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Creston Review Mar 9, 1934

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 j"Hr*  "**'--T    -v-^^.^^  --*-���������^Ct**''"*'^  'k /  ./.-  c it vm  hB&b. aW*BaaaaL������*3 W  **-  Vol.  XXIV  CRESTON, B. C tfJ&DAY, MARCH: 9, 1934  No. 50  _    AaTferecajfflB. K***at*������aiV������tSa"t'B^l-aL.  ���������TUaS"B&*Cijg"lal*-S aJm*4Vkk?a*%*%*m9HVi.mM  Season Concludes  Cardinals Win Men's Section and  Review ihe Ladies' Division.���������  Each   Suffer   One   Defeat  . *di  in  Quite  lmm*a\m0m\*&    4JPWC������SG7S  ***. J  m  ice    supply from  *the   channel. 'The  1 blocks were on the thin side, not more  thau eight inches.   The balance of the  required supply was shipped in.   ,  ��������� - _c.-������ - -  Miss Mary Abbott was a Cranbrook  visitor on Friday, playing with- the Creston ladies team In the league basketball  match .with Cranbrook, which the latter  won.  In spite of the very bad shape of the  roads,- Rev. A Walker took United  Church service here o i Sunday morning,  and Rev. C. Baase conducted "Lutheran  Ch"??*"!"1 J-'t- "B ���������>.*?������.  -- *' i  mm*rjUr%Vmimw* WW mrfjfmja    -89  W  a'wfe.  wH.V1**r  Golden Wedding  Surrounded by Family Mr. an������4  \/Sm. m.        X%T A.' Gmmmm4.m,mm.m. I       f-mlm-  i..Aii..      TT .    Irak*,    UUU13VVVA>U    V>8S?l8S-*  brate 50th Wedding Anniversary��������� Come from   California.  The final games in the town  basketball league were played on  Tuesday night, and, as expected,  the top places have gone to the  "jreston jreeview in tne iauies* cuv-  ision, and the Cardinals in tbe  men's section. In both sections  the winners went through the entire season with but one defeat.:  The final encotinter in the men's  division was & thriller, the fast  Cardinal qaibtettebeing extended  to the limit to take the last game  by the slim margin of one point.  The eveiiing ^opened witn the  Review vs. High School %riris*.  Both teams were short of players  Mrs. Cross and daughter, Miss Edna,  ;* m   .  ..       .. -^   i^ mm m.  J-S'.'-* iuvVSU iEivSJ vim aiviaoa; vraj  Long's ranch.  trjLiOm.  unj  .���������..Ja '-mmm  ��������� aWv4A   '^v*.  Canyon  meeting  is  -M <aa uacio  on Saturday  na* *RV "HJmvnenrtmm  aaoaava(a>������3  night  March  at the  this handicap. The first quarter:  was slow aha marked by.siqppy  passing, but in the second quarter  they went to work in earnest  Nell Payne? ]^.'r:-.i^e'-'Hl^T^#r]8i-:  but did not have lier usual  success sa locating, the basket,  largely due^ the factTthat the  Review guards paid? her special:  attt^b^oail':'.'.'oThe rest of the losing  squad worked hard an.-ITor a time  looked as if their efSH woul^ be  rewarded as for a time the count  stood Ii sll^ In the Tfihal penod  the Review struck 'then** gait^ and  when tbe final bell islbtj^edl^-tfiey  had ':gai*aedifieven points if<o^a^?i^  ��������� piiiiir-ei^'7.'.s*OMtr.-, ;':;c^js������a ? .-ne ^singiea  ���������pi**t.:>$j3o^  *"-ome.Meii&77shw  Marteiio and Marion McDonald.  On the f^ar*A7 HhevM  and Ada Lewis were kept?pn^their  toes all night to keep the High  forwards from scoring" The teams i  Highv cjfebooi���������Irene Bourdon;  Agnes Crane, Dorothy Palmer,;  Nell Payne, Ruth Hare, Yvonne;  LaBelle.  Review-���������Mrs. Marteiio, Jbfa*-"-  ion McDonald, Nora Payne,  Mrs. Levirs, Ada Lewis.  