s, weefeersd to cope  with the irame passing between Nelson  and Creston. :..;, -'���������-7������������������,;.-,,-?���������  J. P MacDonald ������f the forestry department, Creston; was here twice during the week, CFuIglng some timber limits  above Boulder Creek.  7 A special Greyhound -coach? passed  througn here on Tuesday morning, pro*  ceedfog across the teke. The passengers  were interested In skiing.  - W;H. Caitwright, game" warden, and  Constable MacKay, of Creston. were  b^rc durir������ t������������ ^^cr m connection with  business of their departments.  R. Maxwell and .<$} Hagen -from; Cecijt  Moore's;Gar������ge, Creston* were Her  a 'inU^sduring -theiweek, removing  e which they had purchased.  ^?  >-~',AX\.A  Ratepayers Ask  ooncd'ACtlOll'  "mmt  '$>  *Pfe������sjs-  uaakjQg  Urge; ^Moyc^ Secure' Improved  y:V.FjR.-c������^smg ��������� Remedial  Action ^  Ask Mo-t^JRatepayer Meets.  an  ._ Sanca truck  ^oh ?OT~* suppUi  was  managed to Increase their lead  *.a~mm   ���������*-^���������J   AA   *���������������������,.       .Wl. - .-        S^w.^���������..  Banners "Ladle ���������-BrartBeB 2, Sadden 4,  Egan. Gundersoia, Davidson 1, Jacoby,  Skeels. LudwiekV Total f.  Creston "Ladies���������Marteiio 6, Nell  Payne, Nora Payne 4, Levirs 3, A.  Lewis 1, Abbott 2, Moore, Olivier,  Armitage:   Total 16.  The men's game was a tough <  lose,   greston led from the first backet  and finished the  firat half  well ahead  16-7.   After the intewaisslon  the locals  until  She  .    , . WjiJKe  up, and rang in basket after basket with  machine- like nrerfaiaa* Gallgbaa sinking  the last- one with but five seconds to go.  It .was a ganae whi^i it������������������������ s*������ "Senear  to win and "no disgrace to^ lose, 'Corrie*  Crawford a������d Marteiio were the JjeSt of  the locals.   77..7^777777 ���������'��������� .���������?7V7777/7.77V  Bo"OBB*'"-*������-?"fjf'iw  Clarke, ,Wah"h.iA^iilW^^M^iCiimcmiAA.  Total; 8fe^;^^^;^;-^^ ":^^^   7?7 7;.  . - Creston Men-~Holmes 8,  Couling,  Corrie, Fsrrls li?MKi*el3d 13, B ss g,  Corrie2, Crawford:   Total 337  The next outslds games  are   on  local floor with Cranbrook.  at Sirdar and  Q*j*j$Q,nfor: supplies and p?Oyi-*k������-a-". fas  -pdmp and hope to get a start. loading  ���������SG^fi now that the roads are getting in  condition. 7-.*_7'7. ,:?.7-7v.'-'? ??, ??'?.??7,Vv  y^h^ent^)e^titef^e<i bojekey game' took  ^^it^Si-mday last at Wynndel, be-  ft^iWfyni.del and ��������� Sirdar teams. 7 Des-  wW their every ?"effo"rt Wynndel had to  accept defeat by. a 4-07 scoj^77,V V; V?  Miss Gwen Wllson-V 7Ss**"y Van-  Acker en, Charles Wflsdn: r Arthur Lehs~  buruo. Sydney Kogers and Mr. and Mrs?  Marteiio were among those at the  basketball game and dance on Saturday  at Creston.  The loading of  logs at Atbara is re-  faisumed, an additional truck having been  put on.   C. Ogilvie and O. Leggett eaich  bringing in a truck from Glen Lily. VThe  weather of .the past ten days has been  ?at������y sgaiiiSi. operations.  jtsm  6tm  H.  ���������SJy  the  &������g*tSB&F>  Gilber***  Payette of Wy������������ndel is now  working at the Rodgers camp at Boulder  Creek.'  The water levels as indicated by  at Slough bridge reads 3.02 a fall  for the week.  aage  0.72  Miss Daisy Rogers, who attends high  school at Creston, spent the week end at  her home here.  Harry VanAckeran of Ganyon spent  thp week end at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. James Wilson.  Among those going to Creston over  the week end were, Mrs. E. Martin,  Miss Annie Pascuaro and Mr.  R.  Heap.  9  A C.P.R;' crew is presently engaged  filiingln the site of the ree ntly de-aio!-  ished roundhouse. '��������� This will not only  improve the amenities of the place "but  will provide a considerable larger area as  a playground for'tbeschoolTiAi't'B-hvn^  it':.Slek������*:i 'Waiai'a37'ae0riT**IOV  mluffu^i^am->v  .. .., :pirr'-fislsfl^-3^7"������^  lils baud and was'-leni^o?  medical t-reatmei-it-,7 wheri7ft; was  nebepsaiy to amputate part-!of one of  i^ei*S'?777.7;,,?;:.7^ ::7w.;:-r-, . J^:-:y ';7;7.?  Wynridel military whfet was fairly well  represented by Sirdaiy Those attending  were: Lin* Anderson. Dominic Pascuzzo,  Gedi-ge Everall, Prank Hamilton.  Charles Wilson, arid Tony, Frank and  Arthur Lombardo Arthur was one of  the lucky; prise winners.  About two dozen citizens were present  at the ratepave]^' meeting called by the  village counOT?a|"United Church halL nn  Tuesday night jiast. Rev. A. Walker  presided.and, J*.hn Murrell was' named  secretary of the gathering.  ?R^tirihgr7Bp*fQ McFarland gave a  -"���������hbrt rsins^M-^village affairs covering  the past two years, and. mentioned the  excellent financial standing of the municipality. *������%������ Meeting was then declared  open for questions, and better-sewage  disposal and-the.appointment of a village  health officer were discussed and recommended for attention by the Ipcoming  c^h������i.7;;.Cbuna|iUor-electCha^  assured the? meeting that these matters  would be looked into.  ��������� > tx  Sixwuuu   wy^xv. oiiiciair  Gard'ner was adopted. It read: ^"That  the incoming council call a ratepayers*  meeting at an ������?arly date, and adequately  advertise same, in order to receive sug-  gestiens frpni tufc>ratepayerss and to dis-  elif^e to the ratepayers .their intentions  regarding vilSage affairs during their  term of *b*iScef and that a copy of this  resolution be forwarded village clerk:":  It was-mdve<d?by W.Morrow, seconded  by A'. 7An������e^^j ?"Thst; the ;nc0=E*s3g  council be ?reqiieste������i7to investigate the  ���������matfeer'i' oi "rjt?-hitter-' dressingv pver the  CP.Retraeks between tbe upaer and the  !ow^.td-*M'.*'~^^*fed :  *i ne?ir^tive7^^ts of Overhead and  subway ?; ci*os������lwiEs7?for foot passengers  were discussed at soase length. ���������  ���������^- Sinda!r7Ssnlth-  the * baskets for the  srs were:--j^Chiristie 6. H. Coulin 7  Bud. Miller 5. E. Farris 2. Wynndel:  O. Payette 3, M. Markin 6. Cards and  danciHg were also featured.  The military whist in aid of the  Wynndel Women's Institute hospital  fund on Friday evening was very well  attended. 15 tables were in play with?  Japan the winning table and in charge of  M. Saunders, A. Lombardo, Ad. Hagen  and Howard Slingsby. Belgium was  second with Miss Olga Hagen, Mrs C.  Ogilvie and Messrs. M. nagen and C.  Ogfivie in command Lunch w s served  by institute members.  The  Wynnde!   Atbletic  diub had  meeting In th*? "ball ^nn;  evening, with C. Ogilvie   in  Last-Half Hoop  '"'" 7s-S  a  -     mBr-_^B~,-  x   x.u.ui>u*ty  the  chair.  Financial,statement was- read by secre-  tary L.   Abbott,   and  showed a good I BR������h Sf*������S"  year's intake arid credit balance.   The *������llgn SCbo������l  o^csrs for 1SS4 were elected as follows:  President,V C  Ogilvie;    secretary,  L.  Abbott;    manager/ Fred Hagen.   Four  basketball teams were picked with Ihe  following as captains:   K. Slingsby, O.  Payette,   D.   Taylor  and   L.   Martell.  Games will be sjtaged Tuesday evenings  and   Sunday   att^moons.   Purchase cf  first aid kit was discussed, and a military  whist for February 10ths for which a -refreshment committee was arranged.  biiiitn���������aid.  -ur-GT-aoiafU  u-di^HlIl-s:  One jLesigue Game Week Until  Early March to Decide Cham-  pienship ��������� Arranging Several  GsE"*"*es vrilH Outside  m. vwuai  FINAL LEAGUE STANDING.  .     "'.   VV    ���������.-.'���������Ol***- XXrJ *-a  Cardinals _���������..__ 9    -%      1  Centipedes..���������_....._.. 9 7   6       3  Imp. Grocteria ^j.��������� 9       3       6  ��������� -     -        _^_ 9   .j       8  A ***,.  .889  .667  .333  .111  LADIES.  Creston Review 10 9 1 .900  HighEeps  10 8 2 .800  Pharmacy ���������.._........... 10 7 3 .700  Highfliers _���������^_:__._10 4 6 .400  Crestoh Motors 10 2 8 ^00  Colleens���������-u~ ���������10 0 10 .000  A/foe siastm  The last league games were played  Tuesday last, with the Groceteria downing the^entipsdes, 27-14, the Pharmacy  taking tha Higkfliers, 13-7, and the Creston Motors winning from the Colleens,  12-7.   The teams:  X> . . . O ill. I��������� J-t. _  M.m\mii ^������iaivi������ im ������.2������4������  u-xm  .ugw������.l'  a���������j ���������t. _a.    * >;���������~  lovcoi.    est,    CM<vc  The janitor work at. the' school for  February has been awarded Gordon  Smith, jr. In January Robert Willis had  ���������*-*"B-"*.i������2b  Jack * Smith was at Cranbrook , a  couple of days at the end of the week,  attending the Selkirk curling bonspiel,  ���������-inking the trip with F.V Staples.  Leslie Harris, who sustained a sprained  ankle v?b������*-* working at skiddding oper-  mjure  for  found  his  ~;;t-.7-v.*  '���������'���������?-'.':.'~-'-i^^:jm.J^m^A ^^rrt'i*V^-.-'^"S''J".'-.r' ������������������"^���������;J'."^'i  S���������������t.wHm98B&mf*  .__   JESisvies���������That j aiaons  on  the   Cecil   Hamilton 7 limit  this meeting go% on recdird as extending                  the month; is able to retuhn to  a hearty ���������:vet<s7^if-l*^*^3^"l^p^^sti0n' i-*it������?k7:-':  "  Of The reaHring  ^bUI������^7 rm,  during;the pas^eaTs^^C"i.rried.  Creston  n%^m a ^ e. .  JUtOl JJ5.  JMotors-���������Av ei-y  ������.,    .    .am.    .     m amjMMV,,  A.. Ross S.  kKmS*mmm������U  MMM. \.mm. B7������B v*������ .  Colleens���������E. Couling 1, R. Kark 2,  Mrs. Kirk % Learmonth, L. Couling 2.  Pharmacy���������-LaBelle. Tompkins, Nickel  Olivier 5, Trevelyan, Learmonth, Moore  2, Downes: . Total 13.  Highfliers���������LaBelle, Palmer 5, McCreath^ Morrow. 1, Wightman 1, Total  7 .7-  GrOceieria-  The Original Whist Club's final meet- J The rest bfr the season will be taken  ing for the winter was on Friday night up with outside games asd 4 with a  at?iihe^lMm^^ot^^ _are. pro^.  tributed Jfsyf?Mr&jy&siM^  ."y^i^CiarKv'-^:?77  :������-.7Mi&7Sai&- ftscbtt is home again  visit with; friends in Cw&brook77  sfter7'a  ^Mr, Stewart of Feraifewsis a vis!   ing the v?eek, a guest of Mr. and Mrs",  Celli...-7V   '-,,.  F.  3. Alton of   Fernie is visiting  here this Week; a gue?t of M?i  L.'Heric.; '���������"        . ���������- ���������'-������������������'.  and  friends  Mrs.  is home again after  Creston hospital for  Whist  Drive  Under khe  Hospital  IlllfipiCGK  Women's  in*the  of   Creston  Auxiliary  Parish flail  CRESTON  Cards at B.IS p.m.  MMM. J.  ' ���������   ' ' .', -*"'  Tm  \imtfmM<t\lY*Cm,  M     Vf Wmtm W km*  Mysterious  __P**������M>1 "WmtAHL  a VAmtxzia  Aarnissioiri .   . ������59C.  EVERYBODY WELCOME!  Omer Geroux of Moyie was a Monday  visitor with his father. Z. Geroux, and  sister, Mrs. C. Foisy. .  Z. Geroux was a Cranbrook and Moyie  visitor for a few days last week returning by bus on'Saturday?  Unless colder weather sets in there will  be no ice this winter, and those requiring a supply will hava it shipped in.  Richard Molander left on Tuesday last  for Pincher Creek, Alberta, to be present at the Molander-Simpson marriage  in that town on January 25th.  Mrs. B. Johnson left* on Friday for  Spokane to which city she was called due  the illness of her sister, but who is reported much improved.  Mrs. C. Senesael was at Erickson for  the weekend with her daughter, Mrs. D.  F. Putnam, and attended the bridge at  Creston given by Erickson hospital  auxiliary on Friday evening. t  Mrs. E. Drifl.1 was a weekend visitor  at Creston where she attended the bridge  ttiven by Erickson Indies hospital auxiliary. Miss Jessie White was another  Kitchener guest at the bridge.  Tho boys at the rolief camp Monquitb  Creek are giving a. concert at 1 Yahk on  February 2nd, whore they will dlf-play  their ability on musical instruments as  well ns vocally. Quite a number from  hero anticipates attending.  A sacred concert will be given at  Hunt's Hall, Sunday, Februhry 4th, at  3 p.m., by St. Stephen's Presbyterian  Church choir, Creston, A cordial invitation is extended the mon In th**  camps as well as tho residents of  Kitonene*-*.'---''--'-'-���������;"���������"���������..���������'"'"��������� ������������������" '��������� ���������'���������'���������-"���������' ' " "'7','  A marriage of much intorest here was  solomnitEed at Pincher Crook, Albortn, on  aTanunry 26th, when Mirr Bwatrico,  youiigeot daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N.  P. Mola der,'"of Kitchener, was' united  li marriage with Claude Simpson,  youngest son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Art Simn-  aon, also of Kitchener. Both of tho contracting parties arc vory popular > amona  tho younger sot, both having rosidod  here since childhood, and attending  Kitchener school, Tho.groom to woll  lenown In baseball, circles having played  a groat prame behind tho hot" for ICitch  nnor ino. For the present thoy will ro-  nlde at Plnchor Croelc.  Stella Tompkins  being a patient at  several days.  Mr. and Mrs. Mensinger and Mr. and  Mrs. E. E. Cartwright were Spokane  visitors last week.  J. Mernriet was combining business  with pleasure on a visit at Cranbrook  during the week. '  R. M. Telford and W. R. Long were  at Cranbrook for the Selkirk bonspiel on  Thursday and Friday last. ./  The bridge put on at the Parish Hall,  Creston on ? Friday evening by the  Ericksbn Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary, was  a line success. 19 tables were in play  with R.; M. Telford one of the lucky  prizewinners. The fox neck fur, which  was raffled, was won by a Mrs.Nordmann  of Beaverdell.  -unnstie 4, ������i Couling 12,  MUler, Farris 6, Kirk 2, A. Couling 3:  Total 27,  Centipedes:    Rogers   4,    "Levir^   4,  Marts!!������  6.    Scstsd,    i^arriott:   Total  "a"  77:Tfie SSNeial Club-7bad7 thie usuaf good  turnout for the dance on Friday night at  the honie of Mr? and Mrs. Si R7 Miller,?  iwith riiu--ic by sam McNeil, and Bob-  and Tom? Marsha!! Tonight the gathering is at the home of John Parkin.' ail  Lister*  Wywmef&f  Miss Ida Glasier wus  last week.  a ' Nelson visitor  Birth���������On January 20th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Paul Ofner, jr., a daughter.  The February meeting of thc Ladies*  Aid will be at the home of Mrs. Paul  Hagen.  George McKay, who has been visiting  Wynndel, returned home to Boswell  Thursday.  The K.K. Klub have booked February  14 for a St. Valentine night dance at the  community hall.  Mike Mnrkln, who hnH been cm ployed  at Raymond, Alta., since lost fall, has  returned Home here. 7  J. G. Abbott Is drboting quite a  spacious building for the accommodation  of his borry pickers, ,     .  A Canadian General Electric Company  representative was working tho Wynndel  district tho punt week, specializing tho  linn's electric wusliin'**" muehme. . , .,.,,,  At the annual mooting of Creston  Valley Hospital Association nt Creston  on Tuesday night J. G, Abbott was  elocted for a two-yoar term an director.  He has served on the board ever since  tho honpital was established.  A apoclul feature of the K.K. Klub  meeting last week was a basketball  jjamc, Impend Groceteria, Ci'twaon,,  against Wynndel Reps, In which  Wynndel  went   down  to defeat 20-9  A. E. Dent was at Cranbrook during  the week, on a horse buying  expedition.  The continued mild weather is bringing along tree growth with the lilac** due  to suffer if a streak of severe weather is  encountered.    .  The Jas. Huscroft ba'er has been at  work at the W. P. Edwirds ranch the  past few days and has put up a supply  of 36 tons of alfalfa.  Fred Huscroft was a* business visitor  at Kingsgate the past week, delivering a  truck load of baled alfalfa at the road  camp at that point.  The Settlers* Association are having a  business session at the schoolhouse on  Thursday evening, when important  matters will be up for discussion.  W. and Hans Lindhorst were business  visitors at Cranbrook last week, where  the former purchased a team of work  horses from P. Woods at Cherry Creek  Five tables were in play at the fortnightly bridge of the Community  Society at the schoolhouse on Saturday  evening with tho high scores made by  Mrs. C Huscroft and John Bird. There  was the usual fine lunch after cards:  .The pla������-bfis?will ~l^--:^se9^ss-i:'^f 'v&ys'-~  iallowing schedule, games ?beingT run off  in? irbtatKon^cK Tuesday night. Total  points in each two game series will decide the winner. ;'���������'."-. 7       '.    i      ,  Jan. 80 and . Feb. 6���������Colleens vs.  Motors. Pharmacy vs. High. Reps,  Groceteria vs. Centipedes.  Feb. 18 and Feb. 2Q���������Win*t.ei=s of  Colleens���������Motors vs. Lowers of Pharmacy  ���������High Reps, Losers of Groceteria-Centipedes ve. High School Boys.  Feb. 27 and March 6���������Winners of  Parmacy-High Reps. vs. Creston Review,  Winners of Groceteria-Centipeds V.".  Cardinals.  Friday night for the United Front boxing bout and dance. In a fast four round  go L. Jorde bested Mike Seagrave, both  contestants hailing from Arrow Creek.  After the fistic display there was a  dance.  Mrs. Barnes and George Wickholm  have been seriously indisposed of late  and Dr. Henderson ha3 been a frequent  Canyon visitor in consequence.  L. Rowe, who left her������ about a year  ago for Shanghai, China, has been heard  from lately and his friends will bo glad  to know he is working steady now on a  coastal steamer plying coastal waters  north of that city, holding the position  of first mate.  grass!  Theatre  A. E. Tedford has construction well  along on his new residence on tho ten  acres he recently purchased from G.  Niblow.   The   house  is about 82 x 30  feet.  Pete Matson, who has been emplojycd  with tho West Kooteiiuy Power & Light  Company. Limited, for the past year,  has returned to Nolson.  Jock McRobb is another of tho  compnhy'B employees to be laid off at  tho first of the week. He has been iii  charge ofthe company's blacksmith shop  for about 1(> months.  For the Canyon community bnl** wEr-  ing fund, Canyon dramatic society will  ?roaont the comedy, ���������'Yimmy Yonson's  obj" at the hall on February 14th.  ���������Ten of Cnnybh's leading cfriimutic  artists aro taking part.  Pruning operations got under way at  Canyon thin week,, and it is roportod  indication**" oro good for a crop of  Wealthys and Mcintosh Rod applos no  woll as cherries, but' pflnrH tin not look ht  good,  Tho   community hall wnw well flllod  LOVE, LAUGHTER  and EXCITEMENT I  Tho glamour of a big State Pair  ....its throbbing eagor throngs...  a yearning country girl and her  brother...a young reporter., hard  eyed carnival folk...shrewd farmers���������out for happiness or forget-  fulness....love or adventure....  thrills or sucker...each in his own  way. Some seeking and gutting.  Others, trying and failing. But  all caught in the State Fair's  fervor and tumult.  Season's Greatest Cast  In   '  bs via to  Will  ROGERS  Janet  GA YNOR  Lew Ay res,    Sally Eilerm  Frank Craven, Victor Jory  Norman Fo������ter, Louise Dresser besbbS
JO.     *w��
<i\jrit��juv-    auras a uiimuu
Too Hard On Roadbed
The tendency to glorify war in
the school text books wag denounced
"by "Di\ Terence W. . L. - McDerxttott,.
