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Creston Review Feb 23, 1934

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 Vf  "���������-���������-J? '   lf  *^a*^������iW������-  ������������������������ ������������*.  /I  <7  ...  bBw    m&mJ8L  W JL M^ WW  Vol. XXIV  OBESTOH, B.Ca, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1934  No. 48  alaVCtUliaiaUlVU    1 t&.UHft&  ASH6H6S Cup  -  *-*  engaged   during  uaVa, >Anuivrub������iu������ S ia**rw  been  tbe past several  . _ (VOU    KB UU(    a.iar-  flats to tbe government highway for the  Mrs. Chandler,f|nd Miss Jean  Henderson Witt Three Straight  to Capture Consolation Ron-  Best in Mixed Doubles  ors-  Forthe first venture into championship play Creston badtainton dab feels  pretty -good over theSr'showing at the  East Kootenay tournament a* Criu-  brook at the weekend, in which the consolation eup is the Sadies' doubles was  annexed by Mrs. R. "M. Chandler  mxad Miss Jess Hersdersea of Creates���������  with second place honors in" this section  also coming to Creston. Mra. Levirs and  Miss Cecille Olivier furnishing the  opposition to Chandler-Henderson in  tne final consolation round piay.  WhileCreston fsS^^tb snow in sny  of the main events^ they were troublesome    in    the    mhced doubles.   Mrs.  rimujliu  mm.A   TtT        T������ V"-^.���������_  play into overtime is the  which   ended 18-17. and  Surpose of facilitating the annual haul of  ay., ^ The road will be a decided rm-  P"f������r*Bc������8iei������t. over th* Sassting one.  . Frank Pelle, who has been on the sick  list for sometime, was at������Cresten between stages on Tuesday for medical  treatment by ������D������. Henderson.  Walter Jackson was a business visitor  here and at points up the lake at the  beginning of  the week, in connection  %w*4*iVm   "fr������%*fc Mamta***-.   dfkW   wk*mwkwkr,kmmm   y������kktrkAAA0\*ham  VW ������WU    "aV������������������*   WUl������?   W*    **���������%**. mmf*f A Jp     ^A%r*JA%**mm**?m  C. Wigen of Wynndel passed. through  here with a team for his camp at Twin  Bays, much work having to be done to  gat the camp in order "for -summer  visitors.  A heavy tog hung over the valley for  several days giving* much concern to  engineers and train attendants on the  railway.   An unusual spectacle-was pre-  *amtmmU4>*m\-^Xmrm\    aSk    m������Ykrkt������mT%      f������|������X������f ^11*1 Vh aTk*        aAV*.        %*%������*,*+**%* SAfAafS  AWA*mmmammmm,   vv   v&nvuv    ���������%* V������ ^s*������***|^       *****       **������*���������*<���������������**      *���������������***���������������  in that the fog was level with the ground  theres -while above was perfectly clear-  ������������������"*���������     1  Aasillkry Meets  *���������m~~Jl  a.\/j vcu  i openinfr  captured:  .MI'S  set  the  sbcods wss p-I������, ������urvvP-*"ss Smb iSlro jo-ai.  Miss Jean Henderson and~J. P. Mae-  D.nald gave an equally good account of  themselves, going into overtime in the  first set, winning the second handily but  losing the third. "Miss HaseS Hobden  and C. H. Hare had a similiar experience,  although no overtime was required to  eliminate them.  The handsome piece of silverware in  the consolation division was broucht  back to Creston and is now on display at  the drugstore, along -with the two vases  that are the permanent property of  Chandler ana Miss Henderson.  ���������Wm     j������t������������S������     mte&B3%mmtaA      #���������!������'  kAmm  oitaniai������iAiiA  W&BSSSSg&B  Hark  for  weddinsr bells at  Wynndel  ���������Ctaaa  GVB1VA  <mm/\mw. 1.*   jr   ---  WcSa!   ..1~A  IUDKUJCU  an electric rade���������a Mantle model.  Clyde   "Barclay   of   MetisJine   Falls  Wash., is visiting here, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs.A. Glasier.  Hulme brothers are boay cutting wood,  having obtained the contract to supply  Wynndel school. k  "Buster" Martell returned last week  irocs Lethbridge, Alberta, making the  trip by auto.  Furnish MateHM   and   Pay for  Minor Improvements���������Raffle a  ersian tdurf&^N-  sentative  *-* P*  on fBoard  e JKepre-*  Directors  MJVUIUTIO  com-  T       U  occasion in fitting fashion' at the  piay at the pavilion on Monday night  at Wr-teh ������, supper wss s������������rwd. and  S������iaaicilBrtai j    mmntkm    K������-*caa . ojrviuciii,  MacDonald and F. V. Staples.  -  Play at future tournaments waa dis.  cussed at the Monday night session*  and it -was decided that more serious  attentiaaat would be given to ** "raking *  ,   ^t\a*m*k*W*-kjr������*   *������   -V������aV*������L*������WI*-lr������tF<S.V7---������^%^--|*������?B*       mm^mmmSa^   aU*>������K^IW^������  m  KS^eteKSl^ th ^ j^st plans to pisrsl^-, j  "wBe of Wntch,will he io ernarge the__piay-.  ing floor, if possible,-to four courts.  club      Mrs. Patalla. who has been in  bosbital   the   p st two weeks,  home on Saturdav.  ' e*f* -mrim-mi* ������m  arrived  B>ii������T Marie nook has returned afte? a  few days". visit wtth her grandmother.  Mrs. J. S. Grady, to Spokane  The   February-'meeting    of  Creston  Hospital Women*a7;-AuxHiary was held on  Thursday afternoon, in  Trinity United  Church hall; witViiHe president, Mrs. R  Stevens in th-e .-sw^ir, a  atad'orie Viaiwc |rrai^nt.  Fred Smith '"ago. roualy offered a  Persian mguib to?.^ie Auxiliary, and it  was^greed that iMs should be raffled,  Hpawirig to . take'?i)lace at the Easter  Monday dance. -Jt-lfr  JThe . Auxiliary ^' agreed to pay for  materials needed XHKmake the iift at tee  hospital and! to e������*sta a booth to encSose  the telephone.- Some money will also be  spent ������another things needed.  Mrs. ifransen^ M?b. Maxwell and Mrs.  Archibald donated Jchairs... Several donations of crockerj??ha ve been made by  Mrs. Archibald*, s^s. M. Youae. Mrs.  T Goodwin, Mrs.. Maxwell and Mrs. W  Cartwright. MissVtianson has given  feathers for a pair^of pillows  Mrs. Chas. Mu^ell reported for the  buying committee; ��������� and Mrs. Maxwell  for the visiting' committee and  for the next month the latter committee  work wiil be in charge of Mm. F. Staples  and Mrs. G. Sinclair,. Mrs. C. H. Hare  was chosen to represent the Auxiliary  on the hospital boiftd, in place of Mrs.  R. Stevens, -who "gts^ eleet-^3 a director at  the annual meetii^.  ine military ."���������s.cisi cn.."February Sth  about $34. Various plans for raising  money were discussed, and preliminary  arrangements wpfa made fcr the Easier  Mrs. Avery,   Mrs,7-M.  J    Boyd, Mrs  Kinkade and Mrs. Archibald.   The free  will offering wa3*pS,45.-**    "    .  Aj^ri^ture-^-F^H. Jackson, Guy Con-  Bimwiiv, W. mcL. Cooper' -"  Membership and Entertainment���������Geo.  Johnson* John Murrell, Dr. McKenzie.  The wlndup of the session wss aa informal discussion of the 'lyking of Kootenay fiats, including industries to locate  in Creston. The Erickson and Alice  Siding highways came up for consideration, r-ut no action was taken.  The letter from W. K. Esling, M.P.,  in connection with the dyking resolution,  pointed out that Creston district now  being in East Kootenay, which is represented by tion. jul. it. Stevens, minister  of trade ahd commerce, the dyking communication had passed on to the East  Kootenay member. The letter from  Trailboardof trade advised the     atter  r* v,  C?i 1 ~_ aVI   oraprcs new  *4I ������i e-������*%--| *S*������3.1  s av-i-jja** **.-������*   laa-ffcatB  B &%j>mmVwM  Unanimous Choice tor President  - ���������Co!.   Mafitendaine Declined  Stand ���������Finances   Insprove ���������  January Busy Month.  The new board of directors of Creston  Valley Hospital  Association had its in-   .-���������---���������___-._._���������  ���������     _-���������   augural meeting cm Wednesday evening  would co-rne up at the February meeting at the board room at the new hospital,  w~       ������������������-     ������������������ mm - wivu  *������������������' 4*A,*0mrk,AAwakmkA-km<A.m -u*m   am   m kmm*mm**mm** mm *mm   w������bw  &an&&n &i$y  - Mrs. J. G. Wearmouth and Miss Holly  Bond, who have been patients ap Creston hospital for some days past, were  able to return home during the week.  Mrs. Willouehby is a visitor with Nelson friends this w������ck, leaving for that  city on Friday.  board of management.  Col. Mallandaine, president of the  hospital since its opening in 1930, reviewed the "hospital- work .since its^ in  MnfiAn    oni* *mb*<*1 #-������V������rrf j> 4-f\ 4-Via   AfRmonl-  service rendered,  drew attention  also  built up  by the staff: He-  to the valuable  spite of cf"->jj>f-BSHed business  conditions. In ccsc3*ading Col. Mallsn-  daine stated that due to pressure of his  own business affairs he would not stand  for re election.  Meetics of 1834 sheers followed,. and   the reads in Csnvon dis-1 If ^M!n t!i?_?^������-?������������S8^h^l^ ?:  trictarejustas bad as the worst ever|L^2SSS*,,SSS!Pwr*i^ESC^J?   M-^SaBfa*    **������^  Ofner  date^  were  mim������m9!?������m$i ���������e8������G������&������mr  Mfra^W. Bouejr left last aweek on a  visit with her mother in California.  A masquerade dance on Saturday  evening as the social fixture for this  week  The road on the east side is now impossible for travels except by foot, and  even then one has to watch his step.  The roads are so bad that,Pastor  Story of the Full Gospel Tabertihcle at  < Creston, makes his Sunday trips here by  horse and rig.  Arrow Creek had its first surprise  party of the rrionth on the 12th, on  which occasion they helped Mr. Strobel  celebrate"his birthday.  P.  M.   Wiltse is expected bade this  week from Lethbridge, Alberta, where he  has been visiting since the marriage of  . his daughter, Miss Elizabeth which took  place in that:dfy;.ori-.Feb*puary-.;9th.v-'i''"'���������-���������! 7-  A^ .Brett. and  IwrtAnfkmSmm^^Amm*      "t-fraWm*.   -w-3fc!5S-i5SSr'  -^i-repo]   ,v^ _?- _������.- " ,-'r "-   " ';; '"   - ;-'  ���������  ? xce sSmXL J&tab are having a ^ military  .whist and-dance at the community hail,  Fridfiy evening, February* 23rd,Vat; 3  O-elockr    r,. .  *^  Miss Ida glasier was a weekend' visitor at Nelson. - She was accompanied  home by Nick "Rollick of Blake, who is  spending a few ways here.  known, which was during the logging  ^operations in the very wet and early  spring of 1917.  The electric light was turned on at the  community hall for the first time on  Tuesday night at the C.C.F. meeting,  and makes a wonderful improvement.  The work was almcst_-"-ntu*ely voluntary  and was done under the supervision of  Messrs. A. Spencer and W. E. Searie.  Canyon is looking for a large influx of  play goers on Thursday niatht. March  1st. tor the Canyon Play&rs presentatldn  of the stellar comedy. "Yimmy Yonson's  Yob." which is being produced %%> secure  funds for paying for wmhsr^tbe hall.  I Curtain is at 8 o'clock, and the admission  is 35 and 25 cents. n-*-  \m  ���������.   AAjr-t  "Ik/aTUOY    ������*������af\r������    1������1^ --  ^* ***Jsm-    WHO   AAKfimmmt'CUty  L-iji--  mJl lUgf  y<m-  ������jr������t������i^.-'  9*A  Makeup, of Six Standiag. Com  mfttees Approved���������Two New  %Mmrnmmmt .  S3 : j  ncrvcivcu-  o 1  CH"S**VS?S3r-  .' *m9Wm^m*ilBW^..:..���������:. ,    ,  * Mlrs. Kollman was a visitor at' Crenton  on    Satufday.  on Saturday evening.   High score prizes  went to Mrs. E. Uri, and G. Benedetti.  Consolation    honors   fell   to   Miss  O  Hagen and L. Benedetti.  The Woman's .-Auxiliary February  meeting took the form of a social, evening, Wednesday last; at the home of  Mrs. C. Gregory; The March hostess  to the W. A. will be Mrs. Wood.  Mrsi. B. Uri was at home to a parly of  friend8 at a St. Valentine tea on Wednesday last. The rooms were appropriately  decorated for the occasion and the  hostess was assisted in entertaining  thr* party, who numbered 14, by her  daughter. Miss Ellen, and Mrs. P.  Lachat. "  ���������"  The sehoo! children had a valentine  party Wednesday afternoon last. Games  were played in the junior room, after  which the val Mine box was opened a.jd  the valentines delivered by the postman.  A number of former pupils and some of  tbe parents were in attendance arid all  .much enjoyed the afternoon.  Fair Trade Move Endorsed.  /There  annual  was  a  turnout  the  tinuihg as secretary-treasurer. It was  announced Mrs. C. EL Hare had been  named to -represent the Hospital  Women's Auxiliary, and that Councillor  Chas. Murrell would be the village representative. Announcement of - the  government's nominee for the board is  expected this month.       ,      .  A hearty vote of thanks was accorded  the retiring president, and F. V. Staples  in   assuming   the  board   chairmanship  " 1 aU**������ *^*������m%m$mm*i0me**ma*.wk "*> mann  ���������^������������������c^uWrf^-cycrw* tawM  ***T ..Am^^^a*.    ������ZVAmmwmwJm*kX  r ���������*"***-* "Em-rr**?? =-    ��������� tm r-n. itv������ai  outlined  plans for a drive  to  obtain  needed to clear the new hospital building  --JB   *���������^.*-  I    The secretary reported January a busy  [month with 181 hospital days, showing  excess of income ^ver expenditure; a*r*d   m.\im~~m.*.mJ*  wiuuiuuiuvcu  position   cf the hospitsl, and  - - -- .        r   .   -     .      -   tsu^      M10A  8.aav     ^p^mmuv  wer&rer������BWCijear^������vf]������vv(--������^^^    j&ncit;: vi������**e-president,. r Jaee* =; Simister n^"������  -,:...,....,��������� ^j^.;.^^!.  - ���������?"������(    -���������������-*. =- <ePW^,o^>><f^,M J"r Kb*  totaua ci.������aajr,,B.a������i������w>>a������ca,     -%j       ������a.. -tj���������sasa������?7E������������j������i   ~~-  E-t^cutive,.'Mrs.,F.:Khott^G>^a^^n?ger,;  W. F. Searie.' > Heports submitted show-'  ed tbat Dr- Walley, the C.C.F. candidate in the' November elelHon, had conducted the entire campaign at a cost of  S2I6, Amn8n������ements ai^-being sssdo for  an open meeting on Ma������ch 9th, at which  Jas Sisss of Crsnbrcok, a well known  labor leader will be the speaker.  "MffJ-.. - j...A.Vli    rf*i.rivmmi!wi.lm..   ���������������������������tt**hn.w.A\,r**tA������-&rit* ^������Jh,amfA*W;  rli#'-**tUi;  wore  visitors  G. Rohaoe and son, Joe,  to Creston on Saturday.  F. Staples of Creston was here on his  way up> the lake during the we������������k.  J. S. Wilson, Fi*ttnk Hamilton and H  Osborne were Creston visitors the first of  Hho week.  Harry VanAckeran of Canyon i was a  weekend visitor at the home of Mr and  Mrs. James Wilson.  '���������"  J. P. MacDonald of the forestry, dept  wan at Boulder Crook In conn-*ation with  departmental matters. ���������  The school nttewdunce ha������* juat been  enlarged: by two more pupils in Pat  Rogers and Jimmy Tamis. .   ,-,,���������,  E. Gardiner was here during tho week  shoeing the C. O. Bodgors horsen at the  Boulder crook lumber camp.  Miss Bonn Piihcukio returned from  Trail on Saturday, where she .has spent  the pant week viHiliiiK willi lYicmlct.  The water Kimgo Indicates 2.75, a1  fall of 0.17 for tho weolc. The fall I  roglntored being much 1������������h than It nhould '  at this time of thn year.  The grader7-has been over tho roads  much improvis-iK the Hurfnao. mid is  ready to inereane tho scope of oporations  UH ill*- mui met) ������J|-JtiM iH������i,  D. TaHfxxzzc, with some helpers, haa  Creston Men Eliminated  Creston senior men won their "game  against Kimberley, 28-22, but lost the  series und the right to enter the second  round by u total of 43-(*5.  Kimberley failed to bring along ah  umpire with the result that Eeforea  Levirs had to handle the tj-ttrnc alone.  The teams toofciull advantage of hia  difficulty iii ooverYntr the. large local floor  and there was plenty of rough stiiff pulled ofl" by both aldPft. Soventoen p6������*Bbri"  als were called and as many more missed,  The local '.tram, put up a good game, at  one time lendlnc by -*cvcn points'/only  to have, the lead cut by a Kimberley  rally. Doug. Corrie played beautifully  at guard, and Holmes and Coulinslmado  a good shdwinc on the forward x. line.  