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Creston Review Feb 9, 1934

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Array .~������-_>   -"-an-     ..  \> * J   '.  ,  ,.      ������ '--%? Ji-  ���������-,'*-  **I  'A  ��������� m.   i/-^r-  'mt  "i *  -   '"'   l**?!H;ff  ���������   :-  >>' jr<^-i {������.-<}, .u'-fi    I  1- Bhi- "H  JLJ2 Y������  VOL,  AAiV  .���������^.--l"?"-.'  CBESTQN. B. e.,?iSIBAY, FEBRUABY 9,  1934  No. 46  ==M=  H0ofv  ���������.'%g������  Honors  WkmM Evenly  Local Gidfc Trim Cranbrook 20-  10; Kimberley, 22-16���������Boys  Handed 26-14 Setback, Gran-  - brook and 38-8, Kimberlev.  Croston ladies avenged themselves on  Cranbrook by defeating them 20-10 on  the local ������cor% Creaton men took a had  b^tti^g������vi������ tae railroaders when they  ended up on  the shortend  of  a 26-14  The Creston ladies played a nice game  and, were easily the better.team. The  forwards were a little selfish on the  shooting, taking -too many Ions chances  at tbe basket, but on tbe Whole combination was good. , Mary Abbott played s'nieo intef^^ptiag game. ? The teams:  Cranbrook Ladies���������Haley 3. Mse-  Daasld 4, Gould, Spenee 1, Dixon?2.  Williams.   Total 10.  Creston "Ladies���������Nell Payne 10. Mar-  telle 4, Nora Payne 4. "Levirs 2, Abbott*  Olivier:   Total 20, 7 I  Without Marteiio, the local men made  -a very poo* showing. The gams was  sloppy, -satsrw by? leas .passes and  fumbling. Cranbrook took a healthy  lead early in the game, but this was cut  to a mere 8 points before the intermission. Rogers on the guard line, and  Farris and Doug. Come on the forward  line showed up nisely. For some unknown ressea the? former' two left the  gasse at half-time and tJorrie dropped  back to. guard. The new combination  didn't click, with the result that Crsn-  brock forg-d ������head ������ace more. The  teams:. 7.   .  Granbrcsl-- Men���������-Parker S. Muititead. i  Bakkin 15. Dixon, Brookes^, Q.Haley &,  E.THafey, T^emzanQ ili^^^T?. 7V,  "~" ?Sioger&7  in that town that  *V*J %J&mrAJAA  thebasketball game  evening.  Mrs. Pattella 5= a ^<w������v ���������+  hospital, where she underwent an operv  ation for appendicitis, and is. recovering  slowly. ���������*���������-���������, 77V.  * ���������* **-.  John Johnson ia one of the latest ftfco.  install an electric cabinet radio. A. 32.  Towson has also installed a simitar  model. - 'J  Ken Packmanc is out and about again/  having been eoofised to the house for *"*���������'  few days with a bruised 'head,. which he  sustained by s fa!l ea the ice.  Wynndel had two -church, services  on Sunday, Rev.. A. Walker takincr  Ur.itsd Cuiirctt worship in tbe morning,  and? Rev. C. Baase, Lutheran at 3 p.m.*  '-V'������������������"������*'i' "���������'-. * -'    , V-,'*' '.".'' ''*..'        * *\  ResidentSNof Wynndel had the dinner  hour disturbed on Thursday last when  earth tremors caused many to rush out  doers to see what bad happened.- Thr  distinct tremors were felt at 12.65.  ''���������"' Members of the K.K. JCIub witnessed  a closely contested basketball game on  Wednesday evening last, when" Crestob*  high school met Wynndel 'reps. Creaton won by a margin 33 27. Two  baskets were scored for Wynndel by  Irvine Ferguson who dropped the two of  themln his opponents basket in error.  Wynndel players continue to show i*rs������=  provement and with more, practice will  make things livery for any opponent.  Wynndel was weakened by the absence  of J. Martell. a lively forward, who  coald not plsy? dne to an. injured foot.  The teams: Creston H.S.���������Downes 12,  Maddess -13. Gbplin, Telford', . York,  Jack Payne 6, Ferguson 2. Wynndel������������������  O. Payette 2, A. Hagen 2, Markin 16,  Slingsby 4. Taylor 1, L. Martell,, C,  ���������Payette.-. -....-., -,-  *isBfsses^mXSSS- m\s>aa^r  rt. ^  Hclmea S, Couiingz, kom.-;Wi^BUaC--.:W^  Corrie 4, Fcorri3t-pf^Q^iUj^jtil^j^  u.Testcn high scboo!  broke even .:o*risi;*ht*  .__  A mf.*- '   ��������� * r" ���������.���������*'-i~-"'AAmATAA;::-c.A&mA?4i'.*AAfA������A*-Ai%^rS'an.  _ jcAtutaftsixejir^ammmm^s'Besm^^mss'.  ' tyn St*"  &.ht^;jyg&������&Q?5 ?-sBere- 'out-:  classed^39 8, but tha ^fe came through  with���������a:52^-S^in.??V-.7-V7-; - ���������"*?  !^lsoW^n'mm^biM^:^^aii ,.  ser-yica^on MonB^yTevening.  r������'-,  The first round of the Crest -n Baaket-  bsll L-Jague play- o s" is over? In the  men's division the Imperial Groeetiria  defeated the Centipede? for the right to  play the Cardinals in the finals; The  Centipedes will meet the High School in  a consolation series. In the ladies* di  vision the High School knocked out the  Pharmacy in two straight games, while  the Creston Motors won from 7 the  Colleens in the consolation series. The  High School will now play the Creston  Review and the Pharmacy the Motors  The Centipedes, who held second place  in the league standing won their first  game by the narrow margin of one point.  13-12, but lost their second 31-14.  Higis Reps, took both games from the  Druggists, 9-3 in the first and 10 5 in the  second.   ?  The Creston Motors defeated the  Col cens 11-5 and 15-4.  Next Tuesday sees the High boys  m<->et the Centipedes at 8.80 and the  Pharmacy tackle the Motors at 7.30.  E.LLaBgst������n Js^i^^  AsBititB/^^ 7:-";7  ' A Barndardt of Glealily was here at  theweekendon a short viMt with ?Mr-  aiw^ra^^j^oett  minitMp  o������ SisSIng  ���������Sfe.-y,  Miss \1W*w\ Willis is  a visitor with  Canyon frit^iits at present.  ���������   George Mkk^tin of Elk' Point, AHWia,  f* ias arrived pa5 & visit with Mr. and-' Ms*.  raWillis..������\\ -   -   ...  - Kehnetti Hester, who haa been oil  sick list foi-tsq^ne time past, is,now *  ing a nice recovery.  '": ptas?*rfe'"^^atloW ���������  n'o*w, .-fcrnp tftfe more   .������i-  V8SH.8!.  a   11 uiu  the  are in lull _         .^    ..���������, expfeienced f������J>ort  iiie.oatlo^a^giw fbrarealcroji* in 3*334  with Haost tre^fruits,   . ....  with   the  patrolman  gjvsia mzz v^.i..������������.   oaA������.8i.   iiwisi   *vwwnnv  jM&ilmg'to Tye, was unfortunate enough  to-be caught in a small slide while on  patrol, suffering a severely injured knee.  "The exceptionally mild weather of the  ptrtstfew days has brought the ants and  -{-���������-'flow Jackets but and the vegetation is  ���������iSktdeeably becoming active. Game is  erldrs plentiful at this time of year than  ito the past, thanks to the presence of a  j^sas *s?ardcnl  Tb: t*-i?wui������*is so bad on Use school  hill that ?Toyj0r Bros, truck got stuck  c-osiiiijB dofn joraae Tuesday night and a  tractor had tftl>e brought out frofin C*res-  ton to pull it wt*  Messrs. R. Wilde, Tom Marshall and  E. usirensj-y njeovided the music for the  dancing' wwehvwas the feature of the  Social Club meeting at the home John  Parkin. sr>, on^ridajr night lasiH. Mrs.  Schmidt will entertain the club at tonight's meeting j  The Jsnu&M^ report of Alice Siding  sch������ot- sh5w^ thjfet 26 out of 28 had perfect attendaac������Jfast month. Those making the high standings were: Grade 8���������  Gordon Smith, Hazel Miller.   Grade 7���������  ���������-Joan Smith; Violet Parian. Grade 5���������  Marion. Smith^JSvelyn Mather. Grade  3���������Bill Constable, Dick Smith. ' Grade  z���������jfrank - Similiter. Grade. - la���������Joe  Smith, Mabel * Mather.,. Grade lb-  Phillip Smith7Mather Marshall  : Peifeet atteihdanee���������Gordoh Smith,  Mtts^l:Milfer,7T^^eMeH?il;- Meta' Mc-  Neil. Joan Smith7Violet Parkin, Marion  Smith, Svelxtt ? Mother. Bill Constable,  olck Smithi^'s^s'Sj^^isfer,' Joe Smith  Joe    Koliman,  employed  C.P.R., whose duties    are  ������,������. n.x*.r*  H small slide took place* between the  first tuio-nel and Kootenay Landing, but  was successfully cleared within jr few  hours -^atuajaij disruption 10 trsmc.  Every precaution is being: taken to guard  -against   spring .'slides and should' any  arise they .will-lie. dealt with quickly  The earth tremor which shook the  vicinity on Thursday, need give no cause  fcrs!s?ssrssit was simply ssture*^ ""*  valve acting on a small scale,  sound which ���������* accompanied it waa an  effect and not associated mtbthe*l7remor,  and was. no doubt, caused by a huge  slide of ice or of rocks in the mbuntains,  the atmosphere at the time being 9ucb a  nature as to afford high conductivity of  sound !-Qaki*3���������!,' the sound snd t-remor  apparently similtaneous. Theie can be  no doubt that the tremor had its incenti-  tive at a very great dlstsnceV: ���������- ���������  Shuttle Talent  Evenly Matched  Local Club's February Tournament Shows Margin of Three  Gftsses :**"* Thirty  ���������Points Spread is 29.  Three Played  *-*-***-  M������bel Maiheri? j^iup Smith.  Martha  Marausll, Slsie MIthsr. Uarl McDQHg-^i  Alfred Parkin^*eda# Willis, John SmTifi.  Ads *5mtw Sad^'^^jaiji   vtcu^^- ia^  m~-ym-^^   ������,������nibb-^m|^^^fijm������  --jm*m wrm^mmAmf     mVarA^m^ymtm wm     ^a*m������mm*-  Dqss-^!^ Ms=^^:7������isjsler,  Joim Mar-  :shMi7^bbei������iWiflis.',:,7"v'7?7  ; "' 7-��������� 777V-';������������������-777|2V --* ���������������������������.:>���������:" ..-.'���������.���������::���������.. \ ���������   -   --;!:--  8fimfofy������n&r'  Mrs. B;-Johnson, who has been on a  visit with her sister in Spokane, arrived  home on Thursday.  Mrs. Wm. Slean and son, Billy, of  Corbin,.arrived on Thursday on. a visit  with her.parents, Mrl *^id Mra. N.- P.  Mdlaade-f.  At the February tournament of Creaton badminton club Park pavilion on  Monday:night the hospitality of ti*e club  waa extended a number of players from  Canyon, who were teamed up with  Creston. t&Lnt in & number ofthe mixed  doubles, the visitors showing good form  considering the short time the Canyon  dub has been playing.  - The talent was pretty eyenly matched  with,the "Crazy" squad winning against  the "Crajsy Too" by a margin of 18-15  In games, and a spread of 420 to 391 in  points registered. Tbe players and  scores:  Miss "S. Biair and. A-W. Millen won  from Miss M. Thurston .'and J- Murrell,  -������K  or .11.. s,t    ���������       . -        r     V  '        mm.'     V������'-'W'-������    ���������     .!''".l'*i       mm        a.f   ���������        -  - Mica' jgL. SJobapn urux st. u. Jtoogers.  won from Miss Gartland and. Albin Nelson, 16-4.-"' '"->���������,���������  Miss A'. McDonald .ana 3. Mensinger  lost to Mrs. A. Weir and J. P;"MacDon-  ������dd, 10-|5- - ��������� ��������� ���������.      ���������*,*������������������������������������  "1;"'      ���������   ���������-*:' "*-*'���������, -r    ���������  Misa M. -Goodwin atadIS. Mensinger  VE9b   b������J   OUO.  Sinclair snu  Mrs. T. Wilson  {���������mr%m  fufiaa \/t _   kg.  1&-9*'  .Wilks, ii-iJ>.  and J. McRobb won  Geo. Niblow.  .... . =jB������   *���������������?ff*i  jbahijcu caaau  %~  Wedding bells can be iaintly heard? in  the Canyon area Sariy in March there  will be something definite to report. "  %m*a ���������   ������__f*tT*'  VkfymntfwiiS  G. Mclnnis was a  Nelson last week.  business visitor at  taken the date  Wynndel W.I.  have  March IGth for a dance.  Notices are up calling for tenders for  the BUpply of wood for school.  J- Vnnkoughnet of Boswell was renewing acquaintances here last week.  with an  spike.  u  Jos Martell has been laid up  injured foot, having stepped on  A. Joy lost a yearling heifer, last Saturday, night���������run over by the east-bound  train.  Roy. M. Percival will,be here at 2.30  p.m., Sunday, for Church of England  service.. ��������� ( '.,.  Miss M. Harrop, principal of Wynndel  flohool, wan a weekend visitor with-hdk'  parents at Harrop.  Due the bad ahapo of tho roads, thc  K.K Klub dance announced for Wednesday, Fcbhiary 14th, Is cancelled  tho house  ankle bub-  . W. Ridd has just h^ard frem hie ������*������������������  Will, who -has secured a position inJ a  garage at- Fdmonton, Alberta, and will  not be coming .home as was expected.  Canyon growers were out almost 100  per cent, for the growers meeting at  Creston on Friday, and have pretty well  all signed up for the hew marketing  policy,  Mr.7.-anei Mrs." Sid Parker and her  father, Mr. Sheppard, have vacated the  Martin Nelson house and are now  occupying the West Kootenay Power  Company residence at the power house  site,.    ���������'���������     '���������:���������;-...���������������������������::  Berggren ahd Johnson have been  forced to discontinue logging operations  as the roads are in too poor shape to  haul out the logs to the Rodgers mill at  Creston.  Workers are busy putting in the electric  light equipment at the community hall  and the new lignting will be available for  the presentation of "Yimmy Yonson's  Yob.rV  In,common with other valley points  Canyon felt the "quake"' Thursday noon  last. Locally the belief is that it was a  meteor-^the noise coming before the  shock was felt.  Mrs. E. Nouguier was a last week  visitor in Seattle and Wenatehee, Wash.,  with relatives and her daughters. Misses  Helen nnd Mary Nouguier, R.N., who  have left for St. Louis, Mo., to take a  post graduate co-arse.  '���������^W..  ���������*.  .,t.. .-^-rv^'i-'-^1...:<:.!���������*- - ^-^'-,..-  ;^pW^Mttxwellio^  :it-ai??Su-aday^|7Jv.- 7 777 ? V^V^Vf IV7;-.  A^t^^AAA^ii^^m-j.  " Kichard    Moiander,;-; ? who.   was-    at  Pincher Creek, AibertSK���������������������������''for? the Molan-  .der-SlBiTOonweddiner-.-���������s?s|'v*d ho~s on  11 Wedne^ay last.   ,...".... .       ���������  I    Mrs. Claude   Simpson (nee Beatrice  Molander) of Pirieher Cheek. Albertar is:  here on a short visit wjteh^ber parents,  l Mr. and MrSi.W. Jfc������. Molandei^.  ~r;^iV,  V   ,-. ��������� .;.,/-;..V?,7-    .\.   *-]_L   .. * jw* - a  p-*WB#tB-*"J;Jp-""ra-8M^  ^-audv'MfsVBrf-sJoipia^^i^  ii*^lL'-"--"-' afc Besverdelr. .'.;"  ft^~j^lM^iMJuiYm=Tavim  _ and Harold Swaa7were  visitoraat Creston on Saturday evening.  Among visitors to Creston during - the  Bek:.-.*flareres::"B"."-.. F?Kr5-s-ntn,ri ���������smAy Chirrtrn  week  Neil^  jLa.eaaA8X8.uil  Palmer* -road   superintendent  was?.a  business  visitor   on  ."��������� a;.?l.7  Creston,  Monday.  Father ChoineLsaid Mass at the borne  of Mr. and Mrs.- S. Pascuzzo on Saturday, February 2.  A Lombardo and J. Geno of Sirdar  are at present helping J. Mannarino witb  the hauling of his hay from the flats.  Owing to the heavy thaw, the roads  here are in very bad shape, but are being  dealt with as effectively as is possible.  Miss Josephine Pascuzzo of Cranbrook  is at present here on a short holiday, and  is the house , gdest of Miss Rose  Pascuzzo *   ���������  W. A. Millen and assistant, of the  B.C. Telephone Company,were visitors at  Rodgers camp at Boulder creek during  the week, installing the telephone.  The water at slough bridge, stands at  2T.20, a drop of 62 for the week. The  flow off is very slow, and while it is early  yet to prophesy, except the flow increases; this would indicate high, water.  'V-.-Afc-*--"-^^ Tues-  .day:i-"-<^wh''eb Miss  Jessie White,it was decid^ to. organize  the7"a^teh������&8r Woman's hospital .Auidl-  iary; with Mifis White nimed president,  and Mtss Hazel McGonegal, "secrRtary.  It is * planned to hold ! at least one  bridge and dance each-month to raise  money to assist Crestoa hospital.  Eleven members of the Presbyterian  Chur  ch choir, Creston, were here "Sun  day afternoon arid participated in a  sacred concert at the schoolhouse which  whs well attended by tbwnpeopie as well  as men from the airport. The full chcir  participated in oil the numbers and their  offerings were all .very much enjoypd,  with the hope expressed that they will  make other appearances In the party  were Misses Ltly Barner and Kathleen  Bundy, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kelly, Rev.  and Mrs. ThomsonT. Mrs. Bundy, and  Messrs. Bundy, Lynne, H. H. Taylor,  and D.. Ross.  ...  ,bV������-  ..*......  m m  Cbana-  jVIoCjuruucaiu man.  JCV,  ier won from Mrs. G. H. Kelly and H..A.  Jt-oweii- 15-il-  ���������k/ric  CU1U8  jDo,uie*a  ^-8  ���������VI.  VT.l   arid   Mr.  to  jTaAttk.   mWmm^mmaam.  Vft-uu mm.^MM\j,-ca. cm#aa  won..iroiu iKjkrs. /������.  Lynne. 16-11.  Mrs. Lvnne and ^.-Sinclair: lost  M?s= Chsodler *****4-. <?t ***t--^Bryw������: *tg^ii*>.  ���������* Mi*-* wf j-^-aiUs ^i*!!O^^K^S7 S*������v to  ���������mBs. ���������������. r,j^}$0i^^^mK.-*gsmvjpym-^^m^m^^iaA''Aa.^  "5S**Mmb"*^������T^ Pknm. and T. ^"feon won  from Miss K. Payne sSd John Murrell,  i0a;  .��������� 4 -  Miss E: Blsir and F. C. Rodgers won  from Miss M. Thurston and Albin Nelson, 15-4. '  - Miss Hobden and A. W Millen won  frym Miss Gartland and J. P. MacDon-  aid, 16-12.  Miss A. McDonald nd F. Mensinger  lost to Mrs. Weir and H. Wilks, 7-15.  ������<rs__ *���������������-.  rvxioa ooodwin and S. Meiwihger lost  to Mrs. Sinclair and G. Niblow, 14-16.  5������r*j. T.  pAraSortr*     mm.  St. VALENTINE  with  hbs-  a  \E%*\ mJUmA  Citi  G. Hulme was confined to  for a few day due 0 sprained  tnlncd while skating.  a jjv * vunmi jf  *i������vi;i,,������Hl    VA     LllU    JUUUIBJU  Aid was held at the home of Mrs. Paul  Hagen on Thursday last.  MIbb Ida Glastier, who had boon vluifc-  fng in Nolson, returning horn'* last week,  accompanied by Bill Rollick of Blake.  Tlio February meeting of the Woman's;  Auxiliary will bo at the home of Mis. C.  iGrogory/Wodnpnday, 14th, at 2.80 p.m.  Jack a������nd Agnes Crane wero Kimberley visitors on Saturday, tho latter  phiying on Crraton high school team in  Erickson School Report  The January report of Erickr-on  school shows the following taking the  high standings in Dlvinion 1; Grade 8���������  Hazol Beam, Cfwen Putnam, .Tack  Fraser. Grade 7���������Margaret Bundy,  Marion Henley, Yvonne Putnam.  Grade fi���������Alloen MacDonald, Joan  Heric, Jim Carr. Grade 5���������Mildred  Fraser,   Zane-    Bourn. V  Perfect attendance���������Hazel Beatf,  Margaret Bundy, Jim Carr, Roy Cart-'  wriphiv Eivaline Clark. Bertha Fraser,'���������  Jack Fraser, Mildred Fraser, Marion  Hoaloy, Joan Heric, Lawrence Lead-  better, JMleon MacDonald, Gwen Putnam, Kenneth Tomnlrhls.  In Division 2 tho high standings have  been awarded: Grade 4a -Norma  Bundy, Martha Noumnnn. Grado Jib���������  Elizabeth Gatsltl, Lois Bundy. Grado  Sttr���������Jessie Beam* Tony Holder. Grade  2���������Joan Langston, Mabel ChornoJT.  Grade 1���������Evelyn Andrews, Bddlo  Gataki."    ���������/-,,    -  Porfect attundunco���������Norma Bjindy,  Martha Neumann, Grace Neumann,  Anita Heric* Rone Lcadbottor, Eliksubelh  Gntolci, Eddie Gatolcl, Jonnlo Beam*  Harold Beam, Freddy Speaker, Evelyn  Andrtiwo, Lenlle Timmoim.  THMQBi    am  Of COOKING  Under the auspices of Erickson  Christ Chuivh Ladies' Guild at  Mrs. F* Putnam's  ,  '.."1    'l       ���������'���������'���������-. .���������������������������,'������������������;���������.'���������   .1 ���������;   ���������      ���������     ,  E.     ��������� U     ' . *   rickson  "on ,'; ( ���������'  TmmmmgamM IP"     I M 49%  UES.. Feb. 13  2.30 to 5.30 p.m.  ���������;: FREE AOtprmFs  -      from town and return, nil  afternoon, from Postomce.  EVERYBODY WELCOMES I  Mrs. L. T. Leveque of Erickson is a  patient at the hospital.  Kirk Beard of Lister,' who met  an accident on Sunday, is in the  pital.  Mrs. J. G. Wearmouth of Canyon is  patient.? -  Miss Lily Lewis is improving.  Mrs. P. Henstridge and baby are both  doing we!!.  Biro. J. Patalla of Wynndel eon tin ties  to improve.  Mrs. J. W. Robinson was able fro leave  for home on Thursday last.  Jack'Daley, who underwent an operation last week, in improved.  Lister School Report  Division 1 of LlRter school had  anothor record for regularity in attendance* for January^ thb report showine'  99.4 of the enrollment in atfrendance  every day, with the high t-tund-  ings, going to: Grade 8~-Douglas Sinclair, Kirk Board. Grade 7���������Cyril Bird,  Vernon Donaldson. Grade (J���������Margaret Dent, Alice, Wellspring^   Grade 6  Perfect attendance���������Kirk Board,  Kitty Board, Milly Beard. Cyril Bird,  Margaret Dont, Martha Domke. Jean  Donaldson. Lorna Donaldson, Vornon  Donaldson. Jean Flynn, Raymond Mc-  Koo, Erika Moyor, Erwin Rylan,  Douglas Sinclair, Margarot Sinclair,  Alice Wollaprlng, Frank Yorbury.  In Division 2 tho por centago of  porfecti attendance was OR, with ih*>  following making tha highest standlngMi  Grado 4���������-Mary Dana, Helen Gustafson,  -Grado'A���������Stt-tfln B������-fird, Mary MHlnor.  Grado    2���������Dorothy    Millner,    Arthur  d R. Chandler ie-jt  to Miss Murrell and H.A.Powell, 7-13.  Mrs. J. P. MacDonald and J. McRobb  won from Mrs. G. Kelly and Mr. Lynne,  15-12.  Miss J. Henderson and G. Sinclair won  from Mrs. Millen and C. H. Hare, 16-9.  Mrs. Lynne and G.Nelson lost to Mrs.  Chandler and F. V. Staples, 11-15;  Mrs. Levirs and T. Wilson was*, from  Mrs. Rodgers and J.P.MacDonald916-12  Mrs. McLaren and G. Kelly lost to  Mrs. Hare and J. Murrell, 8-15.  Miss Blair and S. Mensinger lost to  Miss Thurston and J. P. MacDonald,  10-16.  Miss Hobden and.S. Mensinger lost to  Miss Gartland and R. M. Telford, 12-16.  Miss A. MacDonald and A. W. Millen  lost to Mrs. Weir and O. A. Thomson*  16-18.  Miss M. Goodwin and F. C. Rodgers  lost to Mrs. Sinclair and A. Nelson, 7-15.  Mrs. T., Wilson and G. "Nelson Won  from Mma lwurreill and Mr. Lynne, 15-7.  Mica Blair and G. Sinclair Won from  Mrs. Kelly and H. H. Wilks. 16-8.  Miss J. Henderson and J. McRobb  won from Mrs. F. Rodgers nnd G.  Niblow, 16-18.  Mrs. Lovirs and R. Chandler won  from K. Pdyno and H. A. Powell, 16-8.  Miss M. Smith and T. Wilson lost to  MIsa M. Hamilton and C. H. Ilui-e,  17-  18. ���������' ��������� ...'���������..-  Mrs. Levirs and G. Kelly loat to Mrs.  Hare and F. Staples, 8-16.  Mln������N, Pnyn������> and M;ra. Lynne wou  from Mrs. Chandlor and Mrs. Millen,  15-8.  *���������*  Mrs. McLnr<r*n nnd Mrs. T^vlrs won  from Mrs. Harfe jind F.  Rodf**erf",  16-11.  Miss N. Payna and Miss M. Smith  won from Ml< a IC. Payne and Miss M.  Hamilton, 16-8.  Sommerfeld.   Grade la���������Irene McKee.  Grado lb���������Harry Krebs.  Perfect attendance���������Stolla Board.  Harold Daus. Danlol Domlco, Mary  Domko, Theodore Domlco,) Oscar Her-  mm, Irfnc McICcer, Ccrhard raSdyer,  Dorothy MHlnor, Mary Mlllnoo, Dorothy Rylan, Doallo Rylan, Arthur Som-  morfelcl, Hugo Sommerfeld, Harry  Krebs, Bornico Dent, Freda  Donaldson. -r-.-ir-T-  ��������� '..'���������' -���������-/������������������ * \~;./:  .7"^^'7':^viKw.77:?33EKisTON, -ft^iSs^y^  V7;77:/'J  ���������  r  I   WORLD HAPPENINGS   1  j       BRIEFLY TOLD       |  Passenger  traffic receipts  of Bri-  SS!  ���������3r������:  /at  tish railways in two recent months  Were ,"$1,390,000 higher than in the  same period pf~ last year.  The minister of industry has announced the Irish Free State is planning to establish a large cotton industry and to launch other pretentious industrial undertakings?in 1934.  Veteran of the Northwest rebellion  of 1RJ*"5 and rme?^'tbe original.-* of  the old Royal Northwest Mounted.  Police, Charles R. W. Stuart died in  Ottawa at the age of 78.  More than 60,000 silk workers are  out of employment in Shanghai. This  is caused by tlie fact that 65 silk  factories have closed down, due to  the lack of foreign markets fox* Chinese silk.  Mrs. Amy Johnson Mollison, British aviatrix. who was fined $50 on a  reckless driving charge at Fort  Lauderdale, declined to discuss the  incident. Sheriff W. R. Clark said  she speeded 70 m.p.h.  R. W. Diamond, of Trail, B.C., has  received the McCharles award/" for  his research activities in metallurgy  and chemistry at the "University of  Toronto. The award is worth $1,000  and includes a" gold medal.  It Is believed that the Princ2 of  Wales  will  be  a  competitor  in  the  AjrBiy   gOli   CcifiTTi,piOn3faip(   WhiCh   Vviil  be held at St, Andrews at the end  of April. His Royal Highness will  probably represent his own regiment  BJUU     UUCUUA  The Eighth International and Intercolonial Exposition, the most important event of the kind ia North  Africa, is to be held in Tripoli for  oae month beginning- March II.   Hot  ���������"ST  ai-:"#ii  imam  i  /  f     8  V.^  ^oii-iMine-y,'  ..:���������-.-  :J-.-   *  mtd P(^eVWcmdsf Free!  You get"'*-W8**������ra? tobacco for your mOj*-8ey-wh**ftt;^o"U hex?;  Turret Fine Cut. You can roll better civr&retttik from "Tv.***?  Fine Cut���������and you get Poker Hands, too!, JV't  You save more than enough on Turret Fine Cut to btiy  "Vogue" or "Chantecier'-^the finest quality papers. The  Poker Hands can be exchanged free for a wide choice  of beautiful arid useful gifts; If ybu aren't now enjoying  Turret Fine Cut quality and economy, start doing so today.  Make this Saving Yours!        j-C-   "''"' '^  It {toys /o ^Roll Your Own" with  .-l    c  SAVE i?Oi���������E������t HAMSS T������ @ET  BETTER CflGARETTE PAPERS  Everybody agrees that "Vogue" and "Chaatecler" are the best*  paper?���������you can get 5 large book-'*' of eUh������r brand���������free for  only e������# complete sec of Poker.Hands, from your nearest Poker  Hand Premium Store or by maiL  CIGARETTE TOBAcicO  S AV E    T H E     P 0 K E R;.;:H^|:i|;S;;;':;  Imps-rial Tobacco 0>������ag>%ny of Can-adta, TimffttB  *���������**���������.���������������"������ 1*r     ���������"���������"ST**!      "i'V"*'������?-?  vUbJ ** AAMt. ���������  '"-  .  but  of   local   exhibits,  foreign countries.  Conditions   in   Canadian  5*=  many  XllUUUCTX  from  peniten  tiaries have improved steadily if  somewhat slowly and this improvement has been especially noticeable  during the last years, says the report of the conuDDi^ee oil crii^inalpgy  of the Social Service Council of Canada.  SALT  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Common salt, known to the chemist as sodium chloride, has played an  imi>ortant part in man's everyday life  since the beginning- of time. Although  it now has wide-spread commercial  uses, it is primarily essential to the  diet, and it is estimated that y each  person consumes twenty-nine pounds  of salt in. a year.  <3������1<-   -nwv..   a^,.   ���������..������-!..���������j   v....   ^..:;..;4.:..^  . .......     .. m^m*mm    m.m..*^mmmm.    ������^%.w. ....^    ������..������.. w   .^m.   .....  diet. As time went on, it became  increasingly important, ahel bitter  wars,were waged for it, when nations  possessing rich salt deposits were invaded by their less fortunate neign-  bors. -���������������������������.���������  mnirni sChoul lESSur  ?   PEBEUARY   11  ���������JlMiEIaY WARNINGS  Golden Text: "Every tree that  bring eth not forth good fruit is hewn  down, and cast into the fire." Matthew St: 19. .  Lesson:    Matthew 7:1-29.  .Devotional Beading: Proverbs 2:1-8.  Drams Of Gordon Highlanders  Germany Returns   Captured   Drums  To Old British Regiment  General Sir Ian Hamilton journeyed to Berlin to receive from President Paul von Hindenburg the drums  of Gordon Highlanders and what he  describes as a "gallant gesture from  a very old soldier of world-wide reputation."  When the second battalion of the  Gordon Highlanders landed at Ostend  in the autumn of 1914 they were  ordered to stack their drums at the  police station and proceed with pipes  alone in rapid marches. Hearing  they were likely to be overwhelmed  by heavy German forces, they edged  off towards Ypres and never saw  Ostend again.  After their long occupation of  Ostend the Germans took the Gordon drums and placed them In their  war museum. Sir Ian recently made  representations to the highest quarters in Berlin with the result he was  Invited to go to Germany and get  the drums.  "8"*xp!anat"*iqns Anu Comments  JB.*������7     \i������M<BJK������a.     *B������**Jrc������ VSjlSC mm. ^i.Ii  things therefore: the context ssow'8  the meaning* of the word "therefore";  be good ta others, verses 7-11. "With  these words Jesus closes up the  teaching of these chapters, and ties  them all up in ft little bundle," Martin  Luther observes. Whatsoever ye  would that metiHih.ouid do unto? vou.  Marvels   ^  the   Human -;:Ey^j  By F. M. CROWE, Optometrist-Op*lician, Calgary  NO. 8.���������CATARACT  >./t..5.h  ?o-rs--^jice exists as to what  Soviet Russia plans to use aeroplanes in wowing 1,235,000 acres to  grain next year.  Port Arthur boasts two consecutive years without a street trailic  Natality.  *M*w*wmwmmm  Ask Mother���������  Mother took this medicine be*  fore and after the babies came..  It gave her more strength  and energy when she was nerv-  oil** and rundown . . . leapt her  on the job oil through the  Change. No wonder she recommends it.  LYDIA E. PINKHANI'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  W.    N.    U.    20.12  The first trade routes are said to  have been established for the transportation of salt, and the Via Salaria  (Road of Salt), one of the most ancient roads in Italy, received its name  in this way. Roman- soldiers were  given salt rations, called "salaria",  as part of their pay, and from this  is derived our word salary.  Salt has been taxed In many countries, and the role played by the salt  tax in the political history of India is  well known. In some parts of the  world, salt has been used as money,  and it is said that in Africa a few  pounds of it will purchase a native  princess.  To-day salt is used not only on the  table, but in the manufacture of  many commodities. Large quantities  of it are utilized in the production of  caustic soda, better known as household lye, which in turn is necessary  to the production of hard soaps. It  is also used extensively in the production of washing soda, known as  sodium carbonate. Further, the decomposition, by electricity of a strong  solution of salt ih water, produces  the poisonous gas chlorine. Besides  its well-known use in warfare, chlorine is employed for bleaching textiles, paper and flour, as well as for  purifying water supplies" The use of  salt as a preservative for meat, fish  and other foods is familiar to all.  Salt Is said to supply the body almost entirely with hydrochloric acid,  an important part of tho digestive  juice. It is also thought to play a  part In the production of thc alkaline  secretion which keeps the wall3 of  tho stomach from being broken down  by the digestive juices.  Canada is fortunate in possessing  one of tho richest salt mines in the  world. Thia is located near Windsor,  Ontario, and - has an area of. ovor  three thousand square miles. Tlio bod  Ja from one thousand to two thoua-  o.nd feet below tho surface of the  earth, and It Is estimated that it contains sufficient salt to lost tho world  for 90,000 years at tho present rato  of coiit-umpLioii.  Othor groat salt deposits arc found  ln various parts of tho continent including Michigan, Kansas, Ohio, and  T.,oiilsIana. At Simpson, Sa������k., there  In a deposit which yields eon-  Blclorable crudo salt. In "Europe the  moat celebrated salt doposlts oro In  Prussia, whoro there aro mines which  havo beon worked since tho twelfth  contury. Thoro aro also rich deposits in China, Persia, Caucasus,  Crimea, the Sahara desert, and In  , various parts of Australia.  even so do ye-^teo unto, thezs. ''Taken  literally, and without qualification,  this -would mean that we must do  ���������whatever others want, and give them  whatever we might -wish .under like  conditions. So interpreted, it would  mean that we must give, the child his  folly, the toper his liquor, and even  the Tburglar his booty. Altruism, as  Tolstoy has shown in an entry in his  diary, if taken by itself, and followed  to its logical issue, ends in anarchy���������  against which an elemental sanity  protests. Obviously Jesus means that  we must do unto others���������-not necessarily what they want ua to do���������but  what V7c ourselves would like them  to do unto us if we, with our desires  as disciples of Christ, were in their  position. And just as we like to be  treated, not exactly according to  what we are, but according1 to what  we are hoping and trying to "be,' so  we should treat others."���������(Joseph  Fort Newton).  "If you have been reading the  Golden Rule, put it on. . See how you  look in it compared with your ap-,  pearance In your habitual dress. Put  It on your church. "Go you reeognize  your church when it is wearing the  Golden Rule? Put it oh your city  and your nation. In what respects  would they change their attitude' and  conduct if they should come to feel  that this rule is a law from heaven  for them? Fit it on the human race.  