secretary of the League of Nations
Societ"-  Toronto.
"Sunshine Inn", free dining room
in Victoria, B.C., celebrated Its second birthday on January 4 with, a
record of 200,000 meals served to the
needy.;. '7/77...
The "Life of Our Lord,'" which
Charles Dickens wrote for his children, may be published after all. An
offer of $50,000 was reported to have
been made for the book.
Claimed to be the fastest war vessel afloat, a new type of torpedo
craft, capable of a speed of 55 knots,
is under trial at Saint-Nazaire,
British Columbia baef cattle growers nave gone oa rrcofu as fs,voi*mg
& national marketing board, it has
been announced by J. A. Grant, provincial commissioner. ��
Churchill's first public "stopping
place" will be erected at tbe northern
seaport next spring. Harry Olensky,
northern pioneer and hotelman, announced be received a permit from
the Manitoba government for the
Churchill structure.
"Described as one of the most valuable historic relics discovered in the
northwest, a medallion left by Capt.'
James  Cook,   Pacific  northwest and |
Antipodes  explorer, when he landed
at Nootka,   Vancouver   island,  177S. *
has been found.
Completion by the government of
Canada of a special cfeanaber at the
port of London for use in tae
handling of Canadian chilled and
frozen meat products was announced
by Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of
trade and conimercew
British.     Columbia's      agricultural
products,     deopltv     disS3f.rOciaiy     low"
prices, were worth *534,466,000 in
1933, a. slight gain over the 1932 fig-
-ore of *|S4,3'?3,923T according to a
year-end estimate, released by Hon.
Iv. C Bdac-H/ortald, minister of agriculture.
.Lewis Lukes, pioneer Canadian
railroad builder, is dead at Toronto
at the age of 80 years. He was associated with Mackenzie and Mann
in construction of the Canadian
Pacific railway through the Rockies
and in completing the Canadian
Northern railway.
The success of _. the League of Nations depended on the development
in each, country of strong movements that would support the ideal
of international co-operation, Hon.
Ernest Lapointe, president of the
League of Nations Society in Canada,
said in an address at Ottawa.
��peeuy    Trains   Ate    .woi   Jt-ut;    jinto
Jvc-guiiir   ScsjrviCc
A train whiqh travels so^ quickly
that its high speed is still in advance of practical use is an anomaly,
"aWa*****"       lf*!*Ai--'mr\fk o1i-*����      ���y^o.eici^is-arajn.ej       -5 4*       *hs~*.A*k mr       ���*��-�������
mmm^ w. *��� ���*-.*��� mm+AmirAAJ    ,      l^a^l^B^WMMVaJ * V WVMM-f AAA
the electrical "Flying Hamburger,'"'
and it is of interest to note that
thirty years ago speeds unequalled
in. the world were achieved.by eleo*
trical trains built by English electric companies. On September 15,"-
1903, a speed of 124.88 miles ai*t hour
was reached, and^this "was increased
nicai difficulties, especially connected
with, the roadbed, were responsible
for the fact that these trains were
not put into regular service. There
was also no popular demand at that
time -for such rapid travel. The
record of 142.9 miles made by the
"Zeppelin on rails" two years ago,
still stands -unchallenged <as the
world's record for travel on rails, but
i^. ..       ^^. ��      J_       J        ��-* �����-       m, ���      ��� ..-  -J. S-,��� *
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Although!forty years of age is of;     *Cn an individual with normal dis-
; 77 ^.^FEBR^ARy'4'?! 7.
maaipeg Newspaper Union \
course7 nott considered oia, jret ^ ne
cause Presbyopia usually manifests
Itself -at i%botit "that - Jftge... it ia -commonly re^rred to as "Old-age sight'*.
How of tell we hear people say, ' *my
sight is just as good as it ever wa$
except for? reading and 'sewing." Yes,
this cohditlon Is common to man. Let
us consider the cause of this natural 1
development which causes so much
inconvenience after middle life.
We have fully explained that in
order to have a clear image of a distant object focused on the Retina,
the length of the eyeball and the
curvature of the Cornea and Lens
must be properly related. The first
two .may..-be' considered as fixed as
to length and curvature respectively
but fortunately the Lens is elastic
and it is this elastic power or "Ac-
commodation"*" which enables us to
focus objects nsar at hand. Accommodation is most powerful around
twelve years of age and ihen gradually dtmtnshes 'till there is none left
at age sixty-five or seventy.
For sustained close work a certain amount is absolutely necessary
and this the average person of forty-
five does not possess, hence, tbe^ necessity of assisting the failing Accommodation by, artificial means in the
form of glasses and as the Accommodation continues to decrease, the
strength of the lenses must be increased. This change should be every
two or three years.
tant vision such glasses, aitnougn
"necessary for reading, will blur objects across the -room. Also the Pres-
byope who needs glasses for distant
vision? wluV.require ; a ?dlSferent
The firat s-y-naptoms of Presbyopia
are: difficulty In reading by artificial
light, jhavlhg to hold the paper
twenty or more inches away instead
Golden] Text: "Seek ye first His*
Kingdom, and His Righteousness:
and all these things sTiall be addsct
unto ybii/r   ;Matti^^
,?,?I^sso-fl^:.,v;.^atthew-.$:i-34.7. 7,7
��y isuth Rogers
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advance of time other complications
arise. The muscles in an,effort to
force a foeuS, become unbalanced in
their relation to each other, causing
eyestrain, headaches, eyeaches, burning sensation, watery eyes, print
blurred and . runs together and
drowsiness after a short period.
These are not only the symptoms of
uncorrected Presbyopia but are also
signals to older. Presbyopes that it is
"time for a change".
Since the eyes have to converge
when reading, * now; remarkable it is
that the same nerve, the third or
motor Oculi, supplies the power both
-for Accommodation and Convergence
in order that they may work in
harmony and when they fail* to do so
"by neglecting - to wear the: proper
glasses, trouble is bound to follow.   -
Presbyopia is not' a disease but is
due to natural progressive changes
in the Ocular system and when present the eyes need assistance���not
continued abuse.   7
(To Be Continued)
moisture conservauon
Hon. James F. Bryant, K.C., chairman . of the Saskatchewan Commis-
I sion on Conservation and Afforestation, has announced particulars of a
statement which he felt���
(1) would result in the desired cur-
V \
Weighing A Ship
Gross   Register    And   Displacement
Have To Be Figured
The tonnage of a vessel is of two
kinds. First there is the gross reg-
iter. This means the cubic capacity
of thc ship's hull added to that of
all erections on deck, but excluding
space occupied by machinery. Thia
ia calculated in units in 100 cubic
feet_the Board of Trade ton.
Secondly there is displacement,
which gives the vessel's actual
weight. The part of the ship under
water is measured and the weight
of water that would occupy its place
is calculated.
tbat are immediately to follow to
combat any returning periods of
drought, with ell available scientific
The Government- could-make a contract with each farmer in the dried
out area, to summerfallow n strip
ten rods wide, each year, through the
centre of the section of land, snd
cultivate the trees for ten years after
they are planted, and at thc same
time keep the stock out of the young
devotional Reading: "Fsal��a 19:7-14.7
?7-<v-V7^ ;''.'tv-'7 7V777;. V-.7V;. 7-7:"
,-?;   Explanations And Comments  7
��� ������' True'Trea^^
Jesus,M&& one: la^j not^"Up7 f or - himself 7treastires?7'*u*pVj-^;- t^V^rte,'?&��-''"
statement is not tc?, fee taken literally:
*,?y:'.*3:;"-i*5v spefikiag ag'ttijuat wise provision for the 'future here on earth,
but    is   contrasting   the    value    of
earthly and heavenly things^   Ratiier
than; avariciously >to store  up treasures on earth, which may be destroyed  by moth  or rust   or   stolen   by
thieves, he counsels one to lay up for-
himself treasures 7;|n   heaven, which.
are indestructible. 7 "Wnittier puts the:
thought into verse:
"Before the Ender comes, whose
?'��� charioteer 7 ,;
Is swift or slow Disease, lay up
ea.ch:..:year a 7-7-7 ,.���.:������?..;;>; ..
Thy harvest of well-dolngv wealth
that things
Nor    thieves    can 7 take    away^
.     -   When ail the things
Thou callest thine���^goods, plsss-*-
ure, honors-^-fal!,
Thou in thy virtue shall survive
them all."
"We have cast anchor just for a-
little  while. beside   this  island  of jet.
world,  but  we   are   bound   for   the-
ConUnent"    of    InMnortality/*     ����"����*
tailing of wheat acreage;
(2) would retain the moisture and
prevent the drying out of the j trees.   In consideration of this agree
. -^ _-     -     _.-. am.+     m.J^..tA      f;.... .i milr,
j   axa^?xxc,    waan;    sj^j-v^mmmmam^a^mm.^   \svrwAvt    *.\j,mma,K>m.
1.3) would help to keep  the roads: the trees and set them out the ysar
open in winter; i following  the  summerfallow  of   the
(4) would  furnish a wood  supply; land.   The strip could consist of half
(5) would provide a shelter for
birds which would assist in
keeping down thei nsect pests;
(6) would add to the beauty and
attractiveness of the landscape; .-
(7) would help very materially to
bring back normal rainfall to
the drougth. stricken areas of
the province.
-  This could be'accomplished by the
planting of trees in-strips ten rods
Frances TEL Willard, "aad since the
ship must so scon lift its anchor,.,
since its gleaming sails beckon us
now even as a friend's hand toward
yondsr fair and mystical horizon, let
us take on. board, ��a. cargo which,
shall be worth something in the country where we are to spend the longest time."
"Por where thy treasure is, there-
will thy heart be also.. "The heart
follows the treasure as the needle follows the loadstone, or tne-sunflower'
the sun."��� (Bfiatthew? Henry).
quick-growing trees   and   xiaii   asu,
elm and fir trees planted alternately.
The contract could provide that in
the event the farmer or tenant failed
to cultivate the trees, the Municipal
Council could,-iiave thej. v/ork^doue,
and charge up the taxes' againJt the
Where the farmers' boundaries, ftre
in the centre of the section,, each
farmer could take care of the five
rods of timber on his own land. The
proposed plan will utilize ten acres
wide running East   and   West,   and ; Qn each quarter section'V This acre-   miniature!    A.nd it's to be placed in.
nlottr    Vnvlrm   T mw-mair   Tj4a��b
City To Have Rsproduction Of Solaa-
System In Miniature   .
The New York Evening "Post saysr
"Heaven has been a long time coming to New York. In fact, it isn't-
here yet. .-"���''
But it's schedulad for the- spring-
of next year.
It's an "artificial heaven"���*a reproduction  of   the   solar   system   in-
North and South, through every
farm section of land in the prairie
districts of Saskatchewan.
If all the trees now growing on the
Forestry Farms at Indian Head and
Sutherland, and on the Provincial Institutional Farms at Battleford,
Prince Albert, Regina, Moosomin and
Weyburn, were made available for
this purpose and an additional very
large acreage put in next spring for
this drive, through the co-operation
of the Federal and Provincial Gov
age taken from cultivation in order
to comply with the terms of the
Wheat agreement could not be employed to greater advantage.
The snow will drift into the timber
and thus be in the centre of the section and away from the roads, so
that they could be kept open during
the winter at minimum cost.
The snow banks in the timber will
melt by degrees in theVspring after
the frost gets out of the surface of
the ground so that the water will not
ernments,  a very  large  start could   run away "on the frozen surface but
Starts Fiftieth JKewdlng
Mrs. Belle Gilham, 88, of Fort
Scott, Kas., has begun her 50th reading of the Bible and she plans to
finish next Christmas Hive," just as
sho has clone for 43 consecutive
years. For good moasuro she haa
thrown in six other complete readings by following her weekly Sunday
School lesson. Mrs. Gilliam completed hor 40th reading at the hornao of
a daughter in Sprlngileld, Missouri,
on CJuiMiuiMH Ivvu.
It is designed along very simple
lines moulding the figure beautifully
through the bust and the hips.
Thc low cut back is smartly
You can make It In an unbelievably
short time.