Croaton lont their opportunity to pile up  an improBsivo loo.d in the first toil minutes when shot uftor shot wont wild in  easy tries. #Af tor that the locals settled  down, but oo did Kimberley, and oppor-  furiUy did tint knock ncain, After tWht  It was a rough, hnrd-choclcln*/, clone  fltruBgio with every aspirant for nhootlng  honours having Utoralfv to fight his way  to the basket.   Tho Teams: *  Kimborloy���������Mc Vicar I, Oliver 121  Yolland 6, Foubistor, Shannon 2,  Nicholson 2:   Total 22  Crouton-���������H, Corrie, Couling 4, Marteiio 2, Crawford 1, D^ Como 0; Farris  4, Holmes 0.   Totul 20.   ?  In a preliminary, .'. vV������>aIustH'.'d Rovl-ow  team dropped a clone decision to an all-  fltar glrV team.  Including Jr"reBidentr W. L. Belh who  presided, the February session, of Creston board of trade oh Tuesday night  attracted an attendance of an even dozen  members, with the chief business having  to do with the striking of the 1934  staridJng committees^ and confirming the  appointment of R. J' Forbes as secretary, replacing G. R. John, who had  tendered his resignation.  Applications for membership from A  Corrie and Cecil Moore were favorably  received, and accounts totalling $29.76  were pasped for payment. Letters from  Trail board off trade. Ron. H. H- Stevens  and W. K. Esling, M.P.P., in. connection  with resolution forwarded them In January in connfeHion with Creston Reclamation Company dyking project were read  and ordered fyled.  A suitable letter was ordered pent Hon.  H. Stevens commending him upon his  action in bringing the matter of fair  trading, or the menace of uijeth|cal or  unfair trading practices to theTattehtion  of the Dominion governsneirtit. On,--notion  of Chas, Murrell���������Jas. Cook, the .stand  iog commi^Vees for the year were approved as follows: ''-���������  Publi-slty���������J-C. F. Hayes, S..A, Speers,  H. J. Forbes., '..-V.'-  Municipal and Hoapital-~Jas. Cook,  Jas. Cherrington, Chas. Murrell.  Transporta*oion~ColryMallandalne, F.  V. Staples, G, Sinclair.  Industries���������C. O. Rodgers. C. W.  Allon, J: G. Connell.        V? ,  Wynndel W.I. Meeting  The "February meeting ������f Wynnde!  Women's Institute was held ou Tuesday  afternoon at th? United Church, with a  good attendance. Arrangements were  made for the dance to be held St Pat-  Tick*������ eve, March 16th. Special prizes  will be given for novelty dances, with *R.  Walde's four-piece orchestra supplying  the music.  The sixth anniversary of the Institute  was arranged for March 29th when the  entire adult population of the district  will be guests of the Institute. Entertainment will consist df a musical programme, military whist and dance, with  lunch.  Wynnde^'s annual fall fair was up for  discussion. The " members decided to  call a public meeting for Monday; February 26th, in. the ball annex. With a  2000 entry last year it was thought best  to have a strong men's committee to  work with the ladies for a still larger and  better fair for 1934;   V  The "meeting endorsed the recommendation that Miss Charlotte Whitton be  appointed to the vacancy on the Child  Welfare Board caused by the retirement  of Dr Helen McMurchy. Tea hostesses  were Mrs P. Hagenf Mrs. and Mies  Betty Hulme.  ^.m.WTm,...  m....m^^^.M^r  ���������i ...rf I. '".-..J'mW-.. - ZmmmLmmi^  y<s������iri      auc.BKiiuat     __  .--**���������  'felfai**; " ������*v'B^*-aBW<M*'-!j:*w' g^KiFB^B^jr; .-^8mtj������h  iu^ri^er coSfirfeitsF the ^oa^s'^jntention  that the huspita* ean ^ustafn its^f "j so  far aa operating costs gov   - 7- r. *'' -  . Votes of thanks were- seftorded Ri R.  Eastlake for dona^on of an electric re-  frigerS.tor, -West  Kootenay    Pqwer    &  Light Company for wiring the^ second  5oor, J. i**.  vJoatss for" esectribwt equip  ment and inspection services, the United  Church for use of basement for meetings,-  and Mrs. Archibald and. W. H. Avery for  vegetables.  ������i  SCND IN YOUR BALLOT  Orchatdists who have not, as  yet, returned their ballot in  connection with the Grower**'  Stabilization Committee 1934  maHtetirig plan a^e aeked to  turn them in to the local board  Be<*i*t3tar.v, L. Littlejohn, KJirick-  eon, not later than SViday,  March 2nd.  Keporta from the Okanagan  at tho middle of last weolc indicated that more than 50 per  cent, of the ballots had come in  and it in etattid that Of per  cent, of these are in favor of the  plan. ' ,,17?  Women's Institute Meets  The February meetins o! Creaton and  District Women's Institute lyas held on  Friday afternoon at the home of <Mrs.  M. Young. The president, Mrs. H. W.  McLaren was in chare������, and there woo o  splendid turnout of members.  The Institute endorsed a resolution  from tho North Fraser W.I. which recommends the appointment of Miss  Charlbtto Witton as secretary of the  National Council of Child Welfare.  Thoro was an interesting display of  children's clothing. The articles had all  bean remade from old clothes.  The priRO list far" the 193'! -'���������ehob! fair  is being drawn up and will shortly bo  ready for distribution to the various  'BChO Is. ���������     ��������� ��������� V*7i77;v      ���������������������������'���������'���������   7. ������������������  After tho budlnoua soaaion a practical  talk on gardening was given by O. B,  Twigga district agriculturist, who was  ueeorded a woll doporvod vote of thanks  for his effort. The March mooting ia to  be at tho home of Mrs. M. Rosa on Frl-  duy, fith.  Tea hcatcsac** fcr thc afternoon "wero  Mra. H. W. McLaren and Mr������. W.  Francr.  Jack Connell is a visitor at Nelson  this week:  Anglican Church service at the  schoolhouse on Sunday afternoon, at 3  o'clock  Mr. Kotz of Cranbrook is a visitor this  week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ai E.  Penson. ,-? ��������� -.. '',���������; j  Mrs. L.- Lreveque of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, arrived on Monday on a yi**it  with Mr. and Mxe. L.T. "LsysqWifS. ,  Miss Marion Heric, who has been;  visiting friends in Crankrook and Kim-  berley for the past month, arrived home  on Friday,  Frank Putnam, M.PiP., got away on  Thursday last for Victoria, where ho ib in  attendance at he session of the legislative assembly, which opened on Tuesday. .'"   ��������� ,.';;  The Tueadoy Pancake Tea and Bale of  cooking at the home of Mrs F. Putriaro,  in aid of Christ Church Erickson* Ladles"  Guild was a success. The cash intake  was about $25.  The many friends of Mrs. L., T.  Levequo are pleased to learn that "she  waivable, at the end of the week, to return homo from Creaton hospital, where  she hois been a patient for a couple of  weeks.  The Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary were hoHSOBseH, at the home of Miy,  F. Celli, on Wednesday font, at ?a miscellaneous showor in honor of, Mrs,?) Bert  Hendy (nee Florence Craigie); vThe  recent bi-ldo received many useful gifts.  A lunch -*Wa served to close proceeding-*.  Miso Madeline Putnam loft on JWday  for Vancouver where Rhe">xbcet������*'1'to remain for some time. The 7 ? Svonlwc  prcvioun   sho was  guc������*fc at u farewell  Earty glvon In hor honor at the 1 Telford  omo by Mioses Marcolla Sanford and  Ruth Cartwright. Brldgo wus the  feature, and high score prlteea went to  Miss Nora Payne and P.-rley Putnam.  ConnoiDtion prle������������ woro captured by  Miss Kate Payne and Harry Wobatov.  Following cards the gu-Mt of tho evonlng  v;������;j rc-mcri-ibc-rC'd w'.t.. a -.ultu'M'u glti, uh.  lunch was served to close a mucn-onjoy-  ������d evening. HI  H&mm\iw,ri������arikw  >pBa������Bpa8EBa������BPfci.������������iiWir.hS  .S  .*>  ��������� f  SEE   BEViEW.   CKESTQSr.   B.   -H  Fine Quality Gives Satisfaction  ilFa-@������h from the Gardens"  Will Attempt Daring  Aeronautical Feat  British Parachutist Anxious To Make  Drop "Prom Stratosphere  B'T    iirowff     4.m     V..*     4Ua       Awit       man       4-mi  drop from the stratosphere and I'm  ready to" gamble my life on a jump  from a height of 25 miles."  John Tranum,   the   British  T4f������t*n  Prevention Of  War  r-  A.1  As this article is written flaring headlines in the daily newspapers tell  of rioting in'tl'-e streets of Paris and in many of the provincial cities and  towns of France; of barricaded streets and buildings in Vienna and other  Austrian contree of population where Government forces resist and seek to  put down an uprising on* the part of Socialists in that country; ot warlike  preparations on the part of Russia in Siberia in anticipation of a struggle  with Japan, "in a -.vcrd, reports from both Europe and Asia seem to indicate that just below the surface of things there is a seething volcano tnat  may at any moment burst forth to spread death and destruction among  the nations on a scale that might surpass the Great War x>f 1914-1918.  And while the front pages of the daily papers feature these alarming  reports, inside pages in many of the larger papers are devoted to the presentation of hundreds of pictures of actual scenes taken in the Great War,  and with particular reference to the part taken in that grim struggle by  the manhood of this Dominion. Many of these pictures are terrible, shocking, gruesome.    They depict little or nothing of -what used to be regarded |  of more than four miles and my  record delayed drop was from? a  height of three and a half miles,'"  said Tranum.  II 3  mm   -riffiT -ioHirrn  Hi liifu mAftat-v  r&-  chutist who has survived more than  2.ooin injnrva announced in these  words the most daring aeronautical  feat as yet planned by man. He is  appealing7?to7'������s..7E.? Ridge, youthful  American, who intends to ascend 25  miles by balloon, for passage In the  open basket in order to make the  leap. >7;7?  Experts say ho will have only a  50-50 chance of emerging alive from  the drop, even if Ridge should pierce  the stratosphere with his daring  passenger.  Tranum i������ tired of "experts" and  maintains 7 that a healthy "man can  safetiy pass through the terrifflc ordeal of a 25-mile drop if properly  clothed and. equipped with a special  breathing apparatus. If Ridge accepts the offer, the feat will be attempted in England during 1931.  Such distinguished scientists as Px-of,  J, B. S. Haldane, respiration authority, and Sir Robert Davis, are heartily  ���������    a.1. ^    , * ���������    .    *    mx. , o  -   i supporting Ridge   in his   efforts   to  as the glamour and glory of war;   instead,   they   reveal a life passed in s *r-    -.      __���������     .,    . ..,���������  *w   ~-^ j. -   - -       . a. *-        * w    -*. ...   .. ..        -     .-   i arrange ~lor  the 25-mile balloon as-  thc midst aau uouriy expectation of death, or mutuiauon worse tnan aeattx. I        .."*���������������������������-'��������� .     ,_ ^  ������������������_  ^ .   ^_,  and in surroundings such as the meanest beast would not tolerate.    These 1 c^in an open oasKeu .ma., is-iwice  pictures ������"������o*---a*~ vr>nris>m wa������- *w tho o������������rFi������t ������,-������������ i������ ;0   ������������d ������������ d"*--*-* '*h* \ Uxe aei&at achieved so far in a. seal-  object in presenting these pictures to the public at this time is to develop   e    S������naoa.  a horror of war and to strengthen the determination of the people of Can-       "I've  already  been  up   to  heights  ada to resist any future outbreak of hostilities with all the influence it is  possible for them to exert.  Admitting the very worthy motive actuating the publication of these  pictures, the question nonetheless does intrude itself as to whether such  publication will serve the desired purpose; rather, whether the pictures,  despite their gory and repulsive natuie, may not have exactly the opposite  of the desired effect with many persons. It is to "be remembered that we  are living in very difficult times; that thousands of men are out of employment, living in idleness upon relief payments from the State; that, in particular, the youth of the country to a very great extent are unable to find  avenues in which to employ their stored up energies and give full play to  their Initiative and ambitions. To mariy of them comes the feeling, amounting almost to a conviction, that anything -would be better than tne deadening routine of a life of "having nothing to do.  Faced at such a time with a pictorial review of all the activity, the  excitement, the new experiences and thrills, and the adventure inseparable  from, war, Is there not grave danger that, instead of shocking cur youth  with the horrors and sufferings of war, we may not actually develop in the  minds of many the thought that they- would not be averse to undergoing  the hardships, sufferings and possible deata inseparable from war in order  to substitute, for their present routine of idlenes the experiences, excitements and adventures of war.  In all of us there is a longing for adventure.    We all desire to V/isit  foreign lands, to see and experience something new and different.    Down,  through the centuries, and probably never more so than in this present age,  men,���������even women,���������-enjoy speed, action, thrills.   Danger means nothing in  these days to people desirous of establishing .some new record; people are  "ready to risk their lives in almost every conceu*a"ble kind of an enterprise.  Is it wise, therefore, no matter how laudable the object sought to be  served, to present to the youth of Canada at a time when, temporarily at  ��������� least, thousands of young men in their late teens and early twenties are at  loose ends, with nothing to do, daily instalments of a pictorial history of the  greatest war of all times showing what their fathers and elder brothers  experienced of action and adventure as well as of suffering and death.  There is no glory in war; there is no gain in war. Victor suffers almost  as greatly as the vanguished. The last Great War has surely impressed  that fact upon the nations. And the aftermath of war, the enormous financial and economic destruction and loss which inevitably follows all wars,  brings sorrows, sufferings and ever accumulating losses almost as great  as the toll of war itself. Indeed, war instead of solving problems only creates new and even greater ones, leading Inevitably to another war. That  is the basic cause of the unprecedented length of the present depression,  because the apparent inevitability of another world war prevents any return  of confidence; rather every person and every nation is planning and preparing for themselves in the light of what may happen and the happening  of which is beyond their own control.  The Canadian people do not want war. If the other nations of the  world spent no more money or thought on armaments and preparation for  war than Canada does, there would be little danger of another war afflicting this old world. The Canadian people are opposed to war, and are desirous of doing everything they can to prevent it. The question is: Are  we going about our educational work of prevention in the right way?  Rather, is there not a considerable degree, of danger that, quite unintentionally, we are creating an impression in certain quarters that, after all,  another war might not be wholly undesirable.  Foreconomy and satisfaction,  cHoose the tobacco that burns  longer in your pipe and that  you can cut coarse or flakey to  suit your own particular taste.  >���������     BAA,  ^.mM.r'***' mmasm   mw ���������*"*������ i&*~m -mam  Better Than Adrenalin  Oli f EEL SG WRETCHED  Wake hs your Liver Bile  .-���������No Calomel necessary  For you to fed healthy and happy, yow  fiver must jxrar two pounds of liquid bile into  your boweis, every aay. Without that bile,  trouble starte.