In the hoys' section an exciting  game was staged. The Imperial  Groceteria played a fast game  and the crowd looked for them  to win, as for a time ttifey led -ITJ  15. It was Herb Gouling-s big  night, his basket getting- accounting for nine points. Ersal Farris  was almost* as good, with seven  counters to his credit. The rest  of the grocery boys were going  strong and when the game closed  they *were,but ohe? point in the  rear, with a final scere 21-20;  Without Ben Crawford the Cardr  inals were slow to get into action T  but before -the halfV*^^ ^was  reached they were hitting on all  six and from then on put on their  usual flashy game. All Cardinal  player's had a hand in the scoring,  with D. Cory and Bus. Ross in  the lead:-- The teams:  Imperial Groceteria���������E. Christie, E. Farris. H. Couling, A.  Gouling, T. Kirk.  Cardinals���������H. Corrie, C. Holmes, B, Rosa, D. Corrie, Bill  ���������Bourdon. ?      ���������?���������'���������:.,   '.f.'-v vy  WtrnnrMssI  Mrs. W. GroSg, jr. has been a patient  al. Creaton Hospital. ..-.  "  The March meeting ofthe Ladies' Aid  was at th* home of Mrs, II Eukin on  Thursday afternoon last.   , :���������'������������������'���������'���������  The Woman's Auxiliary March moot-  u,IS \h ������*{��������� lht> horn** of Mrs. Wood ut 2,80  '_'������������������ Mt. and Mrs. Aubrey Crews of Win-  ninon Bffan., ars- hs?*** on 7*5 visdt'witjL- the  f ormer's mother,Mrs. AVE.7Ck)^ V    7  Canyon encountered the heaviest  snowfall of the season; on Tuesday  morning when about nine inchfes of the  white blanket w**������ in e^dence������7  Miss Helen Pochin of Nelson-arrived  last-week7for?vtbe 7* Canyon^Ha'i-ars''  arsxnatic "SSvsruaisjnsi-iv os" 'jrnurscisy,  and is a guest of Miss Eleanor Blair.  Commencing at March 1st A. B. Tedford takes charge of the road in the area  from Erickson to Goatfell, which was  formerly handled by Dune. Weston, of  .Creston.' ".-7 .V?7-..V .  ~*^im������.A~:  aa louua  ���������* ���������-J8ti.  The golden wadding anniversary of  Mr. and  Mrsv-Wm. A. Spotswood was  mm..B\\mmtoml    mt- ~4-taai������..   t>y^i~������.   m.4.  t ma. d"*~.i.Sm.  %.������ .vvrw^<v     ..������     mm.-~.rn      MMmmmMM^Z   ..v   AArg  ^^caMBJU  ranch. Creston, *yh March 5th. 1  Their faiiiil^ j&onsists oi nine children  aiici io grsnuCHaiSaeH. .27 in al", 17 cl  whom were ?seat���������d "at *the dinner tabl^,  which wEs\feeat-L^jfally. decorated with a  large boquet of Sweetheart roses, and in  the ^ntre oOhe?1������ble was placed a huge  wedding vake? ojrn^nsentcTi with geld en  slippers, golden maple leaves and'chained  with gold beadinir.-.the cake hestline in a  wreath of maidenhair fern. The room  was dec6*rated wi*h pink: roses and nar-  'tiiaaxia.''J^y::,A-.JJJimjA-Jyyjjy -V7'*        7  ;*Thow^ Mrs. Frank Mac  Millan. Edmonton, Alberta; Mrs. Giay  H7E$y4-f^thbri^ie, Alberia; Mrs. M.7T.  Spedding ahddslighter, Kofma,Crestoa',  M-fs-VEN^^MaB^iPonald 7ahd children,  .Cnatoni'Mrj:^^  children, ereston;"7 Mr. and Mrs. L. C'.  Plumb and family, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Spotswood were born in  Oritaridi^7arid7^**-married at Kempt-  'vUle, Ontario.��������� 77^|- '7 *.���������.;.:-V?7 '  Two^ years 7*gE<fc.*they *camer to Creston  BererlyJ-HilKj, Calif., on a visit; and  led by 4-2.   Creston  put on a  m.mm.*m4.      a.m.1.~   S.~   ZS~ J   f*4 1 1-     J~  iag likewise, to make the half-  time score 8-6 in favor of Cranbrook.  From then on Creston scored  one basket and a penalty, while  Cranbrook annexed five in third  quarter and seven in the disastrous last quarter.  Up to the end of the third  period Greston had the edge on  piay and ball handling and'only  undersized floor kept them from  scoring.   Several so-called tough  breaks netted   Cranbrook three  gift baskets in the final period.  Btaal'jBof/ia  m\,^Wkmy������k%f%  PUa������������.o  ;������. ..my *������������ o  Comedy Pleases  at  Yimmy Yonson's Yob" Draws  Big House "Despite Bad Weather���������Beginners and Experienced Talent Admirably Cast  ���������2-1  JS"*  Murphy, whose marriage takes place:  later m the month, are tendering' her a  mlsesllgneQus shower at th^ community*  hall ^Wednesday ? evening,V7tlw which is  sure  to be  a '..vary,.