Juat two major parts to the pattern. Attach shoulder straps and it's
Style No. 426 Is designed for sizes
14, 16, 18, 20 years, 80, 38 and 40
inches bust.
You can mako it at an amazingly
small cost.*' Tho remniruit counters
are heaped Up with excellent quality
silks and satin crepes .suitable to
fashion'it;' ��� ;     7.- ���-. ���'':-
You'U buy them at n' big reduction
in cost. "���,<������'
Size 16Treqiiirea������ 2%'. yards 35 or
30-Inch arid 2% yards binding.
Price ot pattern 20 cents in sitamps
or .coin (coin is preferred). Wrap
coin carefully.
be made in the proposal during the
first season.
The prospects are that there will
be plenty of moisture in the next
few years so that the trees wout*i
get a good start and grow rapidly,
and it is essential that the lessons of
the dry years be not forgotten, and
will sink into the ground and help
build up the reserve of moisture in
the subsoil.
This plan has recently been suggested by an expert in the United
States and fits in exactly with the
Saskatchewan proposal to remedy
conditions, in the drought area in the
provision made durini? the wet years   years that are to come.
How To Ord-str Patients
Address: Winnipeg New'-paper Union,
170 McDormot Ave., Winnipeg
the planetarium building to be constructed by the Museum of Natural
History  on' the   Eighty-first   street
side of its grounds on Central Parte -
West.   7 7 :-:���'���������
a) ���.
Crowning" the two-story .. structure
will be a dome having a diameter of:
seventy-five feet. At the base of the
dome the horizon will represent the
skyline of New York in silhouette.
Before the eyes of the onlookers:
will be unfolded the mighty pageant
of the skies.
"The inverted bowl," in the words
of "Or. George H. Sherwood, director of the museum, "becomes a stage;
where the tremendous drama of the-
heavens, with an 'all-star cast', i3-
presented within the short span of
on howr."
Even d heaven~at least, an artificial heaven���has�� to be financed.
New York's is to be made possible
partly by a bond issue of $650,000 to-
be purchased by ths Reconstruction.
Finance Corporation end partly by a.
gift ot $150,000 xroiii Churiea Hayden. The-,RFC money pays for the.
building and Mr. Haydcn's gift provides the canopy of starw., Henco the
announcement that tho name of the;
structure Is to bo ''The Hayden.
Star-gazing will bo a thrilling experience in. New Yorlc'a arUflclal:
heaven. '   \": ��� ;-.'".''���>���'���.' ���'
Sister's Fiance ��� "Well, Bobble,
have you heard that I *vwia to bo one
of the fflmlly?"
Bobby���"Mure, long ngo; haven't
W.    N.    U.    205*1
Pattern No  Size
��� <���>���>��� ,> ������
Tovfn ,
1 ��� ��� �� a��a ��� ��� .m �� ��m ��*�� .
mm , ��� H"i
$.,.* , ,aiiviQm*i\, ����B*wrf��,��wi,��i*, ca* ^ v
l-lrntarlnrB" ����inaar�� liirtia-' ��|-Hvi�� nf iMrt>t*t mw]>"  Iwaw hi'^'.V*"'.''*"*! i>*rJC"TX *JZ  ""VlH-
tor, Highways ftdJoining a wcotlon aro No. 1, the 10 rod strip of trees,
punning both waya through the section le shown iiu Wo. S and No. 3 repre-
senta tlio arena whero i*-now would drift In winter leaving the other edges
clear. ���-,'-���'<
Tree studlcH ht Colorado's Rocky
Mountain region indicate that there
has been little change In ollmato for
tho past 10�� yiAts.   '
Textile glove maker/* in Cormnny
aro rejoicing ovor an liiaroafied demand from America for cotton fabric
Price  Of  Blble��
Groat 7pi*owd��; flocl*" dally. \ to tho:
British m'usoum to boo thof famou��
Codex S'rt'ait'eus, boua^t^'iit �� cost
of $500,000 from the  1^ ���
orhmeiit, but 7, tfow notico anotboi*;
Biblo nearby, *vVhlch is lii-leed at only
-j-lfjiu. Thin hug;o "iumily Biblo belonged to William Glasn, founder In
tho early 10th century off the first
British settlement in remoto THstsii
da Cunhtt.       1  ,
A Scotch woman clalmn to hav*"*-
lnvcntod tho w^r innlt because she:
BMBiBHaailMaBaaiiBaiaa^Baia ,//  !wm7ZS^J'.tT3>\  ���������;-^Jti^---'?vl������JCUI--W  %W.   URSSTOK   ������-   OL  bj-u.1 <w~r\*L.  BABY COMES  A mother if a mother  feeder������ fcsr eh:M h bem,  crnrpt** *?������. ji m a~t/r*.k.i  **>B.v^ i i j anwunvi-i  furnishes an abundance     ^Hi  of the nece*so*y Vita-'-- ^H  rains A and D for health       '  end strength of ntother  and child.  Jl 1 I I  f*  W     W"    ���������������*���������  3; ������B|iji>iii������j ji ji  Ol8*~W    IM    UITAMIMC  . .. ������������������... ��������� . ��������� ������.    . m  . . ������ *T^a-������ ��������� ���������-������ ������^  12-88  1 OCCASIONAL WIFE  I  -     ������������������ &v . "a  E3">NA SOBB WEBSTER  Author-   at     ���������"Jnrnttft,"  1 Girl" Etc.  *4��������� ��������� mmim. __  ������������������JUfnistlck  SYNOJPSIS  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter, Anson;  ;"young and in love,   marry   secretly,  -deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win   a   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  and  so  is  ^studying commercial art in the hope  'Of landing an agency job.-   Others in  the  story  are  Avis  Werth,   another  wealthy  girl  who   is   trying   to  win  TPeter,  Sylvia   Todd,y Peter's   model,  -and  Gus Matson, his  former 7ropm-  aaate with 'whom he has quarrelled.  At a party 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  -Camilla  slip  off   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 thsra.   This makes  it necessar-** for Camilla to announce  "before the party that,she and Peter  ���������--are iiiarried.������������������   Avis > is    stunned   and  -Camilla's mother   likewise.  . Camilla  decides that she must leave the home  -of her  adopted  parents immediately  -and go to live with - Rose, her sister,  -who is a-file   cler"k7 ih - a^bUsin%S9  "house. They decide to take an, apajjfc-  r-inent. ��������� 7?:x ....... V.  -7V: ?���������  (Now  Go   On  With  The   Story)  CHAPTER XXVH���������ConUnued  "Well, you win the scholarship  rand go abroad, and that will give  jne a chance  with your girl,"  slyly.  "What girl?"  "The rich little dame we quarreled  ���������'Over.*''' :'���������������������������:��������� 7 -7'-    '--v;  "Camilla?"  "'Sure.       Lord,     she's     a    beauty,  ���������though."  "She*s iny wife,"  Peter announced  jcalmly.     ���������  "What?"     Gus   shouted.     His   in-  ��������� credulity. and consternation "sur-  ' passed even Mrs. Hoyt's; "Tall me  :somcthln' I can believe."  "Bt-Jlieve it or not."  "When ?'.' hf7demanded.  "Don't yo-u^^-ver  read  the  society  ��������� column in the papers? We were'mar-  ,Bucfc.7ha#' -vsV7'v'V- ;-  Oo^Q" oir Cold  WWh Buckley's  "It cost* only a 1W cents to knock out-a cough  .ot*  cold -with  BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE, be.  . cauae Buclday't tt ao aupreuioly aootl tlmt only  ,ai few'rfoaei art, needed to anbdua the touuhaat  count> or cold.  Anal Hucbtay'a can ba diluted  with thr#* time* ita volume of water making it  Hi, Ktiki  Further. '"?.'".''..,  Will  not  uptot your  atomach.   Juat ���������������f������,.  ���������ur������, iiaaunt relief tfrom cougha, colda, 'flu ot  brotichitla.'" HMsiy  sztc.    Kcfsi  nMrf-iMw'Bi "(j ;������������?"fj *var������-wh*r*,'  ;tib;:':u:c3,  Always rcitdy^^Inexpensivo  '^^&jf"^^m^^yy  JiAMiL-wa om-Aiuo  mmWAmmfAMmmmmmmmmmmmmAwt  ���������MWMM.WWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm,  W.    N.    U.    2031  ried the day after commencement,  but it was announced only last week.  W"e" finally obtained the Hoyt blessing after keeping it a secret .a-3 long  as we 'could.'*  "What a break for you! I guess*  I'came to the_ right place for help,  all .right. Yovj. live over there In that  palace ?"  "Not much" Neither will Camilla,  after this week." - - .    . ���������  "You don't mean she's comin* here  to live with you, in this little room?"  he ridEculed.  "No, she wants to live with her  sister, until -I gat going. That was  the arrangement from the first."  "Oh, trying a new stunt, to* solve  the struggle problem of marriage?"  "Just about that. - It's Camilla's  idea, until I- can afford to keep her.  She's going to work, too."  "Sure, she thinks that's easy, but  it won't last "Not for her. Occasional  toVhand it to you7 That's the kind  of wife to have these days���������one you  don't have to take care of. But it  txiigl|.L oe dangerous to have a wife  as beautiful as^ Camilla so free." i.-"  "..- Peter's jaw' closed rigidly. "That'll  do? ft>r, you," he said-evenly, butthe  words'were like a growl of warning  before an.angered dog leaps.  Gus stood up casually, but nis eye  watched Peter , warily.^ "Well, congratulations, anyway, and good luck.  I'll run along now. But how about a  loan of ten, just for a few weeks?  I wouldn't ask you if I didn't need  it like the deuce."     ^  "Sorry, Gus, "but I haven't ten io  my name. I'm just managing to keep  myself while I finish this work. After  that, I hope to do better."-  When Gus had gone, Peter recalled  his denial of entering the exhibit,  and wondered what it could mean.  Had Sylvia misinformed him, or had  Qua given up the idea after he  started ?    Peter was puzzled.  CHAPTER? XXVIII.  ir������-ang��������� CuaiQ Cx cir-  It was by a strange chai  cumstances that Camilla: obtained  her position. Of just such cbains cf  linked coincidences is all life formed,  and still folk wonder and exclaim  <jver destiny's inexorable cunning; as  it -'sh*apes"* and forges the connecting  links of time and. place ahd character  in their.consecutive .positions. That  is why we insist that life is strianger  than fiction. We take for granted in  life what we refuse to believe possible in the lives of fictitious characters.-  The business depression had called  upon the Wheatheart Cereal corporation, as upon what; corporation had  it not? The manufacture of breakfast cereal for robust children was  the business that had builded the  fortune of Hoyt. Alexander Hoyt I.  had conceived the .original idea,  founded the industry and invented  the specialized machinery .-,..' whiclfc  manufactured this inimitable food for  [.health and vitality. It was Alexander  Hoyt II. who now occupied the chair  at the head of the,table during directors' meetings, and consulted with  chief Tadvisers behind a ribbed glass  door marked "President."  But there was no Alexander Hoyt  j III. who would take up the burden  of industry and fortune and carry on  for a third generation. Perhaps that  was why the twinkle of*" Alexander  Hoyt the second's humor only escaped as far as his eyes and lurked  there behind hia bi-focal spectacle?  A young son to add to the problems  and pleasures of his youth, and nn  older one now  to shift  the burdens          "*:      ���������   ���������,fltf���������  j.Z"',"^  ,   -���������            ,                   name  and address  were  discovered,  of  commerce  and  finance  to sturdy  ������"������o  ������IIW ��������� ���������������'*"���������  _M  .     ���������*      nml    nlin   limn    ������J8������nrtTVir������T������/������rt    vfm   fVi������   ������������������88^.*.  shoulders,  undoubtedly   would   have  coaxed laughter to his lips, to trace   *"*    "~~"Z   7 TJiU^���������+w   71*^, "1+  .,.���������.-������������������ *     , nlanned  that   morning   to   look   at  its   happier  lines  upon  a   careworn  P������*inu<3U  "-1"*1*   "  *     ������    .,  , ��������� - ���������-,  face ������������������'������������������������������������. apartments,  rather discouraged,  but  ������.'j. j^    ,      , j, , .    ,     , determined that sho would bo hap-  Botween tho burdens of big busi- ������^.������������luo(u ,l,*V    ^  \,���������nnnri���������ltl  j- j., ���������'������������������������,       ���������    , x^ -j.. nior' and   perhaps   more*  successful  ness at the olllce and the executive P?������"   UI1U /"     *        t* -...������������������,- ,-t - ���������   ,  ,;    ,_ ���������   .      ..    _i ��������� when pho'hnd taken up her new life  dominance of Amelia Hoyt at home  tho laughter had had little chance.  Only Camilla had managed occasionally to coax it into the, somber eyos  Now, tho business*!, burdens were  doubled, trebled. A crisis wns 1m-  minOTit. An oflloioncy export was  called in. More advertising was tho  romody prescribed. Not tho prosaic  advertising on a small acalo, which  had boon good enough heretoforo.  Heretofore waa not Tqowj Drastic  moaaures woro required. Sensational  advertising, something novel and e"c-<  pensive���������ballyhoo^How much? HnW  aTmllllon at tho. least!  FREE TRIAL OFFER  .tat-**. ���������*���������������  If you have never tried Kruschen���������try  it now at our expense. We have  distributed a great many special  " GIANT" packages which make it  easy for you to prove our oIaim������ fnr  ''yourself. "'Ask your-druggist for the  new ���������"* GIANT ** 75e. package.  ITtthflTB     W.������.���������^ffB.+rt'   mm* .^m*mm,Jimrt.j**t-r,<*w*    *f K <*   '   T.^lAiU     A..m ������... /..Urn +. ���������.  ^.*������������9   WVUOIalva W>   *****   (VfttaMat     ������ Ar-m*   KTmJktk^VJ   ���������AJJ*-_-,~0~U������*'CaV  with a separate trial foottlor���������aufllclent for about  one week. Open tha trial bottle first, put It to  the test, and then. If not entirely convinced that  Kruschen doe* everything w������ claim it to do, tha  regular bottlo is still as good as new. Take It  back. Your druggist is authorised to return  your 75c. Immediately and without question.  Vou havo tried Kruschen free, at our expense.  What could be fairer t - Manufactured by  B. Gnftlthe Hughes, Xtd,, Manchester, Eng.  'Estsb. 1755}. lujportea*; "aaaSiuivray uroa..  Jit's .^ Toronto* _  *rv>     nfi..AMiuA     irn.^M4.i...^j     .������._���������.._���������.  * v������ ,   ou ������ %i* 8.w������c       iruoauicaiL      V^er6a2  whiph retailed for eight cents a  package? Impossible, preposterous,  declared the cohseryative board of  directors Of "Wheatheart Cereal corporation. Might as well close up shop  before they were ruined, anyway.  Better to maij-e a graceful retirement than a disgraceful failure.  But, argued tlia efficiency expert,  volume Of. production was the need  and the cure for the present crisis.  Only advertising could command volume. "The half million invested in advertising ? would put hundreds to  work. It was as endless as a chain  letter: advertising experts, artists,  copy writers, office auxiliaries, printers, ink manufactureres, paper mill  employes, lumbermen, magazine sales-  men, et cetera, ad infinitum.  And in the half idle plants of the  Wheatheart Cereal corporation, the  new volume of sales would require  a full force back at work. That was  the answer to all the "business  troubles. Attract people to buy, give  them, .work with which to earn  money to buy, and the thing moved  by perpetual motion on its own momentum. 7  Finally, the expert had his way.  He recommended tcThandle tha new  3.d***es*'^"'j3in"y' "ro*-**r^2n' th** ^-r*r������ n-?  Weeks and Bowman. The new contract created a furor in that establishment for big: contracts were getting to be memories of the past. A  new client ready to. spend half a  million to advertise .breakfast cereal  ���������on .one condition* that? the half  million double its returni* within a  few -Ddo*aths7jThat vrequired ^something:  clever, something -which ? would command attention. -:-j -VVV ';.  Whose attention? "Primarily, housewives*. 7 "But how ? Tell them to  send their husbands of** in the morning with the memory of theirbreak-  fast cereal to inspire them for the  day? In too many cases, the memory  of the breakfast quarrel or Adeline  in kid curlers was more predominant.  No, the way to a "man's heart  might be through his1 stomach, but  the way to a woman's attention was  through her children. And if the  matter concerned the welfare -and  happiness of her children, better still.  