- Poor digestion. Slow elimination.  Poisons in the body. General wretchedness.  How can you expect to clear up a situation  like thia completely -with mere bowel-moving  salts, ������a������,, sssser&I swstsr. ^ative esudy- o������  chewing sum, or rou$haire*r They don't wake  op your liver.    ...-���������;���������    .  You newd Carter's Little liver Pills. Pure!?  vegetable. Safe. Quick and sure results. Ask  for them by name. Refuse substitutes- 25s. aft  ���������11 druggUtay ������ ������4  Want St. Paul's Protected  No "Excavation In "London Cathedral  Area Should Be Allowed  Excavation and  operations in  the  subsoil within a defined area around  St.     Paul's    Cathedral       (London),  should be controlled by Act of Parliament.      This   suggestion    follows  publication of the full report which  is  based upon investigations  of  Sir  Alexander Gibb and Ralph Freeman,  British engineers.   The suggestion is  that a  "sacred area" should be established around St. Paul's in which  area  "some  control  is  essential,  up  to the point of prohibition in an extreme    construction    of    all    underground    works."      The    report    cx-  preses the   desirability   of   avoiding  traffic  vibrations, in  the  vicinity  of  the cathedral and urges that means  be devised to this ond.    Dangers to  the immense and ancient fabric of  St. Paul's Cathedral have been present for many years.  Inventor   Describes   "Electric   "Needle  To Revive Person Apparnetly  Dead  Electricity as* a means of resuscitating apparently dead .persons was described to physicians at Philadelphia  by Dr. Albert S. Hyman, of New  York, inventor, who asserted several  experiments have been successful.  Dr. Hyman uses' a slender golden  needle charged with the amount of  electricity produced by the, normal  beating heart. This is plunged directly into the-heart, he said, in the  same manner that the adrenalin has  been injetced for years.  Adrenalin, Dr. Hynxan said, has  been used with indifferent success,  but the electrical invention has raised the probability of success to between 40 and 45 per cent. The instrument has proved successful* in  cases where death was caused by  shock, in accident, child birth or  operations while under ether, according to the inventor. "Cn cases, "however, where death was caused by  constitutional deterioration the needle  is ineffective.  Another Surgical Triumph  Man "Recovers Sight After Astounding Operation" On Eyes  Henry Watson, 29 years old and  blind since he was two, looks won-  deringly on a world he had seen but  forgotten. Behind his recovery was  a triumph of modern surgery.  Watson lost his sight when disease attacked the corneas of h:s  eye, the transparent shell that protects the exposed surface. - His case  remained apparently hopeless unt'l  Dr. Tudor Thomas, noted CardlfiC  specialist, became "-interested in h'xn.  From his sightless eyes Dr. Thomas  peeled the dieased corneas, replacing  them -with healthy corneas from t'ae  eyes of two persons whose sight had  failed from other caiises.  TWidssTssui intersstv.in...''the care  brought many famous surgeons to  see Watson while helay in hospital.  A new, television station is nsar'ns*  completion in THirin, Italy.  GOOD RECIPE FOR CURRY  About a quarter-million sea-go tng  passengers arrive and depart from  London in a year.  Criticize yourself to-day and others  tomorrow.  Buildings erected in Shanghai,  China, last year aro estimated to  hnve. cost over .$40,000,000.  Oh, well,   some   fondors   were   on  pleasure bont, says the Brandon Sun.  i.?1',i',.������tO,.w'.ol������������T,ri.u^'i,-.,  A Tired, Worn Out Woman  S"������B*j   ft    RflclL'jK  ������Mii ii  kvs������in.������j  Mm EUtabetli Stewart  or   120  S.   Caroline  St.,  Hamilton, Ont., *ayn* "I  had indlscBtlon most nil  the while, ami wan continually     bloated,, with  aaa.    At   times.,I   had  heartburn and I would  become      dlexy - headed  frequently. ,, But. . ,pr.  ������ Pierce's Golden Medical  Discovery built up';'n.y watem and entirely  rid mc of the ntomach dlatreHa. JC huvc liticl  no stomach trouble In ye(uu'" All druBBlsts,  "Write Dr. Pleree** Cllnlo, DulTalo, N. X*  2 tablespoons chutney  1 tablespoon curry powder  2 onions  1 apple  1 tablespoon.      Benson's      golden  syrup ,..'.-���������  ���������   3. teaspoon Salt  % cup suitar.a raisins -  2 cups stock  Mazola  Cold cooked meat, such a3 rabbit of chicken, cut into dice.  Slice the onions thinly and cook"  until brown in the mazola, add the  chopped apple and other ingredients.  Simmer gently for three hours, then  serve with boiled rice.  kvs ���������������������%���������������  ii  EU a^asii few* tmA\m$il      IZJ4 ������** pttum jm.  Hnipi>jr  BDiiiiiici  Thoro ia no happiness irftho home when the mother  i������ stale and worried by tho novor ending household  duties. Sho gotn run down and heoomos nervous and  irritable, has Hhortnotui of breath, faint and dis-asy,  can't Alwp, and K������tn up In tho inoininR feeling uh tired  m who went to bed, and in downhearted and dis-  couraged.  Mill.urn'H TI. fir. N. IMIln will coon convince -.vomon  it ih not nueciw-iry to nuffer, nn thoy build up th������  nervous system and brins back tho former health  wild vigor.  Tho "Realc Too  "I don't want to eat this egg. It's  not a nice egg," protested the aix-  ycar-old daughter of the house nt  the breakfast tabic.  "Mary," said hor mother stornly,  "you aro always complaining of your  food. lSat what is i>l.aced before you  ���������every bile oi i%���������without another  word, or else I'll riavo to give you n  good spanking."  AU was qulot for some minutes.  Then from the othor end of tho tablo  sounded.a mournful votco:  "Mother, doav, do I. hava to oat tho  bcalt too?"  *AmAmAmAm*mmtmmmmimmm*tmamm*AA*0Ha^  W.   N.   V.    2034  Ancient Skates Found  Pastime  First  Known   In    TCuglnml  During Thirteenth Century  Skating in England was not heard  of before the Chlrtpenth century, and  tho skates used wore made of tho  log bonos of animals. Thongs of  loathe*** fastened those to the. feot.  The altator would then push iilmuelf  ovoj* tho ico by means of an Iron  shod polo. Some of tHiese bono skates  havo boon discovered of recent years  In .Moot-fields and in Binsbury. This  probably moans thoso placos woro at  ono time marshy fields, whero tho  youths of London foregathered in  winter for 'ideating.  \  Two-Hundicd-MUo Shadow  The longest shadow In tho world  la that of El Tllton Peak on Toiior-  lffe, the largest of thc Canary Isands.  This poalt rises abruptly 12,200 feet  above t.h������f������ Atlantic nnrl nt Pimrlpe  and nunsot It casts shadow mora  than 200 miles.  HMUMVe CONOBSTlONi  POULTICE  wStBi  MM     WEEm    mt^^ ijJW     AmWm  iTWttS^^#*Ca OINTMEH1  AND JfimVU SltJkMJmmt  m j***"*"g  "SEE   IHEVEEW.   cS&gmTOEl  _ . _>*������������������������  S*.     %Ja  ,1 r ���������*!  tll-feWl*      AIJU V Uk A  - WB"ffi"**k'a'r"i ������ SfFfafv   * JT������jtf%fiiS~lfB*  itHftEiU 3 UMil  ,! TraHo With P..  ' J". ������ SUw     a a mxaa   A\U  FROM KINGSTON   CCIQ  HHOaUU  *a~B> "*"'���������"'     *������<*** *-������*JN***������**������A  Ottawa.  Communist     agitators  were at the bottom, of recent threat ���������  ened revolts at Kingston penitentiary,  Minister of Justice Hugh .Guthrie told  the house?, of. commons. * It bad become difficult to maintain order there  because the Ca'iiadian Labor Defence  League had attempted to create sympathy for the eight Toronto Reds  sentenced to penitentiary more than  a year ago, throughout different pub-  lie channels.  "Time after time we have had  threatened revolts there," said the  minister, referring to the stonewalled  prison on Portsmouth bar. "Every  prisoner from Toronto has come there  and said:, 'Boys, the newspapers are  ���������for you, the churches are for you,  eVesrybody is for you. We will have  another revolution andV.we'll all get  ' out.' A verv serious situation has re-  stilted."  . 77>.7V  Thousands of appeals and demands,  referring to the Toronto Communists, had been received by him in recant months, said^Mr. Guthrie; most  of7them suggested or sponsored by  ,the?Canadian Labor Defence League  and the Workers' Unity "League.  ,"vA& the same time, lie announced a  scheme of segregation would be instituted in 7 Canadian penitentiaries  based on the plan of D. M. Ormond,  superintendent of penitentiaries,  which would include a board in each  prison consisting of officials and a  staff psychologist to examine each  ��������� man.  'Prison administration was discussed when Miss Agnes Macphail,  thp; only woman in the house, pro-  pbsed a. parliamentary committee to  inquire into prison life and the causes  of crime. Debate: on the motion was  not; concluded. Wages for convicts  was proposed by Miss Macphail.  Charges that old-time barbarism  w^s? practised in Kingston penitentiary, *we*re levelled by Gen. A. IE.  Ksoss, Conservative member for that  city. He������--aoui*ished.a paddle, a-stt*ap  used to punish recalcitrant prisoners,  before the startled members and  urged that wardeii3 be prohibited  from using it. Studded with holes,  h| claimed the- paddle would lift tbe  hi-de from a man'a back, ."shaking  the flesh like a bowl of jelly."  j*X"he\-pe*nitentiary, said. Gen.'Ross,  possessed a dungeon or bole, five feet  underground -with restricted-' light  ventilation only through a pipe .ex-  te^ding?to the warden's "rpofii. "That  hole iS; there and ieit us -.remove'-"it,"  . fc.^7'ssijti.'?': ���������-:*������������������������������������' :E-i}-':y       ;" .,':'."'��������� *  Trade Between Countries  London.���������Increased purchases of  all kinds of British goods'by Russia,  it was learned, is the basis of an  Anglo-Russian trade agreement.  The new pacts calls upon the Soviet Union to buy approximately as  much as'it sells to Great Britain.  This means an annual increase of  Abdut $20,000,000 In British Exports,  based on figures of the last normal  trading year/ 1932. ' '���������        '  The correction in the present trade  balance, which now beavily favors  Russia, will not be made immediately,  however. ������.  It js understood the Soviets w'll  be permitted to sell about $1,600,000  worth of goods to Great-Britain f or  every $1,000,000 worth bought. This  ratio will be gradually corrected until Russia buys as much" as--it sells  here. ?   . ? :**-7~  The balance will take into;- consideration the visible exports of each  country, "such as tourist trade.; V  BLAJMLES LONDON  TREATY  To Assist Dairymen  n.ppeai     xv    -Dtovernmen*c    xo    Stop  -���������'-   Price Cutting Of Creamery ������������������'-.  Butter, 7,. .��������� a-vV-.V-  Edmonton.���������An appeal to the Dominion government to provide legislation to stop price-cutting- of creamery butter was made fey tlie dbsing  session of the 28th ann"ual -Alberta  dairy convention here. ' Tlie meefeih*"*  elected T. M. Carlyle, of Calgary,  president, and chose Calgary for the  convention of 1935.  The meeting also ratified a;resolution carried by the producers^ Tsec-  tion, asking for a federal marketing  board and resolutions from both "producers' and manufacturers' sections  urging compulsory grading and  marking of all butter sold at retail.  The proviso was added that marking  be made "not' effective in Alberta until implemented in British Columbia,  and the resolution requested enabling  legislation from Dominion and province and a copy was addressed to  the B.C. Dairymen's association.  Admiral Sir Roger Keyes, who is'  NatioEa! Conservative candidate ik  th������ North? "Portsmouth by-election, in  S-n ejection^speech, denounced the  London Nkval Treaty as having done  "grievous harm'' to the British Navyv  "AlItJIM-l-A     UUmLsmmml.    PI��������� .mm? I"*a Wm VIMl   A    *tt        0W Tkfm   ������    9\9*%. S>  "1X/ y T*^*.-* *** VSrt*-.^ -SS -a  mmmm        -aTAmmmm.  WWW        *mmm        **4^t4UW VVUtC?        MVUUA9        *Vm\%t        JhAV*  . vincial Seed Fair  Calgary.���������Ten dollars won as first  prize for sweet clover at last,year's  fair was used to purchase certified  wheat seed which produced e sample  of Reward that ,won for William J.  Bryant, Boyle,'" Alta., the championship wheat title at the Albe.-ta seed  fair here. -- , *  ��������� It was the., first* time Bryant had  shown wheat here but he is well  known as sweet clover champion of  Canada, having won first prize at the  FOR JUSIICE OF  AUSTRIA^ CAUSE  London*���������TJx&'Xfuiied Kingdom is  In agreement with other nations, notably France and Italy, which hold  that the integrity and independence  of Austria must be maintained.  Thia was  cieariy  set  tortn   r������y  .Sir  John Simon,   secretary    for   foreign  ������      , t*t.  *     t=b -    rr.        a.     ������   **. a i a^airs, answering- a question iu ths  Royal Winter Pair, Toronto. He took .      * _ -   - ^. ^  ..... . .     , m.    t. house of commons before eager lis-  . third  place  in  sweet clover  at  the +M,���������,���������.     ���������   -   ..  .-     ,-, ... .  ���������,   'a^,    ������    -     ������a. j. -t,    ���������       ���������.    j. teners.    He said the British govern-  World's Gram Show at Regina last ���������^ + ������ ���������    ., *,.     -j.- <-   ������ ���������  ������ ment recognized the   justice   of   the  year.  At the International Hay and Gram  Show ait Chicago, Bryant, who has  only been farming for -eight years,  secured' a .second for -sweet-clover and  a sixth ;fpr wheat. THis sw"������et cloVer  took firstplace at the Alberta fair. ?  ��������� X^foWdge"  growers . topic   major  Austrian stand that she cannot tolerate any Interference; in her internal  z������xS.ixa "pcoxa. any quarter." ,.;.J  At .the same time the minister  made it plain that- Britain has /assumed. ,a^ "hands-off' * .policy towardthe  entire Austro-German situation until  ���������  t-r    4.8-a *i    a.->-r*^i^~��������� ������������������-   ~j,    the matter is given consideration by  honors.7^In the first judging awards i ���������-.*   ���������������������������*������������������'.���������l^.-..-:    i?     j. * ..     nr���������  :       7 i. ���������V^Ti^. 7L^-    V^.   m.1. J the League of Nations council.   The  long DeadlockTLikely  Trade   Situation   At   standstill   Between UniTCd Kingdom And   _  ���������������������������'.-- Wvsxncn . -.. i - -   !-  announced, Haudlington��������� Brothers   of -vi_,*. . ���������     - ,^      * .  . _..  _   -.-.-���������*.: ...,:.-*-.���������.".j .-        , ^i "i ���������  **������:        ^ '.-���������; "mwM .lungaom would not interfere  ^.etaiDriage placed*first, va,vthe spring.h*  ..     .  .   ������   _    ��������� .        .  ^ -j. ;-���������'   I,- - "*      - * *-7a.     t^Jjca?   m the internal affairs of any nation,  wheat section, registered or ce*t*tified J '  . London.���������-Indications were that a  long comxaercial deadlock between?  the United Kingdom and France  would result from the latest retaliatory ������������������ measures'' between the - two nations.;.     ?  V: .7  ���������  . With a 20 per? cent: increase in  British duties on French goods in  effect, and trade conventions giving Brightview third.  British ships advantages in French  ports denounced by France, it was  considered likely i in political circles  that it -would be a long time before  there was any definite move to ease  the situation. .  The    British    government    meanwhile let it   be   known   the   Anglo-  J. D. Morris, 7Hardi^ty, "Was second,  and J. W. Shearer of ?Morrin - *thirdi  In the' * sr,rin<t' whes.t - class, -'��������� early  ���������'varieties, the "Ssaith ypatitL, Liailted,  Lethbridge, plkced "second? to P-vJ.  