-, enjoyafcle    social  feature. "' ."-"������������������ 7 7?7?7:  Due tothe bad weather and stiU^worse  traveling the turnout from outside points  at "Yimmie Yonson's YobM on Thu"fS-  ���������day night last was, hot as 'large ss expected though the hall7was^*Sll������d to  ' standing ?" room.   The cash ? in^te^  ' -*~S������iiirf*MiS������a^r^;**^' ��������� ':,:^}^^--^&i:^^^J'-S^i^ifi.,  A complete job-has "bfeei^^d������^?6^  ing-^e Cc-rmitu-aity"H^l^  footnerbt3 and?, stage lighting datects tbat  can be used tb ad-vaii-tage for?.plays*or  concaarts, and later on amplifiers m ybe  put in to make the sound effect perfect  at all points in "the hall." The work -has  all been donated and materials used cost  almost $160. Proceeds of the ���������'Yimm  Yonson" play will be used to help pay  th5soff.r- .-v *���������'���������������������������.-,-.-.:.��������� ���������.'.;������������������ -.  LS&tmp*  If the travelling is favorable there  be  Anglican    Church  service   at  will  the  schoolhouse on  o'clock.  Sunday  morning at 11  from.  w������?re so delightsdwith with the beauty of  mYimm-'mim.t\jim*---am-^~l&U-*rtm\Zmi������*mm^-- ������1~_<^   4X.~i~.Jta-  !������������.   mmMMM-ajf- ������jj������ a������orj^Bj������j*<������������.^ ' cajteai.   uucjr <������=���������*  cided to speud fKhe gulden1 years of their  life in this land o|?fruit and i*lowers,  ''at\ -y ^-'^i'"-^^.!'1"^  ���������3������bWb������*   *amw,*kmm*m  am. S4*������>    OVVf *W    mmt-A       &AVT *TV       __  granting Cranbrook  should not have been  more than four points. Credit  must be given Cranbrook jglrii?  who playedTwell^f on their floor and  earned their win. but7Jriot by  quite so wide a margin. The  local girls feel confidehf^yictory  when the. same teams meet tonight at Park payiliori?in the  final game, as in a previous game  here Creston had v-n^f rouble,  annesing a 20-10 vktol#i:   7  While Creston took along a  quota of eight players Coach  Marteiio utilized only "the five  regulars, . Mary Abbott, Mrs.  Levirs, Mrs. Marteiio* and Nora  and Nell Payne. V  Canyon Player's 1934 dramatic  offering, "Yimmy Yonson's Yob,"  was presented . in Canyon community hall Thursday night under  very isfavorable weather and  travel conditions, but regardless  of the weatther and highways the  hall 7vva^7 Comfortably crowded;  which demonstrates tjdj$pjjuanybn  ;pebj^le?^KPF^ate   *"* efforts of  i'\\������t%Amtm  W������J-t"*a^aVa->.  ���������"^=~      i-s* 1 mm* m*mkmtm\Am*   %*%*>****>*.+**  Win Basketball  ���������\Cm V,:?c^;rC-w^^-fe*������  -m:V, -7:- -:���������: ���������-���������������������������..--. -.-...j*.- -:-  ��������� - -JgzP^^^'^m^jA^j,  "^j&75fri?VR!";75*~W^'f?i^^  "''Jtocafs,2J^o^f^ii^if?ffc������ana*i^'^  s7Jr^^ite:-:T^[>ii^^  7? East Kootenay' Cxiampionship  rjuu ui linciC. was)  oil   otucrut    vibiuui,  last week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil  Hamfltoii.   ?' ������������������- 7 '.r... - ������������������."���������������������������>.' "  ."���������  The newest electric radio installation  is at the home oi Mr. and Mrs. John  Miller, sr.7 It is aTWestinghouse.      77  ^.-M^.C^d^vIe W^?fn  I"  lit,,  VV*r'lli*>tiVU*,y,.  WUlfW   l-SIIl,  Eev. M. Peiccival will bo hero from  Kimberley on Sunday nftomoan for  Anglican Churchsorvice at U o'clock,  Wynndel Women's Instltato dntcr-  tulimient aomm!ttei> Ih buny with plans  Tor the danco on March 16th. Thoio  will bo pthxti for three novelty  dancer,  Tlio colder weather Hint  pre vailed nt  the *������w! of February onahlod tho Co,-Or*' morfold,  Artlnu  Fruit Crowe��������� to RPt part of th> 1904   Donaldson.  