Juvenile attention, then, was what  the new contract required, Weeks  and Bowman concluded. The talents  of the present staff were reviewed  hastily. No, they had no one who  filled the specifications, Juveniles���������  somewhere in the back of Mr; Bowman's mind, a memory stirred. Somewhere���������he had seen some' darned  good juvenile stuff that had arrested  ���������his attention. Was It ad copy already  published that he had admired���������-ho,  wait a minute. It was the little girl'  who had said that work was pleasure, and she had^ done a bunch of  stuff to submit for samples".  After conflldera/ble oearch, Camilln/g  with Rose.  ''NOW I FEEL  FULL OF PEP"  After, tmltiug' 'Lydia: ,35*,' Phi&-������'  ' B-Vr*a\-*-VH*Bn'        wA m*%.mthMwn # #%���������*.������#-������     taf       art. mmm-A. mmm*  ^m ������,*.������....    .'���������I  wkm.mmm.mm.   km*      V   *^t������*mm A.-***,*.*.*    ^*HK^^������ji*-v>'5JjJUltUl  4tmm^<A^ %-ma.mjrAXW^     ���������m*!!**.*'JmJmkJ*. jjw%# "^JUIVUBL  Th afa what ImndriMln off women  tmy. It atendlcs tho norvoa ... makca  you ent bettor . . . wlcop better .. *  rolieven periodic liendirtdio an������j  baokaclio ��������� ���������. makca t-fyiuri ������laya  omSurable.  Ml yqu aro not on well ns you  want to bo, jlivo thlo medicine a  cluinco to help you. Cot a bottlo  fr������*������m your driigjMi-it tA-rlny*  Bates had announced the telephone  call while she breakfasted in her  I rooms. She reached -for ths telephone  listlessly, expecting to decline another invitation for tea, lunch,  bridge, golf, ,theatre, or dinner. A  strange voice greeted her.  "Are you a Miss Hoyt who applied  for a position with Weeks and Bowman some time ago?** it asked.  "Oh, yes!" Camilla was almost  breathless.with excitement. Her heart  raced wildly.  "This is Mr. Bowman speaking.  You showed me some juvenile samples. I believe*"  Her beloved park sketches. "Yes,  Mr. Bowman."  "Are you working now?"  "No, I'm not,"  weakly.  "WeuV we Have a new contract  that requires juvenile stuff. 1 don't  know what, yet, but you might help  ������0 advise us in the matter. 2 can't  promise you the work, now, because  "this program will require a lot of  consideration. Would you- like to  'oome.-lln?''uid'''l^k''^th? us about it?"  "I'd be delighted,? Mr." Bowman.  When?"    ..' ./  "Make it...*aiiS7*m6*ntiIn^  The sooner, the better.'5  '.* *T11 be   there   in   an   hour,"  she  ppwnised.  "Fine! You might bring those  samples if you will."  Camilla's hands trembled when  sh-^ replaced the telephone. She  leaped, to her feet. A dash for the  shower. What to wear ? The white  knitted silk with the red patent belt  and trim. Neat, cool���������rand becoming.  Peter had told her she looked like  "sugar and spice, and everything  nice" in it. Dear Peter, Oh! she had  to make good. Juvenile stun", Mr.  Bowman had said. Just what she  loved to do! Oh, wasn't life a happy,  blessed thing, her heart sang, -while  her thoughts gyrated in confusion.  Within the hour, she presented  herself at the office, carrying' her  portfolio arftl betraying none of the  tense excitement which struggled  within her like the* clamor of machines in a gigantic factory.  Mr.  Bowman was gracious,  shock  hands ;with, her 9-riu  expiauiiisd,   "we'll  go7 right: into the other,, room wiiere:  the? rest can talk with you and .see  your work," arid to Camilla's "astori-  ished horror, she entered into a conference with the directors of the firm  of Weeks and Bowman.  7 A third asidsaost breathless  surprise was Mr; Bowtnan-s explanation  that their new client was the Wheat-  heart Cereal company.    The firm of  which-'���������* Alexander   Hoyt   was   president, would spend  a fortune to  recover   a   fortune���������and   that   complicated miracle would be in her hands  if she obtained the position.    "Dared  she presume upon her ability so far?  Panic seized her for a moment.   But  common sense came to her rescue.  After all, she reasoned, the issue  was not hers to decide. These men  were experienced specialists in advertising. If she qualified in their  opinion, might she not be as capable  of doing the work as anyona who  met with their approval? If the  project had involved any other concern and its fortune, would she refuse the opportunity thus offered  her? Of course not. Then, why not  make good for herself and at the  some, time serve the man who had  been her father ond who held a  secret place in her reserved 'affections? If sho qualified with Weeks  and. Bowman, and made good, she  suspected that ho would bq Immensely pleased. The thought stimulated heir conversation and, quieted  tho tumult of hor emotions that almost had conquered her when? she  entered tlio conference.  Somehow���������she *aevbr know oxActly  what benevolent forces were summoned to'her aid���������she survived the  ordeal and even escaped with a  gratifying sense of triumph. Of  course, nothing definite had been decided upon; but her work had attracted surprised interest nnd she  had promised to submit samples of  her own ideas for thn campniRrn tin  soon as possible for their consideration.  (To Bo Continued)  ������M tiiiiisips  COLDS  '  " "W"  ^J&&?3^  ;���������;;:.'-.}: w J^Ai>(>fiun  p,wym;^  Shall we receive good at the hands  of God, and shall we not receive evil?  Job 2:10.  Thou has dealt with Thy servant  well, O Lord, according to Thy word  Psalm 119:65.  "Whatsoe'er our lot may be.  Calmly in this thought we'll rest;  ���������   Could we see as Thou dost see,  -   We ifvouid choose it as the best.    -  It is a proverbial saying that ever^  one noakes his own destiny; and thi*  is usually interpreted that every one-,  by his TWise or unwise conduct, prepares good or evil for himself. But  We may also understand it, that  whatever he receives from the hand  of Providence he may so accommodate himself to it that he will find  his lot good for him whatever much  may seem to others to be wanting.���������  Wm. Von Humboldt.  Evil once manfully fronted ceases  to be evil; there is generous battle-  hope In place of dead passive misery;  the evil, itself-has'become "a kind of  good.���������T. Carlyle,  Expectant Mothers  Mrs.' Wm. Arthur of  25 Victoria -St, Stratford, Ont., says: "I am  ihevxnoiher of ten   cha"-  - sires- ^jsti ^'IT*t.' .; Pierce's  Fa v 6 r i t e "Pjrescripilon  ' brought me through each  JJeriod of expectancy ii������  the best   of   health. * It  , -sassus*" Sf1Pcd   to   dr������ve   away  :   .Vr^^   . ..        "niat. nervous,   nauseated  aad^ffll ssd Use arV.������-.*���������������   w...  a.-~r..  sm ��������� t--.���������  '  Strengthened my entire system."  Wrfta to Dr. *Pleree*a CUoie, Buffalo, N. Y*  gm Saw* mmmllcal AmlrlM.  ������������������;���������-���������  Soanil's Encouragin  o  Human    Race    "Becoming    Healthier  States Noted Cleveland Doctor  Dr. George W. crile'.'of Cleveland,  a noted naedical man, who gees  visions and dreams dreams In the  laboratory where he investigates the  riddles of life and death, told the  recent Congress of the American College of Surgeons that the human race  would be a much finer and healthier  one Inside of a century. This is more  encouraging than the pronouncements made by some distinguished  scientists that the present fast pace  of human life would result in nn  ever-increasing numher of mentally  diseased persons,  Tho Netherlands has decreed tjiat  licenses must bo obtained for small  parcel post  packages   arriving   Into  j the- rtrmnti'y.  'am m mm  gun*.. BatA  iigl'Kia  ' JSm*W\% MP* itJQffiTfc r||t|| mm      'M ���������'.ftf^.M    |-vM   tfh  DKNICOTBA Cigarette ; Holdet  sbsorb-i tho nicotina, pyradln*\  ammonia and realnouit and tariry  ���������ubiUnceo    found     In     tobacco  ���������mo*k������������. ,���������:������������������, ,;.,  Comploto holder' with trefllln ���������  51.00 postpaid, or -from you*  Drogfilat or Tobacconist Dcalero  wanted tverywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE mOBO  Utobt. ttltaiiiiiiau  c������. "*.imtt������ti  Vila) *.  Mmiom Ck. JUuAim  atlcKattaj aVruf Btor������a  .   bkoaueyii ������ui|cHl. ������ton������  CO. 0. Wliebby  ,  IttatltnrroraS Umy tOwim  mt*iM Molklejohu  ���������DWAlaMtO Zf ASH'SJSSS&  CHINTLER & CHAHTLEU U.OTD  Ctusudlail  UiiaU-lbUlori.,  *u u*inIIBton tttw Wt  ������i>ltOjM*i*ot OS,'a\ ���������'SUM -:-t;JUSaXUA i-SS-ViiS-W  Just as pretty  IflO    M.���������SM(cijMMOOm?  BltO*-  t   as  ;���������*-  an  according to the method  devised    for    selection    of   ^he  growers' stabilization board,,  **"r|"ilaJ,<#>s   wIa^o Mr*trk*-*%i*vk,*<1h4'*%*T     .       .          that a concern be incorporated  under the Companies Act with  shares being issued to growers  participating. The shareholders  would   have    a chairman.   The  chalriiJitn   u  WUUIU  A.I   ma*m.aJ.:  bUC  board of  three,   not necessarily  -fmsv   a.* w������u  .uiumoci'b  rr������u;���������  x xa������9  Myrtle Marsden is  good 7 company as her friend,  Jeannette Crosby���������at least,  peop������r wuo Know ������er say so. Sut  soinshow, Jeanecie is always being invited places while Myrtle is  left at home.  Natnaally, poor Myrtle wonders  why. The reason is that there  is a telephone in Jeanette's home  but none in Myrtle's. So its  much harder to get in touch with  myrtle.  Nowadays most invitations  come by telephone.    People with-  sant evenings.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  i-imiTfCD  T>*  Loss by fires at renticton  year was about $1500.  1������~~a-  aaat������jr  crop   up is that oi* pre-soasdnal  BB  THE CRESTON REVIEW  evsry r-TiOay ������.-i, creston, u.U-  Subscription: $2.60 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY,   FEB.   2  The New Marketing Plan  VWM.  method seems to "afford, a fair  chance of getting the right men.  "Any pian almost wiil operate,  if the proper men are selected  for management and if tbe  growers as a whole support it.  xoojingOi retumsisprovidcd for.  The plan would also set up the  packing charge and provide as  well a sliding percentage scaie for  selling charges. The growers'  board would fix domestic prices,  also export prices. It may run  into   much    difficulty   when   it  j    &f\irn&G* + Sm. ������>VaV������'!-������'..������-%.jf*-       *t_kl-.������ .*������.������.������-_. ,-*,���������*���������*������.  prices, in the face of word-wide  competition  and   a  tremendous  difference in conditions.  Another prubieui  f  advances to growers." Will ship  pers be willing to make these  under conditions which tie up  throughout the season a large  pare of the proceeds of sales in a  trust account for distribution to  growers, etc?  ���������-'Will grower-shippers be willing to pool results with ot hers?  "Rebating  will apparently be  mrf^^Va^^ ������W������������V &V Sm jS*������������ V\*wa ^vw^a **"���������"������ a, >������**#* K\������\4\'  s^rsj^M   v������'--    e-a    ������iii;_'j_'Vi=    zsslISv   SCv  aside moneys for pooling at the  specified prices and if they give  rebates or cut the price, they  have only that much more to put  up out of their own pockets.  "Like most other plans, this  measure will "need general support  to ensure success. Its supporters  claim, however, that it can be  operated without legislation and  also without 100% support."  The Penticton Herald, which  has the knack of giving practical  expression of public opinon on  horticultural matters generally,  has this to say of the proposed  new marketing plan:  "The new marketing plan has  emerged from its hiding place in,  the bosom of the market plans  committee.  "It continues the Stabilization  board principle with this great  change, however, that the board  is to ne a grower board instead of  a shippers' board. Furthermore,  export shipments are included.  "The plan seems on the face of  it to be an earnest and able effort  to solve existing difficulties, at  least to solve them  temporarily.  "It certainly gives wide powers  to the proposed three-man board.  We would judge that the whole  success or failure of the project  will depend entirely upon the  personnel of this board.  "About two mont'is ago the  writer of a shipping house circular said that one objective which  would be uppermost in the minds  of some of these grower leaders  would be to provide a berth for  themselves. They would be  amenable to any plan at all and  would publicly advocate any such  plan for the growers provided it  furnished them with a position  and pay cheque, he said.  "But the plans committee has  not been so considerate of itself,  : Last week Kamloops voted in  favor of biEJer Tparlofs but Penticton turned them down by a  small majority.  The Observer would appreciate  it ��������� if the provincial govprri nnififtt.  would buila a sidewalk between  Natal and Michel.  Although 1933 intake was  $30000 less than the year  previous, Penticton hospital firs*  ished the year with a profit of  ������p������BBf A.    *    *  Vernon creamery butter sales  were the highest on record for  November and December, 24  cents was paid for special grade  cream.  As at January 20th 81 pe cent,  of the Okanagan 1033, crop of  Macs has been sold, but movement from cold storage has not  been brisk.  At Armstrong the celery growers are plan^iog to have a cartel.  the idea being to take shipments  by turns, establish prices and  pool receipts.  Kelowna is proud of the fact  fact that 89.5 of 1933 taxes were  paid during the year. Collections  of arrears was 37 per cent, better  than in 1932.  Cranbrook United Church Sunday school has an enrolment of  217, with 34 teachers. The  average attendance last year  was 77 per cent."  mPm^&m%mmTiUmTS&&tt  %.    ... . . ��������� .   -:���������'.->..-'- --.-.-���������v--r;-Vfc  8 Try Our Service���������You'll Like It! ..-.-.....---.--  tw'  Ot WM Wm  NOW IS THEJTIME TO HAVE YQ.UR  CAR jr'U 1 IN SHAPE.  3  i  1  g:rosj   ::cc.  All  W'Ofit  . j. _ _ -.1  ������ T. w u .*������* aaa aji^aa 1  We have the repairs and parts on hand, and are fully  equipped to handle all;jbb������7  fCAHYCM STREET at BABTOM ME.  "?"*y"������td"������*"*J*'"**'N^  EBB       xBa***flaT    iH--^-Bbm  ^BbS' -  mtm . ^j r m^ggir        *".,    "*S*������     .   lim���������^>  VV CRESTON  i  I  I  *-yBi*y*w,y"--^������ypB^������^wl^  W"*f't1"* "W'  i-fyh ap'fimm ��������� t*1 ��������� "aV "W "  'ff yyvf1  18th ANNUAL  4  !  OUR K.BO.BROaOQAST i  |- ; i  JLl-;_  LUIS  v^eek   Jauuary   15-21  Fruit   Growers at.  ���������O  Nursery Stock for that  Spring Planting !  "Blackmack"  1 A great new, nil rod, early-color  * ing Mcintosh.    A truo MelntOBh  I in quality, oize, shape and flavor���������  I but can be picked curlier and save  : the heavy drop,  and grades 20%  : more into Fancy and Extra Fancy.  : The Rivorsido Nurseries of Grand  1 Forks  ban the sole right of thiB  : apple for British Columbia.  : COMPLETE NURSERY  : STOCK  ��������� of  all  de-teriptionf*.     Now  In  thn  ��������� time to place that, order, ho that  ������ you will get what you want for  : HprinK planting. Prlco������ are right.  S Call In and get latent catalogue.  LOCALAGENT:  V. MAWSON  <>KM.STON  Penticton United Church enrolled 34 new members last year.  The report is current that a  second paper is tbfbe launched at  Nakusp.  Kaslo hospital had the busiest  week in years last week when 16  patients were taken care of.  East Kootenay'soldestfesiuent,  .Tohn Bennett, of Cranbrook, has  just celebrated his 90th birthday.  Penticton public library has  360 members and on the. average  they each read 80 books last year.  To date Fernie has had a snowfall of almost eleven feet. Over  16 inches of rain fell in December.  The Naknsp-New Denver brass  band will compete at the West  Kootenav musical festival at Nelson in May.  The Herald, which has been  published at New Denver for the  past three years, has ceased  publication.  At the village election a New  Denver last week the three old  councillors were elected by  acclamation.  A by-law will be introduced at  Kaslo to prevent boys and girls  under 18 years of age attending  public dances.  At Nakusp some of those not  on relief are urging the government to let them do road work to  pay 1934 taxes.  From 30,000 to 40,000 boxes of  Okanagan C Grade Mcintosh  apples will be immediately inspected to determine what quantity of them will have to be  dumped.  