Rock of Mprrirt, while W. SVGiffen^  "Lethbridge/ was second irf?-the winter  wheat section..' ahy 7h.ardy������ .variety.  John A. Neil of Morrin was first..".'.  Top award in the open oats��������� class,  for junior grain clubs only, GrandeJ  Prairie was first, Edson second. and  he' said: ��������� :.\777 ':��������� 7;-; '  :Siir!-'Jo*^'Was'^^ezTing particularly  to the Austrian declaration she will  appeal to the League of Nations  -against what she - considers German  interference in her domestic affairs^  Until the League has considered such  an appeal the "British, government  could not present its views on th3  situation;--: he' added. -'- r-*      ���������'.-.:'       '7  ������^>--������������������^���������-~  months of palnstaliing liegotiaticns,  is now completely drafted ready for  signature, after which it. is to bs  ratified by the hoUse of commons.-  Quantity Kept Secret  U.S. Authorities Not Tel'tot*- Amount  , *Of Canadian Gold Received  New York.���������Canadian gold is coming to the United States to gain, the  attractive -"rice of *3������ Tngy''fine ounce  but  in   what    quantity   remains    a  secret of .the authorities.  '  The price of ?35 is on delivery at  ,W*\mm    ��������� BaV   IWt m.m.mmm.m  iU9   VI   lil/UpSC  u-.  f  Unique Collection  Sixty Pary^-^ent "Houses .Within The  ������ ':-';������������������     . British 'TEimpire*  *(^ndbn.---litTJc*^ wa^7 or a***ptiier  thia emjpire ha^^^^|Mil'^������eht houses,  nearly ''every * o������^^Swing:::.: 'the".' rec-:  tangular model ?,b*f ' the mother of  parliament's debating chamber with  the government-', itind opposition facing each other.  This is well illustrated in the  unique collection of pictures of the  parliament houses of the'empire, on  exiiibltlpn at the press gallery at  ,W*?stmlnster. ? The exhibition was  opened by, Captain Edward Pitzroy,  speaker of the British house of com-  mdns.  ffig kiw Catdt       '  Northern   Trappers   Report   Largest  Returns In History  "Winnipe0".������������������-Across CatiHSa's vast  northland, .from the fringe ^.o.f ..the  Arctic through the barren lands and  the wooded country 'fUrthcf south,  the fur trade is booming.  Northern, traders reaching Winnipeg f rom7frphtier points declared* the  greatest;7fur?eatcli in history* was in  progress. From widely scattsred  points in the isolated interior- .came  word of phenomenal yields.  A Fort Chipewyan, Alta., trader  already has 3,000 fox skins and none  in that district have less than 1,000  skins, traders paid. The Stimulation  of the trade has increased business  throughout the north country. Out-  coming plane and dog teams are  laden with pelts.  The same story was told in northern Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia.  Astronomers  Conduct   One   Of   The  Most Successful "Expeditions  '���������'-'���������.?>-   In. Histb-ry?. r : :���������  Losap, Garolipe i*sIandb.-~Scores of  photographs "vvhiclx *they believe will  contribute greatly to Tfarther studied  of light were obtained? by- Japajftese.--  and United  States scientists -'during'  a total solar eclipse.,- ���������''" V'      7'  Because   of   cloudless:   ������kiegi-^i������ad  careful   preparatiphs ''"���������'jtiie-  scientists?  who  jburneyed; tdj^tiiia?, *^one"|y.7'i^d-  Pacific     atoll    declared    themselves.  the New   Xprk   Reserve   bank,   the  The pact 7 provides7������br re-establish-| Umted'States  assay office here,   or  ment of -normal commercial relations (the  federal mints.    The  seller  pays I confident they had cpndubted one of  __, ._,_     ^^ ^most' successful '^bxpedltions   in,  the history o������ .astronomy."'  They   were   sidii^ht _ tor   deterattine  whether light or. the sun's,corona is.  the  between^ BrKaain "aJpS^R-ussia," broken: freight    and    insurance,    -while  'thi  t*     - . -is***'!! . *- ���������   ' {  ejff since last April at the tirns-of the   United    States   goverssicKt   deduct  celebrated-espionage- trials  Promoted To Commander  l-4th of 1 per cent, for handling-  co*?ts ahd makes xairor discounts for  assay charges,  - The    United    Stites    governinenc  pays by cheque, ,S������8 per cent, at the  Prince George Now Has High Rank' time of delivery and the  remainder  ' In Royal Navy  ,- London.���������The admiralty has announced promotion of Prince George,  hpw bn: a' toiir "6f South Africa,- to  rank of coniinahder *^iit the. royal  navy."rA ': ''���������'��������� ''*���������'- 7; J" :'Z .'   '"*"!.  It is a double promotion for the  Icing's youngest son,, who has been  a lieutenant; for eight years. Prince  George is naval aider de-camp to His  Majesty.  .7 Regulations Must Bo Fiilr  *dklmoht6n.-������������������Western farmers should  bo --compensated for reductidn of  wheat' acreage, .declared A. G. An-  drowfl, U.F.A., Sedgewick, Jipeaking  In -the legislature in th������ debate on  tho house throne speech.. "Something'  must bo ,00*^0 )to curtail. the? produc-  tio'jtj of wiicat in prdci; to got rid of  tho! surplus taut regulations must be  fair to tho farmers of the west," said  Mri Andrews.-  Karly Marriages  Ames, lowa.���������Prof, Georgo H. Van  "rungollu of tho Iowa State College  Booioioiiy dopuivtinonii,,, said young  people were marrying carlior and in  Inoreaalng mimbors. Ahd, sad the  sociologist,; ''thp-jgh ione; wavrlago in  nix broalts' uW,idivprbes'^iira idocroaa-  i���������������..#������    ������������������''h^J^rri ������������������''..'; ''7';'Vi"'"' .'."  Albcila Cattle Shipment  Carload Will   Bo   Sold   By   Auction  In England  \ Edmonton.���������As a result of efforts  being made by the Dominion HoMcin  Association to find a market for surplus stock In Great Britain, one carload of southern Alberta battle has  been shipped and will be sold at  auction in the Old Country, while a  second car is now boing selected for  shipment from Edmonton. This was  revealed In a report made at a mooting of the Alberta Holwi-ehi asdooia-  tion by Harry Hays, Calgary, provincial fleldman. '  Farm Loon, Lo&s,  Winnipeg.���������The Manitoba Farm  Loans association sustained a net  loss of ������810,700 for - the 12-mphth  period ending April 30; 1933, according to the regular report tabled in  the Manitoba legislature. The previous year's loss was *"*234,i77.  after the assay is conapletsd.  Cow Testing Service  Alberta    Will    Provide    A   Limited  Service To Farmers  Edmonton.-���������Alberta, starting April  1, will provide a limited cow testing  service to farmers . sending milk  samples to Edmonton for testing, it  was announced at the convention of  the Alberta Dairymen's association.  It was proposed to furnish monthly  record sheets, sample bottles and  preservative and transportation on  samples sent by farmers under  scheme. The farmer would have to  go half way in keeping records of  weighing and in submitting samples.  TH13 ASSASSINATION OF A KING  ing/'  >:??;  w.  N.  U.20B4  Not So Many Tourists  Ottawa.���������-During the past calendar  year 2,2������8,418 tourist automobilss entered Catinda " for a period of 34  hours; 863,130 for a period not exceeding 00 days, and 833 for a porlod  exceeding Q0 days, according to ��������� a  atatomont isauottby the dbpartment  of natlpnaii reVcnue. This ahowod a  considerable falllng-off au coinparod  with 1032.  direct or reflected ahd the-angle o������  -deflection of the" sun's* light���������Which.'  bears   on   Professor Einstein's relativity theory.  Losap's 'SSO^nativesi equipped with  Smoke glasses widen -the   scientists  had taughi.then^.^^makeK topk  t-p-  poitions* oh^the'v beac*h'v-a;t   dawn -to  await" the'v-prbmi^ed^show;''?;v;v" 7,'���������*���������''���������."  They clapped7Ji;h*ei*c bauds itt'chil^;  ish glee as.;th������ sun..slowly .disa^jpeaif-7  ed, but wheii darhfneSs "caache1 a*ad ��������� ^*  fler^::?crown?''-later.^- leaped; ,frej^*tf���������${  blackened disk they were "Bilenf and ������������������  solemn. ? ; -jy '���������'"' '',, .':}���������  'W-t  - ,':  m*"-l  /itvr  High Quality See4  r, rH.  ���������j*/.  >*���������'!> *'  >*<���������'.';���������'  '.H.l'l'.  Certified Seed Improves?Stcini^hg''.Off.  Canada's "Export Wheat  Calgary.���������Thc Alberta seed fair  unanimously passed a resolution declaring that whatever system is devised to meet the provisions of the  wheat reduction agreement it should  not apply to wheat which Is field inspected and sold for. seeds  .The resolution declared tho production of registered and certified  seed improves and maintains ths  quality of Canadian export wheat and .  tho producer should.be cncoura**,ed to  continue the production of high  quality seed.  ���������>���������:*'���������  ... ,��������� 1  One, of the most 7vlyld assassination photographs over made shows  Mohammed Nadir Shah, King of Afghanistan, dying in the arms of a mom--  bor of his tflafl" after ho had been idiot In the gardens of DllkiiHha Palaco,  Kabul, whllo add, cosing a gathorlng of studonts. Tho picture, mado by a  member of tbe lting's entourage, wan (imuggled from Afghanistan through  secret channels.  Visiting Western Cities  Sir Henry Drayton Conducting Sound  Public Finance Campaign  Toronto.���������Conducting a "national  crusade" In tho interest of sound  public finance, Sir Henry Drayton,  chairman of tho Canadian chamber  of commerce committee on that subject, left Toronto with S. B. Gundy,  Toivorito, mid W.. MuL. . CEurk, w-jci'c-  tary of the chamber. Thoy optikted  tho campaign at Brandon, February  IK, and aro visiting Wlnnipcjy, &������*  glna, Saskatoon, Edmonton, Calgary,  Lethbridge, Vancouver, Victoria and  Fort William before returning- t:i  Toronto oarly In March. THK   &&J33TO.H   HE? IBS "v?  "     '���������   f4A.  The Stratfords  are  stepping out  torsi^ht  64  ***?  the local assembly as much as possible.  Regular meetings are to be held every  second and fonrth Thursday, of ev^J'  month at 2.30 p.m. -<-"'  This is going to be a big night  fort Mr. and Mrs. Stratford.  Tlie Dunhills telephoned to  invite them to a dinner dnnce,  and they can hardly wiait until  its time to go.  "It's great to be going somewhere for a change/' said Mr.  Stratford. "This is the first  invitation we've had for an  age."  "And you know why," said  his wife. "While we were "without a telephone our friends  couldn't get in touch with us.  Now that we have one again,  will be hearing from them  often."  Nowadays    most   invitations  POttliJ h\7   fr*������l������Mrdfora*iC;  Ksotenaf Telephsn  &������t&������gms&r'  Miss Jessie White was a weekend  visitor  with t'rickson friends  C. Senesael, A. Lepage sad Fred Smith  were here from Fort Steele for the weekend.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt and Miss Clara left  or Sunday for a visit with friends in  Cranbrook.  Brig. General Mathews and Major P.  D. Hareourt of Calgary. Alberta, were  here    on  airport, busaess  on Friday.  The ladies* hospital auxiliary are having a bridge Wednesday evening, and a  dance on March 9th, with an admission  of 35 and 25 cents.  Mrs. W. Slean and son* Billy, returned  on Monday to their home in Corbin,  after visiting a couple of weeks with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Molander.  Mrs. Molander went to Corbin with her.  The Pine Katz soitfoaS club gave Mrs.  Claude Simpson (neeBeatrice Molander).  a shower fit the home" of Mrs. Crv  Senesael. Bridge ~ wai played, witb  prizes going to Mrs. E. DrifHl and Mrs.  Senesael, and consolation to Miss Jessie  White. The club girls served a dainty  lunch, after which the guest of honor  received the many useful gifts, for which  she expressed full appreciation.  ir***,      - a *a    *ffl*ST   ' *fl-*b������ '  uouDie w eaoing  WysadeS Church  Daughters Mr. and Mrs. Arthur  Glasier Brides and Bridesmaid  in Unique Ceremony���������First  in  Greston   District's History  Matrimonial history was happily made  at Wynndel on Wednesday afternoon,  when the United Church in that town  was the scene of the first church double  wedding ever witnessed in at least the  Creston district. In addition to being  the first dual nuptial event the ceremony  was also unique in that the contracting  parties from amongst their own number  provided both tbe bride and groom as  well as bridesmaid and best man for the  two ceremonies.  Rev. Andrew Walker, pastor o? Trinity  United Church,  Creston. officiated  and  before a ^atherinj** tbat filled the edifice  united Miss Ida Ada, second daughter of  * Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Glasier, in marriage  s    ....        .mm. . m     . -v^    ...   ������. m      wm,    . mm   Zr,  wie-u    x*tenuous  xvuiuciv   ui    oiast1,   n.vs.  Ths bride was charmingly attired in  white crsps de ehi������p, with veil and  orange blossoms, and were supported by  the bride's sister. Miss Mabel Glasier  and Clyde Barckley. With the completion of this ceremony the newiyweds  retired slightly to make way for Miss  Mabel Velverda, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Glasier. and to act as bridesmaid and best man while Rev. Mr.  Walker was reading the marriage ceremony that made her wife of Mr. Clyde  BsrcKley of lone. wash., the bride becomingly gowned in blue crepe back  satin.  Mrs. Slingsby presided at the organ.  and after the happy event  the contract-.  1  i  A  1  Jt'JtU V1JN UK.  KJX   jBRiTiO*!   UOJUU JV1IS1A  1   ^ '   ���������-*���������������������������������������������"���������-���������'  vyr  ARE NOW DUE TO BE FILED BY:  (1).    Employers, respecting salaries aad wages paid to employees during the  calendar year 1933. "      " * ������������������" vr  (2),     Every person in receipt salary, wages, or Investment income.    ; <  These Hetiirns ate required to be filed not later than      "  FEBRUARY 28. 1934  -"- - "     : i*, **.  Taxpayers  should   obtain   forms  from any^iPipvincial Government office or  chartered bank in the Province.  Greston Valley Hospital  CONSOLIDATES ACCOUNT  Forypar ending December 31.19S3,  Pentecostal W.M.A.  There was a good turnout Wednesday  _������*.___ _* *.������--  -E8..1I   *-B���������___l     BTB.~t, ~__-.-.1**~  atueriiuun Si. b.bic i* uaa   uu3|n-i     m. Sur, ncaCic  for a meeting called for the purpose cf  organising Woman's Auxiliary in eon  nection with the Pentecostal work in  Creston and district. Pastor Story  occupied the chair while the auxiliary  constitution was being drafted, the  organization starting with eght members and the following officers: President,  Mrs. W. J. Truscott; vice-president.  Mts. F. G. M. Story; secretary-treasurer  Miss Lillian Taylor. The organization  is to be known as the Woman's Missionary  Auxiliary of the Full Gospel Assembly  and its object is to assist in ever  possible and legitimate way in home and  foreign missions, visiting the sick, caring  for the needy, and helping in the work of  ASSETS  New building and grounds, cost to daie_ _$*7SS3.07  Les**-: Accounts payable  $1554.88; Wages due  $268; loan. $306.53- 2129.45^5753.62  Surplus from Gen. acct-..~~.._���������__ 5560.52  $11,304.14  LIABILITIES.  Capital acct., Surplus.... ���������..$11,304.14  The above balance sheet shows  that the hospital has cost  $"7883.07. To this amount we  can add the sum of $2351.19, the  value of the equipment as it  stands today, making a total of  ������1 A OQA Ofi  In this amount it ^wiU be seen  Liiat   wo    uclyk;    lhjv,    mciuucu    *������..y  biiis receivable for the reason that  they are necessary to take care of  operating -expense.  Against these total assets of  $10,234.26, some $2400.00 Is-  taken care of by a loan, tmd  $2129.45 is owing for materials  and labor.  In order to retire this* $2129.45  the board will find it necessary to  ask everyone throughout the  entire district for a cash contribution, and in order to make this  a success it will be necessary to  have help from each section of  the entire district.  