It belongs there. It lis for nations  as well as for individuals, it is universal and not local, it is everlasting  and not temporary. If only every  man and every woman should on  every day of all tho year obey the  Golden Rule J"���������; (Charles E;. JoiTer-  son).  & Cataract really is.- A great many  people think it is a growth of some  kind on the outside of the eyeball  which can be seen with the naked  ey*3���������but such is not the case.  A Cataract is that condition cf the  eye in   which   the   Crystalline   Lens  l^on -ft������/\������vi      ' mwr\ *������{>%������������������������������������        *.*���������%���������*+t%4m4na 1 ���������<���������*O4*        iro  A*M������������y A. A. tmrnTAmAA T������k&J.WUO WV������%**0Vr0p   -        4V0V * kmAA  former transparency thus preventing  the- rays of light from passing  through it unhindered and focusing  a clear image on the Retina. This  loss of transparency usually progresses r very? slowly. 7 Sometimes 7 it  starts froma single point..-or^nucleus  and gradually VSpf ^^ . ^r^gjjQut  tiie ..whole Lens-while .is1:.������"������������;������" cases  the entire luehs is?* involved " at the  same time. Ih the. latter case it is  very difficult, even for an expert with  instruments, to recognise it in the  early stages hut as and when it? continues to progress, the Lens becomes  more and more cloudy or "milky",  the' Retina^ becoinea ?shore difficuit to  observe (with instruments) and finally when the Cataract has become  i'ripe", the pupil instead of being  black, is grey, which can be seen by  e.hybne without the aid of instruments. ' ���������'" '?;:- . :7'-v.':  That condition then, in which the  Lens has become cloudy is known as  a Cataractous Lens or Cataract and  glasses seldom offer -much assistance;  In fact, as the condition changes, the  Lens swell, necessitating the frequent-changing of the glasses worn  till eventually the Lens having be-  couie so convex, the effect of the convex glasses, formerly worn is neutralized and such people can read better  (but not satisfactorily) without  glasses than with those formerly  worn and this is how the false idea  of "second sight" originated. There  is no such condition in, normal life  as "second sight" and stlch an apparent experience was or is due to the  above cause. It is next to impossible,  however, to make many people believe this. They insist in all sincerity  that a relative lived to be ovei* ninety  years of age and could see to read  without glasses although, he formerly  had to wear them, hence he must.  hoye got his "second sight".    In the*1  first place such people have no means--  of knowing the percentage :of normal  vision sucn  a  relative  possessed  at,  any time of life and the only foundation for their belief is that the relative before death   could   see   better-^  without: glass ss   than - with   thesn������������������-  the explanation of which I trust have  22S.GS' clear,   sso do not-ho^e that vots^  will e,Yer7''get your second ^ght".  7  Occasionaiiy both? eyes are simul���������..  taneously affected   but   usually   the  opacity . appears: in, one.,Lens���������;��������� years;...  in adviuace -. of 7the<: other biit; event���������  ually   both    eyes    hecome    diseased.,  when? the   Cataracts ::-7have ���������': become ���������  ^ripeV ?the .ipatieriV^ b^ in.  diStinSTUishlnS* ''td������yy'!ig'>>-tr-"'-���������f**mrf   -rtarmr-.  hness. and ^ in. "proportion   to   the   pro-������������������-������������������  gress   of   the.   disease,   dlaanesa   of  vision^follows for which glasses are-.^  of little or no avail.   Patient sees as  if he were ha a fog or as if a film is?  before the eyes. He usually has an?  aversioh to bright light and: in fact .  prefers a dark or cloudy day because  he sees better and more comfortably.  Cataracts do hot cause any infiam-..  matory condition to the eyeball.  Technically there are seVeral varie-..  ties? and the causes are many. There  is the Senile due to extreme old age  but fortunately few 'even very old  people are afilicted. Injury to the  eyeball at some timo of life is a-  cOmmon cause while. certain diseases .  Of the body have a tendency to produce it, Bright's Disease for example.  There is no medicine, exercises brother "cures" for Cataracts -although  much money and time, with resultant sorrow, have been spent by people who have fallen 7 in to the har.da  of  the  fakir   (usually by means  of  literature)   who has promised  cures  with    his     nostrums    oi*     "special*"*  glasses".    Surgery,  performed  by  a  skillful operator, when the Cataract  is "ripe" is   the   Only   solution   and  when   the   opaque   Crystalline  Lena'  has been successfully removed from  the eyeball and proper glasses supplied, there is nothing to prevent the  rays of light from passing into the  eye and focussing on the Retina and  very   often one   hundred   per   cent...  vision obtainable.  (To Be Continued)  Teacher (in bookkeeping)-^-What  Is a debtor? ���������:{,��������� ���������.,',;',.-.^  Wittyv Student-^A man who owes  money.  Teacher���������And what Is a creditor?  Witty Student���������A man who thinks  ho is going to get it book.  SOURED ON THE  t?flRia?--THAT'S 1WER  Woke up your Liver Bile  -No 'CalonacI *nccc3*iary'  *".Ji.iiy i^toulu wSto' Sadl tour, tHuitUtoh umi  ���������auivnill-/ wrctoliaid mako tli������ mlttfclcA of tiiklns  ���������rnlta, oil, tiAlneravi witter, laxntlva cundy or  nliawlhtf gum, or rouglmK<i whtoh only traov*  tlML I>ow������T������ nnd Ignor* tUk ilvt,  ..iWh!A V0"! n"������������*Tl-i-t<i ���������mkfi upyouy 1IT4M  Kblle. BUvrt J[oiirlW oourlnit th* dally i**������?  und* al liquid- |>ll������ Into your |������ow������la.   p������|  ur Btom������(,h and lnteiiUn������J wovklu������ M th������j"  UiQuld, one* mora,  Curi������ry LlttlB Myfr Mil* will ������oon fix irqu  ������1>. Vw*\y *������K*tkWk. BiiU. Bmm. Qnlok.  A������j������ *90|'**l,n bV ****>*���������  mlktvmik milbaitliutM,  Refuse To Take Balloons  Pitvin    FaWiiMhupM   Lend    r������������on������y    On  "Nearly Kverything TEIso  " Tho Htato pawnshop of Paris will  not lend money on balloons. A man  has just boon successful in pawning  aii aciophuio, and h\ doing so was  told It was lucky ho" was not trying  to pawn a balloon, because the Institution had loaned money on a balloon 60 years ago, and had a suit  brought against it because tho balloon's fabric burst and made it leak'  badly. Thoro is everything In the  storerooms of tho shop���������saucepans,  and bicycles, gold teeth and toys,  sewing1 machines, furniture, ond even  a canoe.  Record For Single Seed  From a single citron need, John IB...  McKinnby,   farmer,   who   lives   near  M'ona,  Arkansas,  grow a  vino  that ���������  produced   48   citrons.   Thfcy   - ,-eig^hed  moro than a quarter of a ton, or 562  pounds.   The fruit is known ins "pie,  molons" in that section.  ��������� 'European    scientists   havo    doter-^.  mined that thoro dro 15,000 boes Ira.*  tlio avorago hlvb.7 v       v7  -,.^���������rrv_,,n^,���������.,���������  ���������F-������  Not only must tho present day reporter bo ablo to write what wan  said, but ho must also know what tho  i speaker meant  to  say.    Outside of  I that, the job's a cinch.  ChE!dYciT-*s  COUCpftS ���������88l���������l CoBds  Mother, tl.aiiN vorry when one oF the liitla) on������������  lima at bail ruitula or cohl���������juat not * hulil* of  I'UCKI.DY'S MlXTUlin .nd mlit with ann*!  r������r-a at hwy. "It im Uk* *��������� (la.h." On*  tlltl* nl*������a*ni tion* will filv* iiiitnlMakubl* r������>  ll������f., Two alniB* attan and * li������������l cold.  . TjAtid tlon't fftiB������������������������������JBUCKI.IIY'S MIX-  TlJItll will,rid you or daddy ot a cotitth, cold,  'flrji ot* bronchltli Juat m quickly:. Ila liuhtadii*-  uuiCK action will natouod yon. VlkV *������f������. It**  mtu* auliadiuiaa,  UuckUy'a la told avarywlM*!*,,  -<i������'d  ' "O  '3  - x  v*i  ������������������������:."  /" 3PBTO   RfeVlKW.   O&ESTON.  :���������**<*-*,' ���������-# "aWf  *    .rfa-aafWat.   W *   t>  VA  ^Eniiig a C^id  of excitement now���������:or vwaa she riding in the clouds agAij^, : she wondered giddily, as "she guided her car  by instinct. and .habit through the  lanes of 'traffic, "tt behooved her., to  come down to earth,~fbrget her own  reactions ��������� and  breathless - hopes," and  *i  E8*NA  ftOBB WB-JSSTKS  Author    of- -rJoretta.*"    "Upatick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt and Peter Anson,  young  and  in. love,  marry  secretly,  '-deciding to live their own iives apaTt  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   ia  - studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an "agency job. Others in  rnm  atQ-ny  sro   Avis  "Werth,   another  ��������� wealthy girl who is trying to win  Peter, Sylvia Todd, Peter's model,  and Gus Matson, his "former roommate with -whom he has quarreled.  At u. party at au exclusive club Peter  ��������� entertains Camilla's guests with impersonations. When the rest of the  members of the party go Co a cabaret  to continue   the   gaiety,    Peter   and  ��������� Camilla slip on! to the.. beach by  themselves   and   fall   asleep   on   the  ��������� sand. When they awake it Is early  morning: and Avis and another boy  are standing near" them.This makes  it necessary for Camilla to announce  before tne party that she and Peter  are married. 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 clerk -in a- business  " house.' They'dedi'deVfco take ah apartment, uowman and^Weeks, an ad-  vertsing agency, where Camilla has  submitted' some of her work, send for  her and tell her they have a new ac-  eounr -which requires unusual treatment of juvenile art. * To Camilla's  surprise she learns that the account  is that of her foster father's company, which has'decided"on an extensive campaign to bolster up lagging business. - ���������  (Now Go On With  The  Story)  luid breaihia  consider seriously that problem .before  her. , 7 " "-   -  -This was not a .matter, of-willingness to work' or desire for success or  even artistic talent. Success, involve^  creative' genius. It meant that her  -brain had to produce from nowhere  a new idea���������to think of something  which; iso ether brain had produced,  to originate that which did not now  exist. The thought quickened her  breath-stirred her imagination, awed  her a little.      '--*-��������� '. ���������      '  And then���������it happened. Like a  flash, the inspiration struck her,  forcefully. In an instant, the whole  idea enrolled before herj Ike a panoramic scene of a. moving' picture  'film. Of course, there'would be endless details to develop and all sorts  of,problems to work out���������but'there  it wasr-ber idea, ail .ready to begin  work.'       ~ -,- . *   " -     ; '  She pressed her foot harder on  the accelerator and increased her  speed, an**<ious to be home and at her  work before the muse" of inspiration  should desert her.  -"" Arrived *at last! To her consterna-  tion, she detected voices in the garden as she entered the driveway.  Guests! Had anyone seen her, she  wondered, and backed quietly into  the.street again. She drove half a  block,  -narked  the   car   and  stopped  %w  f  PEpTsCT  yUUH CHSLD  Sf *Ji������ children gained  fceaiffh and ttrength  ..       ' C>__������.  ^j_ ''    -  aaarsu-gn-uiw summer  SCOTT'S  ���������  EiMOtSipN  will help them keep well  through tho winter.  tii-w  memmmm  i  xjjcu wc  Muaeu  iuc  wiu-  dows, made sure that the doors -were  locked When she closed them, frcm  the outside, and walked back to the  house. Although she had a key, she  rang the bell, because Bates would  answer ii and tell her how to get  to her rooms without being seen.  She   could  take bo  chances  of  any-  "Mr. Anson calling. I thought you  might���������"  "Why, of course, I didn't' include  Peter, when I said I wasn't at home  to anyone," she 2&ughed.  ���������"I    thought,  yem    didn't,"    Bates  "aary^yjfl^a/r-T     ���������OlvlV VTA      -n/1-..e.m      mmmil*.^       ...  anyone's presence save Camilla's.  "Hello, Lovable," Peter's sunny  voice greeted her. "What are you  doing?"  "Oh. don't ask me, darling, because I can't tell' you now, please."  j. "Is that so? Why not, I'd like to  know?" '  "It's a surprise���������.-a nice one. And  if you ask me .another question, I  shan't be able. tcV keep the secret,  Peter. "~What are vou doinc?"  "Well,  that's a. surprise,  too." he  T^-.���������������~-.~.������     U1...4.   -r   ^:..~j.   ja_r_i._.a   im.   ~ j  uoutvi cu,       uui   j.   just   uuiaucu   air  auu  now I want to see you. It has been  three,days���������or didn't you know?"  "I thought it wss three weeks, but  I may be wrong. But darling, I can't  see you now."  "Soon, them," he insisted, "Meet  me at Charm Cottage for dinner at  T     "wr-aT-i**     -fr/"*      1<-aAlV      *���������* +      xnwi a-tVV*-**?*--���������������*���������--'  ,*. V* ������������UV "��������������������������������������� A*mr\Smm %Jkka kmtkJAMJmA* m^AAAAAf^   '  -b-rtrl       4-a IV        .j*.  'Goodbye, Peter."  '** 'Bye, labvableH    "  She -put down   the - telephone   re-  mmmm.+G..\.mv      ������^..M..w>M������.    4mm1mmmm%m.    Aa~.    ~.  moment,, then, rose.-.quickly'{and re^  turned, to her. work.. "It you're a  good sport, you-li-play this'game by  thA   Wlloa   "Wrrtr   tnl*"*    wit   wl.aTi    Vwyra    i-n-  vented it. Your and Peter's careers  come jurist ������������������ marriage second, -for  awhile: Peter has been splendid  about it all. Now, don't you give in  at the first test." She gave herself  a little'shake" of impatience. and returned to her drawing board to lose  herself again in the make-believe  world . which .her . imagination had  created for her this-day.  She.had dinner, also, alone in her  room. ' For one thing, she did not  wish to face those stern, probing  eyes of her foster father, yet, with  -this new secret in her heart. It had  becu uuxcrcui. about ihe secret sne  had shared with Peter. That waa  hers, alone. This matte"? concerned  her benefactor vitally, und she feared  for tbe effect of his influence upon  her work, if she saw him now. Besides, she wished to remain alone until her plan had been worked out.  So  she  had   a light    dinner   alone;  praCa.ia6'u   &   ScxlcS   Of   CaLi3ui.6u.iCS   tu  relieve her taut muscles and resumed  work. -   *  She was amazed when the pert  little clock oh her desk chimed a  musical midnight, ahd increased her  effort. The work had to be finished  before   saoming.    Inside    the-  house  est-* UvtAcrfli      mrnm.rn.TBm    Xmrnmrnrtam.        ^m.%.wy      mM\^MM,. M%r. p  37 Ihcr fSF FAT GAM  S3������ Wesu-ies*  Si^e  Looks  Younger?  "How- much,ybunger-you are looking*! *"��������� What a pleasure to hear that  CO������upliJuie}at .'jtcuixx' your xxtejuus* lips���������  as this woman did  "Since I started taking Kruschen  Salts," she writes]: "I have reduced  myself by 37 lbs. I am still gobr,-  down, and hope soon to be normal  weight. My health iiasi greatly in-  proved. My friends see such a d'f-  ference in me now. I look younger,  auu X have such a zresn Iook always  about my face -which I never ussd to  have. I take nay usual food, but my  first drink in the morning is my little  dose of "ECruschen Salts '-"which -I w'U  never be -without."���������(Mrs.) K.  The six salts in Kruschen keeps the  organs of elimination in perfect trim  and so ensure a regular, gentle and  natural clearance of all fat-forming  food refuse. '  FREE TRIAL OFFER  If 70a hare never tried Rraecfeen���������txw it now  1 At our expense. We b������v������ distributed k great  many BpecUl " GIANT " package* which rakkk  ii way-tor you to prore our eUinis to? yourself.  awe your oruggwt lor tne new " uum a - 7ac.  5fhU cioMlsl* of our reeul������r 75c. Tbottle together  ���������wltts & sspsrsto UrisA settle���������suScEeat lot about  one week. Open the trial botUe lint, put it to  . the teei, and *Aen, il~m>t entirely sonvtaced tbat  Krascbsn Aaer everjrsbiitg we caalm it -co <3o, the  reci"ar bt>ttie la atfil as good as flew. l*ake ft  back, "torn dnjsglst is etxtlwjrissd to r*-tusa  your 75c. lsmnediately and without question.  