Back at the old stand on Sirdar  Avenue, prepared to givcthe  old time satisfactory service at  CUAC   RFPA1DC  with moderate charges and work  ready when promised.  Full stock ttf 7 obacco.  Some  Furniture   and  Hardware.  x* or  the    Co-Op.  Penticton rolled 29 cars of apples.  Other shipping firms there were  also quite busy.  The Herald has reason to believe that in Penticton there are  a dozen places where liquor can  be purchased after the vsndir has  closed for the day.  South Okanagan growers will  refuse to grow~ tomatoes for a  cannery unle s assured a price of  $12.50 per ton, with the privilege  of shipping semi-ripes.  December  .JJVJJVBB  was  4-Ufm  LUC  JL-8   tae.  weitest.  Sonners  14CMX1C  Ferry has ever experienced. The  total rainfall was over nine  inches. The year's precipitation  was 27 inches.  TU  jm JL.\m  s\Mm.m������ mimmmmnm  Board has just ordered  C   grade and  0+'.'������ V������51������ mmm% 4"> m\m.  WINTER SPORTS  CARNIVAL���������JAH. 31st to FEB. 41ii  ������������������ ���������-. .-      s ������������������..     -.-..���������..-.-.     --..������������������  THRILLS of speed! Ski-ing, Tpbogganing, Happy  Snowshoe Parties, Skating. Evei*y .Winter Sport and  the carefree Carnival Spirit.  LOW RAILWAY FARES  'ft'rsTSTl   mmlm"*m)^mfmVtmt "STU    & I aKaAT^* =3    O V| ������f������   "R-Sr^i-fi-iorn   ������!ar%a-B*i������T������**������ST,io  i������VZCi   "SViil-5V?i������0  ������**   AA^m*mS^m Zrim   m-aJ'v*    ^-������p *v*^������������    'WVii^iUMiMi  Return limit February 5.   Ask the Ticket Agent,  Canadian* Pacific  mm  m  I  t  I  ^^mm^^^^^^^km^^^-^^^g^^t-^&gg&t-img^^&m^^t&jm  lAm^LtAAmAamm,  ift^.ftwiifcij  A.4.^.>>A������J.bA.A.A A.Aib������������  Bafa%~^aaW3ta^a^l8^a*^i^bB^a^^^k4LB������*Aa������a1kW  paBttbB*A#iAaAM>0^*T-^haa4b-  grade and household, Macs,  Snows and Jonathans unfit for  consumption must be dumped  not later that February 15th.  Uniforms, full signal equipment and rifles sufficient for 100  men at Crahbr-dok and 60 at  Kimberley, have arrived at  Cranbrook re dy for distribution  to members of Kootenay Regiment.  Gait Coal.     Wildfire Lustsp  Michel Furriace  .j.       The most economical Goal &������ Heating      -  procurable in the west!  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs no more.  T3T  COAL,  , Me  *WOQI>.  "ST'  -H.  FliOUJR,   F"E5iEI>  'W "I'T'tl   *���������  I  ���������?'������������������������������������'������'?'>'  ���������flTl������,������|a>-'|i'  ���������mmw"mmw"www  ���������m'wwmvwww4fw  otoP  POUND  DISTRICT ACT  Xour Pocket  used as  a  bank has many  advantages.  ���������to  SmSSm  AAA gAm mim M  k^Vattal    MMWmmWk    mAmiUm.     L\W ^S SS  mwtmWSmWaSivi  Shoe and   Harness  JRenairino  WhereaB under the provisions of this  Act application has been made to the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council to con-  ntitute, as a pound district, all that certain portion or tract of land in the  Nelson-Creston Electoral Dir-trict, in the  vicinity of Alice Siding���������-which may be  more particularly described ns follows:  All that portion of land In the Alice  Siding School District, as established  by Notice published inTtheBritishCol-  umbia Gazette under date of October  23rd, 1928. which lica to the eapt  of he rl-rht of7way of tho British Columbia Southern Railway and  to the west of the easterly boundary of Sub. Lots Forty-four (44) nd  Sixty-nix (66) of District Lot Four  Thousand Five Hundred and Ninety-  fiVc )459B) Group One (1) Kootenay  DiBtrlct.and all that portion of District  Lot EiRht Hundred and'Ninety-two  (802) and District Lot Eight Hundred  and Ninety-one (8D1) of caid Group  Ono (1) Kootenay District lying and  . beinK east of tho aforesaid Hcht of  way, and without tho Hmifca of the  Vlllaco municipality of Cr aton, as  established by Notice published in tho  aforesaid'Gazette under dato of May  22nd, 1924, and of tho Erickson Pound  District, as established by Notice  published in tho aforesaid GazeUu  under date of October S5th, 1931.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty days  after the publication of this notice, the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council will  proceed to comply wit.h tho application;  unless within the mild time objection Is  mode by eitfht proprietors within such  proposed pound district, in Form 2 of tho  Schodulo of said Act, to the undorsliinod.,  K. O. McDONALD,  _ Mlnlotcr of Agriculture.  Deportment of AcHculture,  Victoria, B.C.  January 20th, 10114.  dls*  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Battle  will accumulate rapidly.  ������~c&ail ot Sarce accounts are ������.velco"*&.s.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  B8  CrcRton "Branch  Rt J. Forbee,  %t���������m**m **#wa*B<M  i  -al  4  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd*  TRAIL.   BRITISH GOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producers and Keuncrs of  TADAN AG Brand  Electrolytic  AmttSoniutn Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  ,  m*M*MWiWm\wwwimMiMAww*w  iSHQS  ��������� TI"-��������� -"--i"-t��������� ���������':'���������'--i-...--.*.���������." ,.-.,'���������'!....I'- U....1-  5BXSSE  mStmmi  sxsa*  Ha"J""a1a   "aw "Pr mPw. taw       w*        \���������} M        M  CatV-C" ������   *m#\J  Vh ' *-' 1     ''MLJ*' d!      m\ *     jl" o  ���������i ol3*ui     h "GiiBT    K>WatPSCirMj5ia.3*G5uii ���������  a"!*.  MMMH������lM������M������li-j-WlBW  mMKm%Mmtssssssfi  nnfiiiPi*^^  mSm^^sSS^wki 'IJiJfi   -UK5SSTOJ*   KISV1JSW  /  imSf  /     /  f     ���������  New Hospital  Cost s#8������3JjO  According ������6 Annual Report at  Yearly Meeting���������Hospital Has  227 Patients 1933���������Reveng9  Less���������Elect New Directors.  About 60 interested citizens were out  for the annual "-"testing:c! Creston Valley  Hospital Association In Trinity Church  hall'on Tuesday evening, proceedings  being in charge of preside^t Col. Malian-  dsin������,*r?i.h secretary H. A. Powell taking the minutes, ^  In a very businesslike presidential  address tbe chairman gave those present  quite a clear insight into 1933 operations  of tbe old hospital on Barton Avenue,  which was vacated late in the fall, as  well as the desired information concerning the erection cS ths new building and  its operation to the end of December.  The number of patients treated in 1933  rn.am.narr    _:a.-u   ������m    _.^!.������j.   _,;���������_������._.,���������-.������  nujiwi,     niiu     immmm     ������^*av>CllbO    VUOV;BliargeU ,  and six in at the year end. Ot these  156 were medical cases, 19 major operations, 39 -minor operations, 11 mstenity  cases.   There were 14 deaths.  Total hospital days, 1637, as. com pared with 1568 in 1932. Average number  of days stayed per patient. 7.27.  Average per c^pits. -esst sreund $2=77,  * The value of the hospital equipment  is $2351, and this does not incliMe linen.  Accounts receivable stand at $4613, after  allowing for 1000 written off, and accord-  ttVltt    4*0\   -aV*B.aT>    mrn.-m*AtAmA*kmA4m        -aVaWfk      M������Vn4>        -*������,f ^.tAmrmmmAm^-  ***A    vxr   ���������**������*'=   ������*������ "COaVOSaW    ������U17    *U*V*3U      VI       "UJ^ICl Vt***  ing the new hospital will be greater than  the old.  The surplus over this year's operations  is $1242. Total revenues from alS  sources was  $6473, against $7969 last  year, the decrease being partly due to a  lesaend government grant in-1983. .    In connection witn the new hospital  Co). Mallandaine pointed out that- due  to finishing top floor and basement the  building coat more than originaiiy contemplated. Total cost of building and  site complete is $7883, and there is $2129  stili owing on the bniiding. In connection with construction $779 of accounts  due the hospital were worked out.        .  The boards thanks were extended all  who had in any way contributed financially or otherwise during the year,  special mention being given Reg. TEast-  lake, who, in addition to cash and labor,  has just recently given the hospital an  electric refrigerator.  The term of office of seven of the directors has expired and the vacancies were  filled with new material with the excep-*  Hon Of J. G. Abbott, who was again returned* The others chosen srst, Mrs. W.  3fv������. Archibald. Mrs. Jas. Co k, Mrs. R.  Stevens, Messrs. T. Goodwin. G. Sinclair and F. V. Staples. The other  members of the board are Col. Mallandaine, F. Putnam. M.P.P., H. A. Powell,  John Hall, Geo. Johnson, H. Young and  F. H. Jackson.  a a a*am* aimiag  WTNNUtL  ��������� A* a   >  PH08E52L  T  1  B  B  1  QUALITY  UUKKIt & jSUNS  7<aR  VIBM  SIM  wCERS  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  I  M9!.E IS  * s������  aja.������  *<S^hP -���������p77:���������������������������������������������' JBimmm^mlmfF " M   m1^  : UB - ' -%m&-  *A./**������m 1  j   ri l  4*_*}>_t *JfP-(**-| AmPfa tmW^4EA1mMm.i& ^^f\TSmmm lAm.    B  OaKatVa   *   kSM. ovAiax  WANTED���������Furnished or unfurnished  houses, close7 to Creston. Enquire  Review Office.  Father Ii. Choinel will officiate at the  10.30 a.m. Mass at Holy Cross Church,  Sunday: FebrwR*ry 4th.  C.W.Allan, of Long, Allan & Long.  Limited, returned Wednesday from a  short business visit in Vancouver.  Eric Wheeler, of Cranbrook, at one  time with the Kootenay garage. Creston,  was renewing acquaintances in town at  the weekend.  Every; known variety of weather, except the cold sort, has been in' evidence  the past week, tsith just a little more  sunshine than usual.  .rlH Kun!x  mmm  t>kt.  mWmSa  ViS  Ponor  "CHIEF"  7 for  RAKFA������Y  ~SS."tiai  S9s  LARGE Pkt.  (tester Crackers  j^i-j^-*-Jt?������j:  Nelson Asssssment District  NOTICE is hereby given that a Court  of Revision and Appeal, under the provisions of the ''Taxation Act*' and the  ''Public Schools Act," for the Nelson  Assessment District, respecting the  assessment roll for the y e*8r 1934, will be  held at the Courthouse, in the City of  -M01������������������������      mm.     ���������"C.SJ-..-      1������lV     -*?r-.V������=SM-.sw?      ������ SO������  -".-���������-v-.������,  vu    a ii\i&jf,  m.9.'i    fc^lUAIJi    . OWm.  at the hour of 10.3������ o'clock in thefore-  - .av&u   ������������v������  1984.  *i.T-.l X������   4-B  IBCI-UUl    i>.V/..  JL I IU d������88iueki X.  C B. GARLAND.  Judge of the Court of Revision and  7 Appeal.  Both Creston high seh ol baskeball  tegiisB w!!* iavsde Kimberley tomorsGW  for the return game for the one played  here by Kimberley high in November.   .  Creston. Hospital Women's  Auxiliary  are giving 12 mysterious prizes at the  military whist in the Parish Hall, Fri  day, February   9th.   The admission  is,  85 cents.  Archie Corrie, of Corrie & Sons, leaves  this week for Calgary, Alberts for the  annual meeting of the Home Life  Assurance uompany of "Janada, of which  he is a director.  Fred HyckmaiS; -Indian agent; Cranbrook, was here on official business on  Wednesday. No date has been set. as  yet for the election of anew chief'for  the Creston reserve.  ������%������ fat ������   I mmmm^Mmi^mrmmM M  Birnt  Skian Milk GSisss������  Jim.  The last half of the basketball league  season commenced. on Tuesday  night, and in future games will be played  but one night each week���������Tuesdays���������  with the final game on March 6th.  If the expected supply of spruce logs  arrive in time the C. O. Rodgers veneer  mill and make of bedding baskets will  commence operations next week.  Orders already In are equal to the 1933  output.  R. S. (Bert) Nelson, aformer employee  at the Speers1* store, who has been with  the provincial police for several years, tbe  last seven of 'which he has been in  in charge at Michel, has been transferred  to Grand Forks.  If you have registered an objection  against your 1934 village assessment,  remember the court_ of revision sits at  1������. a.m., Thursday February 8tb, at the  tnwn hall���������not Wednesdsv as stated  elsewhere in this issue. "    *  Mrs. Bert 'Hena"y? (nee . Florence I  Craigie), was honor guest at a shower at |  the home of Mr?,. Canute Anderson on  Thursday evening last,** at which Mrs.  Anderson and Miss Mary Rent?, were  joint hostesses. Contests were a feature  of the evening with the honors going to  Miss Edith Cook and. Mrs. R. M.  Chandler. About twenty of the girl  friends of the- bride were' present- and  remembered   her    with     many    useful  i*-r*B.-A.** ������w������  ^*?"5r -. s;*?r  lunch was  *hs new  served.  Kl"������;iisnu  A  dainty  Penticton   United Church enrolled 34 new members last year.  Aw Aa������i*ftBaB,.KBajB������BJB"B-������A������pfr������ I ���������*���������** ������������������Aia Abb. A Wimal ���������  EARLY APPLES  While there is a surplus of Apples generally there is still a  shortage on the market of good early dessert varieties. Early  jnclniosh���������ilie ROB ROY Mac ���������ripens two weeks later than  Yellow Transparent, and is so far ahead of any other apple in  its season as to be iii a class entirely by itself. ? The outstanding NEW APPLE since its illustrious parent, Mcintosh Red,  was introduced. GET, STARTED WITH THIS MONEYl  MAKER NOW.  Get in j*oiich with our district representative  W. V. JACKSON, CRESTON  H. IV1. EDDIE &. SONS,  Pacific Coast Nurseries  LIMITED  SARINS, B.C.  of   v^r������fSton  The hospital board at Fernie  adv.ses that maternity cases���������  except those of an operative  nature���������cannot be accepted,  to lack of accommodation.  mi   AT THE HOSPITAL  i low.   m.t  - "S.v-jr VJ  Kitchener  who was operated upon  is improving.  miez  Monday  camp,  night,  ,MrS.  cowaaaia  u. rswaiia cf Wynndel was admitted to the hospital on Saturday and  Birth^-On January 27th; to Mr. and  Mrs. P. Henstridge, a son.' ;���������' 7  D. V. West   of Boswell was able to  leave hospital oa Saturday. '-'���������*.-.  Miss Joan Hilton was  home Saturday.   -  able* to return  *%J*Ammm4*Aw������mmwm*>^mm������A%mJmkAMjmma^^  **mmmm*mmmjtkm**mmkAb*mmmM4mmmmJm%,im  \  ���������.''  IT WILL NEVER COST LESS  THAN   NOW to  get  a   WINTER   OVERHAULING for CAR c>r TRUCK.  Our Special Rates Save Money  Phone 16  CRESTON  MM m mfi mmr ay rM-iiy m tg| ������ Mf * (Mp" *j*** >���������"' *j^*l*M W������Ml������^iaiM*iaMiiMi>^Wfy������(^Baiw^y ���������*11jpr*������iy'^iy"'M������"lai������(i*i iMri>ti|ij-|i)i<ijirMBj i |jjb-mi ^ BHaMw ~y > a, fc ������-^ iai a,^ b, u������m  #A*ibbV Hiii^ojft m,mM*JLmmm%*  ,ABA������Ai4*Ap,t>44.A.I><Bi.A.A^*UA������A  ������������������AmmmmmmmmAtm JS.Attk.mJm.mm*'** Jk������kA������j4i#^>  CONVENIENCE  Means a great dea> in the choice of your winter Coal.  Before you order think over tho advantages of  corbin Washed coals  .  No Soot,   No Clinkers.   Most clear heat per dollar.  Corbin Waited\ FURNACE, for Heaters, etc., ton.....,....������$ $.00  Lorain Washed SJPtiC/AL, excellent for Furnace, etc     7.00  We also carry a full stock of the reliable JEWEL Lump   8.85  Etta BUI  111 Jkl1  PO, BOX 7!)  AI.HWRT -DAVIVIR  "HB**M*H-**>***lMW*-M-*'iM4**-|^^ iftewwvfJ' m^mmwAmam |wbw������  ������^*W>ttH|tW|'<l*tfl  PHONE. 18    ,  At   tne   annual    meeting  X/-olliefcBr  M^usr^34-o1   i^^^Stiv^  night the seven .vacancies in the dire -  torate were . filled by "the unanimous  election of Mrs.?W. M. Archibald, Mrs.  Jas. Cook, Mrs. R. Stevens, J. 'G.  Abbott, T. Goodwin, G. Sinclair and F.  v. Staples.      " '"���������' -  The marriaga. is announced at Spokane, on January 13th. ol Miss Florence,  youngest daughter or Mr. and Mrs J.  M Craigie cf Erickson, to Bert, only  son of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hendy of  Creston. the ceremony being witnessed  by Mr. and Mrs.iJtt. M. Ghandier me  newly weds are .making their home, in  Creston. '7  F. Staples, F.;Hale,?R. Telford and S.  