An urgent request is made for these forms to be ftl^d as much in advance of  the Snai date as possible to enable the Department* to give better service  to taspayers than can be provided during the rush of the iast day.  AMI  Corporation,   business,   or  profesional   income  is.required   to   be   returned  within three months after the end of the taxpayer's fiscal year.  f&.    Victoria, B.C.  C. B. PETERSON  Commissioner of Income Tax  ing parties and invited guests repaired to  the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Dalbom,  where a wedding luncheon wa*< served and"  reception held. Later Mr. and Mrs.  rioilick left on ���������*> wedding trip to Van  couver and poasts points before return-  ?���������������, *.��������� 6Ut.������   '^i;'.-^. ������n'm ���������~���������_������  S������ _-���������i_.B   >us ���������*������ uHim;, vrncic mc kiuwu aa employ  ed e C.P.R. watch, while Mr. and Mrs.  Barckley left for th?ir new home at lone,  Wash.  The brides have been residens of Wynndel for some years past where they_ are  highly esteemed and have the best  wishes of all for a very happy future.  i unno Pa<?hsnn vhnnuft  '   aV������!!lE*U    S'-U^SSiiiill     ,"f#ll*0|l|fU  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  ���������A  ^-^.bb  m\t ^,^.^,/fci if Aili.ft.4.ft.il.fc.^i4i JL.A.A,^.iffi.An.^  ma. -    ������.t   .1*1 ti   ItJ^W  RING HATS are here���������  Snappy Felts, Celophane, Straw and  Crepe. Exclusive models direct  from New York. .New Blouses,  Frocks .and House Dresres will^ui-ive  February 10th. "Baby Clothes.  Novelties, Fancy Work, "Stamped  Goods, Purses. Lingerie, Super Silk  Hose.    Chatelaine Patterns.  ^���������_A ���������^���������ibj������'-|������bj^ f rtftl WB#la>a**\r lli^lwi^Ti A������b^i| <^~imf.mif>'-T.^lirtm%mtflK~- fm  hicks  P08JWD  DISTRICT ACT  SMWIL *���������ffl MEMTf  S'n  wa, m  m-mr���������    ������������������_������i%i S    '������=11=!        tfUJ*1'*^ f^--'*    1 h am^B      ���������  DUPLIU   I n.c- pco 1   1IX A^  Burn a Goal that gives you the greatest  value for your dollar.    In other words use  '1  Corbin Wesksd FURNACE, for Heaters, etc., ivn...  Corbin Washed SPECIAL, excellent for Furnace, eic......  We also carry a full-stock of the reliable JEWEL Lump   8.85  m    n  nm.  -���������������5 a.vu  7 an  P^BOX 75V ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  mmfm*fm*m*^Ayaa^m^Ammry0fmaa^m l***g*"*-y*","*****y~**1*-**')* f*y* *y******������ "I  J  REDS, ROCKS, WYANDOTTES  MARCH and APRIL :.. 14c. each  MAY .'.  12c.    "  LEGHORNS  MARCH and APRIL -  12c. each  MAY - - 10c.    "  OUR PEN MAT1NCS include the best stock produced by  Valley breeders, and many flocks are sired by outstanding  Cockerels from the University of British Columbia's leading blood lines-.    Buy at home and save money.  RENTE'S FAMOUS XXX VEGETABLE SEEDS  3, S and IO Cent Package* r  ^PLCniAl "Q ���������    SCARLET  TOPPER~An outstanding Tomato for    [  Ol LUIHaU") i market or home garden use;  exceedingly productive.  XXX SNOWBALL���������Tho enrlieat grown and the nureut healing of any  f'nii!'f1owf>r.  We have a complete ntock of Reiinlc's Seeds for your selection.    BuY,  whfre the Seeds are the bunt and Cheapest;.  loSifjii T3riii6is  insiiiiiiy  Serves the Valley.  w^pm^m+lA&A'y&mmAm^a-*'kmw^fAqp*mm^mmm-mm ������Wi*iy*uii  Serves the Pass  ,y,u m^^wk0w*Awwmmmmmm^^A^^A*^wt^*^^wmmmi^ia^tw^ApA^m'*\)^A  Whereas under the provisions of this  Act application has been made to the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council to constitute, as a pound district, all that cer  tain portion or tract, of land   in   the  Netepn-Creatpn Electoral District. 5n the  vicinity of Alice Siding-which may be  more particularly described is follows:  All that portion of land in the* Alice  Sidine School O'otriet, sc cstsblishsd  by Notice published in the BrltishCol-  umbia Gazette under date of October  23rd,  1928, which lies to tho   east  of   he   right of way  of  tho    British Columbia Southern Railway and  to the west of the easterly bound-  -ary of Sub. Lots Forty-four (44)   nd  Sixty-six (66) of District Lot Four  Thousand Five Hundred and Ninety-  fiv*- )4695) Group Ono (1) Kootenny  Diatrtet.und all that portion of District  Lot Eight Hundred and Ninety-two  (802) and District Lot Blgl"* Hundred  and Ninety-one (801) of said Group  Ono (1) Kootenay District lying and  bcinc caafc of thc aforcaaid right of  way, and without tho limits of tho  Village municipality of  Cr ston, as  established by Notice published in tho  aforesaid Gazette under data of Mny  22nd, 1924, and of tho Erickson Pound  District,   as  established   by  Notico  published in thc   aforesaid   Gazette  under dato of October 15th, 1031.  Notice In horeby gWfm that, thirty dnyn  after the publication of thia' notice, the  Lieutenant-Governor h. Council will  proceed to comply with tho application,  unleiiB within tho said tlmo objection is  made by eight proprietors within such  proposed pound district, in Form 2 of the  Schedule of fluid Act, to the undersigned.  k. c. Mcdonald.  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,,  VlcLuiim, IS.C.  Jiuiuiiry 20th, 19.94.  "^mmmwm k *^       ^      *       m\,mw������ammmmmm,^.~^Mm^���������Am.J^mmJ^mmJM\~J*Am.*\.T^    "a)**fc .. a*aV^"a*jV, ���������J**-*.. A\r ft*. m rKlrlAiUllfrlg -iftiai "ft *���������lmm^r\m^ri1^m\m9kmmn\m^>\  Qalt Coal.     Wildfire' Luthp  Michel Furnace  The most economical Coal for Heating  procurable in the west!  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs no more.  Ho B8 MCCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,       FLOUR,   FKJKID  ^tffmmmmm^fAfHAmmfw***^^  man *-*Mit*aa m\a*m'\Mrm.mp **������ nyiiMiM a wii|irMiiiMiii ��������� y"Mi " W  -���������^-'���������^���������*-������*��������� AaAaa-k.Aaai. AmAMma A,., Jt. ALbU. Afa4.-A- A . atlk - Blfct^alL ^ aalk.. ^m - b^-at*. - Jk^ .b*. - ^*L . afc ^ A ^ ^ ^  Jl   W������3������lB* J&gffiW .7kWBM&mTLTSlJi  (February 24th) I returned from Cranbrook  hospital. The past 12 months has brought a  gratifying increase in business, for whioh I  wish   to   thank  my  customers  and  friends.  / hove had my haste extattded a&d twill c^ntl&ue So gSvc  you satisfactory service at 'the same old stassd.  ;  B  i  Phonm I������ 'CRESTON       ',  '���������'l|y''***|a-T-*y"''Tl|r~lB'*"^^ ��������� *m mmm,1 TH������ CBESXOK  &������*-������-IEW  IS  THE LAST BAY  to  participate   in   our  February  Sale   of  Big  w  Ha-fTT ir xxrw*  oat to  -   .'.    , ' -.'.V. -   ..."' .���������    .,'  %^W&mmW*Sm*fk9..-A  AT PRICES OF INTEREST  TO ALU!  See Window Display.   On Sale  Creston Hardware    Any quantity   aS  desired.   D Learmonth, Creston.  Cecil Moore was a business visiter at  Nelson at the weekend, leaving on Saturday.  KAY 3?OR'*SALE���������Baled and loose  alfalfa, also some green feed. E Nouguier,  Canyon.  FOR SALE���������No .1 first and second cut  alfalfa, baled. $15 ton at barn.   W. P.  Edwards, Camp Lister. ;  \_  FOR SALE���������Light delivery truck, feed  chopper, stumping cable and pulleys.  Mrs. E. Garfield, Creston.  During his stay in Creston Rt. Rev.W.  Adams, bishop of Kootenay, was a guest  of Mr and Mrs. M. York.  .m CAR FOR SALE!--'Star touring car  m perfect running order and good tires,  $100.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  WANTED ��������� Spring tooth harrow.  Leave word _ at Review, or write and I  will be right out and 1 -ok at it.  INCUBATOR FOR SALE���������Imperial,  160 egg size, good as new .$12. Frank  Simister (Alice S ding) Crestoh.  The^ Growers Stabilisation Committee  a k that all .qrchardiBiP return their  baiiots on of b ef ore J**f arch 2nd.  Trinity United: Church Ladies' Aid  have taken March 24th for their Easter  sale of aprons, home cooking and tea.  ^ COW^ FdR SALE���������Jersey, good  butter cgw, freshesed early "������ t-.He vear.  E. Ostrensky (Alice Siding).  Creston.  in iiiii iiiii hi iimmiiiii  OUALSTY FIRST  PSiBME 521  1  P.V. Box 31  1  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  asm  I  CRESTON  WEEK-END   S P EC 1AI  ������      * M ���������������;        ���������**  Or anp Marmalade  t -       ��������� . ~  'ISI-  ill!   m *    E^aW%  Tomato -Juice  *W tins'-.. I50  a  Ja^ak m  Camnheirs Saisns  ���������..���������--g--'~ ��������� 7-     .-*-.--**r'  HB      .b - .Ap'm.mmmW  # tins .'.:B7o  1 ~���������i  4%mt%3%ZVLg  ������^na jr-ersonal  HAY FOR SALE���������Fireglass alfalfa.  Bert Boffey, Creston.  Birth���������On February 16th, to Mr. and  Mrs Frank Romano, jr.. a son.   ...  Full bloom snowdrops were plucked in  a village flower gat den, Tuesday.  ���������   COW   FOR  FALE-^esriihg Jersey  heifer.   W. J. Truscott, Creston.  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 March meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies* Aid will_be at thp home of  Mrs. Geo. Johnson, jJTiday 2nd,   at 3  P.m. :,".; -  SETTING EGGS���������For sale purebred  White Leghorn setting eggs. Now is the  ���������U_������jALi  Kellogg's  1 TWO 10ce pkgs  bUnii"""""  17*5" S?"Cjlr'ff?,'B^f  ���������V*m ifllfTY" V Cal"**!  Old Dutcii ck 10g  Rir:k^ii'R HHiR l  .��������� *t9mapm\m mar m m    WW   ���������     aaaw mwtmwv jS  /M&g. 2 for j5c. ....... ~"  Cents  FIVE^tim--2Sel  ���������to have yoar watch or  clock repaired is before  they need it.  ou yeaxsy experience is *  back of every job we dp.  Better at end to this at  once. ?'������������������"'  TH   ���������    ***"   *���������"*%. g   g    -.A      -    ._   M    ...  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  ���������N.B.���������Don't forget location; between V  Mawson*s and Creston Motors.  time to place. your order. V. Mawson,  Creston.  ^Mra.... Frank a Garrett and; daughter,  Beverley, of Blake, are here thia week on  a visit with the latter'? parents, Mr. and  luia. m? . ajMoauv. %     -  .'';���������'.. - - *       ���������:���������������������������������������������������       - ..  Barrister W. L. Beil is enlarging his  law office b-jj a 16 x 12-foot addition at  the rear, which is being - ut on by Boyd  & Craig this week.  FOR * SALE���������Two loads alfalfa and  two loads good horse hay.* Also 20  sacks potatoes at $1.26 per sack. G.  Steiner, Wynndel.  Mrs. R. S. Bevan arrived home on  Saturday after a two months' ho'iday  visit with her daughter, Mrs. "Bud"  Leitch in Varieou-ven..  W. M. Archibald 'eft by plane on  Monday on a-businesa visit at points in  eastern Canada. He expects to be away  about three weeks.  WANTED���������Would like to rent five of  ten acres of bearing orchard, house not-  necessary, state rental. Write Box 19,  Review Office, ,Crestop.^ a,, r   #._...._.  ^R. J. Forbes is the new. secretary of  Crestoh board_o������ trade, replacing G. R.  John, elected at the annua] meeting, but  who has since resigned. '  FOR SALE���������5-acre property with  12 x 24-ft house, new; flowing water, on  main highway, near Washout Creek.  Apply G. Rohacs, Sirdar.   '������������������  Used to defray the cost of wiring the hali  for electric light. The admission is 35c.  and 26c.   Curtain at eight prompt.   - ]  Miss Jean McCreath ia in charge of  Division 4 of the public school is the unavoidable absence of Miss Marion Lear-  mouth, who is on the sick list.  *-ppT."S*3  ������J'A'M';^E'r������=-1r������'������l"''"'>"<������    ���������������������"-"���������  X*A  A   n ^T *T^        tr AJ1 * JjAr^-J/MIVJWUO SMJt������  Wagener apples; good size and color,  orchard   run.   Stat������ price.   R. S   Mc-  ���������rt   i   i. .    T>������ ont   is������������������_s~   x������ m-\  awwu, Jjvm. afctr, rEriue, revs.  Mrs. A. Walde of  Thursday to be with  J. G. Wearmouth of  BLrccia_aa pjsa.a������aa������r ay y.;  Femie arrived on  her mother, Mrs.  Canyon, who has  4\A*>m-*+������0A vrtmvmm  mw^AkA  J?-J"Lm  c atnatmsr dransstscs  \������aa>a4<B4  who doesn't) by a capable company,don,t  miss "Yimmy Yonson's Yob," which  Canvon Playe s under the direction of J.  E. VanAckeran present at the Community Hall, Canyon. Thursday night, March  1st. You are guaranteed at least one  laugh per minute, and the funds will be  Your Pocket  ������va  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in it i������ easy to  speDC* on Cr*ii5es or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bant*  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or lartee accounts arc welcome,  "\tmt   A^^TWmT  MmfJCTUL^M*.  THE CANAlilAJN  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fiitid $20*000*000  Creston Branch - R. J. Forbes, Managac-a*  /"Prqviheial police office revenues at  Creston for January accounted for an intake of about $350. of which $286 was  collected under the Motor Vehicle Act.  To night's social feature is the bridge  drive in the Knights of Pythias hall at  8.30 p.m., under, the auspices of the  Pythian Sisters. The admission is 35  cents.  Councillor Cfaa . .Murrell has been appointed by the council as village representative on Creston .hospital board, A  government representative has still to ba  named. '.'*"'.':  ���������"At 'their'-men! hy-^^ti^gtjh, Thur^sy  last Creston Hospital' Women's, Auxiliary  named.Mrs. 0; H7Hare '--is.vtheiar'.'repte-  sentative on '*' the -^'-baTSpital board of  management.      ,o;  WANTE3D���������Experienced maid for  general housework/ plain cooking and  caring for children, i Give references and  wage exoected. Mrs. G. G. Cumming,  Box 160, Trail, B.C7-  R. A. Comfort of'Creaton dairy commenced work this week putting up his  summer supply of ice from the second  bend of Goat Rive. The frozen fluid *'s  sbout- ei^ht inches thick. ���������  The stork had a decided preference for  girls in the January births recorded at  Creston. Of nine newcomers bix were  ladies. One death was , recorded. No  marriage licenses were issued.  Rev. J. A. McGillivray of Vancouver  oars. Kieni ������h jMeison isnere on a visiu  with Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Bollinger. Mr. Riehl is expected to  arrive at the weekend.  Hailing in of logs at the John Huscroft mill at the Rath limit .has been  hesvy-this year-j* and the cut at the mill  will be larger than in 1933.  There* must be s considerjaMe.feed  shortage in other parts of the valley.  Lieapite the bad shape of the roads there  is quite a movement of baled alfalfa at  present.  D. J. McKee, who bad the misfortune  jl. t a--- ������������������. i-i- -. .���������:j��������� i~..r������,������:__ _:���������!.-.������.  w I8K9C u.m ac^j tia a unu^c uu������uju(^ ^t,<a,..u^  la+a loet fnll    moria 'hia -fit-afr *-������"1p    *''*1    "*"������  sb  late last fall, made his first trip to v* res-  ton this week, an  wooden member.  ton this week, and is getting about on a  Lister Community Society are entertaining at court whist on Saturday night  at the schoolhouse. with an admission of  16 and 10 cents. Mr. ahd Mrs. Bird are  in charge lor the evening.  Gophers have made an unusually  early appearance thiB year. ,One very  lively sample was.seen disporting himself m front of the .store on Thursday  last    Jack Chilton, on the Lyon ranch,  (reports seeing   them the first week of  I February.  ;1  Madame   Racketeer   is  fcaeh in  a New Racket  This time her Larceny  is Grand !  ���������    ffg    mm ** "   "      g     '   -J*    '_.:'  Prdfessipri*  .'-.*-���������       -with ��������� ������������������  ��������� . '  ALISON SKIPWORTH  ROLAND  YOUNG  SARI MARITZA v  A Riot of Giggles, Chuckles  and Chortles / ���������  the  wo is visiting all thd Presbyterian  Churches In the interior, was at Creston  Tuesday evening, when he had service  in St. Stephen's Church followed by a  congregational reception.  ���������fiffff'^B1 C3 t%&������r  ^t&.WWWMtWtmVtmmVtMqAPtM  % .