Yon have tried Kruacben tree, at our expense.  What eouid be fairer I Kanctactnred by  S. Gtriffltha Hnirhea, - I.KL, Manchester, Em.  iEatab. 1760). unportara: *tCc01ttlTray B*oa������  Xtd., Xcronto.  fliV  a3*������������'  A  SOXXxc *wj.Xxig  CHAPTER XXIX.  Camilla's first thougtet was to rush  to Peter with the news. Then ������i second one assailed her^-wh'at if she  failed? Could;,she'admit that? Nd,  she was- riding*-'$he7 crest off the wave  A" i''ff^'g���������,irt';',T,������������������gV'���������'i;������������������������������������ii���������;^���������  I    In  Bw     M  -.B*ilaV ..  UjUatOt   "Watitad   Invention*"    am  Fall'" Infforaiatlon Sent *9Yee On Requear.  * ���������B,"taa*"SilRflCaV  1*0     D������f>t.     873 BANK *tn  lK|r:tl||l|������'vff%'i   UbIb .   id?      OTTAWaV   Co*V>  m~    .m.^T  DBHSCOTSA? ..Clgarctto .Soldes':  absorbo   ������ho   nicotino,   pyradlnc*,  ammonia arid.:-resinous'.- lind tarry'\,"  eiibatancea found In eobaeoo  smoks*  Complete bolder .with tetttU mm  01,00 postpaid; or from fonf  Drujirstnt or Tobacconiath Slealcfffl ' '  *if5"0"^tf5*S '"j-verywhere^'."..,  now obtainable: frob3  ttobta fllmitaian'"������������������*>.'' WmlUI  *hi. T. "Baton  ������o. titniiwi  ..     UtgAtU Tmrug BtaT���������  Moo-Sey'a Clirair ttto-r*  a<'$jVfhvbhr: 7   ���������7"-';7;77-'   ?..?7  i Itutliorlord JDraf Otorm  . mmvmim; i aaiayjiaiaaijSaiaii  CHANTLER & CHANTLEd UM1T������H  Ctmudlan Uistrlbu^rSf  "'7-7 ;407Wem4>Bt0*O-;8^W. "7V?"  -,.;,.:  vy...XVM>mo.' Q*M*y .'-..J,:,, ;,  KS  W.    N.    IT.    20a2  one oemg- in cue nau or imrary ana  demanding her presence. Bates  stepped back m surprise wnen tie  found her there, but was instantly  motioned to curious silence.  "Who is here?    Anyone to see me,  Bates?" she whispered.  _   'Tea. Mjass CamU^a, they're waitin*  for' you. they are, to ,take you somewhere.'*.  .'-Well, I- don't want "to see them.  Bates. I can't!" Something: of her  desperation* impressed him vftth her  anxiety. "Can" I get upstairs without being seen?"  He glanced around warily. "They're  all in the garden or the drawing  room now. If you come through th3  dining room and pantry and up the  back stairs, no one will be" seeing  you."  "Thanks. Bates, and please i������**!l  them I've telephoned that I won't  be back today. Sorry to ask'you to  lie for me," she smiled, "but it's  terribly important, Bates, or 1  shouldn't. I'll.tell'"you about it some  day, and you'll say it was wort a  more than ft little white lie."  "Don't I know it, how?" he  beamed.    "If you say so, then it is."  Thc strategem wos'ked beautifully.  The crowd had stopped for her to  go with them to the country club  for lunch and golf and a"*tea-dance,  but presently they drifted into their  motor cars and -speeded idly away.  Bates had given them her message,  Camilla* know.  That faithful servitor, also brought  her lunch on a tray at her request  and delivered her keys to Sims With  ordci'a to take her car to the garage.  Finally, sh a waa not to be disturbed  for any reason less importatit than  flro or sudden death.  ,   In her  sitting   room,  which   had  been converged  into  a studio when  she  cixtcued ,Natlo*aal7to.--Ludy  ml,  she donned a tliln pmook and loose  slippers and -set" to"'.'Work.    She had  dotormlnod to give Weeks and Bowman the surprlso of their livo**).    At  least, she supposed   it   would bo  a.  surprlao,   judging   ���������'from'l''i/lvJ'Ti6,w^  man's remarks when she had talltdcl  with hlm^at that urst lhturvlow. And  why shouldn't   she7 surprise    them?  Huun't IhiB Mpieiidid idea boon given  to her for that very purpose ?  Lnto    In    tho    atternooh,    Bates  knocked timidly at her 4por.  "Yob.?���������"*��������� sho called ;Impatiantly.  "Will you   answer ? the   telephone,  Mkas^CasnlUa?'.','       '���������. "',..-    -   ',-h'.'.7  *" ���������'Who   In  it7"  "���������"eautiful  sweet."  "Oh,   Peter,  I'm   so   sorry,   but   I  3*i9i  r������8B<-      ���������!������,  like the darkness. Muffled, trat&c  sounds from the street were diminished ��������� untile there was only an occasional brief whirr-r-r of a pas-ing  automobile.    A truck rumbled past.  Only the  little clock  kept  insisting  that the night was passing nnd tty-  ing to remind her every quarter hour  how   late    it   was.     Three    o'clock.  Camilla toiled on, steadily.  After 'a ���������long   interval   of   intense  silence, she -was startled suddenly bv  can't,     rm.wrrioly  busy  and ,can't \ the  sound   of a stODoed  motor'and  be   disturbed  at   all   tonight." - Ker   aoft  thudding of quick footsteps in  heart yearned to saixf "yes" and meet   the driveway.    Her heart seemed toi     How  shall  we   rest in God?     By  him   eagerly  and  share- that,. sweet  stop beating .and a cold fear gripped I giving ourselves wholly to Him.    If  her for au instant   Thumps in the  J ucue neips ror iius weeK j  amaj       j.. w^������.������������������      ���������   .      . 43���������         ���������      --.  and I will give*-thee. t*s*i"    HjK06."S5  33:*t4.  ���������"Thou will  show iae- the  path  of  Xli.4S,    IU    iiiy    pa.co8s������i*.������;    ������.o    ������.w������*ii������.Sjij    V*������  joy, at Thy - right   hand   there   are  pleasures for evermore.'r Fslam 16:11..  They presence fills nay mind witn  . peace,  ^.In-Kt^nn      4--J.A.     +!**������.. #vl.a>      ������^k      ^nvV  JJJJ"lgiJ.iCilS      luc       mMm-^\a^mmm     m-m,      x.������,������ ���������  ������nr'c.wh'lf>_  Bids   cares   and   sad  foreboding  cease. "  Makes all things smile.  ���������Charlotte JEUiott.  pleasure of dining. with him at  Cbarm������Cettage* -^*~where������they * had  shared -their wedding 'dinner." Here,  already, was iyherexher. eareer ^tep*v  -ped in and demanded first consideration. Perhaps if she explained to  him, it would help. No���������she had to  take a chance that Peter -would understand. Perhaps, .after all, a test  of his faith. But' her "doubt reproached her.  "Busy���������at what?" he inquired with  dismay.  "Work."  "Did you get a position?" quickly.  "No���������not yet.". Tt was so difficult  not to tell him about it-.  "Well, then, there's tomorrow aui  all the other" tomorrows for your  work."  "No, Peter, I can't sea? you, tonight," firmly. ; 1?  "When���������then?" lie asked, Wfter a  moment   of   silence,   and   his   voice  She clung to her resolution and  sounded desolate.  nite should be decided tomorrowy she  thought rapidly. If ^something defl-  could have dinner with Mm and "toll  him the wonderful news. Probably,  there would be no decision even for  days after she submitted her drawings. Even, so, it would be wonderful  to see Peter, ahd she would have to  try to keep her secret from him.  "Make it tomorrow," she said. "And  I'm awfully.''sorry' about tonight,  dear.''. " ���������?��������� ..;-"���������''...'  "May I stop in for a few minutes,  then, later?" anxiously. "You're not  ill?",, . -.j. v;>7,7'7  ,;. -���������  voii, no, dear. And ploaao don't  titop In. I do want. to see' you aw-'  fully much���������but I can't." ?,     V  "Okay, then.   Tomorrow at six."  rear *c-a " tise isouae.'-ahe r reiased. -  laughing: shakily to herself. ' -"the  milkman, of - course. .-It - was the  silence and.weariness ahd her long  concentration . that had caused her  to be frightened so foolishly  At four oclock, she looked up in  surprise to discover that the windows were pale grey squares of light..  A rose light crept into the room,  and presently it was dawn. At six  o'clock, she stopped work and surveyed her; .efforts. Tired aa she was,  a thrill of pleasure possessed her.  She arraag-ed the cards In her portfolio, stripped and slipped' into a  hot tub. Then she slept for two hours  ahd awoke at the regular time for  breakfast.  (To Be  Continued)  THE RHYMING  7 ? OPTIMIST'7-77  ''"' " By Aline Michaelis -���������  you give yourself by halves you can-  -*jlOs~2s=������I "*"ss!l Irases>-***i*ijHe - W*ii -SVcar .*s  ^at-lurking disquiet-in. the half" which  is withheld. Martyrs, confessors and  saints have tried this rest, and  counted themselves happy in that  they endured. A couiutlesa host of  God's faithful servants have drunk  deeply of it under the daily burden  of a weary life; dull, commonplace,  painful or desolate. All that God  has been to them he is ready to be  to you. "The heart once fairly given  to God with a clear conscience, a fitting rule of* life; and a steadfast purpose- of obedience, you will find . a  wonderful sense of rest conning over  you.���������Jean Nichols Grou* . *v .  Take  mA  "I*0 MY MOTHER  CHEST  You, who have never faltered,  Once through tho changeful years.  You, who have never failed me,  Whether in joys or tears,  Ybu, who have soothed each sorrow.  Who have assuaged each ache,  What can my poor toll offer  Fit for .your-heart .to take? ?  Just as' your love is flawles-*-,??  Steadfast and not of earth, "  It will ehdoV-r my efforts  Out of Jta own vo-st worth;  f3o I dare brlrtg.ypu daily  TWork of myTfaplty hand,  Certain your lbvo'sl perfection  Elver will undcratand!  indigestion  Biliousness  The word's Family Kemed-y  i  IR������lt������v������t Cono������������Uon  ��������� Dooi Not felUler  At flrst nlan ol a cold qnthe 4mt apply * Mw������a  i'ouitlce with the ad.Ht|on of mu������t-������m.    T������������������,  wnrnilli In ������nmblnntlon with' marv������llml������ lienllnn  Uropertle-n ������1 Mrcea Ointment will ������lve nulcv*  icllitf,    Fill I dlrrctloriB In each imckttffe. 30  >MMM-MMMW������>M������MMMaiMMM<.IIIBB������l>ll������l������-Vlnifilll������ll|i������lNII>������llllilllllllllilimiii|.IIHllllB  Feed For Avera.ffo I������Iock  The amount of grain and mash a  flock of bii'du will eat in a weak will  vary with tho flock and with the mn-  aon. Some flocks will eat more than  others. On tho average however, in  a wo els's time, fifty Whlto IiegiioriiH  would eat about fifty pounds of  grain and about an equal amount of  mash in the fall and winter. In tho  late spring and summer birds may bo  encouraged to out moro mash than  grain by cutting down the amount of  scratch that ifl fed.  '���������at'. ft^ -.mM'mrmmmWtmm* mmmmmmm  mm.  ���������L -'7.,,,    7       ....-,'���������"        ' i   r-rr���������r~'~r*T ' ' "���������"~<*M<"amm***"i  TMJfi   aJKJUSTOJM   ii^Ylfctt  -71  A big worry  amoved  &y  a telephone  "     jr������������Il''  VU.BB  '"���������^I noticed that the telephone  man stopped at your place  yesterday, **. Mrs. EvanR called  over the fence to her neighbor,  Mrs. Thomas.  ������#**  Yes,  -lOW/*  we have a telephone  replied Mrs. Thomas,  "and it has certainly proved a  blessing already. Young Tom  went over to -see the Fraser  boys last evening, and it got  so  stormy out, fee decided ****'  spend the night -with *ek������u.  he hadn't telephoned me to say  where he was,  womed:sick.,r  I'd have been  oofsfiay ieleplsans Go.  LIMITED  mwM .        I " _ AL?_     _        Hi  raaTKeoog nan  TO?   *I  weii  Received  New Grower-Gontroiied SeJliiw|  Policy Oisdioed at Largely  Attended Meeting���������WynradeB  and Boswell Support if Solidly  raronat  "aanai  attended               attentive meeting of orchardssis Crsstoa  has seen in years was tbat of Friday  afternoon -when the recently formed  Growers Stabilization Committee summoned the ranchers to a conference at  the United Church hall, to hear a report  from W. 6. Littlejohn, who had repre-  sehted this, district ��������� on ti������e centra!  Growevs Stabilisation committee that  met in Kelowna last m-Satn to draft the  1934 grower controlled marketing policy.  Mr. Littlejohn occupied the chair and  the minutes of the previous growers  meeting read by the secretary, L. Littlejohn, and adopted.  Before taking up tbe marketing plan,  copies of which bad been mailed all tbe  growers, Mr. Littlejohn was happy: to  point cut that on his crip to the Okan  agan he had secured ������������veythlng he had  insisted upon Which would assure a  square deal to Creston Valley growers.  The new policy was read clause by  clause and where necessary was enlarged  upon, or where required fuli explanation  wss given. It was pointed out that the  plan wss not a 100 per centr, grower  product. R. B. Staples ' had been  amongst a delegation of eight of shippers  who had s-������t in at one session of the  committee to lend a hand with rough  drafting the plan.  Briefly stated- Creston Valley is entirely .independent of the Okanagan and  the two other districts, except in the  matter of adhering to prices that are  fixed, and dates at which the different  varieties may move. Creston will have  a voice in selecting the central  board that will have final authority in  Betting prices* etc., and wiii have complete control of selecting the committee  that will supervise the deal in Creston  valley. Safe over one desk was not  favored by Mr. Littlejohn.  In the matter of price fixing the chairman reported that he had been able to  convince the Okanagan delegates that  they were unfair in 1933 in the matter of  putting, the priesoh Wageners. .It was  too low, and: guarantees have been given  that the variety would be more favorably considered.  The local conamsttee will fully control pooling,. packing, grades, etc., and  will be under no obligation to store.  The .new deal proposes to start each  variety off at a jsriee above cost o* pro-  auction and raise the price on each  variety as the season advances. In fixing price regard is to be had as to the  buying power on the domestic  market.  In the disposal of culls Mr. Littlejohn  stated tbat in the Okanagan this year as  high a $5 a ton had been secured for  these and they were used in the manufacture of cider, wines and iiqubr.  Recent investigation had disclosed. that  culls could be used* for the manufncuvA  of raw alcohol, and if such a manufactory were started it would not be extravagant to look for a jorice of as high  a������ $S0 a ton for cutis. With the grower  controlling the market it should be  possible, too, to place culls on sale at  points whero theft? edald be retailed without disastrous effect on other grades.  Effective control was counted upon  through legislation that wouM give  Stabilization Committees sole power to  bond and license all who enftage in apple  marketimr. be they packing houses,  gr wer-sbippers or" trucks from any  province. It Was counted on, loo, that  more rigid inspection was coming that  would militate against the operations of  sell sTust ad'.sre to the board prices or  their license would be cancelled and a  healthy fine imposed "as well. Ths  rancher was at liberty to choose the  house he would ship through, but every  house would be subject to board regulations, even to the extent of having a  special audit of their books to make  sure full returns were being made to  orehardists,-not only as to selling, but  possibly as to the fairness of packing  charges.  Mr. Littlejohn made it quite elear  nothing^had been done to take away the  advantage in freight rates enjoyed by  the Creston district, and he submitted  figures to. show that a preference for  Creston; exists as far as "Broadview,  Sask.. and includes "Edmonton,   Alberta.  tie pointed but, however; that it was  time Creston let up on the policy of  letting ���������'"���������he jobber, have, the advantage j*f  the money saved on freight charges. He  belisved local shippers could safely add  to their price tbe full preference, and still  compete with the Okanagan, where  operating costs are higher than here.  ... With the printed eopies of the policy  mailed out was attached a ballot that  could be marked for or against tbe  policy.   A.   Mackie   was   present from  B^&SSm SgffSO^  The community Society are having a  dar.e������Mt the? school house on Saturday  Btighti witfe Gasfflron; orchestra music-,  and an admission of 25 cents.  ' ?������������������''���������-���������   :���������������������������' -." JJ Jy^Jj'J--  ���������      *  Lister will have two church service ons  Sunday. Rev. M., Percival, Anglican  pastor* will Wibes-e at li a.m.,-and in  the afternoon Rev. C. Baase, Lutheran  .minister, will have service.  