Hendren made up the rink from Creston  curling club that participated in the  Selkirk bonspiel at Cranbrook the latter  part of the week. Although they  brought home none of the prizes they  gave, a good account of themselves in  most competitions . and greatly enjoyed  the hospitality dispensed by the Cranbrook curlers.  Mr. and Mrs. Ge<4 H. Kelly were at  home to the members and the invited  friends of the players on the Pharmacy  basketball team. Cards and contests  featured a lively evening with the prizes  at contests going, to Fay Tompkins and  Ersul: Farris, and Madge, Moore and  Raymond Martin. There was a delightful lunch to close a very much enjoyed evening. .7  The 1984-35 village council had its inaugural "meeting at the town hall on  Wednesday at which the members were  sworn in by Col. Mallandaine and the  first business transacted was to name F,  H Jackson aB reeve. The chairmen of  standing committees werp chosen, as  follows: Fire, I^ght and Water, Chas.  Murrell. Roads and Streets,, A. Com  fort.   ParkB, Reeve Jackson.  MiaB Elizabeth Wiltse was very agree  ably surprised on Wednesday evening  when a party of girl friends tendered her  a farewell reception at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. V. Yanncur, ftt which -*h������ was  presented with *a. casserole during the  evening featured wit > cards, dancing,  music and other entertainment, along  with lunch Miss Wiltse leaves in a few  days for Lethbridge, Alberta, in Which  city sho will be married early in Feb-  ru"* ry, .  Revenues collected at Creston oflice of  the provincial police for 1008 total $9482,  of which $7109 was for motor liceiiset-  which Ib but $284 Ieaa than in 1982.  Hunting, trapping and fishing licenses  accounted for $1680, which is almost  $100 in excess of tho intake a year ago.  Police court fines of $443 Bhow an in-  croano of $228.' Amusement tax was  $147 for a slight gain ovor 1*9312. Compared with 1082 the total intake hi but  $1(50 less.  Twenty tables* wero in play nt tho  Erickson Ladlow' Hospital Auxiliary  bridge nt tho Parish Hall on Friday  night at which tho high scores woro  by made Mrs. J. G. Connell and Mrs. R  Stevens and W. L, Boll nn<;l R. M. Telford. The drawing took place on the  fox hock fur the auxiliary has had on  raflio for somo weeks past, and tho  lucky ticlcot was held by Mra. L. Nord-  mann oi iieuverueit, A very lino lunch  was aorvod by tho ladies after cards.  Last year Salmon Arm cream-  uuiluuS  %ov.uwu  ������i".V-  butter valued at $S8,000. In  normal times it would; have  realized $150,000, according to  the Observer.  Mrs. J. W. Robinson continues to improve  Miss  Stella  Tompkins    was able to  leave for her home at Erickson on Fri-  Bobby Rentz was.a patient for the  moval of tonsils.  re-  m Mrs. Q. Hv Hoehne of Arrow Creek is  improving.!      <j       ..   .      -   ���������  &od  ^^ * !.-���������/_ ���������     ,iy ��������� ������������������ ��������� ** ���������  8^*fc^a>g-Mg-bga!^a-gtaBgataBg .  ������Y*S 8������&  ���������.says one of the Imperial friends, "to run a house on a  few dollars a week, but even if it were halt that amount  I would still shop at the homeland of goc.B^4pq-ds-r-rth8  ��������� .-J >;"-.".  *-r PASTS TC, PAVCASif AT THE IMPERIAL  '/  i  Saturdair and Monday Spedtals  TOMATO PASTE. Aylmer, Italian style, tin.,$ J9  TEA-BISK, Pancake Flour, with turner, pkg . .21  SODA BISCUITS, Red Arrow [*fflftLYl 2phg : *27  CORNED BEEF, Libby*s, 2 tins    .....; .31  <?0>d P r * Thr*������ PALMOL1VB and      *1    ���������__*** f^y, *������f  aJlAftar" Lonepltaj. PRINCBSS FLAKESJ>   ������"  'Or          .ASM  FANCY BISCUITS, Christie's, 1 Ih. pkg., ea...' .34  CHEESE, Royal Oxford, Ontario, lb         .21  2 Lettuce, Celery, Sweet Potatoes, Grapefruit ������  2 Bu ri anas, Oranges. S  S������*-*^*^*������!*^  T"lair*\������     ������        '���������"���������"if "te    tk ���������_������_r***i   f*���������i-       ���������     ��������������� *1   ���������**  kCJLjL r IL/JVlb ririished in  Tw^rity-four Hours  In by 5 p.m., out by 5 p.rri.; following day.  Jar  SPECIAL: Any Roll, 0 oi-8's, FINISHED  ONE EACH, FIFTY CENTS.  ' Cash must accompany ill! Mail Orders.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  CJISO. II. I020LY  'T1-1IC  "RIQXAIjXj BTOI"lI2  *\  -������"5*������"M*������"X*J������"������^ T.H.*������    -tCJffiVUEW.-    CK3mm\mVMXfJS*������    J&     *J������  'wrser-s  wFresh from the Gardens  faT  Woman-Botanist Has  b:.  CTiass -fsassrsssss   grip  Look -For Aw Silver Lining  During periods of difficulty and discouragement it is natural that the  minds of people turn to and dwell upon those conditions *vvhich are the  source of their difficulties and the cause of their discouragement. In fact,  the tendency is for people to dwell upon these thing-s to the almost complete exclusior of subjects which provide reason for confidence and encouragement.  This, it m<ty be repeated, is quite natural; just as natural, in fact, aa  it is during periods of rapid development and general prosperity to clcse  one's eyes to all warning signs along the road. In other words, the vast  irjo-ioritv o? t>e .-T>le ������rr> pntliiisiaKtic c.T.itlm*stsr and <"uit*2 iw>ati<?nl of wed?  of warning and caution from, more thoughtful observers, when things are  going well, but are just as confirmed pessimists, and impatient with those  who point to favorable signs, when the existing state of things is bad. Very  few of us take note of the cloud S5x*ali as a man's hand coming up on the  horizon when the noonday sun is shining, and tae number is equally small  who can see the silver lining to the clouds when the skies are compiet:iy  overcast.  As a result of this tendency, mankind plunges thoughtlessly aaead, the  great majority sweeping all others long for good or ill. .During boom  periods, when the cry is full steam ahead, and when this, that, or the  other great project involving the expenditure of millions of borrowed money  is being advocated, persons who tender the advice that we should give more  serious consideration to the project, count thc cost, and give a thought to  the ultimate and inevitable future payment, are termed back-numbers,  tightwads, non-progressive. Governments which at such times tell the people that there is a limit to tills discounting of the future, that a pay-as-  you-go policy is much wiser, are swept away.    Ths spenders take control.  But when the bubble bursts, when prosperity vanishes and depression  takes its place, when the free spending comes to an end, and the bills are  presented for payment, and taxation to meet those bills isi imposed in''  heavier and heavier doses, then those who were most outspoken in favor  of incurring- the bills and most contemptuous of thos? who urged caut-'on.  stre the Srst to complain of ths shortsightedness of "politicians and Governments upon whom they proceed to lay responsibility for all their troubles.  On the other hand, during the prosperous periods most people take full  credit to themselves for their own advancement, their increased prosperity,  and the general Improvement of their business and their community, and  are inclined to give little or no credit to anybody else.  After ail, these are common traits in our human make-up. It is well,  however, to occasionally take a good, square look at ourselves, to we'gh  ourselves in the scales, to be absolutely honest in an impartial slzing-up  of ourselves, to consider our own past views and actions and their effect  .upon present day conditions. Furthermore, in this present period of discouragement, it is well to overcome our natural tendency to see everything  through blue spectacles, and. to take a look at the silver lining to the clouds.  Notwithstanding all our economic problems, Canada is free from some  of the worse of those which afflict the people of other nations. If or example,  what community in the whole length and breadth cf Canada has been.  shocked and outraged by a lynching in its midst, such as is more or less  a commonplace occurrence in the United States? How many kidnappings  have ocpurred in Canada even during these times which unquestionably are  an incentive to law-breaking and violence, although Icidnappings are daily  happenings across the line? And why is it such a marked difference for  the better prevails on this side of an imaginary line?  The answer is to be found in Canada's far superior judicial system,  resulting as it has in absolute confidence that even-handed, justice will be  administered, thus rendering the invoking of lynch-law unnecessary on the  one hand, and proving a deterrent to kidnappers," murderers, and gangster  activities. The tradition of respect for law and order in Canada is a great  national asset, bringing comfort and security to all our people, and providing a sure guarantee against mob law and gangster rule in this Dominion.  It is a strong foundation upon which Canada reals and will .build throughout the future.  More of the silver lining is seen in the absence of strikes and riots and  picketings in this Dominion as compared with many other lands. There has  been an occasional small strike in Canada, one or two small clashes with  the officers of the law, an isolated case or two of picketings, but there have  been no killings, and, generally speaking, peace and order- have prevailed  throughout the period of thc depression. Canada's legislation dealing with  Industrial disputes has been effective even under the strain and stress of  the present economic upheaval because that legislation is fair to all, humane  in its principles and effective in its operation and administration in providing justice for all. In this rcBpucL, Canada presents a picture that ia most  gratifying when placed in contrast to most countries.  In Canada, too, our political system and institutions have stood the test.  Revolutions havo tnkon plnon in other lands, In wh'cli liver- have been lost,  property destroyed, liberties taken away, dictatorships established. In Canada, our people have been moving forward through the orderly processes  of democratic, representative government. There has been no revolut'on, nor  will there be. Confidence has been maintained in our existing form of government, and it Is proving flexible enough to tho people's will to enable  them to achieve such reforms as they desire.  Many other examples might be cited, and will occur to readers of thia  article, but those mentioned are given as tan incontivo to people to try and  overcome their natural tendency to look constantly on tho dark side of  things in these daye, and, for a change, contemplate and study those that are  not only brightor but contain promise of still brlghtor, bettor things ahead.  Tale   Of   Heroic   Journsy    Brought  Down From Aldavik  From out j*>f the fastnesses of Canada's frozen north emerged a tale  of a woman's hazardous journey  along 350 miles of the most dangerous part of the Arctic coast.  Miss IsonelW. Hutchison, young  Scotswoman, completed the journey  braving hardship, hunger ������and lUttov  cold, and arriving at her destinatiui,  Akiavifc, juat -before Gh������*'stmas.  Word, pf heir exploit waa brought  to Fort McMurray by Pilot J.---in  Bvthell, Canadian Airways, returned  from .several"���������'-���������?:.--nbnths in the iar  north.  Ths Scotswoman made the trip by  dog teams, pilot Bythell said, when  winter overtook her as she was m**uc-  ing her way to Eskimo schooners  around from "Point Barrow. Wir-n  the  ice formed  she took  to alz&s.  It had oeen Miss Hutchinson's intention to make connections with the  Arctic, boat Fattason, near P-vt.t  Bavi ow, but Cwpi. Peterson was vm-  able to take her to her desired aestivation, Kerschel Island. She therefore chartered Eskimo schooners  along tha route to help her on her  way.  Incidentally, about this time Miss  Hutchison had the distinction of  visiting and bringing several souvenirs from the derelict Hudson "Pay  Company's beat Baychimo, wlv.ch  was then stiii aiioat about 15 miles  off shore. *  Later, and. after a succession of  setbacks, she was finally frozen in  about 350 miles short of her goal.  This distance with severe hardship  and. difficulty she covered with box -  rowed dog teams, arriving at Aklavik  a few days before Christmas.  Apparently, stated Pilot Bythed,  she was little the worse for this  tremendous   *k>urnev_   -which   if   only  HERE'S THAT QUICK  lAf ay* - *r ������. SYO P" ��������� ^r%i ������������������ w%  winter, would have daunted the most  hardened of^northern travellers.  Miss Hutchison is. collecting rare  flower and plant specimens,for the  Royal Gardens at Kew, England,  and for the same purpose spent many  months in Greenland Ta^year ago; She  Is slight in build, Mr. Bythell continued, and her appearance certainly  belies the staunch heart and dogged  determination which must- accompany one who could so compete with  the hardy Eskimo ih his own terrain.  5;'ii!$'iiil  -jjj'-i'&'f-jjjijj  Take;2 Aspirin Tablets.  Drink full glass of water.  Repeat  treatment   iii   2'  hours.  If throat is sore, crush and  . dissolve 3 Aspirin Tablets  in a half, glass of water,  and gargle* according to  directions' in box.  AlmostInstant Relief in This Way  The simple method pictured above  is the way doctors throughout the  world now treat colds.  It is recognized as the QUICK-  ESS"*, safest, surest way to treat  a cold. For it will check an ordinary cold almost as fast as you  caught it.  **���������  Ask your doctor about this.  And when you buy, see that you  get Aspirin Tablets. Aspirin is the  trademark of The Bayer Company, Limited, and the name  Bayer in the form of a cross, rs on  each tablet. They dissolve almost  ' *Jb"<"^. <~bj     fifii m      rvljam,_afarewar       at  m~m_fr-    ������-���������  Instantly. And thus work almost  instantly when you take ihemV  And for a gargle, Aspirin Tablets  uissulve so completely they leave?  no irritating particles. Get a box  of 12 tablets or a bottle of 24 or  100 at any drug-store,     j, ..?.... ���������'.'���������  ASPIRIN TABLET* ARK  Ruling Is Strict  Had Adventurous Life  Capt. Carey, Former Commodore Qf  C.F.R. Fleet,, Crossed Atlantic  600 Times  Word was received at Montreal  of the death at Walasey, England,  of Captain Frances Carey, 85, former  commodore of the Canadian Pacific  fleet, who retired in 1914.  Captain Carey had an adventurous  life in his many years on the sea.  He crossed the Atlantic 600 times,  once towed a huge-passenger boat  800 miles in December seas, transr  ported a whole har&m, and was the  first commander of the ill-fated Empress of Ireland      '  The aged captain 'pnea successively  commanded all the'"���������.''lake'"' boats on  the Beaver line anijl was also with  the Elder Dempster' line before, becoming captain of the Empress of  Ireland in 1906.  Producers   Require  Permit  To  Pack  Grade Al-Eggs  Grade Al of Canadian eggs is a  super-grade and -the packing of this  grade may be done only by producers  authorized by permit by the Dominion Department of Agriculture.  Application by producers desiring to  pack this grade .should be made to  the Poultry Services. Dominion Live  Stock Branch, Ottawa. Grade Alp it  is explained, -was included in tha recent revisions to the Canadian Standard egg grades for two reasons-  first, to provide a place for eggs  which, hecause-"?of "production conditions and speed of marketing, merit  some recognition over the top commercial fresh egg grade, and,, secondly, to establish a grade which  would serve as an ideal towards  which producers would, be encouraged to work. Grade Al eggs are  not a product intended for inter-  provincial trading or long shipment.  They are produced only under careful production conditions and are  marketed without delay.  Erudite-Women  Degree  Of  853    Women    Receive  Bachelor Of Arts   V  Women -will rule hi the arts cf tomorrow, if fifjtires released , ih the  report of the president of the University of Toronto can be accepted  as indicating a "trend."    Last. year  - W kmWAAAZPAJL  iiggree Ox ������ac������������e.ior vx. arts*  Liiere, a-nu  k���������<^.v*       I**** **** T?-'*������ *k*3  iTJLHSA^MkM all  ���������w$m4%:.  