������������������������������������������������������������������������!'��������������������������� A.  Kt . . ���������������������������  |       The Consolidated Milling; & '  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BKITIBH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELiiFHANT'-Brand  Chemical Fortili-tsers  Producer** nnd; HollnerH of  TADAKAG Brand  Ele.ctrollytic  Am moni u m Phosphate  uSpSaatk*: of Ammonia  ^~j.  Triple  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bift-muth  "Stumping powder has been coming in  for a few local ranchers nnd with no frost  to contend with stump blowing has commenced.  H������BBBB'aBBBBaaa8aBBaaBB,������ilaaBBaaBBBi������������.*il  ^7-. ,  :��������� . &9WBm9    '���������������������������   "'"'  '''���������'.''  ,"- ���������'[������'���������  ;%m*W.*&v&. W'J': 'CUP-'"  A cfompletc -"stock of  Meh'a  Dress Cap? have arrived.  Call in and see them*   You  arc under no obligation to  buy, unlesH you find what  you are looking for.  Lenten   Spec  KIPPERED SNACKS, King Oscar, 3 tins.......$ .23  SARDINES, Brnnswick, ifs, 4 tins..  ....;..........:   ).22  CHICKEN H.ADDIE [BRUOTffiK] 2 tins.,    .35  CLAMS, Loggie's, Is, tall, 2 tins... !....        '- .27  CHEESE, Valvetta, &-lb. pkg, 2 pkgs :.;     .29  SHOE POLISH^^ Black and Brown, 2 tins,. 19  FARINA, Made in Canada, 2Ah. pkg 17  .mr, A m .- * ^ mm ������  FRESH FRUITS. VEGETABLES  '       "     PHONE 20    \,  tW&mWmmMW������AW&lmWmm  ������ ^aSum^'    *      faaa/     CCaat        ' mmiStSSO '       ^Hjl*fflr, S3 BS   SS ^J^^jfl^F ^^jjjy  M  Relieves deep-seated Coughs:,  Bronchi tia.  V. MAWSON  OKB8TON-  I   V.  WW* A*       4WwUi*\mm������  tolflHIIflHr-   Ai<,r*      ���������fa.MB  kiei-Jtm&   Ll.XM     Ak.,si  ^mSm** m*t opr ^OB^ "***5"*fl{*******'  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  7,-77' '     >-|- ������mo, Wb.KBIJJV  ���������',;:!     TWlS':'*CniX!AlaiXj .-^toris1      'V ���������.���������sKtsj^ira^^  M*ffl  PB^^8^nRC^BB^ivv^aaaBW<tiirTvrTB ~--^-.--j""S""WB-*"^""""W"*""1""!.-t1.  BitBf^B^a-jB-fl.W'tly  ZpSsSSs*-;  "^^aaWSa^iisKS!  * ���������**j-*j"*f jjjf**',, 1 "liapiwyWB m    ��������� '' jm  THE   KEYISW-^J^ESTOH.  >o-  I *m?~a?a~ st.      ss Z. Sm  Ilfn WS7I If    "IVM *rt  DIMS? LI    lUJLIif  The prison population of Canada  at the beginning- of the current year  numbered 4,587.  The Prince of Wales has become  chief patron of the Public Schools  Exploring Society, which last summer organized an expedition to northern Finland.  The "Winnie Mae," which Wiley  Post twice has flown around the  world, may be groomed for the British-sponsored air race between "England and Australia this fall, the  globe-girdling flyer indicated.  The estimated annual saving arising out of the reduction or cancellation" of dependents' pensions caused  by the pension review in 1932 and  1933 was $124,528.    This information  V-vcui given iii  the hGUSis  Oi  GOuiulOuS.  The Archbishop of Canterbury in  the church assembly disclosed that  $100,000 of the $250,000 sought from  the public has already been raised towards the purchase price of the  famous fourth-century biblical -manuscript,  the Codex Sinaiticus.  .r-. -  .. ...  m   r\<\r. it���������  x>ccauac aiiuLuct j.uvu v  widows" receiving pensions were  married during the past year the  treasury will be able to save $250,000  Sn the uew budget. There remain  134,650 war widows who have not remarried.  Reduction of interest rates on  western farm mortgages and provision for intermediate agricultural  credits were advocated as preliminary steps for the rehabUitation of the  western provinces by John. M. Imrle,  managing director of the E������lmonton  Journal, In an address.  A committee of seven members of  the house of commons will inquire  into work of the Canadian Radio  Broadcasting Commission this ses-  sic&, "suggesting improvements. Premier R. B. Bennett gave notice of  the government's intention, to establish the committee.  Safe Way To Rgduce  30 ibs. Off���������and She  Feels   Better  A, woman who has found a sure,  safe way to lose fat���������without freak  dieting or dangerous drugs���������writes:���������  "A year age I was eaten up with  rheumatism, and was far too fat. I  ���������weighed 154 lbs. and, as my height is  only 5 feet 2 inches, you can judge  my appearance. 1 have taken Kruschen regularly, and not dieted, and  now I weigh 115 lbs., which Is just  nice, and, further, I feel better in  health and s\y rheumatism has vanished."��������� (Mrs.)  D.��������� N.  Unlike certain drastic drugs,  Kruschen does not aim to reduce by  rushing food through the body; its  action is not confined to a single part  of the" system. It has a tonic influence  upon every organ of elimination, every  gland, every nerve, every vein. Gently,  but surely, it rids the system of all  fatrforming food refuse, of all poisons  and harmful acids Which give rise to  rheumatism, digestive disorders, and  manv ot"b*-������r ilia,  FREE TRIAL OFFER  If you have never tried Kruschen���������try it now  at out expense. We have distributed ft. Kre*t  many special" GIANT " Dackaffwi wfelch raafes  it easy sor you to i*rove owr cJalms foi >*ouT*elf.  Ask your druggist, for the new " GIANi " 75c.  package.  "Thia consists of our regular 75c. bottle toaether .  ���������frit*! ft. separate trial bottle���������sufficient tc; about; [  one week. Open the trial bottle first, put tt to I  the teak and then, ii uofc entirely rMitvv'a-jwH #h*t j  j JKriwchen doea everything we claim it to do. tho "  regular bottle is still aa good as new. Talco It  back. Your druggist is authorised to return  vour 75c. immediately and without question.  Vou have treed JCn-acron free, at our expense.  What could be fairer? Manufactured by  E. GrtftiMii Hughes, Ltd., Manchester, Eng.  <Est*b. I75fl>. IffliKjitcrs; J&GiU'vray Bros.,  Ltd.. Toronto.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  REBRUARY 25  F -  THE TWELVE SENT FORTH  Golden ."Text: "The harvest indeed  is plenteous, but the laborers are few.  Pray-ye therefore the Lord of the  harvest, that he send forth la*lv.rrf.r������  into'his harvest."   Matthew 9:37,. SS.  Lesson:   .Matthew 9i35���������11:1.  Devotional-Reading: Romans l0;Sb  ���������15.  Numbers  Are  "Necessary  Reuss is an. ancient principality in  Thuringia,     Germany,     -where      for  some unexplained reason all the men  of the noble families are called Hein-  rich, or Henry.   To distinguish themselves they have to add numerals to  their names.    All this is to explain  why on the register  of a  Montreal  hotel there appears the name "Princess Henry XXXHI of Reuss.".  GXTNPOWDER  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  To the average person the term  "explosives" suggests the idea of  war, but 20 industry producing ex-  j plosives could exist if it were de-  1 pen"deiit on wars for its business. Explosives play an important part in  our modern eivilia^tion because they  are used chiefly for constructive pur=  poses, rather than destructive. Our  supplies of coal, iron, and other  metals are dependent upon the use of  dynamite and gunpowder. ��������� ��������� " '  To the Chinese is given the credit  of inventing black gunpowder, which  PILLS  FOR   *  &IVERISHNESS  S EtUGCr 1 ������ lit N ESS  STOMACH PAINS  A dose of Beecham't PitU each night  Will ktet> yau Smiling, Healthy & Bright  Cl������5kETTE holder  "DENICOTEA Clgaretft* Hola*������f  absorbs th������ nicotine, pyradlna**-.  ammonia und resinous -uui tarry  substance* found la toba-acl?  amoks.  Complete bolder with rcflltf ���������  $1.00 postpaid, off from yam  "Druggist or Tobacconist Dfnltri  "wanted ���������verywhera.  WOW OBTAINABLE FROM  ftobL. Btmpaim C������. KJinlt������A  Vhm T. Union C������. *r.lntJ|a������<]  ������<larott������ "Drurr titorwa  Maodoy'-i Clear ktomt  C. Ci. wiinbh*/  Stothortord Drug BfioiAatf  Btasc *C5e!M������J"eIsa  WKABMM.m\ WjaVetWlSP  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LIMITED  Cnnadlun Distributors,  40 Wellington St* ������"%  tHImmmmmmmWmmmmmmAmmmmm^^  W.    N.    U,    2004  is 3. mixture of saltpetre, charcoal,  and sulphur. They used it hundreds  of years ago in making firecrackers.  It was first used in cannon by the  English at the Battle 7 of Crecy, in  1346. An historian of that period  states that "The English guns made  noise like thunder and caused much?  loss in men and horses." Many years  passed before it was employed in  blasting.  The, saltpetre, known chemically as  potassium   nitrate,   is   an   oxidizing  agent. Now oxidizing agents are substances which furnish oxygen to other  materials in a chemical reaction.  Thus, when the gunpowder is ignited  combustion is supported by the oxygen liberated from the saltpetre, and  doof* not come from the oxygen of the  air. When this very rapid chemical  change takes place in guns, large  volumes of gases such as carbon  dioxide and sulphur dioxide are produced, due to the combining of sulphur and charcoal (carbon) In the  gunpowder with the oxygen supplied  by the nitrate. As a result of this  rapid chemical reaction very high  temperatures are produced. The heat  causes the gases to expand, and thus  they push the cannon ball out with  great velocity.  In modern warfare thc use of gunpowder is limited to bursting charges  for shrapnel shell, to tlmo fuses, and  to priming * charges for use with  smokeless powder. Due to Its low  cost it is still used extensively by  sportsmen ln hunting. It is also in  great demand for blasting purposes  because of its cheapness and because  ,it does not require a detonator. It  lacks the power possessed by modern  high explosives but has tho marked  advantage of being less shattering  than most explosives.  Couiri Ascend Eighteen Miles  Noted Stratosphere Expert Says  That If eight Is* Possible  It If* possible for man to ascend  18 milos Into tho nlr, Prof. Auguste  Piccard, noted stratosphere pioneer,  said,  "Tiic more you pay, the higher  you go," bo fiaitl. 'JGnly Ju.dc ,.oiv  money prevents ascent to 30,000  meters (approximately 18 miles),  which la not difficult excopt that It  would bo necessary to sacrifice ftfio  InntnutnentH ut tho higher levels,  Above "10,000 -mob-en, tho air In too  light to support a -"hip."  Explanh^ons  And  Comments  fhe 'S'wcJve S������iit FoH.ii, . I0:i-4.  Jesus had already chosen the twelve  disciples, and now he seat them out  two by two, as Mark tells us;'to help  in this time of great need, and? to  gain training for their future work.  He gave them authority to cast but  demons, und cure the sick.  Matmew now records the -names of  The Tweive.7) hi all the lists given  (Mt. i0:2-4| Mk. 3:16-19; Lk. 6:14-  16, and Acta 1:13), the disciples are  arranged ia three groups; the first of  the first group is always Peter; that  of the second Philip; and that of the  third, James the son ot Alphaeus.  The order of the remaining three in  each, group varies in the different  lists, save" that Judas Iscarlot is always the last one given.  Simon, who is called Peter. Ke received the -name of Peter,' which  mean*-*' Rook.-, op ������������������Stone -?.*h"t2 first Ciilla  ed* Peter was the spokesraan of the  group, "the Mouth of the Apostles,"  as Chrysostom calls him.  "Christ  created  ideal  men by  Idealizing the real men, turning  the Impulsive  Simon into.Peter  the rock, changing Pharisaic Saul  into Paul, and the cursing son of  thunder   into   the   loving   John.  Cultivate Christ's   idealism   and  you zaay repeat his highest miracle���������the transformation  of the  character    of   your    friends."���������  (James Bashford).  Andrew, Peter's brother. It was he  who brought Peter   to   Jesus,  "thus  earning the distinction of being the  first missionary  of  the  Kingdom  of  Heaven."    James and  John,  sons  of  Zebedee, Jesus called -Boanerges, Sons  of Thunder.   James was the first disciple    to    suffer   martyrdom    (Acts  12:2).    John  is known as  "the  disciple whom Jesus loved."   He is associated with Peter in the events narrated in' the  early chapters of The  Acts.  Philip, who would be shown the  Father (Jn. 14:8); Bartholomew CNa-  thanaeL). the Israelite in whom was  ho guile; Thomas "The Doubter," as  he is often called; Matthew the publican, and writer1" of the: Gospel we  are studying-; James the son of Alphaeus, who is called James, the Less  in Mark; Thaddaeus, more noted for  his names than his deeds (Lk. 6:16;  Jn. 14:22; Mk. 3:18); Simon the  Cananaean, called also Sinaon Zelotes,  or the Zealot; and Judas Iscariot  (literally. Man of Kerioth, a village  near Hebron), the only Judean among  The Twelve, "who also betrayed him."  Had Poor Honey Season  Officials of the Victorian Apiarists"  Association say the Australian season for honey production has been  the worst since 1914. Reports from.  every district except Gippsland indicated there was an almost complete irailure of the honey crop.  ���������->%������  *%Qa*5*Vn  +������*tt*wl>2  VAfrmtoe*. *Wn*  .'ML. ^ %J������ _ m***mVLm>mmAtt ***'m*U  , :*^PJ|jW|P|j  J t^.,:'m -i m:.w*F -mmi bbbfi'p-,,*, mm , ,m m, ;, j\*n  if fri;.7' 'ri. cW MMtrA^m &y l:f*l  ���������j^'.'aWi'^'orrt.'iiti*^! )*^;i j*:i ^-tf.'i- ^.a sa*1.* i-'iw i <* *������ ;t^h"v?w<*.t*,i n..'*..v7*7* **'i'  wmmmm$iMwm  itAwa-fOH wfAte>  FINE  CU s  SAVE   THE. POKER   HANDS  "B������-������V-aW>B������MM-a>TaTJB-������B������aVVaV8^^  Marvels   of   ihe   Human   Eye      J  Sy P. 14.'CROWE, GptoMefrist-Op&ielan, G-*UgaJry      j|  btO. 18���������SEJbiuaNG OPHE "WHOLE CHILD TO SCHOOL  In years -gone by the physical side  of life was much mqre neglected than  it is to-day. In recent years we have  given more attention to the value,  not only of life itself, but also of  those things which make life worth  living.   .���������        "        .      .  Most tSnoderrs school systems have  developed a health program, including on their staff health officers to  look after the physical well-being of  the students.  There are many physical defects  which might retard the child In his  school work but this article is Intended to stress the prevalence of  eyestrain and its attendant evils.  About three people out of every  ten use glasses to-day for some purpose but it 3s estimated that seven  out of ten should be wearing them.  This almost universal need for-assist-"  ance in modern, civilized life is largely due to the constant use of the eyes  at close range and almost constant  exposure to "glare" from, sidewalk,  roads or buildings, printing on glossy  paper and from high powered electric  lights.    .  Modern life demands modern  equipment and it is -the constant use  of the eyes for close work that has  made scientific glass-fitting a great  basic human need.  : The strain of civilized life falls  most heavily upon the eyes, the most  delicate and the hardest worked of  any of the organs of the body. This  is especially true of, school childreh  because a child's eyes are immature;  they are baby eyes until he ras reached the age of proper development  and too frequently he is required to  do work which would mean a full  load for mature eyes.  ?There are twenty-five million young  people in the schools of thia continent and it has been found by actual  survey that twenty per cent, of them  have eyes which are so completely  out of focus that it Is interfering  with their progress in school and robbing them of their opportunity for  proper preparation for life's work.  