Last Thursday's*earthquake shock  was distinctly felt at lister, some residents reporting it severe enough to rattle  the dinner dishes.  Harry Helme had the very bad luck  to have to shoot one of his team' of work  horses on Thursday last. While running  ii the yard ������s������7 animal, in some unknown way, sustained a broken teg.  ' ���������.-���������������������������   ���������'���������.-������''*' v"-7''"'"a'&���������>"���������';- . .,- "���������'.-������������������'*:���������.���������   :...��������������������������� .,'...  While playsn*; 7witb some of. his bey.  friends at the Yerbury ranch on Sunday,  a .21 revolver Was {accidentally discharged and lodged i������v Kirk Beard's leg7 just  above the Snee. The young fellow was  taken to the hospital at Creston, where  he is doing aa well as can be expected.  A. R. Bernard presided at 'the settlers  . * aa ^_ _     .      ****%. L "������ ��������� ���������1_ *. _ JL    _L   -JL *   - ** S "**  iucx=vtiig Mai * iiureuuy ttiKm, **���������"< wnicn tne  resolution presented to Hon. Joshua  HinchcUffe last summer was re-endorsed,  and Messrs. Baker, Bernard and Bird-  were named a committee to discuss the  situation with Frank Putnam, M.P.P.  i^ ^_A_ _*%n ilfcn^ __*Ti i t\*mm'   A "A   **"-���������**-   *������������������   *'  -^ ii i ft-lain ii fnninUT ��������� Tr .*���������** - ^���������^-^  Order   Early  for  Future ^Delivery  1*EDS* ROGKS, WYANDOTTES  MARCH and APRIL.  A^mmmmtim Jkm    *-������B-������a^*������a.������.**������BBB*a1, *m. ������������*������������������*���������������>���������*���������������  I I '  14e. each  Mm***.  TYPEWRITER FOR SALE���������Corona,  No, 3, good as new. and going cheap.  Can be seen at Review office.  LEGHORNS  MARCH and APRIL  ~~~..���������  ajtuL^Tja. jj., ������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������,���������*������. aoB,.,.*^**** ���������������������������������������&.���������.������������������ . ������������������������������������������*������������������������ aaa    ���������<���������*���������������*<*������������������������������������*���������������������  OUR PEN MA TINGS include the best j������tock produced by  ������  }  1  12c. each  10c.    ���������������  ing blood lines.   Buy at home and save money.  for thevDormant  LiME-SULFHUK SOLUTION, ?ready  ^:>     Spray.   Bring your own container,  RENNIE'S SEEDS r    TOMATOES���������Best  of AU, Canada  Scarlet Skin.  ^CUMBER-  IZIOZ. ZZSiSSSm.        am\m^MMMjr Jl^COb. *" V^Jlw������_r*.A-^ -vji -mm.-mm-mm-m^-m.m.-m^mmmm   Telegraph. ,  SUMMER CABBAGE���������Golden Acre, Copenhagen Market,   PEPPERS���������Ilards; Earjty Giant.  I ;7^  '10������l0  Serves the Valley.  Serves the Pkiss  ��������� y  ���������V-  ���������r������'t'ty>'*'������,'������'  Si     Oi     uSuOw    a>aiSv  showed that centre (-??bich Is ������Ow. la-  cluded in the Creston district) as 100  per cent, in support of the movement,  while A. H. Rudd. had ballots to show  that 26 out of 27 tree fruit growers at  Wynndel were also in favor.  On the request of the chair those present who were prepared to do so were  asked to turn, in -7l1sel*-" ballots;. and the  response was an encouraging one/ esTy  four objectors to the plan being heard  ���������a?amiB%*aB������* "     '   *|*1������ AaA^wh*rk #hai������*-'������A   ** *v**fr"      *%**   *rJn,fr        a&Amkw*  ��������� aVUB* M.AA\JKamm     WWV'HWf V     km Whp    *****   ^������>Vy      bO^>kA������V  in 'heir ballots are asked to do so at tbe  earliest possible date so that the work of  organizine the local board of control arid  getting it down to work can be effected  as quickly as possible.  On all hands are heard nothing but  complimentary references to tne work  aec* mnlished by Mr. Litrlejohn on the  central committee and the courteous,  businesslike way he handled the Friday  meetinpr. He had the knack of clearly  explaining all the points raised and  throughout a rather tedious session de  monstrated a very thorough .knowledge  not ohiy of the new deal but of the need?  of the district as a unit in the proposed  1834 marketing plan, all of which he was  able to convince those present had been  fully protected.  ^���������������������������������������������eenseecoaDasQMaiaiMBaBiMBaBUBBiBaai.safj]  S "'  I Household I  \ Electrical l  !   Supplies       I  This is your invitation to see  my display of Electrical Supplies.  The well-known ttnle Bros, line at  prices you con afford to pay. See  the  One  and Two' Burner  HOT PLATES  also  TOASTERS  (RONS  nnd numoroun other linos of house  applinncefj. COMPLETE STOCK  of LACO MAZDA BULBS.  V. MAWSON  ���������..,...    CKES'l'ON.  S!iyimmimmttmm.mmmm*mm**.**m**a.k*mMmkmkkkklmimmt  POUND  DISTRICT ACT  Whereas under the provisions of this  Act application has been made to the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council to con  stltute, as a pound district, all that cer  tain portion or tract of land in the  Nelson-Creston Electoral District, in the  vicinity of Alice Siding���������which may be  more particularly described ib follows:  All that portion of land in the Alice  Siding School District, as established  by Notice published in'theBritishCol-  umbia Gazette under date of October  23rd, 1928, which lies to the east  of he right of way of the British Columbia Southern Railway and  to ths5 weut of the eaHterly boundary of Sub. Lots Forty-four (44) nd  Sixty-six (66) of District Lot Four  Thousand Five Hundred and Ninety-  five )4695) Group One <1) Kootenay  Dietrict.und all that portion of District  Lot Eight Hundred and Ninety-two  (892) and District Lot Eight Hundred  mid Ninoty-ono (891) of wuid Group  Ono (1) Kootenay District lying and  being cast of the aforesaid right of  way, and without the limits of tho  Village municipality of Cr ston, as  established by Notico published in the  aforesaid Gazette under date- of May  22nd, 1924, and of tho Erickson Pound  District, as established by Notico  published in the nforesald Gazette  under date of October 15th, 1981.  Notice it* hereby given that, thirty days  sifter the publication of ihfo notico, thn  Lieutenant-Governor fh Council will  proceed to comply with the application,  unless within tho said tlmo obloctlon in  made by eight proprietors within such  Sropofied pound district, in Form 2 of the  chedulo of said Act, to the undort-lgnod.  k. c. Mcdonald,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Ag*rlcultur<y,  Victoria. B.CT  January 20th, 1984.  Ow -  WW   WW  ese  i^ENERAI  .  o  oer^aiiis  to w^ofk  My  G-E Monitor Atop  REFRICERAJSpR  The choice'in 1 o^it of 3? homes with  electric refrigeration. Becked by 4-  Ye������5tr Service "Plan which guards you  against repairs on the Tmecjssnism for  four years. .Installed for as little,as  $10 down on uefei^ed payment plan.  ���������������??:������������������..  ence  NEgD  NOW to  dQ with-  out the comfort  and  convenr-  pf  General   Electric   Servants.  Electric   power  is   here  for  Creston  1     ��������� Tr-** ���������      -      #      a T"*t������       m'- '   ���������:'   .-. .-=.������'  ana uistnct. Kates are attractively  low. And you ^an buy any of the  larger G-E appliances on easy terms.  Be sure to see the complete General Electric line on display and lea-in  how economical they are to own and  ope rates  General Electrh  WASHER and IRONER  The General Electric Washer (priced  at $83.60 and up) is equipped with  the famous Activator which washes  all clothes as Individual pieces. Tine  G-E Ironer (for as low as SOS. SO)  makes ironing easy and fast.  General Electric '  RADIO  Timo after tlrtie, General Electric  1-tadlo.has been victorious In competitive toiiu IuhIm with other loading  rocoivors.' Hear tho new models at  our showrooms and "Bollovo your own  oars "   Priced nu low mSlls.SO.  General Electric  HOTPdiNT RANGE  "Desianea by women for women"  the Hot Point Range makes posslMe  a cooler kltchon and bettor-flavor, d  meals. Various models equipped * /ith  Calrod Hl-Spoed Elements (fastest by  test) and Super-Automatic oven control.  General Electric  CLEANERS  High in quality but low in coat.  Geiieriisl Electric C!v���������������vnu ujuliu noutie  work oasjer. Light In weight, with  powerful auction, Standard models  $36.60 nnd up  j*m*m-_     ifctf^Mk     m^m^^   ^aMmm\ ^^tf^^  ^u|b.       Mm.     Ml t���������^^^^ ^Mn^^^,  ^mmfmHtiS. %St* I   XmJPtXIa ESfm V������a*������ THJ2   i-KJfiaTOJN   i������JS VliS W   iaa  HORSES WANTED���������A few   castoff  horses.' P. Mj wtj-ise, Greston.  - Fr?������nk Staples was a business visitor  at Nelson, leaving on Wednesday.  Remember Blcsssss Temple Pythian  Sisters military whist Friday, Feb. 28rd.  ���������JThe. afternoon _of Saturday^ March  17in, is taken for the usual St   jratrick's  TiiBa're Wfllef rSSi IU  Local and Personal iMi������i,rki0E8a,6by "������?������*������*������*!������  ladies aid.  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled and loose  alfalfa.. a!s������j ������������������������������������������ jjt^en feed. E Nouguier,  ^Ssi)yw������l.   ���������  WANTED���������Will buy farm harse.aboui  1200 lbs., or exchange for dairy stock. F.  Kunst, Boswell. ���������.--���������-  Mrs. J. P:. Rosa left last week on a  visit with her daughter and other friends  _* rt      aaa ~_-  ������������ vriauum, aiuvrw.  Due to shortage of space the January  report of Creston public school is held  over till next week.  QUaM.1TY.FI  INCUBATOR FOR SALE-Imperis!,  160 egg size, good as new, 912.   Frai  Simister (Alice S ding) Creaton.  nk  Busier  Pi  Crabbe  and ~  w  m  SC a 'amir ���������'#1^ -#I-s.,  if>������iiifl^ -  ������JTU IIS16 ~-  *"t~*LJ*" XmmVUmJ.   *"""*     *~*S *"5JHwJBl> _*G0      kmmmmm*9       -  A Tarz&n Story of  the Jangle, packed-.  fall of' action  and  thrills!  COMEDY!  HSataa* WW ������������������������ ���������!!���������������������������       m\  ninnucL  **     i ������  PH8BES2L  COHIfiE & SO  WHOL.e&Ai-e  rxma* ^ar������_  ������������������������������������lfcllllll-111-Ml  1  1  fl  i  P.O. Bos n  CRESTON  PHONE 19  !  WET E7 ftC  Es k I\,  PS D  FECIALS  Fakholive  FOR SALE���������Electric Gramaphone,  Table Model, cotnplete with 25 records.  Price $15.   Mrs. C.Pelle, Creston.  Murdoch McLeod* Registered Optometrist, of Trail, will be at Cranna's jewelrv  store, Creston, Saturday, Feb. 17th. ,  POTATOES FOR SALE���������$1.60 per  100 lbs. delivered. Green Mountain and  Netted Gem." Percy Boffey, Creston.  The weather still continues mild, with  an entire absence of wind, and a .fair  supply of sunshine:   The mud is bad;  The village council meets in February  session oh Monday sigbt,? at which the  tax.rate for 1934 will probably be "-track.  The February meeting of Creston Hospital Wo eh*o Auxiliary Will be held on  Thursday, 15th, at 3 p.m., at the United  Church hall.  R. Walmsley has just completed the  sale of seven acres of what is known as  the Mellor estate to Mrs. Pagan    It is  B?oap  per CAKE  S*A  c.  vr c*.  KmmB.���������m%0. %.  -r������L  I*'  f.  M.%!bC>  r*-~ -  lb,   pkt.,   amamm-m^f  Nabob Coffee  wr%m*> - ICi Htitrt-irh  3#CS  Msatfowvale CREAMERY  asa. = rs*  BU  QUART Sealer  %\'-     35g.     '.  Italian Tomato  'Aftfl'A- tin  --m*r*mm*j  ^*mm.*,_,.  1  "���������IhS"'  %Jr'nMml^  Sheriff's   Tomato 1  *^Sc.  ata*ba������alAa������^a%iMB*flk*aA������B4kaaj  A  A  .jtB.aa.   A.A.*,A.A.M.A.A,A    H    h    m.m-m   mm ^.    a    m    ma    a   a.m.  .^.ahn^m.A.A.  ���������������������������������-  8 ������������������     8^%, a       8^ .cssa Ess* ^3  VV ������!*S@ I-jLaoa?  *s a. surpiTos of Appies generally there is still a  shortage on the market of good early dessert varieties". Marly  Mcintosh���������the 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 in a class entirely by itself. The outstanding NEW APPLE sinee its Blustrious parent, Mcintosh Red,  was introduced. GET STARTED WITH THIS MONEY!  MAKER NOW. Get in touch with our district representative  W sP m  ������.-JMQr\SON9 CRESTON  xs   sax  r%..\  Faslffe Coass nurseries  B       ���������   mm.Mm\   m\      __       _  H a saga a   a   **"������   i  - ��������� - -    -*  i  a    ^-^   a    a.m.   m. a .a   a   a   a.   a   a   m   a    a    m.  SAROiS. B,C  m.m.A.m.  m-m.  a. m-m   a.   a   a   m.   a   p.   ^. | ^   a 11������ i at  Lynne Fashion Shopp  Upstairs���������Nest Ross Meat Market.  The New SPRING HATS are here���������.  Snappy Felts^Celophane, Straw and  Crepe. Exclusive models direct  from New /York. New Blouses,  Frocks and House Presses will arrive  February 10th. Baby Clothes.  Novelties. Fancy Work, -Stamped  Goods, Purses. Lingerie, Super Silk  Hose.   Chatelaine Patterns.  unimproved land and adjoins the Col. A.  Fitgerald place.? ~  CrestonJBoard of Trade meets in February session on Tuesday night, at which  the standing committees for the year will  be announced.  This"year the World's Dayof Prayer  wtH be observed in Christ uhurch, on  Friday, February 16th, io which all  ladies are Invited.  was renewing acquaintances in town at  Due to the poor state of tbe roads interfering, with the sale of tickets, the  drawing on the radio on raffle by the  ladies of Holy Cross Church has. been  postponed nntit Saturday* March 31st.  Eleven tables, of players were out for  the Woman's . Auxiliary bridge at the  Parish Hall Wednesday afternoon, the  high score prizes going to Mrs. F.  Staples and Mrs. W. B. Martin, and  consolation honors to Mrs. E. Cartwright.  PA.YS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Satiiriiair M Msnday Specials  -m*r   mwtm w ������������ O   W ffl-iiEi   m  would like to rent five or  ^A      A     A.A      A      AX. . A.   . .A. . A.- A _ A- A  -A      MA_ A _A     ���������*��������� i (^      B<| , jfc , _f>| , ^     A ���������i**lk | 1% " ,A ** *#l _  m^btJaAmmm\mmmmmmmtmm%^Atk  BTBB*"������k*  .an. A.  Wildfire Lump  Furnace  The most economical .Coal for Heating  procurable in the west!  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs no moi  i  1  i  EE. B. MCCREATH  COAL.   -WOOD,       BX.OWJR.   FEED  ���������I^BByBiBy^^wy^^^^^^w^w^B^a^w^w^^pwr^yii^ifPy ii^B-) mpm^  WfifyitHyiyifiyi^,,!.^,^^,  A     -*��������� - A-A-'A- ���������*-  -^- A -Jtfc..^.- A.^ A . aa*.. A-.A _. Atth.- AV,^> I,, _aft   |  dfc ��������� ^ , J| ,  f"  '^*''*fc"'fc**l^J-'<fc-'-^-<^--*'"jA*~JK-i A-'^<h--*-Ti*fci-iffi.i -ttcBftiri.%  IT WILL NEVER COST LESS  THAN  NOWto get a  WINTER  OVER-  HAULING for CAR or TRUCK.  Oiir Special Rates Save Money  \  iiCiipiL if my  Mone 16*  '5f G1BARF  mm w ej cats BB"12CLiS M..,.  ^84*______T^B ,'___'_���������     **^___j[ "E^S   "(JJH ^IffV    "E^9 ^Q|||2*__',*S29 """""SS  CRESTON  m^m"w^mmm'^w-m*m'm^mmm*m"Mv,H>mmmm-^mm^%^  xxr Axr������p-c_T_������__i  ���������*��������������������������������� ������M*t  A JfciJW"^^  ten acres of beajjfng orchard, house not  necessary, statefrental. Write Box 19,  Review Office, Creston.      V  W. M. Archibald ia at Rossland this  week wbere 5ie la skipping: a rink st ths.  B.C. Curling Association .bon������*p"e*7 He  made the tripby plane.   7       7  APPLES' WANTED-^beirelous and  Wagener appies, good size and color,  orchard run. State price. R. B Mc*  Keown, Bos 325; Fernie, B.C.  WANTED TO-RENT���������10 or 15 acres  about half of which must be suitable for  vegetable growing;, irrigated land preferred.   J. Hoe, Pacific Cafe, Creston.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are having their St. Valentine tea with sale of  home cooking and candy at the home of  Mrs. Henderson, Saturday, February  I0th.from8totJp.ro.  The Women's Hospital Auxiliary are  entertaining tonight at the Parish Hail  at a military whist, with cards at 8.16  prompt, and an admlsolbn of 35 cents.  Twelve mysterious prizep.  J. F. Coates of Nelson, electrical inspector for the.village, was here on  official bueines Tuesday. January applica-  t.ons for permits and inppectiona were  the largest for three years.  Erickson     Christ     Church     Ladies'  Guild will have a free jitney service from  town for the St. Valentine tea and cook- i  ing Bale at the home of Mrs. F. 