Household Drudgery  The Bane off a ivoififln s Life  Natl] TO intewliwl  urmnMI  Io  lw������ at. rnn.fr ������nrl  linnltlW  instead of weak and sickly, but how can a woman  have uood health when hiio bus to pjo throu_j;h tho  lioiHiohold drudgery without any relaxation. I������ it any  womlor hIio booomoH nervous nnd irritable, has hot  fluHlien, faint and tliaasy spoils, nliortnena of breath,  ninlciiip* nnd smothori/iff HoiiHationH, and can't Bleep at  night.  Women who aro weak und run down will find in  Milburri'H If. As N. Plllfl a remedy to ntronj-jthen tho  ayfltem rind brinjr back the much desired health.   ___   ,  A Robot Conveyor   $r.. ���������- . - * j  London School oC Economlcn Hub Installed Reninrhablo Machine  A    remarkable   jjrobot    conveyor,  which can send 1,200   books   In   an  hour to 240 different places, has been  installed in a library at the London  School of Economics. "Wo have installed," said Mr. Ha-adlcar, thc librarian,   "a  book  copveyor which  is  ci, veritable robot. You fill in an application   form,   and   by   pressing   a  button   there    is   automatically    delivered a few seconds afterwards any  book you desire in any room you like  iuju  from any  uepuruneni.,   Aii departments of thc library ai*c served  by thia machine.   It Is tho only one  of its kind in tho world."  Empire Mail Service  Studying    Routes    Between    United  Kingdom and Canada  The aeronautical correspondent of  the London Morning Post declares a  cabinet committee was considering  steps to launch an intensive period  of Empire air communication expansion and that it was studying the  routes between the United Kingdom  and Canada and the United Kingdom, and Australia.  Tho expansion, the correspondent  said, would include faster air maif  services and a modified subsidy system. The committee sought, he added, to develop an , airmail service  comparable with that in the United  States.  In the degree,; master of ai t*5,  there 7������yere 77 men admitted t6 the  degree7 and only ^1 Twomen.  yj^'';.^^mmf^':'-  ITOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake ap yocx liver Bile ,7  ���������r-Witiiout Calomel  Yotor Ktim's a very amo.fi organ, but it oe^>  tainly ������an put your digestive and eHminati-va.  . cmua out of kilter, hy refusing to pour out Ha  deuly two pounds of liquid bile intolyour bovreU)  You won't completely oorrtset such a condition  by taking aalta, oil, mutaral water, laxative candy  or?*bewine cum. or toush&c**. When thejr'va  moved your bowela they're tbroush���������and you  need a liver stimulant.  Carter's little liver Pills will soon brine baek  the sunshine into your life. They're purely vego-  ~ "    ~ " " " &y naxna. Refusa  tebl<B. Safe. Sure.'Ask for them ' _  eubatitutes. 2fio at all dnuwats.  ���������������  Famous  Airman  To  Compete  Sir Charles Kingsford-Smith, Australia's famous airman, will compete  in the centenary air race from l.o.i-  don, England, to Melbourne next  summer. A prize of $75,000 is, bilui.*  offered in connection with the celebrations of the centenary of the  State of Victoria in October.  Turks   are   developing    a   sweet  tooth, and sugar production there is  growing.  Conditions Are Improving  lilvUleiico   Of   Uptrend   Of  Uiiiainos**  Shown Hy Increase In Snleu Of  Solatia Ton  An indication that conditions ������re  improving and that buslnoss is on  thc upturn is shown by tho fact that  the Salada Tea Co. sold over 54%  moro tea in Western--Canada in 1033  than in 1032.  This is especially significant since  Salada is a quality tea.  ;;-,-'���������.-���������-������������������������������������-.-. ,,:-py; I'l'ip)*/'.-;.,;!; 717 f^-lhsjs-?77  ANDREWS  . Tc>, mointninnnturo'iV rhythnv ->,J.  B$w9&*  According to tho Dairy Induutry  A.ct, MdalryM moans a placo whoro  tho milk or cream of loss   than   00  cowa la "raanul'acturc-1' 'Into buttoiv  ���������at.     juci ������hj.������. v*    jimiiut,     vvjj*i     ut,v     t.\J  establish a hospice In the Si-La, between Switzerland and Thibcrt, aro  teaching tho natives how to sltl, a  now sport in that pijirt of thc v(rprld.  Japan Is now exporting matches  at tho rate of 1,000,000,000 pounda  ������ month.  lHP*f*r j^���������--  ~> . -jfr  For coye-ln'; hIioIvcm. IjIhImij draw-  ,or*, etc 8.". fool; whlto or colouVed  rolI������.    All dealers, or wilto���������  ~*" 'r**)nrAjiH*ro>i.- omtawo  L^AVaTaaa^aiiirajiirti  tj  <1  W. M. U. mOtim  mm  mmm  ma THE    KEVXEJW.    -UKUiSTOiN,  J������.    ������?���������  "sraHfTBaaT \amm    WWi������m\^~������^*"r������%  ||m|5|S   SS"*     Amammkavxmz  rsJ8>Lfil/ "**'\J>nI\0  PLAN FOR RELIEF  ACROSS CANADA  Toronto.���������Initial expenditures Of  $60,740,000 in eight provinces, of  which Ontario and, Quebec receive the  greatest portions, and i of-which substantially all will .be ,spent in construction of provincial and federal  buildings", formTtiie" principles of the  imoderate plan cf pubiic relief work'  which PriineVSainistejr K..S. SviiwelL  was quoted, as forecasting, the Mai  > and  Empire was ���������; authoritatively  informed. 7������ -:: a< J ���������'-''��������� "v'-*'-^. "j:  "The plan, it   was   stated,   represents the work of 20 regional committees scattered across Canada,  In  i co-operation with a central committee at the headquarters in Toronto.,  "Under its proposals, division of.  the total will? be as - follows fapportioned by provinces: British Columbia, 7?|;3v840,000;v Aib������rtatr $3,215,000;?  Sa.kS.tOhcwig.it;,   $3,875,000]      Laamioba.,  ���������$4,484,000; Ontario, 517,560,000; Quebec, *"13,366,800; New Brunswick",  52,075,000; 7Nova Scotia, $2,425,000;  Prince Edward Island, -no apportionment so far," --  Works will hot include housing,  deep w&tei^ays," hor rdad: construction, the Mail"and "Etapire was informed, ..but will be devoted-,entirely  to construction of new buildings and  raBAabiiitatioa of ^present buildings.  W "TH***     fl aTa     ��������� ���������  Lone iViBier rasros  Mounted Police  To Invcssfgate Sini-  ster Reports From North  The Pas.���������A lone Venter patrol of  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police  mushed tarough the north country,  en route to Lac du Brochet trading  post, where sinister and vague reports have aroused fears that a  weetlgo or "Cannibal-Spirit" d*:ath  has recurred among the Chipewyan  Indians of the Barren Lands."  Grisly stales of a demented Indian  being tied to- a dog "sleigh by companions have be^n relayed "outside".  JJjj   -warn   \q������4-    4-ht*A*i<r^Aitf    tlio    <n?rrVi4'    tv.  the   bitter    cold    until   he   froze   to  death.  It is to investigate the source of  the reports and possibly arrest tribal  leaders responsible for the crime that  Sgt. Percy Rose, veteran musher, is  making the cold 250-mile trip nori-h  to the distant Indian camps of Burnt-  wood Bay and Reindeer Lake, on the  fringe of the Northwest Territories.  MAY HEAD" AVIATION  lift      1 B     *t      * **L? *"5 ������.*  j nSti Diliaiii rOr uiiggeSiiuil^  Using Cull Dairy Cattle  Surplus   Beef   In California Will Be  Canned For Belief Food  San   Francisco.~-Califdrnia*s ' sui>  plus dairy,cows and steer beef, totalling approsamately 12,000 head, will  To Organize Lottery  But  Amendment   To   Criminal   Code  . Would Be Required  Quebec.���������Seeing no valid reason  why the provincial government  should be tied to the Dominion parliament in respect to the organiza-  tibn ~oi' lotteries, "Premier L7 A. Tas-  chereau told? the legislative assembly  here, that "perhaps" the "Quebec gov=.  ernment would organize a lottery of-  its bwnffor charitable and educational purposes. -  If indications were given that such  was the will of the house, legislation  to this effect -would be tabled, ha declared. The premier hoped that "sa  result of the TDo-cntoion-provlneis-l  ��������� i conference   an   .amendment   to   the  Captain Roy: Maxwell/ director of  the pntori*? air service, who is reported? to have been offered the post  of Federal 7p"x������ctor of both the  civil and military aviation branches  in the Department of National Defence. -7?-. 777.-7'? ' ..   , --.  Stalemate Between France And Germany Slay Be Settled  * London.?���������An invitation to the British government to formulate definite  suggestions designed to lead to a settlement of the' disarmament stalemate, it was learned authoritatively,  Was contained in a German reply to  Briiishr-arms inquiries of ft month  ago.-!  Although official" circles did not  'comment on this connection, it -was  recognized in some- political circles  that  acceptance   of   this  bid  would,  J���������      -^m j.        _..'A__     __    1.^*.    _T-....*    M.\. _    TTli^ZM.  ill  Cin-UL,   uimc   v(   i\;ao j/xcfci.c;   iuj   jljlm^���������  ish government in a' position of attempting to bridge the gap between  the French and "German views.  Meunties Meet Old Timers  Areas in  Devastated  i  fcs slaughtered during the next thrs  months, cooked and carmed for dis- i eriihisai code would permit this prov  tribution to? unemployed 7 under the  direction of the state emergency re-  Jieia.tii3aiaistrfi.tlon. ,  The transaction, which will entail  the expenditure of $320,000, has been  endorsed by   the   California   Cattle-  Y������U"CtiJU  ttAil VaAgc  ncunwivu  *AAcia.'3   S3SQCaS.*EiGI"i   Suu&*\   nio   'ota.ajj.ui'UUi.  dairy council as direct stimulus to  their industries. R^ C. Braiiion, state  administrator, estimated the transaction will consume most of the available cull dairy cattle in the state.  Must Leave Greece  Samuel Insull Told It Is -Necessary  to Sock New Refuge  Athens.���������-The supreme state council and the minister of the interior  agreed that Samuel Insull must leave  Greece and seek a new refuge from  attempts to extradite him to the  United States.  The council rejected the former  Chlcfga utilities operator's plea to  stay here longer than January 31 and  brderd him to. pay the cost of recent  proceedings so as to "maintain the  existing good relations between the  United States" and Greece,"  IV***.         mf*t-. mmm ������*.% VB *������ m mm mm  mmW v ^m������maaamm*{M'   Fanners Statea Jfremier.  -   ' - Andersoa        ���������  Regina.���������Farmers of Saskatchewan  will not be faced by any compulsory  wheat acreage reduction legislation,  according to Premier J.* T. M. Anderson.  Details of the plan have not yet  been announce, but Hon. M. a. Mac-  Pherson, attorney-general/stated on  his return from Ottawa "that the government would launch an "educational  campaign as. a means of meeting the  principle involved in the international  wheat agreement.  ? According to reports from Ottawa  during the Dominion-provincial conference at Ottawa, Canada is faced  with the necessity of lopping 4,000,-  000 acres off its wheat area;  Details, as to how this policy will  be interpreted in relation to Saskatchewan will be announced shortly  by Mr. MacPherson.  Months   Before   Number   Killed   In  Earthquake Will Be Known  Calcutta.���������An appalling toll beyond any previously hinted, may be..  reached ih India's earthquake dead,  it was indicated when the Rajah of  Monghyr said deaths in Monghyr  alone have reached 25,000. 7  It will be months, he added, before  ruins can be removed to reveal the  incalculable bodies burled by the  earthquakes "which shook the region  during the important mosism festival  of Eidul Fitr. The rajah predicted  two generations will pass before the  devastated areas can be rehabilitated.  (The district off Monghyr is in  northeastern India ia the Bhagalpur  division of Bihar and Orissa. It has  an area of 3^92"* square miles and is  divided bv the Gashes,)   -  Members  of  1874 Force Greet Redcoats From Calgary* Barracks  Calgary.���������Members of the. North  "West Mounted Police of 1874'saluted  the men of the force���������how the "Royal  Canadian Mounted Police���������of 1934 at  the annual round-up of *i*he Southern  Alberta. Pioneers' ? and * Old Timers'  Association. Col. James Walker, G.  C. King and John Heron, who, helped  police the plains in '74 greeted Redcoats from the Calgary barracks of  today. Mrs. Alex. Mathleson.of Ga>  tneld, headed the pioneers'" "roll call"  ���������the oldest pioneer present. She  came to Alberta in 1869.  fa? a 17 A If        mfmmnTimTI'a asn  naval urriu a INDELIBERATE ON  VITAL PROBLEMS  Singapore, Straits Settlements ���������'  While deep secrecy surrounded th.*;  deliberations, of high British na tfA  officials aboard the cruiser Kent a*,  this British naval base, there-was a  i belief the discussions might rtsu-t  in decisions on policy of great *.a.-  portahce to the empire and ih::  world.  It is known the future of Singapore as a naval base, in tha light  of* maintenance of - ���������' communieat-onu  between England, Australia ard New'.  Zealand and the far east, is under  discussion. There was a tendency to  believe the conclusions reached 1 y,  the naval officials might eventually  result in a decision on the -part" of  British authorities to actively pursue  consiructibn worlc, for the most part  viu*cd ui   iuuui  Interesting Statistics Gatliefed Re-  - lating- To Age Of Populace  Ottawa.���������Three Rivers in Quebec  and Sydney in Nova Scotia are the  cities of youth in Canada, according  to census figures just compiled by the  Prospecting By Air  Noted  British  Aviators  Will Search  For Gold In Desert  London.���������Sir Malcolm, Campbell,  holder of the world's automobile  speed record, and Sir Alan Cobham,  noted-British airman, -will leave London shortly on an aerial quest for  gold in the waterless Kalahari desert, the Daily Mail announce^.  They proposed to alight in the  desert and use the plane as a base  from which to explore.on foot with  the assistance of a geologist whom  they will take with them.  Despite the bare announcement  of the admiralty in London the con-?  ference, is an automatic and routino  affair, the gathering continued to ax-  cite keen interest. There seemed  goad reason tc believe the admiral"  would authoritatively recommend the  Singapore;    us    a.  powerful "naval base, although? this  would not in any way mean a change  in the traditional policy of local defence.  Sweat Shop Charges  Glaring Abases.  May   Bo   Aired In  House Of Commons  Ottawa.���������"Glaring    abuses"    cited  by Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of  trade aad commerce, at the annual  convention   of   shoe    manufacturers  _of Canada, in Toronto recently, will  probably be aired* in   the   house   of  prtwn,nnng  Combination Car And Plane  Seattle.���������Aircraft that will fold its  wings and travel along highways was  described here by its creator, Prof.  John W. Miller, associate, professor of  aeronautical engineering at the Uni-  Dominion   bureau   of   statistics.    In   versity of Washington, as a possible  "Economy Is Necessary  Toronto. ��������� Government economy  that guarantees the national credit  and protects tho private Investor  against "the confiscation of depreciation," is the only solution; of Canada's depression problem, Floydi S.  Chalmcra, cditoi,* of the Finftnc^l  Post, declared in addressing mem-  bars of 7the. Canadian Construction  easoclatioa ���������$������ their convention here.  More Marriages "Last Year  Ottawa.-^MarriBgo llcdhso bureaus  ���������and clergymen 'found busincisa picking up last yoar,but.undertakers and  obstetricians had less ot-dov 'TFrbm'  70 cities in Canada"' reporting vital  statistics to the Dominion bureau of  a-tatlstlcs came ropbrts;of more marriages than a year ago but fewer  births nnd 1'ewoi* deaths.  .. ?!,, Fraudulent [Sales Tactics -  7 Wlnnipog. ��������� Complaints' that Mani-  tobans have boon victimiisca ������y long  distance telephone high pressure  Block sales taction aro bolng Investigated by the municipal public titlllty  board, W. R. Cottingham, .I-C.O., chair*  man, announced.  Bnnenis Large msiste  Vancouver  Man  Going  To   England  To Claim Fortune  Vancouver.