Millions of young people quit  school earlier than they otherwise  would, because of some physical  handicap; millions of others aro re  tarded in school work, finally gradu*-  ating with indifferent grades, poorly  equipped for the battle of life. These-  two types become recruits in the  great army of misfits���������-square peg3 in  round holes, the* cause of' -much of  the world's misery. Retarded dtud-  ents retard the work of the entire  class and indeed of the whole school,  adding immensely to the work of the  teacher as "well as to- the cost of  operating schools, thus adding to the  burden of the taxpayer. The physically defective child is therefore a  burden to the communityV  It is not the fault of school authorities that so many children are neglected on the physical side- The neglect is too frequently due to Ignorance and lack of co-operation on the-  part of parents who tare-uninformed  nr ��������� r>yp>inr~iig>prt flwrl - Who7':4,*������ve tOO 'little'  attention to some of the ���������'-������������������physical"'  needs of their children���������not the least  of which is���������eyesight.  There is an intimate relation between eyestrain and ineffciency and  physical ills. All the physical activities of the body are made possible  only through - the expenditure of"  nerve force which is our vital motor*  power. Where do we get this power?  In a healthy normal individual it is  automatically stored up during a  night's sleep, sufficient for each day's  use and any person who uses more  nerve force each day than is stored  up the night before Is slowly but  surely .facing nervous bankruptcy.  Nerve exhaustion is the cause, of"  most of bur physical ills and the eyes  play a far greater part In this condition than is generally realized.  The examination of childrens' eyesight by school nurse or teacher is of  limited value. At best they can only  be expected to discover the worst  cases of poor vision whereas a person might be able to read every letter on the test chart and yet be sui-  ferlng from nervous exhaustion^ duo  to eyestrain. Such cases usually escape the notico of any but a skillful  optometrist who knows what to "look  for and how to correct it. Such eases  as described are the ones in greatest  need of help. '���������"  (To Be Continued) ���������  PA "in? MTQ  JpA      H      W*WMa   m^w      m    ��������� Afmm-W  A   XJ������t   or   "Wat.t*d   iMvaj-ntlen*--   ������������������������*  Vull Xnloma������Uoa a*nt trn Ol n������������uiit  Ihe RAMSAY Co. >ft{-  ������mi*9&S,  May BssiM More Tlftsaes  ��������� ���������MpawUBMBiiiinanii  U.S. -Secretary Jb?o\\ Wwr Submits  Plan To Congress  A new llvo-yoar-plan under which  tho United States Army Air Corps  would be authorized to construct  1,000 aeroplanes and Increase its  personnel has been submitted to  Congress by George D-ern, secretary  of war. The plan, includes building  up l"a tho air corps a force comprlS'-  Ing all mlHtnry' ������.vin,tinw ^lt.vn^v^"!  and adequate to moot effectively the  rcqutrc-oaonts of all military aii* und  land operations.  Tho general staff was scild to have  found that the existing air corps  strength waa below requirements,  and that tho pci'fiontugea of typen of  wircruifc , sbouid too revlaud., It be-  lioved also timt 3,800 ������ei"vSceablo  planofl would' not permit the nocos-  mvy ttllotment to overaeaa poaacn-  ���������alona and at tlio name tlmo permit  tho organization of an effective military ah* force unit within,the United  States.  '��������� Will Need To JBo  We have-It on tho word of a New*  York scientist that man will bo bigger and brainier 600,000 years ij*om*  now, and at the rate problems nro-  being piled up for posterity h������ will.  need to bo.  tattse polnous to accumuUte in the syft-  tes������ s������d hslng s>n jwrslstCEst BacksfbCa.  Lumbago, Rheumatism,' or Sciatica.  Take Oin PiUa to rtfttorc the kidneys to  ������k   '   l<iAa|^f������i->       afinmAawtmwwk,    '  *B M J'l "   *������H^25l2tt" ^ ^       m^}^ '  pobon ifoxu your syatcm. *SES   BSVE0IW.   CUSSTO^b   B.   CL  ,- 'Caf  :*T7C^f;  c������  UN 31  ���������;(jj>a������pure* wholesome,  aald  economical  tabie  Syrup.   Children love  .  its delicious flavor.  THS CANADA STARCH CO. UMTE*ED. MONT&SAL  OCCASIONAL WIFE  8y      *���������  'ONA EOSS "iVEHSTHlS  Author   .of    "Jorettt**,"    ���������'"Upstlck  Girl" Etc  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt and Peter Anson,  young and -in love, marry secretly*  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide "for her.  Tfeter 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 coves of age and so is  studying commercial art in the hope  *of landing an agenny job. Others in  the story are 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 quarrelled.  At a party at an exclusive club  "Peter entertains Camilla's guests  "with impersonations. When the rest  of the? members of the party go to  a cabaret to continue the gaiety,  Peter and Camilla slip off to the  beach by themselves and fall asleep  -*%n    *%������.������    ..������������,] TTT-1. A., ��������� _.~1__     SM.    t ���������  WM    *&������W    S3CM4VI. Tt MMXZIA     8.*18;Jr     C&VYUnX2    *(.    J80  early morning and Avis and another  boy -are stsntiln*"*" near them. This  makes it necessary for Camilla to announce before the party that she and  feter sire married. Avis is stuu'ied  and Camilla's mother likewise. Camilla decides that she must leave the  home of her adopted parents immediately and go to live with Rose, her  sister, who is a file clerk in a business house. They decide to take an  apartment. Bowman and Weeks, an  advertsing agency,- where Camilla  has submitted some ~ot her -work,  send'for* her and tell her they have  -a new account which requires Unusual treatment of juvenile art.    To  "Camilla's surprise she learns that the  account is that of her foster father's  -company, which has decided on an  extensive campaign to bolster up lagging business. After a conference with  Mr- Bowman, Camilla decides to attempt tbe work. With ideas running  riot in her head she goes home and  ���������spends the night sketching. In the  morning, armed, with her samples ehe  seta out for the agency. The critics  were enthusiastic about her ire-!:,  and Mr. Weeks offers her a salary of  $50.00 a week to start and a prospect of having it doubled. She goes  to keep a dinner   engagement   with  (Now Go On With Tho Story)  CHAPTER XXXI.  "We were speaking yesterday,"  Camilla began steadily, glancing  around the table at the men who  faced her attentively, "of reaching  the household buying public���������the women���������through the' children. And, of  course, we can't reach children -with  adult ideas. There fs nothing so attractive to children as a story, and  the more the story appeals to their  imaginations, the better they like it."  ���������much every day," she laughed,  was an emergency, you see,"  "You always ; meet emergencies,  don't you?" he looked at her with  admiration.  "That is-quiie important, isn't it?"  soberly. , ���������  *--  . "Indeed it is. -But the emergency  is where most people fail. A sudden  responsibility frightens the average  person." "  J'Why." Camilla wondered, "it just  does the o^^osite for me���������it stimulates me, challenges me."  "Then-you are the very person we  need here, whether you draw Tiny  Tots or -lumbering giants," he decided. "Now, in regard to salary���������  much will depend upon the progress  and the success' of this campaign.  Would you take fifty dollars a week  to start, and if the. returns are satisfactory within two months after the  first publicity, we'll double that."  Camilla's head whirled crazily for  an instant. She knew that fifty dollars or- even a hundred dollars was  no fortune, but that she���������Camilla���������  could earn that much money for herself every week, seemed miraculous.  She   nodded,  before  her  voice  could  aar* MRS. CLARRY HUNT, Chief Dietitian     .  for Gillett Produces. Toronto  MAGIC costs so little! Just think���������it actually  takes less than l<f worth, of Magic to make a  delicious layer cake. Why take chances with doubtful baking powder? Sake with Magic and be sure!  HowAcicI Stomach  j    ������H|l������V������lla1l1KVBRMM*Bla1������atlillH*l|ajli|iM������ai|ialt,MMgvawaMI|)MH  !       HERE ARE THE SIGNSa !  ;' Nerrouaneaa Frequent Headaches g  '" Nourolftla Peeltoa of Weaknevo I  ;! Indigestion Sleeplessness ��������� 5  ,-������ Loss of Agtpetlto   Mouth Acidity \  '��������� Nausea So������r Steatacfc, g  \. , Auto-Intoxication 3  WHAT TO DO FOR IT a  TAKB--2 teaspoonfulsof  Phillips". MIHc of Mag-  fiesta in a glass of w*ter  tevery morning v/hen you  mesia in a glass of w*ter  very morning ������������������������  ���������et   up.   Tnke    another  ieospoonful   30 . minutes S  After eating. And another S  before you go to bed. g  OWr-Tnlce   the   new I  Philips" Mill* of Magnesia I  Tablets ��������� oh$ talUi   for S  &^^^^7^\;,;'  -���������.-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������^���������������..,W.������.-������������11B.-,I,'BM-1,.I,  II you have Acid Stomach, don't*  Heads nodded silent ana attentive ] command   a  sound-     ���������"Any  arrange-.  .       ���������   A . m   ~-   ���������- ~< --.--- ,--- ��������� - - J������#^J*i***W������*#*������MI  ,  acts at once to neutralise the ncids  that cause headache, Btomaeh wuiiis  * and othor di^rpc^: Try it.7 You'll,  ' feel Hko a new person.-' V '  But���������bo careful, you get l-tEAT;*  -milk of mndneoia when you buyv-*-  genuine'.PHILLIPS' Milk of Mog-7  l-c/J&..i%������thnt 1'������o-'-:nonio "PIIIL-  ���������LIPS"*is on the������label.  ALSO IN" .fl4.l9ii.hiir tfOKlVl.  Each   tiny   tablet   It   the  ���������gulyalent of, n teappoonful  , of Genulnft Phillips' Mlflf.  ������������������ orMflB-joslii', i . '77?,;  ��������� Ji''.: MAOK IN aiKHHOA  \   a.....   ... ' "'   '        '        :  '    I '      I       ' '     ���������  ' ^���������'f      V     >     ���������    '        ' "        ' ''  ' '  J^lilllipa* Milk of .M-ugBtcflla  w,  n.  u.  ������oa-i  agreement.  "'So, I have worked " out, very  briefly, my suggestion for a story,  which will lend itself to indefinite  time and at the same time make a  complete effect from the _ beginning.  At least, it seems that way to me. I  am presuming -with my judgment for  the sake of explanation, of course,"  shs smiisd stm>!o������>"v.  Six nodding heads encouraged her  to continue.   '..-':���������������������������' ?  "It is a picture.story and th������ char->  acters are the Tiny Tots of Tiny-  ville, who are diminutive people. The  general idea is not new, of course.  AU children are familiar with fair;es,  gnomes, kewpies, brownies and whatnot. But I have given to these individual names and characteristics and  some new experiences tbat may appeal to youngsters. There are tha  chief Tiny Tot family and their relatives and friends���������and enemies, presented in colored drawings that require very little test. , "������������ost of that  is given in their own conversation."  She ~ offered fche first card of drawings to Mr. Weeks, then presented  ���������one to each v of her. critics. "I have  first .made a sketch of each principal  character, then a   series   of   stories.  (Ui   viae   urtsat icotuui,   aoxcy   auuvuu  iuu  in weekly publications, so as to carry  the thought easily from one publication to the next. Por monthly advertising, a different series, like these,  would be more suitable." She stopped  and glanced anxiously at the faces  of her judges, whose eyes were intent upon her drawings.  Almost simultaneously, the six  men looked at her and then at each  other. Without exception, their faces  lighted with approval and the comments of approbation pattered about  her like hailstones.  "Splendid!"  "Very clever���������noval idea."   -  "Best thing I've seen for a long  time."  "Vou had thia Idea worked* out before?" Mr. Bowman inquired with  surprise.  "Not nt all. Tho idea came to me  after -I talked with you yesterday.  As I way, the thought is not entirely  new���������but I think thc presentation of  it is."  "Very new," he agreed. "But you  don't tell mo you have dona all these  since you were.hero yesterday?"  "I did," she smiled. /"Of course, I  intend to improve them with Thiore  tlmo and I should hope t'ho whole  project would work out bettor as I  wont along-���������that is, If tho suggestion  should be used," Bho added quickly.  Weeks and Bowman looked at  e'uob,. oUiex-, timiiod und.. turned at  Oamiiia. ':1 liui ufruiu . Liiuy Will bo  Msed,'^ said Mr. Woei?0. ^Thoiro will  bo sdm������-> tformality of, subniltti;ng the  plan to the advertising manager of  tho? V^neathoai-t co������-poratloh,7 "but" wo  shall roebmmond tho Idea enthusiastically. I think, Miss Hoyt, thnt  you havo a posritlon, and one which  is going to koop you pretty buijiy for  a. whllttV "-!.���������!���������.'';'' 7?,7; "'7?;  "Nothing could plon'so mo ���������"'moro,,'f.  eatrnoatly. ���������  "Bfit  you  won't  havo   to  do  thia  much work in ono day, remember,','  ho chlded pleasantly.   I don't   think   X   could   do   that  tot iknrn  ZSHXiZ ZN CANADA  "CONTAINS NO AI.CJM.*.' This  statement on erery tin Is your  guarantee that Ma&lc Balclna  Powder is free from alum or  any harmfuS Inftredlenu p  >6wfip  tant event, but she was bidding farewell to ths girl of tbe past who had  been Camilla Hoyt, even as she had  not dune on the day wben she had  married Peter.  I  ������J      mm.  ������ 1^._J     _      *   ���������-��������� **fc     ^.mmj      mmmm\a     JJJAJA&a     d*     B. * MXMMOX %.i.\JMM.       \.UMl.l5      XVt  Trying Open-Air Method '  Chinese "Government Has, New Cure  For Opium Habit  Prom Canton, China, comes a nrsw  the  drug habit.    It  is  an  ments you make are satisfactory to  nae." Anything, she thought, to get  a start, to prove her ability to herself and others���������oh, she would have  accepted much less for the opportunity to begin her work.  "May I ask, one favor of you, Mr.  "T*Tri=.i5lV������ **?������**     *.!**������     iwjZ/ZaiZ    >ijea,<rT<aif nvitt-lvr  -TTCCCM3   ��������� **~*"A*^      Ca,^4V|.^U     ������AW0AI>UUVij t  "Why���������of  course���������"  "-Wixen you 'submit these to your  client," she indicated the drawings,  "please don't tell anyone who made  them. Your artists need .not b2  known to your advertisers, I suppose?"  "No, not at alii .if you prefer to  have it that -wnay.; -Our work goes  out as a firm/ but usually, if an artist is very successful, her individual  work attracts attention."  "In jthat case, it would be all  right;" she agreed, "but I much, prefer to remain anonymous for the  present."  Then she -was shaking the 'hands  tvnd. ac.cepting_ ���������the cpmpiiroeiits of  the executive boards and presently  found "herself in "her own car driving  toward jhome. Everytliing looked  changed, different, she thought. As  if the world had donned its holiday  attire to celebrate her victory. And  everywhere she glanced, lie*' Tiny  Tots printed themselves on the sky.  th.3 treetops, the buildings and pavement���������waving their hands" at her  gleefully.  She turned- into the park when she  reached the entrance, and drove  leisurely along the boulevards. Traffic  wa3 not heavy at this time of day;  so driving was a pleasure. Later, it  became a hazardous responsibility.  Camilla thought about Peter, and  her dinner engagement with him tonight. How happy he would be oyer  the news of her success! Six hours  was a long time to wait to tell him,  but she would makeVherself be pa-.-  tient. She would go home and rest  for awhile before time to dress fcr  dinner, she decided; and realized that  aba was quite weary,- now that the  stimulus of anxiety 'had been withdrawn and the first' excitement of  victory had passed. 