'Putnam,'  Tuesday afternoon February 18th.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers and Arthur  who have, been away for the past six  weeks on an auto trip ? to * Pacific coast  points and in southern California,  arrived home on .Wednesday.  Raymond Treen of Grand Forks, who  was assistant C.P.R agent here last fall.  CHRISTY CHURCH  . UKksTpN .,  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.   . XT    >#V '-,    m    _   ���������   -' ~   ������*  Red Plum.  tin  BAKING POWDER; 12-oz. tins, per tin.  Malkin'&JBest. -   '?���������' 7 ���������-   --yj, 'i'^y. j,'-,_;���������->-J':v.7.hi<**-:-:  .vmmr-m. w*armm.mygrAm'Ap ���������. ���������,. A0 ^.AWf.. ��������� .**&&������*&&}, -t40*mVkJ(-  ." -: 7 ������=��������� '���������  iv5-*  ��������� -77L7VVV---.:-j  ->������;������' ^."<.*���������*-. '  . CLAMS, Iss- '��������� talis- 2 it^infe-v:::^.?.^;.4.^:  Loggie's. ;"7VV^7    _-v.-'"-.^  ROLLED^OATS^Qaaker, 2������ ^*g������  Quick Co-oking.  ? :$i%. . >j^  .a_^   .45 [  ..    ' ���������mmamS  'm������$^  ."j- v '.27^  .37  .29  BISCUITS, Paulsen's Sweet, pound        Five Varieties    f v**-'--. ���������'  Here's your chance to7\fjn ,^a Car,-Bicydie,  I or numerous other ^pi^ikes.    iDon^t fail to        v     S  1 ask the clerks about it. :   ? ���������      "   ������  Nr������jW*������t������an>������������>������������a-^  7 .'3***  ROLL FILMS Finished in  Twenty-four Hours  (|TriM i ^| w*mktm  ^mAw\m^m0mAmmkmmmmmmm\ik4itAm4^m^^  ���������AmAmAmAijA.AmAmA.A.AaA.AmA.A.mA.A.J',.AmA..,AmA.  7C.OHVENIEN'OB  Mean^j a greot deal in tho choice of yobr winter Coal.  Before you order think over the advantages of  ' '������0\^Jar%*0,lI^I       ������% .-^MlmlW^l^toE-f      %i^\-r..������lmalBalSj  No Soot.'  No Glinkera.   Moat clear heat per dollar.  CorhinWasli0^ Beaters, etc., ton..........J S.M  Corbi$i Washed SPECIAL, exvellent for Furnace, etc     7.00  We also carry a full stock ot the reliable JEWEL Lump   8.88  P'O. BOX 70  If ji|y\|i|ii|j  rPj ^jl J__J'^���������j___ H *1B "**^H*9 JH    . BLg-i m\ ifm  ALUIiiRT BAVIES ' " ' PHONE 18'  ir'W"WWW"WMW^t^'yir*-W'W''W^W"W"W "  GUN ID AY, WEB. ft  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion;  7.30 p.m.. Evensong  LISTER���������11 a.m��������� Matins.  WYNNDEL-^8 p.m., Evonsong.  In by 5 p.m., out by 5 p.m., following day.  SPECIAL: Any Roll, 6 orS's, FINISHED  ONE EACH, 3P1FTY CENTS.  Cash must accompany all'Mail Orders.  CncSTO'N DSIUS * BDOK-STDR.C:  ' GEO. "H. KL13I-.jLiy  THE R133XA.1L.Ij 8TOR15  tf"  t~0*  *a*mma0*aamaM*mmmmma  ^*MWH.m9MmmmiM9mmjminm*mmmw*  Back at the old ststnd on Sirdar  Avenue, prepared to giVe the  oldtime satisfactory Bervicq .*xt  SHOE REPAIRS  JvlX.li lituuen^tv uimi-gt-ti anu work  ready when promised,  V     Fullstovh of 7 obacco.  Some Furniture and Hardware.  Smelting Com  k^C  T&AILj &&!Ti������H OOLUMBIA  '������������������W;  ;, S.   '.   '���������  ���������ii v ' :  ���������".Hi *>i  '  Y.W.1,  ta  M  Shoe and  Names* Reoairiner  %Mn%%*.0wmw%w*kkw������*.m.m.    At.9  ELPPHANT Brand  Ghemicrtl Fertilizers  , ���������'       ' ��������� ���������'.)-  Producorn and Reflnors of ,  TADANAG Brand  Electrolytic  A rtnmO*****������*������"*"���������*���������    l^aWa^O^Waii'-fin.  "���������.^���������rr.^..-     .,���������    ^    m. -*,ma -h-* *A f*   -���������*���������*>   ������m,   U^f   *m ������(   M-m:  H" "���������War  AY!  Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium* Bismuth  ������  l%4M4miVmmW$:mW*Mnm������W 1  ���������race" Txmvmwj ckesiot. ������. **.  -SJ. WORTH IN  ��������� ��������� A   MAGIC  J  VST THINK -it takes less than 1$ worth of  MADE IN CANADA  .mm Magic Baking Powder to make -a delicious threc-iayer -sake! And Magic is always dependable**--gives*the same perfect  results���������every time. No -wonder Ganada!s  leading cookery experts say,i������ doesn't may  to take chances with inferior baking powder. Bake with Magic and be sure!  "CONTAINS NO ALUM."*  Thl* statement on every tin la  your feasaraatcs that Mafilc Baking Powder Is free from alum    ^   &a^wm������W(,,*'"~*  or any "harmful! Ingredient.  Into!  erance  <  JMVJiCItCUVC     Ma    Vb     5,awv     m~m.m..~.. ,  *m,rl A-*ln.ti  Vl'crld is i^nr������Jr>D- rraa.riv 'ithinsfs  from tiiis period of financial and ewmomfc*difficulty through wblcb it 13  passing. In tbe process of learning,, it 13, "of course, not only, absorbing new  ideas and accepting* new standards but it is abandoning old ideas and meth.-  ods. The world is losing certain things it can well afford to lose; the loss  of which can indeed be set down as gain. The ������ianger is, however, that it  will lose other things which it can ill afford to lose, and may accept and  adopt things .which wall spell loss and disaster in the future.  Signs are by no means lacking that one of the greatest losses which  the world of mankind may suffer as the result of the times, through which  we aire Struggling is the loss of much of the political liberty gained  through centuries of persistent striving and battle. In one European country after another dictatorships in government have been set up in varying  degrees and in somewhat different forms, but the effect in every instance  is to deprive men and women of much of the political liberty and rights  of citizenship they formerly enjoyed. One or two- individuals, or a small  group, backed by force are imposing their- wills upon tens of millions of  people. .'.--���������  Acceptance by people in many countries of these dictatorships is one of  the phenomena of this age. It appears to bs the outcome, not of one only,  but of several reactions to the experiences through which people are passing. In the first place, many individuals have lost confidence in themselves  and in their own abilities to manage their affairs and order their lives.  With this lose of confidence there is, of course, loss of ambition and initiative. They are willing to throw up their hands, and let some other person,  or group of persons, do their thinking for them and plan and manage their  lives and life's activities. ��������� In a -word, they have reached the stage where  all they ask for is a bare materialistic existence, and they want that without any effort on their part or even the trouble of thinking and planning-  how It may be obtained.  The second contributing factor to the phenomena we- are witnessing is  '"E(%*������***������--'        T*  Jfc-  ^.������*A. at m������-k  Recehres First Air Mail  :T<:  Belated O-ristiruis$\tt& Uclivercu At  ' Copper, Mine, N". W.T.  Winter isolation of the little post  of-Copper Mine on Canada's J^rctic  shore .was broken January 25^ with  the arrival of the first air mail St has  received. -       " ,  -The mail machine, piloted by Walter* -Gilbert, of ^Canadian Airways,  hero"..of a sensational dash to the  magnetic pole thiee years - ago,  brought 600 pounds of mail, Including  8,200 r<^st'.***Ug:ht*'' covers for collectors f rom- an^pasMsi of the world, Accompanying the shipment was "Postal  Sup-*^te^*^;'?V^lter Kale, o������lj8$r,  -fli6nto"tt..-^{"^l*8^'7inan in- the '-maione  wag Lev."*--"Partnsir|tcr, ��������� air?������sg!ncir.;;: '  Mat! -and belated Christmas-gifts  from, ''outside," were distributor"! by  Rev. J. "Morris, Anglican missionary,  who. was sworn. in as postmaster.  Meanwhile, Parmenter, worklri|*r In  the shelter of a special Igloo ^constructed by-willing Eskimo hands to  uuua    mu    uuoc    vj������    8-iic    wag    MUiincia  plane,  checked  over   the   motor   ih  readiness for tie return flight. "7  The '*aer-y.. post office serves traders  arid trappers over a strip _ of Arctic  coast 1,000 miles in length.  Cation Conner  Celebrated    Contralto    Sings    Songs  \J4MXMip*mB4M. jujr   xbjluu bikini. MamSA  Sigrid Onegin, celebrated contralto,  is proud to have In her repertoire a  song written by the Canadian composer, Emilia*ao Uenaud, of Montreal, whose works, she believes, -will  be famous in years to come.  "I was in Switzerland five years  ago," she begau, telling the story cf  her first meeting with rhino, in the  course of an "interview, "and one day  I received a great pile of xausie froia  "this Emiliano Renaud, who said he  was ao. admirer .of my voice. My  accompanist and I went over the  music and found some songs of rare  beauty. I at once learned them and  sang them for the first time on.my  next visit to Montreal."  the individual this is the outcome of the lack of confidence already noted, and it finds expression in public opinion throughout the State  is. doubts os to the ability of national institutions io withstand any attack  that may be made against them. Thus the aspiring dictator who arise3"and  proclaims his ability to handle the. situation if only everything is left to hint  f01* decision and all necessary power is reposed in him for action. : Ke  promises quick action, decisive action, as contrasted with the slower, more  moderate uxethods of democratic government. And because people are  obsessed by Fear, and weakened by a loss of confidence in themselves, they  supinely bow before the dictator, or grasp at the glowing promises of a  man or a group who, In reality, are no greater, wiser, more competent or  far-seeing than they are themselves.  More deep rooted is the third cause of this present day phenomena. It  reaches back into the ages of the past, the dark ages of the world. At recurring periods in thc world'3 history it rears its ugly head. It is Intolerance. It is never wholly absent but always slumbering In the breasts of  mankind, ready to flare up upon almost any provocation. It caused the great  religious wars of the past; it caused the great racial struggles; it is deep'  rooted in social and- economic struggles. Demagagues and dictators play  upon this weakness in man. It is a brand they always use wherewith to  .Start the fires of revolution. ,  The world to-day Is witnessing a resurgence of Intolerance.   There was  much of it during the Great War; in fact, it was cultivated by all the warring nations in order to spur on their people in the waging of that titanic  struggle.    The world is paying the price of that folly now.    It bedevilled  thc Peace Conference; it has been the crippling factor in the councils of the  League of Nations.    It has resulted in narrow nationalism on the part of  the nations; ever increasing armaments; every conceivable kind of trade-  restricting device; in prohibitions, embargoes, quotas; in immigration prohibitions;  in class struggles everywhere. . .    7 ���������?'  The Socialist-Communist leaders of Russia are determined to drive all  Christian  religion out of that groat land because they aro  Intolerant of  everything but their own particular theory.    Hitler and Kia followers are  - equally grim and determined against the Jews.    Mussolini. will brook no  opposition to his own views and methods and rides roughshod over alt who  oppose him. And people everywhere who have sustained losses and ure In difficulty because of the world depression, Instead of looking to the basic cause,  unthinkingly follow would-be leaders who intolerantly point to others who  still possess some property as tho people who are responsible for all tho  difficulties, losses and suffering of othera.  The world Is going to lose much* of. the selfishness which has grown up  in and around preaent day business, and such loaa %ylll he gain, Rut f.s St  also, through Intolerance going to lose that liberty for man which has been  won at such a great price? Is it true that man can only achieve a larger  measure of material and economic comfort at tho price of tho loss of his  spiritual and intellectual liberty and, ln some measuro at least, of his economic, social and physical liberty as woll?  Intolerance may maintain dominance over men's minds for a time, but  it will bo but a temporary ascendancy, finally subsiding to flare up again  at some future date. But during the period of its ascendancy It will work  havoc, as it always has done. It will not, and never has, mad a for progress  or happiness; It haa only Intcnalued the sorrows and troubloa,of the world  alwavs. Man needs to bo on hla guard against acceptance of any of Its  manifestations. , '  no vanger ctom yase*  Deadliest Kind Can Never Be. IJsed  In "War  By getting into a hot batb the  average, persoa -would be almost completely safe during., a wartime gas  attack, Dr. Francis Freeth, of~the  headquarters staff, of _ the _ Imperial  Chemical Industries, Ltd., said in a  lecture at London.  Dr. Frecth ridiculed popular fears  of poison gas as a war weapon. The  deadliest gases, he said, can not be  used in a war.  The only effective military gas,  Dr. Freeth declared, is mustard gas,  the value of whlch7|s now ended, he  said, since complete defensive measures have been discovered.  ** c  JJ'   *  Here's -Quickest,? Simplest  Nr-^av to Stob a Cb!  I-.,  i-^i.'-jt  "Drink full glasso" water.  Repeat treatment an 2  hours.  -If throat* is' sore, crush  ��������� and   dissolve  3   Aspirin  Almost Instant ~  in this Way  TUa ai'-mrtla ma>fl������/_il nVf >,!"9<* f������"H<W/a.  as the way dbc6ors_ throughout the  world now treat colds.  It is recogmzed^as the QUICK-.  "EST. sHfeRtVsHurestway to treat a  cold. For it willclieck an. ordinary,  &���������������������������*''  Tablets in a half glass of  water and gargle acC _  directions in;box^~7 ^-."X '*777V  - -     - ��������� '       L������f ���������'."������������������I-   ���������  glass of  ,  irdini;i������,^.  yOu buy, -see that you get Aspirin  St.LB    ������i  fiii.fi name Saver in the form  of a cross is"^n. eit^ t^  dissolve almost. insiahtiy;*; "i And  tbas7wofk ^mc������t inst^tly?when  you take ;j-.h^)r������7^ Andfor ^?gatt2le.-  Aspirin Tablets dissolve *so'corn-  cold almost as fast as you caught pletely theyVIeave no irritating  it. 7? -*  Ask your doctor  about this. And when  ASTCRirt TABLET)* ARS  MAOK SN CAMHOA  particles.   Get a. box  ot; 12  tab lets ';'o^'-7 a:  iiottle 'olv 247 or  ' jfiA    *������������ at any drug  v^^^^w  DOES NOT HARM  -^ THE HEART  Predictts 5eccnd SlisJc  , A Coveted Hoiacur  Geologist Advises People At "Frank,  Alberta, To Move  Warning that the railroad, .highway, telephone line3 ' and homes, of  people In the valley should be moved,  Dr. J. A. Allan, geologist at tfie  University of Alberta, declared that  a second slide is possible, at Prank,  Alberta. ^  '-Three million cubic yards Tare  definitely preparing to. give-way on  Turtle- mountain,"* he sald^" He de-,  clared that It "was Useless to attempt  to dynamite sectiotisTbut tOiClear the  area "and let na.ttir������2>take its course."  Between S5 and790?ipsrsona died in  the  slide,   which  occurred  on  April  29, 19P3..7.- '.?V7;if;.. ���������7 .^7 >^77��������� 77',r  Dr. Allan said that "he spent some  time last summer in examining the  mountain and found Tnew -azures,  some of them 40 -fe et wide and hundreds of feet deep, and giving off  peculiar, iiolses.  Wonderful Jewel  lay.  ^-__i HQQ _*j*^*!j Ira _*f^ B^Bj EB @tf   ^Am^.Sm.m^^wMtA&H&iit  JSM^     Faint and ffiizzv SbbA  Costly Stones Soeii At BirBBiftglsam  JeweUoi*-**' Aitmual Ball  An astonishing display of jeweis  took place at the fl&cit annual ball of  tho Birmingham ieweliera. Many  single pieces of jewellery on view  were worth more t^an! $30,000 each,  There wero dlamonc^a-as big as dimes,  black and Are opals/ enaeralds, rubies,  amethysts, topass, a^id pearls set in  platlnuhn and gold rings, brooches and  necklets. The jowel������, which wore  worn by Ji*ngiand!a7Tfoveiie3t mannequins, wero worth;;altogether about  $750,000. Mingling aniong tho guests  wero armed dotcctlVes dressed in im-  maoulato "tails."      '7?'"  HEAILTH  ^^^m^^^m^  ThoBo  fcelinBa  of  fmntnoHH; thoso   dissiuy  ������n������ll������:  those iiil-p-ono HinotliorinR, ������.inirJ������'������ ������������������������������*:~������- J.i.j-b.'  come ovor people   "  that NhouUi not  exlrmnnly wonkon-wl nondition of tlioii"orvon and "other ,  HinothoniiR'. mnldn������ Bonsatian-i whioli  >pio, from time to timo, ard wnrninftti  u>t go  unhoodad.   Thoy Incllofttp an  ... konwl condition of tho norvon and other  vita oricanH, and should ho given immadiato Attontlon.