Mr. and Mrs. P7>WV Strelive.and  family of Canyon have taken up residence in Lister, and are occupying the  former John Head ranch.  The arrival of Mr. and Mrs. Streliva  and family has increased the school  attendance by two. At the first of the  week the enrolment was 53. r  There was a community dance at the  Huscroft schoolhouse on Saturday night  which was well attended, and Demehuk  brothers orchestra supplying the music.  The  heaviest snowfall, of the winter  'came along Monday night and Tuesday  morning, accounting for a depth of about  eight 'inches,.. With this mojluture added  improvement in travel is not looked for.  Travel into Lister Ib now. the worst  ever known., On Monday John Lloyd,  mail carrier could hot get within a mile  of;the postoffice on tbho return trip and  had to deliver the, mail on foot; , On  Tuesday he wss Using'horse and rig on  the job.  Division 1 of Listor school'-had nn  average attendance of 92 por cent, in  February*,according to the report,just  if sued by tho principal, Miss Curtis,  with tho following taking the high  standing*-: Grade 8->Douglas Sinclair,  Joan Donaldson 2. Grade 7���������Erlks  Moyor, Lorna Donaldson. Grade ,6���������  Aiico Wt'iliipring, I Mui-kmiul Duiia..  Grado 6��������� Margaret -S'nclair, Millie  Beard. Peifoct att on dance���������Kitty Brnrd.  Millie Beard, Cyril Bird, Margaret Dent,  -Martha Dorhko, Lorna Donaldson,  Vernon Donaldson, Erika Meyer. ErwJh  Bylan, DourIuei.Sinclair, Margaret Sinclair, Alice wclloprlng '���������     . \  In Division 2 Miss Wobator reports  tho attendance at. 05 per 'cent',;-'with the  following ' heading their respec-tive  QRUBr-jdM: ..-Grod ..-J-.-JViar-v";. Daus, "KJelen  Gufjltifnom Grado 8���������Stella Beard,  Mary Millnor. Grado 2-^Dqrothy  MHlnor, Arthur Sommorfold, Grado IA.  -;Irons tMcKop, Grado IB���������linrry  KVobB, w Perfect st-tohdance-StoUa  Beard, J arotd ^Dausi ^Mary Daus,  Danlol Domke, Mary Domlco, OscaV  TIcrmnn. Irene McKee?, Gorhiirt Wfoyor,  Dorothy MUlnar, Mary MHlnor, Do������'-  othy Itylnn, I^hII-tb Rylan, Alfr������������d Rom-  So.mino.rfold,   Bornleb  In the first of the .home and:  home series of games to decide  4-VA . ~.iLr.ma-..J~^L.:~. mfmB* a.u.  ,i_jr^>i  division of the East Kobtenay  basketball league, Creston ratt into a 20>9: point beating at Cranbrook on Frid ay inight. Creston  girls played the basketball characteristic of them throughout the  season, but due to ra*l^r hard  break suffered anl 11- point defeat.  Play was quite fast but due to  the" rough tactics permitted by  the quite lax refereemg the secure  was kept down. Creston girls got  into the swing of these rather  mannish antics and more than  held their own at this type of  play. :'   .������������������'������������������'���������������������������  " Cranbrook scored first and by  the time the first quarter ended  j; mJSr'r i������  TSchadeJunived hpmeVat  'iK^?iM>d;:'w7?i������e'7w������eie-fc7'^^ '  vfeit ^tS^iei* sis-te**". M������"v Glsrlc MCKsrei  :at-Ci*^id^lehft '-.y    Jj.j',  ;.:.���������  George Hood and Chas. Sutcliffe took  advantage ofthe cold dip last week to  supply a number of Crestoh -customers  with fee frcm Hood-s iakeV .���������  Mias Lillian Treve!yan! has accepted  the position of stenog apher at the public works office Creston, commencing  part time worte at the "first of the month.  Mibs Agnes Johnson of Canyon spent  a few days here last week, a guest of  Miss Nora Miller. Mis** Florence  Schmidt was a visitor with Canyon  friends a few days last week.  