7 ���������  Tomorrow, she would look for an  aparbrrienr and get settled before  Monday, when it had been, temporarily arranged that she would begl/i  her work. Rose would be happy over  her good news, also. Aviid the thought  followed that she would bo able to  do much for Rose 7 now^fa--- more  than she ever had been able to do  when she lived wlt^, wealth surrounding her. Her social position always has commandod(; practically all  of hor allowance* She wpuld bo Able,  also, to slip her 4wu inoLh^ran extra  bill ocvp.Hio,'*i"."i.llj|' \f b<iv "?"*1p."!*v -"vefe  doubled soon, "That, meant that oho  had to succeed. It meant that the  Wheatheart Cereal corporation would  prosper and oxpand. Samo day, perhaps, mho would acknowledge hor  part In the campaign to Atexnndor  Hpyt, and deserve tho : words of approval that lie had withheld, always.  Why, sho had often cbnjocturod, but  never decldod.. ?;7,(?.,  --���������For dinner with Peter that evening, eho selected a frock of char-  treuwo yellow cropc, spvoroly out and  vory reciiorcbc for the occasion. She  was celebrating not only an tmpor-  zrom   youtn    to   womanhood,    froaa  love's   promise  to  love's fulfillment;  this was a revolution from reluctant  dependence to glorious independence.  (To Be Continued)  '.1  a ?������!_  Si-3-- & ^FLS- n? i- I  Lime neios r������r mix n-sen i  - j  "And what doth the Lord require  of thee but to do justly, to love  mercy, and to walk humbly with thy  God."���������Micah 6:8.  "Put on therefore kindness, humbleness   Of   XSiiHit,   jjj.ccxCH.cS3,   iOEigaiij.-  f ering."���������Col V 3:12.  Plant in us a humble mind,  Patient, pitiful and kind; -v...  Meek and lowly let us be,  Pull of goodness, full of Thee.  -���������C. Wesley.  There .is no true and constant  gentleness without humility; while  -we are so fond of ourselves we are  easily. off ended with.^ others. Let us  be persuaded there is nothing due to  us, and then nothing will disturb. us.  Let us often think of our own infirmities, and we shall become indulgent towards those of others.���������Pene-  lon.  .Endeavor to be patient in bearing  with the defects and infirmities cf  others, of whatsoever sort they be;  for thyself hath many failings which  must be borne with by other people.  If thou canst not make thyself such  a one as thou wouldst, how canst  thou expect to have another in all  things to thy liking.'���������Thomas A,  Kempis. V  open-air method. The Canton government has issued an official proclamation that on and after March  the first all opium addicts, if  caught, -will be forced to live in roofless houses and endure *="v *-""!/"*" j^*-"*-  says, "terrible exposure to the elements." As an opium smoker lies  in a closely shuttered, stuffy room,  exposure to an unlimited quantity  of fresh air is to him the worst of  tortures. So the Canton government counts on this aversion to fresh  air to bring the opium addicts to  their senses.  Pickled bats   were   a   delicacy   of  Babylonian dining.  MATURlaT-MATERNiTY  MIDDLE AGE  At'these three critical periods  a woman needs a medicine  she can depend on. That's  why so many take Lydia E.  Pinkham's   Vegetable  Com-  Sound. 98 out oi 100 say, "It  elps me!" Let it help you. too,  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  BBBgBSagB '   ��������� a ii 'ibb���������mamm.  World's Oil Supply  Will Last For Next Thirty Contturfea  Is Estimate  Petroleum in known deposits and  at the rate of the present consumption is sufficient to last the world for  ������!ul6 next 30 centuries, according to  Dr. Gustave Eglofif, of Chicago. With  only two million acres of oil weila  producing in the United: States alone.  Dr. Egloff points out that ^ America  has 1,100,000,000 'acres of possible  oil land that is yet?-'t'o be explored  and developed.      , /   ;���������  ft  I JL *% AM  &*  Crush and dissolve 3 Aspirin  Tablets in half a glass of  water.  2 GARGLE thoroughly ���������  throw.your head way back,  'nllowlriG a little to trickle down  'your thront.  3 Repeat garale and do not  rinse mouth, allow sarf-te to  reniain on i(i(tinbiuiic������ uf ilia  throat for prolonged effect.  '^SmWKSjttS*.  Remember: Only Medicine Helps Sore Throat  Modern medical science now throws  nn entirely new light on sore Unoiit.  A way .(.hut cubes the pain, rawneiis  nnd irritation in ns little ns two or  three minutes!  It requires medicine-���������Hko  ASPIRIN���������-to do thosb " thing*t  That ia why throat ������pocinlin(H.  throughout the world arc prescribing tljifi ASPIRIN gargle in place  of old-time way������.  Be direful, However, Unit you get  at%0pirin Tablet:- for thia purpose  Aspirin ia the trademark of Tho  Bnycr Company, ��������� Limited,'nnd the  name Buyer in the form of u cross  is on each taWet. They dissolve  completely enough to gargle without leaving irritating particles.  TAULKV* AN K  CACIAffiA al  J  THE   CBESTOM   BEVIEW  -y-  ^.^^BVljABfava^aa  \\\  ..-I P.  ���������  >  t>-  ���������  t  ���������  t  t  A  k  ������  *>  ^  aV  ;*^;^ I /\ \\~mmi I  FOR A  LIMITED  TIME   ONLY  .   ��������� the Latest Standard Models  The NEW SUP2R  MODEL  $62.50,  now    which   sells at  $42.50 4  ���������  I  r  k  ���������������  r  The DeLUXE MODEL, which sells at $49, now    30.0O  The HANDY CLEANER 19.50  The HANDY CLEANER does the little jobs. It gets into corpers,  down into upholstery .'into the crevices of mattresses. Weighs only 3%  lbs., exceptionally easy to handle. The 1934 model has a new and more  powerful motor, new nozzle design, new rubber covered cord. Com  plete with Blower Tool and Deodorizer, there is hardly a limit to its  usefulness���������deodorising! keeping moths from clothes, blowing dust .out  of inaccessible places, etc. A worthy companion to either of. the  larger models  IHlsC?!   if Anton-oil! Sft-sfifftsr ft' I l������,.M'.flft'*'i'ij-.-j  If Bo! aOGfciiaj i ywoi o& li^sis uUiLtdi j  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  Dili.ye i  a   kk'af.kwm     %*%*  - 3  ^T'y'TT 'W 'T*������'<i** 'W ���������������'^,,<r*<>,������,^������1 ���������V'T,ww*T*yai,*-vl*'M',������ -wr-wmw-w-ww-w.^r-.w  r  ���������  k  ���������  a>  ���������  1  ���������  a  ���������  fl  k  *  *  r  ���������  ���������  *  *  ������  ������  ������  ft  r  [������  a Ala  a^aW^^aV^u^lfcjaafc^  ��������� ������^,������*k-B*fc ,<4,,-,A*A  r^E" FRIENDLY STORE  Where QUALITY and ECONOMY  MEET AS FRIENDS  We guarantee the Quality and as for prices���������JUST LOOK i  CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp, 3 for $ .25  CRACKED WHEAT, Si's, per sack  .16  SODAS, Red Arrow, wooden box...:'*..-.  .38  l������J*    4     "*i F "T *r*****TT       *"k "**** V t^r******-m^.  w^ y- ���������^ ������  bAi-HUM  zi *l/ A I &K* t*ton eer Brand,  ���������*t* Am     V* *���������***" ���������.    J ���������  m4, 'Our Best', bulk, Ih   SPREADING HONEY,   I % per block  WE DELIVER  2-#  m 4m t  m        I  Lsocai and irerson***  POTATOES FOE SALE ��������� $1.50 per  100 lbs. delivered. Green Mountain and  Netted Gem.   Percy Boffey, Creston,  Autoists are reminded that the 1934  license plates as well as new driver's license must be taken out on or before next  Thursday, March lst. |The new'nlates  are here. They are blue with numbers  in*vhite.  Rt. Rev. W. Adams of Vernon,  Anglican bishop of Kootenay diocese had  a large turnout at the servicp at Christ  Church oh Wednesday evening, which  w&s followed by a congregationalat home  in the Parish Kail.  At the inaugural meeting of the new  hospital board Col. Mallandaine declining re-election a president, F. V. Staples  was the unanimous choice fo - the  pisition, with Reeve F. H. Jackson  named  vice-president.  Following almost a week of foggy  weather bright sunny days have been  regularly in evidence since Friday last.  The chilliest of the month was encountered Wednesday <��������� morning when the  mercury hit 20 above zero.  Creston ladies' basketball team travels  to either Kimberley. or Cranbrook on  Saturday to battle in the first game of  the East, Kooteuay league final*. The  second game.wUl be played at Creston  the follow in c Fridav or Saturday.  TENDERS FOB VilXASfe BASDYM  The,. Village of. Creston will receive  sealed7 tenders, up to noon of Monday,  February 26th, 1934, for the position of  village handyman. For full inforniatioi-t.  apply at Village Hall. Lowest or ay  tender not necessarily accepted. E. F  ARROWSMITH, Clerk.  TENDERS FOB PLANK-AND LUMBER  SEALED TENDERS for a supply of  Lumber and Plank for the Village of  Creston will be received up to noon of  Tuesday, February, 26th, 1934. For  full particulars apply at the Village Hall.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.   E. F. ARROWSMITH, Clerk.  A. A. A.A. A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A,.A.A.^,m,A.A.A..A. A. A. A. *.a>������a1ii mi,AmAlmA.A������A,nm.A.A,m,^,iA, A.tk������A.  Creston VaSSev Co-OBeratsvs Assn  *  Phone 12  CRESTON  g'T'g'g'y^'.-T-y-afw.-vr^-r  '������'VT'a  w  Does You Radio Work Right  TT   aT������ ������ 1 * * -*  a    ���������       O ��������� ��������� fVy ** j* ** 1 1  ii not, let as repair io ror vou ���������     ine cost .is iovv ana  ���������.-..,you are repaid many times by better entertainment.  All work guaranteed.  See our General Electric Mantel type set���������an unbeatable value  ESS  ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  .i*,5*-B*~-^;s^-'"i*r,*^  EEATUKING  I  1  m  I  I  i  Cf  i  i  "i  tt..:  from the well-known Parkhill factory.  No. 929 STEEL BED���������VnU 2-in.  round  posts,  . Continuous design.  Walnut Enamel finish,  in sizes 4.6 and  ?.0, priced special      $ 8.75  Springs, in table* or coil, to lit above     8.75  No. 52 MATTRESS, all cotton, well  made     7.75  IMPERIAL MATTRESS, in sizes 4.0 and 4,0,  a very .superior Mattress    '  1O.00  WINNIPEG   COUCHES,   cable  springs   with  Mattress complete, .covered   in   serviceable  .   Out on no   I  "Britain at the Crossroads" is th*?  subject to be discussed at the publie  meeting in the United Church ball, C.res-*  ton. March 7th, at 8 p.m. Speaker,-'".!.  W. Parker of Vancouver, of the British  Israel Association of British Columbia.  The silver cup won by Mrs. Chandler  and Miss Jean Henderson in the consolation section of the ladies' doubles play  'at the Eapt Kootenay badminton* tournament at Cranbrook on Saturday Ia5=t, is  on display at Creston Drug & Book  Store.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Wickstrom returned  on Friday from a three months holiday  visit at Pacigc coast points, making  headquarters at Snohomish, Wash.  Tbey visited at Vancouver and met up  with a number of Creston people now residing in that city.  There was quite a good turnout of  !adies"tor the world's day of prayer for  missions observed Friday afternoon at  Christ Church: Missionary organizations  of the Anglican, Presbyterian and  United Churches had charge of the  devotional exercises.  At the badminton tournament at  Cranbrook at the weekend Creston players . had the sideline support of a half  dozen Creston shuttle fans. Mrs. G.  Sinclair, Mrs. C. H.. Hare, Mrs: W R.  Long, Mrs. F. V. Staples, Misses Jean  McCreath and Marion Staples, accompanied the, players... ;..,  There was a representative turnout at  the annual meeting ?.of Crestoh C.C.F.  Club .inMurreH's hall on Tuesday evening, at which officers for 1934 were elected as follows": President, John Murrell;  vice-president, A. F. Rudd; secretary-  treasurer,. Dr. E. M. Warren; executive,  Mr������. Dodd,-Jas* Compton.'J. H7 Eddy:  and E. Ostrensky.  By a one point lead Pharmacy captured third place in the Iad������es? basketbaii  league championship in the final game  with Crestoh Motors on Tuesday- night.  The real struggle of the championship  playdowns. take3 place Tuesday, February 27th, when the league-leading Creston Review quintette atack.up againstthe  High School girls for the 1934 ladies'  championship..  .-  By failing to score a margin of nine  points to overcome the 8-point adverse  balance after the previous. Saturday's  game. Creston men's team wa������������ eliminated from the East Kootenay basketball  league play. The score, at Park pavilion  on Saturday night was Creston 23.  Kimberley 22. In the cuftain "raiser the  Creston Review fell before the girls' all  star quintette, 15 11. The attendance at  the game was rather slim.  Creston's fire protection has been recently improved by Goat Mountain  Waterworks Company Installing n������?w  hydrants. There are three of them.  One at the corner of Hillside Road and  Creston Avenue, another on Creston  Avenue at the end of the p'pe line and  the third at a point, about 160 feet back*  of the new hospital. With these installed it is sta ed the insurance rate on the  new hospital has been cut from $8.85 to  $2.70  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL,'Minister.  fl ill IT C* AI  ULUatilU UUI OMLE.  * ?  of  _<  .4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Only FOUR DAYS LEFT of the  greatest and most outstanding  Merchandise Sale ever held in  Creston. SUPJER-SAVINGS are  being OFFERED for the LAST  FOUR DAYS!  THIS SALE POSITIVELY CLOSES  FEBRUARY 27th, 1984.  T      llaHaUOCiy  ii ifiHiiatiii  & COi, GRESTON  Ii.  lfi!iIUL!il  ������H__   IS S-_.l-S     SB.  wgi. Lames ana mbits  Wear Dept.  m ���������������'������'��������� -lym ���������**"**.'vmw\  ���������WWW '^���������VVVV  ���������w W^'O'y 'wamfmww'4r ���������������������>������ ���������^���������y.^r-y m-w/m  *0..A..m.A.A.m.A,  -m. m.m.m. m-m. m..m.:m.m. A-.m..m.tm.m ,...'/. t'm  ^m..*mMm  Ghoifce Local Fresh Kilted B  Ldcal Lainh and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Sptrre Ribs Tripe     ������������������   Liver Hearts  orried Bejmif- Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  r* ������  woo  ���������������������������.-)'.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  ���������wr*  PHONE 2  ��������� Hy^y^BUQl >y'^i'������^������^>y������yiy^r^i i y *^'~^~y "*������*'' tP >'*J'������*0'**qr**^f****'*mpFm*^m^mmqf w yi ^y ��������� y^"������^ ii ^* ^ bi yiny  tut immtmmwmmalmm m% aa>a*������aWai mm\m.mM*^m\kA**^m  * .  COi, firr<-mi uirii <*ai)lo ljihri(' .spring and roll-hp  liuitlriiSH, '"ompUjt'.e   ALL CANADIAN MADE  14.00  7.50  CREST  tB%!joPl B ILt  GROCERIES  GOSV1PANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  Ht$0Qfirt- '    . Xa^ggJJjj** .    aatfjAlW-,,,  ,..:.?<mmiyy,:^mm%*<z,^  SUNDAY, IrBB. 23  CRESTON-8 a.m., Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Mntina nnd Holy Communion.  ERICKSON���������Jl p.m., TOvonfloni;.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PENTEOOSTAL  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pnstor.  SUNDAY, F,'e~B.<2&  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School,   il.00 p.m., Chufcli,  CRESTON--11.00 a.m., Sundny School,  and Bible CIiihh. 12.00 a^m., Mornlhij  worship. 7.30 p.m.���������PJv*inKoli**tlc Sor-  vioo, MiHH Lilliun Taylor!will upoalf.  M ID- WIUISK SERVICESr-TuoHday 8.00  p.m., llible Study, ''Tlio Gifts or the  Spirit" (1 Cor. xii.). Rev. F. O. M.  Story npoakiiiK, I'Vhhiy, 8 p.iu.i  CottiiKo prnyor moetinK.  A      **      bTb   ��������� Taii ���������  ,������V     atB.      a*      .atta - A. - A     M.      A       M.      b*|  - ^ . Mm J ^ ..f A\ r A} m ^ ^ A\ n g% , A% , ^ ,*, Jfc ^ ^ ,' f% a A^ , A\,  D. mm&  jl^'  BS     *m\       HLbibbi  Oil <-g>.  4  1  WHILE THEY LAST  EVERYIIODY WELCOME.  .JUST TO HAND!  .ehif-jB*-  Another shspnaent of Crisp, Ne  DRESSES of QUALITY PRINTS  ��������� ' *.'    fl' I Jf     C?JL   ''���������  ''  in. neat ��������� ff lorai and ^trapes"  ���������all in a, wmir.a*'fltil assorfcmeiit of shades  Sized 14 to 44.  amMMtjiBuwuwaa  ���������   r\*   *j>. ������T X2,.\X2t-.  \    Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  wA Mk' W'*Aj/""4m*}' k"A& W^Mfk'AW'fH^-* m'AXJfk^AW m'm&W^Mf mmmw'kmf m m^m-i^Ma W <^a<mmmmtifimJmt0fU  *rttym-ymmk^m*mrwmmmmm'k>m  IX&jffi  mummmm  M$ff$m  mm  jgtmmt*.)ttiktmm  IIII'IM

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