-  IhoMO miitoring in Muh way will ftnd in Milbuin's  H. and N, FiIIh a remedy with whlnh to icoupoirata  thpir health, build up their run down system, and  tirina baok their bodily viuor.  Aok your dnijujiat, for Milburn's XI, So N. "Pjllg.  CoMfc  Or Municipal  Government  The cost of munitilpal, government  in Canada In 1032 'dxceodod that of  any previous year, j according to a  report_ of tlio Citizens' Researcli^ In-  otltuto, made public rocontty. In that  yoar the per capltav'coat was $5*1:.74,  as compared with ��������� 7$*>3aS2 in.-..*t081,  -f-50.63 In 1030 awdl!,1_$-iT.37, 'In 1029.  Toronto y/HH third x>%\ .,tl*.o, Ust with  a.'par' capita coat ort idi.Gi, belilncl  Victoria with a conjjt of "JJ00.0B, and  ISdmonton, with "POO.SI. ' ,  "  Probe Building Industry  Appointment Of Federal Government  Commission Is Urged  Appointment of a federal government commission to investigate the  building industry was urged in a  resolution passed at the final session  of the Canadian Construction Association, completing a three-day convention in Toronto.  The purpose of the commission,  the resolution indicated, would be to  maintain n more even level in the  industry, abolishing the wide fluctua-?  tlons through which it novy moves  from year to year.  Tho government was asked In a  resolution to appoint someone from  tho association to sit with tho government in aU deliberations about  uneiriployment relief insurance.  W H. Yates, Jr., of Hamilton, wnfa  elected president.    Col. W.  A.  Faster, of Vancouver and Cecil Gunn, of  Wlnnlpofi", were elected western vice-"  presidents.  Asiclng Too Much  Tho manager called his office boy  into bis room and Indicated his doak.  "*book at this,'' ho said sharply.  "It la disgracoful! Why can't you  lioop It cleaned aria polished as you  do  tbo  banister rail  outride ?"  The boy shqolc his head artfully.  *<*vVoll, Eilr," ho-replied, not in the  least put out. "I can't very well slide  dowA your dCHlc."  Ma-aitoba. , ?HorticuIiurast     Develops  ". ? ^New Type Qf.-Xaiy'. ,7 .  Another popular *M"|"^ptipn haa  been shattered ?by ;.������:>doughty cfcatn-  pion. from^ the "West. Whilie public  opiniori has identified. ?0F������:astera Canada more or less as the hub of iibral  plant breeding in the Dominion, the  w-inning of? a highly=prized and sig=  iaal"- honotar by a^Manitobaii - at the  -world's -great - horticultural centre,  tbe "Royal7;-HGitictdt^ral Society at  I^ndbai. "S&gl^d," he������ more di-  ; rected?;r at^sition to the long irst of  ���������;-ph*4dapiot8B"*'--'emanating frora;"������Vestern  Canada. --.^::.|eoveted' honour, the Cory  cup, has been awarded to Mr. F. -L.  Skinner, Dropmore, Manitoba, for  breeding a new Variety of lily which  he -has -named the "Maxwill. The cup  ������3 aWarded to the originator of the  best ne*tV hardy plant of garden origin  shown to the society -during the year.  TheVMajcwill lily was exhibited last  July in I-jbndon, and. the presentation of the cup Twill Jae made with  due ceremony at ��������� the next annual  meeting of the society this month, t  Money "Won Spent  It will cost $5,615,5^  operate the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police force, the same figure, aa this  year, it was shown in the financial  estimates tabled in the house of commons. The total includes pay,. clothing and allowances for the men,  arms and ammunition, building and  repairs to barracks; v purcha*"e *5f  horses and dogs, and all items down  the line to stationery and printing.  Mllngavie, Scotlandr baa abandoned its street cars <and is seeking government permission to operate trolley  buses.  Bmall   Boy-���������"What'e   tho   uno   of  waflhlng  my hands '* boforo   1? go  to  school, motbar, I'm not ono of those  Who iwu always k-uiblwis-.,. tliom,",  Have toil Pimples or Bolls?  -,,-  Mm. W, A.JH������xx\ty ot<  f!13' WelHriMor.' SfJVr.J  Toronto.  Ont.,  a������y������-   "I'.  had a bad case of boll*'  dtie,   I   believe,   to   the ���������'  condition of my  blood.  -1 certainly was In mlm-ry  .nn   the   uoll**  were   all  over   my   lace,   I  look  ���������������n\y two bottles of Div,  .^UM^. IMerce'o Golden Medical  "Discovery   and   ihe ; bolls   rcmdmilly,   dUttp-  peared,    I  Imve   had   no  i<:turn   of  lhcna.  ttfiiritlona.",' .Sold by druHRtotii everywhere.  -' - Writ* i>r. ������'l������rce'*B. Clinic, UuKuIib, :<N|, -Kb.  .rgBBMBWa  ���������H^MMHHWUWnf  Moro progroHQ will be made by out-  lawme guns than by gunning outlaws*  Through traffic on the Pctping-  Multdon railway In China ha������ jiiHt  boe������ wwuiiiriod.  a"*"**-  1  t  -i,  ' ri  11  ts  .,   W.    N.    TT,     2033  ���������'.,- -, j,,.,.v-h-"  ������,-****J������w.*"������ ha^,a**������>,.������f������*W������������M'*..lt.-|))������a>,J*;,t^fl, i-���������������������������*-��������� "?..***!*^'!!3*'*..?'  fl-gtgfciart!!^^ THE   REVIEW.   CKlfflSXOK.   .���������������   ���������**  off  HI-tlMIIM'WiHiijn  MQVE TO  ii v fi-f kh-bTbt *������* is stf  Mmesuiu  ET  *C������*Ca7*i.1  >������- St  ill  WUKLU  London. ��������� Government legislation  and a thorough-going propaganda  campaign to encourage a wider me  of wheat"'w*ere -reported to be among  the main recommendations of the'international wheat commission which  seeks to relieve an unfavorable price  situation in that commodity.  The committee completed its study  of proposals for ending a glut of  wheat stocks' by increasing consumption. .  Its drafting committee*was expected to combine these suggestions  with a project to set a minimum  world wheat price, the commission  resuming its conference when the report is ready for final approval.  It -was considered almost certain  that the minimum price recommendations will go, to the 21 governn-ieiits  &epreaeut������d   ;U   the   CCS^miSSlOP   w*t"h-  out official publication here, but it  was indicated strongly that the Index price will be about 55 gold cents  ���������the average British parcel price.  A campaign in the' "far east to  educate  millions of people  in - those  countries    to    eat    wheat���������now a.  negligible part of their diet���������prob-  ������Kiir wjii \jq recommended it was  learned.  The governments can enforce a  greater consumption by law thnugh  measures restricting the amount of  flour extracted from wheat and requiring the denaturing or cutting of  green wheat to insure" its use for  animal feed, A. Cairns, Canadian  ���������ecx'etary of the commission, said.  He cited, measures taken in France  and Italy .as precedents for such  action.        _, "  Problem Of The Idle  HOlla     Art*!!!3*     TWol-n^H-Mm     ffi*������-������ra     if-onofl-i  Should   Study  Efforts   Of  "Roosevelt    -  Ottawa. ��������� Canada should study  carefully' and with a lot of sympathy $ae courageous effots of the  pies'dent of ihe United , States to  overcome the serious conditions with  which that country is faced, Rt. Hon.  Arthur Meighen declared in the senate. As government leader in tbat  chamber he was speakir.g on thc ad'  dress in x*eply to the speech from  the throne.  Canada was doing, he believed, the  best it could to meet the situation.  Day by day, hour by- hour, this  great problem of the unemployed  was being impressed upon him, Senator Meighen said.     _  Searclrim- For Coal  NEW OEPUTY MINISTER  J^opose WapjnvesIigaHoii !j^|jj������ EQUALITY  William ML. Dickson, v.lio ha3 been  Hon  W*r*m\m%  Chas." Stewart   Would  Industrial Activities  ��������� Ottawa.1���������Hiding behind tariff pror  tection,, some Canadian manufacturers have -made , excessive, profits  throughout"- the denrefesion vet naid  the lowest-wages in history to their  employees," it was - charged [in the  house of "commons by Hon. Charles  Stewart, former minister of the" interior.- He proposed, a sweeping investigation into .industrial activities,  along the line?;"- proposed fcr chain  ajhd departmental store buying prac-  - "I   am   creditably  informed/'   said  the former Alberta premier,  "and I  am going to ascertain the truth of  tha matter, that in western Ontario  there   is ��������� an ^individual   engaged in   -xj-rv-     j.     ,*.   . t        ��������������� .production of silk stockings and silk  appointed Deputy Mm-ster of Lator I      ��������� .      .  - underwear wao stands   to   make   a  tl^a'fl.flV  mm ������r  1 ~ "  m^u. mwT iwi ra Grai w  Mr.  Dickson ha3  bsen   ^_,  _���������   ^^ ?200 Q0(>   tbis   yeax  Mino  Experts  Have  Already .Found   Gordon, Minister.cf Labor  Iron Ojre In Irjsli Area-  Dublin.���������The green o*T "Ould Ireland" may be covered by the smoke  of industry ix cue Repuuiiueuu goveiu-  ment is successful in its announced  determination to make the Free  State independent of the United  Kingdom or any other .country, for  its fuel supplies. -  French engineers and mining ex-  Verts engaged in boring operations  in the Arigna valley, County- Leitrim,  under ^government auspices-, have discovered three rich veins of. iron ore,  it was sranou.nce<3. They were proceeding to jbearch for coal.  for  Canada. _      private   secretary    to   Hon.   Wes'ev iP* ","1  ' - _ - < .       "    .   _ J   and he is p3ym   he ever paid."  .r  *>.������*. ma  freshest ut \mjh.  Official Announcement Of Promotion  -Of S. J. Hungeferd Has Been  Montreal.. ��������� Official aunouh.cem.ent  of the . promotion  of. S.. J. Hunger-.  lOrd to the presiaency of the Canadian National   Railways   was   made  Siere   by   Hon. Charles F-. Fullsrton,   .- ��������� ���������,        ~J������     M.X. -^      .m..^i.*.*%m  CUBIIIIOTII    UJ.    ������~no    a.*, uaww.  Mr. Hungcrford had been acting  president since July 20, 1932, -following the resignation .of Sir Henry  Thornton, who died later in New  York City. Mr. Hungerford also carried on his former duties as vice-  president in charge of operation  since that date. ���������'*.,'  Mr. Hungcrford has been acclaimed , as" a** thorough railwayman since  the days when, in 1886, he trudged  with his dinner pail to the Southeastern railway shops in Farhham,  fQue., to start his career as an ap-  .-prentice., 7 V '.,,,,-,. .' ^;:,:V..  In due course he became- a ma*  chinist and from that; start moved  steadily on until in 4iB years he has  becom.fr president Of one; of the largest railway systeims 7 aril the North  American continent. .',-'_��������� 7;  Receives Letter From Queen  Cambridge  Man  Offered  Lift  When  Royal Car Stalled  .Cambridge, England. ��������� MrC and  Mrs. Percy Titmous have "received a  letter frnm the -*jiieen.  Her Majesty expressed to thc  Titmouses her grateful thanks for  their assistance when the queen's  automobile broke down on the road  between Cambridge and Ely.  On that occasion Mr7 Titmous  transported the queen in his little  -sedan from" the stalled royal .limo*u-  ���������*��������� _'���������  _       ex ���������      -. -.  mmaria^A fjpj        ^������  Cambridge  ��������� verse danfcey Arrested  Former   Westerner" jys  Suspected   Of  Kidnapping  Chicago.���������Verne Sankey, one of  the United States' notorious kidnappers, suspected of the fatal "Lindbergh abduction and nearly a half  dozen others, was captured here by  federal agents.  ' Tne former Meiviiie, Sask., railroader turned desperado was taken  in a Ncjrthsida barber shop. He .was  unarmed and offered no resistance.  In his clothing wers found several  poison pills, presumably carried for  the purpose of ending his own life in  event of apprehension. He was overpowered, however, before naving a  chance to use them.  xn the apartment '&������ the 43-year-  old naturalized -Canadian was found  asmai!'arsenal���������two .38 calibre revolvers, a sawed-off *shotgun and a  large quantity of ammunition. In a  tin box was found ~f"3,2GG in &1Q0  bills, $200 in $20 bills-and $30 in $1  bills. A woman giving* the name of  Heif-n "Mstt^rrj also ws������ 3.rre3"ted in  the apartment. She denied knowing  Sankey's 4-m^id���������^t"f%.-+-*--*J������.- -   - ~\  the lowest"wages  Th������.re was need" of aa. Investigation  to stop extravagant, profits and low  rafoa    />_P   now     S2.*c".    Jiir_   ??te"tsrH~*    2.!*1C"[  at tbe same time, to determine how  manufacturers were hiding behind  tariff protection.      1  Resolution  "Labor Member For Hamilton East  .- Slakes New Motion  Ottawa. ��������� Humphrey Mitchell,  L,abor member for Hamilton Hast,  withdrew his "titles resolution" from  the house of commons order paper  and ill sd a substitute with the clerk  based on the suggestion made Toy  Premier R. B. Bennett.  Tne mw motion reads "that in the  opinion-of this house the prime minister should refrain from, recommending to His Majesty the King the  granting of titles, honors and awards  to British sub*iects resident in Canada."  Seek lower Freight Rates  Neglected.'Gettliig Permit  "Edmonton. ���������-Because John Mor-  awski, a prospector, neglected to get  a permit for the gun whlcb be had  borrowed "to protect myself from  bears,'' and from men, who, ho said,  had threatened to kill hlra, be will  nerve a year In jail. He was convicted of a charge of cunylay," **.*'������--  volvdr without a permit.   7  Crow's Nest Rates Asked For Grain  Moving Westward  Ottawa. ��������� Designed to7 provide  lower freight rates on grain from  FOrt William to the Pacific coast, an  amendment" to the Railway act will  be introduced in the house of commons by Thomas. Reid (Liberal, New  Westminster).  The - bill would make the Crow's  Nest rates, now applying on grain  moving eastward from Calgary to  the. head of the lakes, applicable to  ..grain shipments from Fort William  to. Vancouver,'  Want Interest Moratorium  ' Victoria.���������Extension of _ mortgage  moratorium legislation tt0" include interest as well as principal is sought  in a resolution passed by the** Union  of British Columbia"'v Municipalities  in convention here.   The union decid-  * r      *  ed to ask the provincial legislature  to provide that judges may remit interest as well as principal. payments  entirely within their own discretion.  Intercollegiate Debates  Kesults    Are~   Announced    Of    Four  ���������   ; Trans-Canada Contests j  jl oronto.���������rResults _ of four iatorcGl-  leglate trans-Canada debates were  announced here as follows:*     r       ""  Dalhousie University defeated University of New Brunswick, "Fredsric-  ton; Laval University, Quebec, defeated the University of Ottawa;  University of Western Ontario, London, defeated McMaster University,  Hamilton; University' of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, defeated University  of Manitoba, Winnipeg.  GOVERNOR-GENERAL OPENS PARLIAMEENT  For Mapping Stars  Londori.-���������For mapping tho position of 1,000,000 stars, Miss "Kthel.  Belltimy has received, au honorary  degree of master of arts (. from Oxford univerwlly. Now,45 ye-arti-of-age,.  Miss Bollttitty has boon assistant director of tho university's observatory  for-- manyyears. ��������� - V-Vv.vv--,  Bonus Paid U.S. Farmers  -���������Washington,',; 'D.C;7-i7IBOmis?;- payments to fai-mers reducing ? wheat  acreage ih co-operation with the agricultural adjustment administration  program up to January 21, last,  totalled $30,994,785 among 399,762  farmers in 357 states^ It ia planned  td?pay oiit abpiSt $100,000,000 In this  drive. ' ...v ', ��������� '7 ..  pU Well On Prbice'i*" Rnneli ;  High River, Alta;--~The irancli of  tho Prince of Walcn near here, well  known-*na'the K.P. ranch', comes Into  the nowfl with tho opuddlng of a  amall well half a milo from tho  prince's property lino and a mile and  ix quarter rromf tho ranch libuao.  j. ��������������������� "n"i i'.i.'b;  W.    N.    U.   2082  Says U.S. Should Join  Ottawa.���������An appeal to the United  States to joIu?{;'tic League of Nations  was made by Senator Raoul Dandur-  and in the senate. For seven years  ���������he was one of Canada's roprcQonta-  tlves on the league and .president of  tho assembly' In 1025. He is opposition leader In the upper cliimber,  .Would 'Bnd; XSco'nomlc War  "Dublin.���������Tbo Free Stato senate  passed a motion urging the goyorn-  .m'eniriib^apprbadh the United kingdom with a view to setting upi a joint  commission to J>ut an end to economic ^warfare, ���������?' '-": '77 ���������   '' *:"���������������������������  Relief Fund For Indiw  London.