���������Ernest Kellett Long,  68, who came to British Columb'a  more than 30 years ago, -will return-"  to "England to claim a Norfolk estate  inherited from his bachelor undo,  Fortoscuc Kellett Long, and valued  r*fc moT6 than 5150,000.  Long camo to Canada , In 18907  After five years' on a ^Saskatchewan  farm ho came to British ��������� Columbia  and mined for a. time hear A tlin,  Later ho came to Vancouver, where  hq ha-i/lived for the past 25 years.  "'' Thei ostato ho inherits Is Dim-.itan  Hall, four mllca from Norwich. lr������  Norfolk, It i-acludes1 3,555 acres ot  farm hind and ������32,000.  both these cities 46 per cent, of the  population in 1931 was under the  age of 20 years. At the othir end  Of the list was Victoria, where only  28 per cent, of the people had yet to  sec their 20th birthday.  The prairie provinces showed up  better than Ontario. Regina led the  list with 38.94 per cent, and "Edmonton followed closely with 38.45. "Winnipeg had 35 per cent, under 20, Calgary 34 and the average was 36.  forerunner of a combined motor car  and aeroplane.  Earthquake In China  Shanghai.���������An earthquake shook  the province of Shanshi and Su'.yuan,  destroying buildings and burying; persons in the debris, said semi-official  reports reaching here. The extent of  the damage was not known but it  was believed that loss of life was  small.  in Toronto -i-hs? minister struck out  at sweat shops, and the crushing out  of small competitors by mass buying  and nation-wide organizations:  The speech of the minister, it is  known, has resulted in a 'flood oil letters and communications which endorse the statements he made and  eupport the attitude he took.  These communications are coming  into the department of' trade and  commerce daily.  EXPEST ATTENDS N^VFOrNDLAND'S STAMP FRAUD 'TIBIAL  ,-'; .Trade-With--Russia  , Washington. ~ Socfotarjjr of tho  Troasui*y 7 Morgenthau opened fed-  crcl ��������� t!*ti"st"������ to *"<<-*i-������-'**���������������"��������� "Runnlnti ffoVl. Tt  was ono of throe important orders  affecting" trade with newly-recognized RuHsla. The otiier two lifted prohibitions against Russian lumber and  pulp wood because of convict labor  production and .'against Russian  matches because of dumping.  Uniform Companies Act  Expect Legislation To Be Brected.  For All Provinces  Winnipeg".���������Adoption of a uniform  companies act in all provinces of  the Dominion can be expected following a conference of legal officers of  the various provinces in Ottawa next  March, Hon. W. J. Major, K.C., attorney-general, said, following his return from the Ottawa Dominion-provincial conference.  Mr. Major said the legislation was  expected to be introduced in the  house of commons before the end of  the coming session and at least several of the provinces would be able  to pass the act in their 1934 sessions.  Definite agreement on the new companies act was reached at the Ottawa conference, ho said.  Mr. Cyril Hnrmoi*. famous British stamp expert, has sailed for St.  John's, Newfoundland, to give evidence ma case oc aiiugeu i"orgeKy or pout-  ago stnimps. This Is bellevod to be the first time that a member of the  stamp trade in Groat Britain has been asked to go to ono of the Dominions  for such a purpose. Three arreats have been made In Newfoundland In  connection with tho case, winch Is bolng brought by the Newfoundland  Government. One of the defendants lo charged with attempting to obtain  about "|530,000 from Mr,, R. Haimor by offering to sell him forged overprinted copier- of thtv Italian Air Armada stamps. Here we wee Mr, Cyril  Htu-moi* exnm'n������ stannpn In hi������ am***  Oarnffe Moot Colis������p.������e������  Winnipeg.���������The roof of a public  garage caved in beneath* weight cf  snow, burying 35 automobiles. Duncan 12. Campbell, partner in the garage business, and Fred Bull risked injury to drive out 15 cars before the  weakened roof gave way. Fire, caused  by & short circuit following the collapse, caused several thousand dollars damage before It woo quelled.  Cancer Menace Increasing  . Montreal.���������Cancer Is constantly Increasing, Dr. J. EJ. Gendrea, director  of tho Radium Institute of Montreal,  warned in an address here. "Wo aro  apparently waging a losing battle  against tho moat terrible plague as*  sailing humanity," ho declared. Eft?  tabltshment of radium Instituted he  regarded as the best means of fighting the dlvaaao. ���������EHE tSBEST-OK  BEVIBW  ���������Oi     & i< *f* mm*mmAmmmm^������amAk)mmmAwAmmA+m������Ammkaa^  m  \ .-������������������  *������  ���������a. m. a Am.   m.a   a.m  emf*^'Wm������*m\ mf^        mrmA  ?Z3k Sfa G3f !!������.%  ���������9  ..BB '  f  The very latest General Electric all stee! Range with an  auxiliary stove attached���������Hot  point Calrod ? Elements. The  most economical fastest heating ^-81*1 Giits Xumwv. they can ue  lifted from stove and washed  under your water tabs. YOU  OWE YOURSELF A COOL  KITCHEN IN SUMMER.  You have your stove for winter  use in a color scheme to match  yourkitchen.  Our Mr. Re������. Hay is available and will be glad t������ give  any information in regard to  your electrical wants. Phone  38, and he will call. You need  not feel under any obligation.  Buy now before prices advance.  Liberal terms of credit are available.  8 ��������� ��������� 1  ��������� ���������   *mA*������A ~  HOUSES  mmmmrn to^.o.      -;X ...  aa-  AW.  WANTED���������A few   eastoff  Wiltse, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Coieman gasoline lamp,  complete with shade, $5. R. Andestad,  Wynndel.  TYPEWRITER FOR SALE-Gorona,  No. 3, good aa new, and going cheap.  J C-*n be seen at Review office.  RADIO FOR SALE���������Five, tube At-  water-Kent battery radio, in fine shape;  T. W. Bundy, Erickson  power    washing  ood shape.   Mre*  one48R.  ���������  '1am'wm.^m   ������w9^Mji������������������, ������. I   after   but   a   short  illness.    He was a  1 -.2UL1C1 - at^CraOIlM   native   of Torquay,   Devon,   England,  and  short  illness.    He  _v: 7J  T������������f.*\mmk'4fkA     \%%G*     e%Atk *.*%+* a^V*      af������+-  WANTED���������Hand  machine, must be in  F. Knott, Canyon.  LviiBie Fashion Shopp  Upstairs���������-Next Ross Meat Market.  Hats, Dresses, Uuderw������*ar, Pancywork.  Blouses.jind-Sklrta, Purses. Novelties.  ' - UBSLteiaine patterns, I6c.  20% Discount on Hats and Dresses until  "January 81st.  t  West Kfintsnau Pnmn & licrht-fin.!M  ���������7 5   w.        ���������avwBWI.a'MJ      B    "JT ��������������� WW*       mmm      kmmk^imAUA     <^w������   ������*������������������������!  mm street    CRESTON;   B.C.  PHONE 38  m'm'm'a/'m vv m,"9,m'*,v  ���������y^������<|H,Hi'y������yif i^ifiyiy   w   VWW  ���������wmm"w���������m'wwmwm'\,mm,w  r  k  r  r  t  k  p  r  r  r  mm  I  r  W  k  k  V  k  k  THE FRIENDLY &TQRE  J^af^jaafdJPS      ^L^FMWSM  & Bl  ������  t  t  la  I  r  r  v  Pantry problems a e made miieh easier when you  depend on yonr srrocef to give you the benefit of his  experience.   THAT'S THE CO OP. WAY.  PORK & BEANS, Alymer, 3 tins  .....$ .24  CORNFLAKES, Sugar, 3 pkts     .25  TEA, Brmd's Blue Label? Vs per pkt        .44  SODAS, Wooden Box, per boz     .36  MATCHES, Os?/, carton &f $ boxes  :     .23  WE DEimWER  Creston Valley Poet Canadian. Legion  have the February session on Tuesday  night, at r 5>.m.=������t the Mallar.dair.e Hail.  Creston and district Women's Institute February session is at the home of  Mrs. 15. Young at 3 p.m., Friday 9th.  To-nlch^s social feature is the "Legion  Ladies Auxiliary bridge and whist et the  Parish Hall with cards at 8.80, and an  admission of 35 cents.  WANTED���������Would like to rent five or  ten acres of bearing orchard, house not  necessary, state rental. Write Box 19.  Review Oflice, Creston.  a -nurtf van  T-w_aa~f _,   ~M-mx;n-c.M\j%MO  CBBIU  inoiif7.7 a]7  ri ii-v-ainifriiii  ���������even though we are an  the  uproar., of  moving.  There may be a slight interruption in service, but the delay will  only be for one or two days.  College, Bristol. Ke came to Creston  from the Old Country in 1913, and,resided here until 1928, when f with his  family he moved to the capital.       >  If you are  Smmtamam*-.J  *ttKfml CtllCU  :'������������������"������������������  in  resfon Yaiiey ooTflpeFaflvB assr  12 CRESTON1  *-'ftBtf>BaaaaaaAaA������A^������ftrfBja^������<LAJfcA������a*i.a\l.,*.>.a.*������fti ft||iiaf>iii(Tinii*|- ilfi ifhuff rtf-fT ' ***T iTai i*tf |-**l I ���������^���������i***  aye 9  mm-  We have several Battery Sets which must be sold at once  now at lowest pn es ever sold.  Any type Storage Battery charged.  Get yours  Only 85c. now for SIX V Battery.  ������  ELEGTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  ������~"gi"*"~-~aa"***"-i*"^^  EEATURING  S ofiy of!  %J &i  fl B  U *    i       mm&  %m9  from the well-known Parkkill factory.  No. 929 STEEL BED���������Full 2-in.  round posts,  Continuous design,  Walnut Enamel finish,  in sizes 4.0 and 4.0, priced special  ������;{>   Oa 75  Spring*, 'n table or ooil, to lit above ;  8.75  No. 32 MATTRESS, all cotton, woll made     7.75  IMPERIAL MATTRESS, in sizes 4.0 and 4,0,  a very superior Mattress    10.00  WINNIPEG  COUCHES,  cable  springs  with  Mattress complete, covered   in   sorviceable  Cretonne  r.     14.00  COT, fitted with cable fabric spring and roll-tip 7;  mattress, complete    .;,...,;.. ;     7.S0  ALL CANADIAN MADE  TT Xa^.-^ J. CAJJ-m  Wagener apples, good size and color,  orchard run. State price. R. B Mc-  Keown, Box 325,. Fernie, B.C.  The Grand has another stellar  attraction cosaiag Saturday nisbt in  "Sta:e Fair," featuring two favorites in  Will Rogers and Janet Gay nor.  Christ Church Women's Auxiliary are  having an afternoon bridge at the Parish  Hali, Wednesday, "February 7th, with  cards from 2.30 to 5 o'clock. Lunch  SPTved.   Admission 25 cents.  If any have lodge official complaint  against their 1934 assessment ibis wiii  F8IS1E1U tuat tuc Court Ot  revision   Sits   at  the town hall Wednesday morning next  to decide these appeals.  Creston ba ketball talent got another  even break in the second clash of the  season with Bonners Ferry. The local  girls* quintette won 17-9, but in a fast  finish the visitors beat Creston men  33-31.  FOR RENT���������Three acres of bearing  , orchard,  opposite   Sinclair's    hardware  store* Creston.   Will rent for cash or on  shares.   Enquire ������. WalrasK y,  Creston,  or write owner, B.  Johnson, Kitchener,  O.Ks.  A. L. Palmer, who. has ae'j-eptea the  po ition of general road foreman, has  resigned as president of Creston "Valles*  Liberal Association, and s successor will  be named at a meeting to be called  shortly..  George's photo.-* studio,' which has  operated in the Auditorium building for  the past three months is closing. G. H.  Kelly has purchased the amateur finishing equipment, and the proprietor is  moving to Nelson to resume business.  For the East Kootenay badminton  tournament at Cranbrook at the middle  of February Creston club will send along  16 players to compete in the singles,  doubles and mixed oubles competitions  This will be the club's first appearance  at a tournament.  FOR SALE���������New Victoria Strawberry plants. Strong, hearty plants.  producing hpavy crops, large berries and  excellent shippers. Order now. 100  plants $1, 500 plants,'$3 or 1000 plants,  $5. Speeial price on large orders.  Phone 42 M.   V. Brixa^ Creston.  Penticton Herald: Ronald Gibbs, using, his short wave receiving set, was able  to hear the whir of the airplane propeller  of the first of the six U.S. navy seaplanps.  as it landed in Pearl Harbor. Honolulu,  following the record-br aking flight  across the Pacific Ocean from San Francisco. The set was tuned In on. Pittsburg; that city having a communication  by short wave, from Honolulu.  Tbe 186 caiies tried at Creston police  court in 1933, on which 122 conviction*  were secured, are* elass fled as follows:  Theft 16, Excise Act *; Deserted Wives  Act 1, Assault 10, Motor Vehicles Act  21, PosscBt*ion offensive weapons 1, Industrial Home (airls) 1, Indecent Act 1,  Breaking and entering 2, Railway Act  41; Animals' Act 2, Juvenile "Delinquent  Act 2, Beating board bill 4, Indian Act  12. Liquor Act 4, Damage to property 4,  Vagrancy 6, Garni** Act 6,   Cruelty to  animals 1.  ... ���������/-,'...-,  Tho funeral of the late W. P. Stork,  who paused away in Victoria. January 21,  took place Jauuary 24, at Christ Church  Cathedral in that city, with interment  In the family plot at ttoss Bay *emetory.  Canon Nunns officiating. Deceased  passed away In  Royal Jubilee Hospital  jne -y-uauty oi  REPAIRS will  jiiOi; a-Uiier.  LIPH-A'RDT  Mmm*  Am. "k~L   A   .at   JLV  J"^~*aV  mWJ?     M  ���������  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  visit our store.  Our assortment tvl'l  surprise you.  Our extremly low prices  ���������-���������*���������������������������" ���������': t   --. y- '.���������.._  Wiil plGUSC sjntii.  attT^I ������j% m "���������**"���������  \j. Sinclair  Greston hardware'  aa>. A .A ��������� aBj i, rfk . A.A.A.A.A. Am A. A. A, afiiatl iA.A.^i  ,A���������m*>.,A,.A.  '���������a'   .������'  a*-Zt    a    i.  'm  mmmmmab^4A.mmmmmmm  A ��������� <T> ��������� <*>���������/���������������<!>  RPTTTFO -RllV-C"   IBM    mTTTCD  C2������_.  I     5   ���������__��������� ������       ZmP^m*   j.  Smfi       iii        amJramm *    B   *ka*E^>V  MBTATTC  ��������� VI mmma   k   S   Am*  1  OUR STOCK OP  Beefy  Pork$  Veal,   Mutton,   Lamb  is the best possible. Our prices are right. Quality dependable.  Fresh and Smoked Fish.    Swift's Bacon and Ham  Hi   Wfc ^"iHUir   "^m-fafr*   "---fj**---jjfifr qj������ *g ggg QBBB0*9    19    BB 0 ts AS ia     n9 mm   Xm D ..^&1b3b>b,SB     Baa  J.F.ROSS We deliver  Phone 3  I  1  ���������mmwm  fvff* tf'rrfyn'rr  ���������m-wwwm'v  ��������� w>< W'W'W  FULL  GOSPEL TAiSERHAlSLE  ." .. /*ENrmTOQ&r"m4L .'  REV, F. G. 1VL STORY. Pastor.  &U hi DAY, FEO. **  ARROW CRE33K SCHOOL  Sunday School.   3.00 p.m., Churc  CRESTON MERCA  COMPANY   LTD.  ���������oHUUEHIES  HARDWARE  &"2MMTvi  ^^Kt^;.'r������*iiit^  r'wtr'aT/v'M  2.00 p.m.  in..  ���������fc*fvrtr������r^\-fi.Y ������. n-vnr c������WTKtnf\ a V.  tUMMUllwn 4  *j,������jm-.m*M������ m .  Sunday School and Bible Clasa, 11  a.m. Morning worship, 12 a.m., Mlas  Taylor In charge. Evangelistic Service, 7.80 p.m. Subject, "And God  walsl. Lot There Be Light, and thoro  was light." Communion at tho clone of  the evonlng service.  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday 8.00  p.m., Prayer nntl.Blblo StudsK Friday.  &M p.m., Mlsfi Taylos', opraljoa*.  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  .^.^-A-  Maw*������*BaMkatjS^MMiMa*a^B������.������KMAa������a^B-MB^WMate������  ' BTBla. aj\ijlBji.r-i'  B,alnatlift.B8 wifrtmA.  Choice L^c^^Fr^i^  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  ortii Sssf Tongues        Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut        ol  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Li  PHONE 2  *������'*^*������^'" H mmm^AmmmmA^ t\,Jk^ mt% I ba<Ba>IBa1a% ��������� m\ *, JLtrnwrnmA "ft mJ^mimmmmmm+mw4mmmm6mmJ^*km4m*m������%mJ^  i  1  4  B  4  on  iLL iiINIl!  Sweaters, Underwear, Blankets,  Men's Wool Trousers, Heavy Sox,  Woollen Caps, Mitts and Gloves,  Ladies' Tweed Dresses, Men's  Wool Skirts, <firc.  V  V^CSC.    rM*l*C1M    ir> -O*        *.  BmjBZdwjKj A   KalA^I       A   VA        \^l8BllCa  : /*  '    ' : . ���������.     :      ���������������������������'��������� '  In   most   linos   the   sizes   and  colore are   complete,  so   come  early and get  tijikal**    aj-ltav  t your roquiromonts  y ixva complete.  a A. SPEERS  *mw MaV BtaTaBa-affB   "������"������������ ~""""*M|Ma'^ ***** mmmmAmmmmtf mWmmwmiatwmm** 4X9*%       ^^m^^. *^mWlm't������w^  Dry Good*.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  -'.'���������H  H  M  , y>1r myfl ><y . ^mtf,m.wmT~if.ir~^tmilf.���������Wmqrm%


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