��������� The lord mayor baa  opened a fund for relief of suffoVors  from tliq.earthquako In India a fortnight ago. He said latest nowa indicated the death toll would be in pro  than double prcvipun qatlmatea.  IS BRITISH PLAN  London.���������-Hopes- for a way out of  the "present deadlock in efforts towards limitation and' reduction of  world armaments" -were revived here  by publication of a revised British,  disarmament plan, now being studied  by the principal powers concerned.  Stepping into the breach existing*  since Germany abandoned "-.he dis-  araaament conference and the league,  the United Kingdom called for adherence to a concrete 10-year plan of  actual disarmament, recognition of  Germany's claim to equality in arms,  and acceptance of further security  proposals.  The plan,   circulated   to   principal  governments in the form of a mem-   '  orandum, definitely aims at satisfying Germany's *-������l������.!m for equality and  thereby bringing her back into  the  "-"���������"-   -Cv2fe~ffl'rsrE&   "nn    r'ne   T .on era 10    r������������*  ��������� ���������    .. ��������� ��������� ^^    _     - ^.  Nations.  The memorandum was sesn as an  attempt to bridge the gap between  ths Hitler equality claim and insistence of France on security. It said:  "The object of His Majesty's government in formulating these proposals and presenting them for consideration is not to describe the  terms of an agreement which they  utcuiSciVes would most desir*? without regard for the claims or needs  of others, but to propound a basis  fcr compromise on which it -would  appear in the present circumstances  a general agreement could and  should now be reached." ^  The heavily-armed powers are *  urged to abandon certain classes of  weapons. It is pointed out that  Chancellor Adolf Hitler has declared  Germany voluntarily renounces any  claim to possess "offensive" weapons  and limits herself, tc? "sorrs-al *"*������������������������*���������"*-  sive" weapons.  Declaring Chancellor Hitler ad-  vanc������4 *h.is. proposition on the assumption that heavily-armed states  are not prepared t& abandoa,- under  the -convention, any portion' of '"ihelt?  existing weapons,  the  memorandum  *r*������i -a"y~! ���������  fe9*UaAU, ���������  "His Majesty's government, entirely unwilling to accept this last  assumption, must insist that the only  agreement .worthy of the name disarmament convention will be one  which contains a reduction as well  as a limitation of armaments."  The Britlsh'lnemoraiidumL heavily  stresses the importance of- the principle of equality or ri^iita. Parity  between the principal nations is considered of greater importance than  any actual figures of army strength  or categories of weapons that may  finally be approved.  Flight Ends fo Tragedy  Crew Of Soviet Balloon Killed While  Attempting To  Land  Moscow.���������All three members of  the crew of the Soviet stratosphere  balloon "Osoavlakhlm." were killed,  several hundred kilometres southeast  of Mdscow, near the village of Pot-  iskyostrog.  After reaching an altitude which  thoy reported as 07,585 feet and beginning a descent, the crew reported  they could not determine their position.  The crew was killed while attempting to land the great balloon.  The balloon bag broke away from  tho gondola as it hit the ground ln  a hard landing. The force of the  concussion killed thc three occupant*  of the gondola and destroyed all the  Rclentlflc'-'lnstrumentH aboard. ,  Following tho crash the bag tore  loose from tbo gondola and disappeared into tlio clouds.  #^.lfe(j!Wiifc#it������^^  Our picture shows Hl-i HJxoellonby, tho Earl-of Bossborpugh, Govornov-  Goneral of Canada, arriving at the Houaea of Parliament to prosldo at tho  ceremony in connection witb tho bpcnlng of tlio fifth so-ialon of tho 17th  Parliament of Canada. !! 7       ?  What Canada Has (dalncd  11 Toronto.���������Ono thing Canada had  gained by tho recent years of depression she has passed through waa  tho realignment of trade routes and  the formation of now trade channels,  according to tho monthly crop report; compiled for the Ontario department of agriculture by B. H.  Bymons, statistician and oconomiut. THE  CBEgTOl*   BBY1BW  mmmmmr,^n.A.t..A.A.m.4%mA.&I.A,, A,  GENERAL ELECTRIC  faSOpf  An    exceedingly    low-priced  washer  that  renders excellent  service.   The   modern   agitation  method assures a thorough washing  actiorif   The tub will accommodate  ���������spproxiraately 6 pounds of clothes.  The wringer is. adjustable with  safety lever ~ and highest quality  cushion rubber rolls. The gear  drive inpu-es the ultimate in efficiency and trouble-free operation.  Costs only TWO.GBNTS  AN KOUS to operate!  14  am\x  TQ.BO i  THE HOME OK ELECTRIC SERVANTS  iiO*"  r     aa,  :***BJ-* m*W  MMa%M     0mm***w.mk-mkm*  uKusuit a tne ci  **_   ���������V'"*! 'Wl+"W   ���������>������������������������' y'atf'N|y  vul������'iy,V,'������  ���������omt^ i \j\r*9  Baaala, \*^B  ill  rnuiit 3s  J and Personal  FOR BBK1*~Three acres of bearing  orchard, opposite Sinclair's hardware  store, Crestorii7^*Will rent for cash or on  shares. Enquire R. Walmslty, Creston,  or write owner, ,B. Johnson, Kitchener,  lB.C.,:-7--7y??7 :';'-?: " : 7:7:7-:.?;.  ��������� '  A. Mackie cf Boswell was here Friday  for the Growers Stabilization Committee  public meeting, and reports that oyery  oy^etv at V Boswell- has signed vMjp- a������  avbring ~the proposed new  marketing  mmvmmmw"*&*  ���������i-'ffrT'v  >���������"���������  b 'at f> 'aa, 'a 'bb ~av null||iaajii b> .  w'*wmmw<mm'"mrmw"*������' W��������� <a ��������� km*"V1 w*m"w>������ w'w-m������������������y><r ���������m^wmrm.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  J/    \? U    V> U UtU U������? VU   ^  Spring wil! be with us very soon and now is the time to  consider your Fertilizer needs.   "Rp*������r ������������ m?***! that n-n*-. >#*---������. nf  ���������ii ijaiuva.  iviii*c one acre oi  high producing orchard is worth many acres of the low-producing sort. We would like to know your requirements as  early as possible so as to have the supply on hand in goo d  Literature can,be had on request.   We handle only  >  \  I  i  time.  -TL  upnmn  IIP mm  Oaf ?rtifee  we are taking orders for SPRAY HOSE  #*S_*T*i   cnTmit'-sr ^rrm\r* ���������4roj^������ii'ivjO������>ii<,r������^o   ���������������*--���������> ���������#-.*>   T^?^!****- "Ol-wy  ��������������������������� ��������� ��������� ���������        "'"a'f'S'"*!*       ^   "**" ���������*������������������* a������  W*%>**������*Wt -11* ��������� A ��������� 'Wa**. ������J*J        JtS^J*      aa*i*  and  to be made this year,  but guarantee every length  restoii Vaite  Phone 12  Q-Onsrativn hum  km      *5"S# 55 S ������5 S3 aw -     ��������� IW99B  ���������;-,-.'��������� :>*,+ ������������������*.���������������-.  +*kk\Ayky%M������  witb  ���������., .Create*-- high school bsskatbal!  broke even onvthe return game  Eimbcrl^" HJ^t SehooJ at Kimberley  on Saturday night. The boys were outclassed 8S, 8, but the girls came through  wlth'a>g-l6;win!'. -     '7--.,7-;.7r":'.-���������.  "Pyiday was .Candlemas "Day>. the day  when the beai; and groundbof*f come out  to siee up -fihe -feather. As the, dtxy was  partly su ny It is presumed he saw hiB  shadow and has gone back .for another  six weeks* snooze, meaning winter is not  yet over. ..'���������������  F. Ricketts who. in January, took over  the Creston. Valley barber shop in tne  old Speers* 8tp������*e on WHspn Avenue, bat?  retired from" business and the shop is  again in charge of the former owner. Ed.  Lewis.- Mr. Ricketts left for Calgary on  Thursday last.   .;  get the East Kootenay champion to meet  tbe West Kootenay finalist in a sudden-  death game for the Kootenay honors.  Creston ladies have a bye into tbe East  Kootenay finals, playing*: the winners of  K:iasbe?!^--Crsrife?ook In a twe-gsme  home-and-Home series oh February 24th  and March 3rd. If they win they will  play the .West Kootenay finalists for the  right tojproceed to the Okanagan.;y  '���������:' rJ������._J'. :'?7vfe;  foy-ttfi  > K/U.-S.--^-^'  0GCH  grcuiay ore-  CRESTON  LA .*,������. A..AmAmm   _       fibfi  GLEAN - UP  lflAi-S>  Get yours  We have several Battery Sets which must be sold at once.  now at lowest pn es ever sold.  Any type Storage Battery charged.   Only 85c. now for SIX V Battery.  LE-QTRSO  JUST AROUND THE CORNIER  'iiiSmWUm^SZll  if till flWff. lU'l*a-i'*'**ff^YaM-a^-.^^  ERATURING  from the well-known Parkhill factory.  No. 929 STEEL BED���������������\\\\ 2-in. round posts,  Continuous design, Walnut Enamel finish,  in sizes 4.6 and 4.0, priced special    $8.73  Springs, m table or coil, to fit above     8.75  Sd.?Jtewigoff  Creston Valley, barber  he Sas 2ss!n ta^ss pcsscssJon.   Busings!  ia being carried on. as usual, and by the  middl   of the month modern equipment  will again be Installed and stsl! better  service g|yen at the old moderate charges.  The coldest weather enpountered in  January ���������according to "the;p*35c������ai records  was on ihe 15th when the mercury went  down to 9 above sero- , 7 The mildest  touch was on the2lst when 48 above wan  reco*fded. Thsfs was aksost t^o Incfees  of rain and 19 inches of snow during thej  month, -* -. ;  Friday night's clash at hasketball at  Park pavilion brought another even  break. - Cranbrook men's team swamped  the locals 26ci4, but Creston ladies bad  no trouble disposing of the divisional  city girls b*j-a 20-10 margin. After the  game the visitors were guests at a supper  and dance;'"���������.--.- ,  NEW VICTORIA STRAWBERRY���������  Cross between Royal Sovereign and  Magoon, good 7*8a*v6r, hsayy cropper,  drssaght "roister", strong plants for "'spring.  delivery, OR"pER;NOW for a propagat-  uig .patch.--ITS: plaBts, fur ":S0  c������|itS; .' 50  plants for $1; 100tplants for $z; cash with  order.   H. P77Rii*spnvW-*mndeI;B.^  Orehardists were out In large numbers  for the public meeting of the local  Growers' Stabilisation Committee in  I United Church hatl. on "Friday afternoon.  W. G. "Littlejohn. presided, in very,  capable fashion slid the number signing  up as favoring the0 proposed new marketing plan was exee -j-ionally. satijjfactory.  The'ranks76f-tlrc/funemployed were reduced about two dozen at tbe end of the  week when the *S: O. Rodgers veheer  mill and basketmaking plant commenced  the season's operations, taking on 18 girls  and four or five men in the make of  veneer and, bedding boxes and tintops.  rrospects are bright for a longer run than  in 193S.   '    ' "'!"77'-jjbv,-7 Vv '  .The Ladies*- tegibn Auxiliary had a  fair turnout for theAbridge drive at the  Pariah Hall on Friday evening at which  the high score prizes; were takei by Mrs.  Mallandaine and Eric Craigie, and the  consolation honors went to .Mrs. E. W.  Payne and W. G. Littlejohn. , A.-liinreh  was served after cards and the prizes  presented by Col. Mallandaine.  Another ranch property, eiale is reported closed this week. The purchaser is  Mrs Gay of Prince Albert. Sask., who  has secured the ten^aere orchard -of Col  A. Fitzgerald, who for some years has  been residing in Hants. England, The  sale was put through by R Wa maley  attd the purchaser gets immediate possession. 7    ' ;., v.7'M.v7 '.'''-'"'.' "':   '/.:������������������  7'  Creston encounteri&d what lias all the  earmarks of being an earthquake shock  at about 12./I0 noon on Thursday last.  It lasted a few seconds and reminded of  tbe after effects of avf heavy;'" blast, only  it was of longer duration. Belotv the  track the tremblor was quite noticeable  but in other parts bctb-waAone hears of  houses rocking and dishes rattling on the  table. One reliable reader informs that  where there Is a depth of show the white  goods sank five inches following the  ''quake,1" Daily press ? reparts there  were no reports of shocks anywhere else  that day. V  la$4*d tn moving into our new  location���������first door east of  V-. Mansion's��������� but expect to  be in our new business home  by the first of the week at the  latest, "-whete we will be very  pleased t& welcoine vo"* cad  hand $ou out a large package  of satisfaction with all repair  ���������Work?''*' :'"'~-'  LIPHARDT  wxrm.aJt.^.jj*;^  rr <t������*%tr*wnkkifftsr  as  mgpxveter  ���������GR^TOOSr;,: -  fmi^AAfm.  Another supply of these  wonderful i^alujev Cups and  Saucers |list' in. Design is  attractive   and as prices  are  m. ^M..m.mmm..mmmm      ������&*������..        mmmm.*:.       *mmm    . m*m\*%m  ������a.8j y.ckiabaugi     tiuio   . uaotjr      iy^7    jr^ra������m  las| ^hance^Tjfo! Jmy^tat  this  7   Pruning Saws  Pruning Saiv Blades  Long Pruning Shears.  ������i-������,������HJ-taft   v*^������*a*fk-*f4       r  '   ���������   -7    m ">������������������ .-���������'��������� ''*;'-  --*1-'-* ' . '     '        *���������  Pruning Shears  Hand Pruners  inclair  Greston Hardware  Try Oar Stnroiee-~^ou9ll Like It I  ja*S**r***S*a^#8-g<a.' ^A   ''    1'-&0Z?*mmW ^mA- Jm, ��������� Ja   Jm.   ;������������������-*������,    -  wV ������������������ -V ;*VV.  m  NOW IS THE1$ME TO HAVE YOUR V  OAjR PtFT IK SHAPE.     :': :','';'"rry\ ���������  Estimates given free,       AH work guaranteed. ;>- v-  We have-the repairs and parts on hand, and are fully  equipped to handle all jobs: :'  7 ,77  wt^fk IP��������� tw^ "Ir* mf^.  1 i  >:..  St. STw. ^P t^^m  GASVOM STREET ti 3ABT0H AVE.  ���������>?v  umtSiuM  "MBdaWBttaMaTaBAall  ���������afftaWAwlBi4Bate<A^b ������tfhai  -^-rS^w.^^.JSl.  Grain fed Fork and Veal  a B������ia������j  -'*-*-,"*af?"  Li&tsT  ���������MmXe&,\Tmmi ,.  S,vkriff&  ffalaa*  _  Corned Be*3& ���������-������������������������������������.'     Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  ....  Finnan Haddie..... . Kippers -.- -.  vvvvm'  PHONE 2  "a*'-fr������*'*>~'*a*grl^_***'-***')f_*^^  H^yirHgi'iiqpK ymyi y wafmmm 'f ���������'yf'Ll't*  ���������i 11    1 '���������      '.        ������������������ ������������������   ���������   T   ".      '    "   '   '        '    "   '" . "   '   "' . "  Il������l4fc<i m\mt,,i*mm\mw.m BaW I   mmmm,m\mW* II 4mA 0m^immW^km^mMj^mmmSmmmJ^mJ^m^  No. 52 MATTRESS, all cotton, well made   IMPERIAL MATTRESS, m sizes 4.0 and 4,6,  a very superior Mattress      WINNIPEG  COUCHES,   cable  springs  with  Mattress complete, covered   in   serviceable'  Cretonne.. , ,.,   COT, fitted with cable tkbric spring and  mattress, complete   roll-  np  7.75  10.00  14.00  7.50'  ALL CANADIAN MADE  CRESTON MERCA  COMPANY   LTD.  GHOGERIES  m*^c/^m������z;:zi*M^::zmi^  The schedule for the Kootenay baskot-  ���������h&iiiolonuhip Jplaybffs    has   been  by President Foubiater of Kimber-  ball  chain  issued  ley. Creston men ploy 'Kimberley at that  town on February 10. with n return game  here on tho I7th���������a it"ro game series to  decide who will  nrnpet  thp  winners  of  C. anbrook-Fornic on February 24th, to  4  mt  H  WaLLL  ��������� ��������� PENTBpO&TAIm    ,  REV, F. O. M. STpRYa Pastor.  ,,      &UWOAV:rF'&Bi. It      '"  ARROW CREEK SCHO6l>-8,00 ������,m.  Sundiiy School.   BiOO p.m., Church.  CTa-RSTON-���������MISSJOlC-iRTSUMI>Ay:  Sunday Bchool nnd Bible Class, 11  a.m. MornlnK woirahip, 12 o.m.,, Mil  Taylor In charge.    lip, 13 a.m.., Mit*-*  Evangelistic Sor-  yico, y.hu p.m. Hubject. l4Heaven���������  ItB Inhabitant*-, its "Hope, its Certainty,  Its Happiness."  MID-WEEK SERVICES-TuoBday 8.00  p.m., Biblo StUdyVi'Oirtu of t\m Spirit."  Kov. F. G. M. Story. Frldny, tf p.m.,  MiBB Toylor opcakor.  EVERYBODY WELCOiVlE.  Wells-Wade Pruners  Lbtag handled  8-feet.    10-feet.    12-feet  Clyde Primers  3-feet '   :  Hand Pruners  The largest stock we havo ever shown  to choose from  Bishop Saws  Extra Saw Blades  Extra Knives for We.lls-Wade Primers  1 1 ''-*.-. ,  Sa   ��������� ������**,     igr������Am    "I"' -^    mr% ' ������p<%^     /mmy  ���������     /\a     O  m\~   t-f   lOt   WSm. Zy  Dry Goods.       Clothing*       Hoydware.'      pE������rmi*������rc  ra\4  -%���������  4  ������  4  ^,^ywy.^.w..y.|


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