There was a large turnout at the  Social Club dance on Friday night for  which the music was by R . Walde, E.  Hovermann, Ron. Smith, Tom Warshall  and George Willis. A fine lunch was  served at midnight.  "Yimmy Yonson's Yob" is. a  three-act comedy, was presented  under, the direction of J. E. VanAckeran,. and was sponsored by  Canyon Hall Association, for the  purpose drraising funds to pay  for the wiring of the haii, which  work wasrecently completed, the  lighting effects thus made available aiding much in t e successful presentation of the. play-~a  tarkling comedy that held 1*he  Dse attention of the audience  throughout the two hours its  presentation necessitates; all present voting iff the best offering *to  Wa-f-A Irvir. i-Via. ''Pld-mawaC' '7'  The . artists. ^6f whom about  half were making their dramatic  debut, displayed careful. and  efficient training, the more difficult roles beipg taken by Harry  yahAckeranf as - M Yummy Ydn-  sssMsrion Parker as  A*^fAs'''JSf*a* -���������*f'*"*a���������*.i���������.���������  ^ySl^^SL^-fBio^e^^  -Keht^v- aiwt*<SwBi.r 'Hesanger7*as  "tttd.^ Kenti^having^ Belle and  Sylvia as daughters.   Miss Elea  nor Blair was cast as Sylvia, with  EAST KOOTENAY  LEAGUE P-LAYOFFS  Friday, Mar. 9th  Ladien9 Chamnionshir*  VS.  NINE p.m*  itn.       - i������    .    ���������  AU Stars  '���������;���������    EIOHT;p.nn *  ADMISSION  I        ...  DANCE after <Game  Ertek&on  __Birth~On March 3rd to Mr. and Mrs.  Hwnut-idei-, u duughter.  George Connell, Nelson, is a visitor with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Connell.  Miss Margsaet'Walkley was a visitor  at her home in Cranbrook at the weekend.  .���������������������������,.. i   ���������" ,  Mrs. W.Woodhall siid daughter of Trail  arrived at the end of tho week on a viBit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Hall  Mrs F. H. Shepherd arrived on Wednesday from the coast on an extended  visit with her daughter, Mrs. S C.  Parker.  Dong Gong, who has been a partner  for some years with Dong Foo, on a  truck garden here, left this week for  China,  Mrs. Frank Putnam left this week for  Victor" *���������> ������-���������-*��������� ������*'*���������*' Mr. Pnt-rmtvi. who  is  attending tho legislative sosslon at the  capital.  Perley Putnam and Jim Stewart were  Cranbrook visitors nt the weekend foi  the ladies' East Kootenay Lcuguo  baBkotbnll gamo, Cranbrook vo. Creston  Mrs. Prank MaoMillnh of Edmonton  and Mrs. Guy H. Roy rtf fjAthbrldit-e,  Aljberta, aro visiting her*? thin wouk with  thoir parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. A.  Spottnwood, who observed their golden  wedding on March 5th.      '  TWO  mlvhi  .   25c  Sid Parlcor, Wcot Kootenay Power St  Light Company on'glnoor' In charge at  Goat River canyon plant, has rocoived  word of tho death of Ida mother on  March lot, In ' tho south of England,  ���������wh*>i-i*������ nha had r^Hldnd win<*���������������"- lonvSnjj  Victoria In X014. Tho Into Mrs. Parker  wan In hi������r seventy novonth year.  Jbidna Mickey, and it is doubtful  if 7-anyone Jn Canyon .could be  found" to play the parts better.  Mrs. Hickey, as "Peg,?" the maid,  was at her best. ,,  A Spencer played the part of  Frank, tlie villian, splendidly, ahd  it might be mentioned here that  Mr. Knott's dog did not interfere  with the villain, as was the case  two yean? -ago.during the,presents ��������� -,  ation of v'Deacon Dubbs," and  gave Canyon almost world wide  publicity^;   :,;..--,.. -V-r. ������������������'.���������.:.:  Fred Simister, as Pal, the detective/ and Wilf Bond as Mickey,  the highwayman, : played the  parts capably, although the lines  a������fticrned them were light* It was  Miss Eleanor Blair's and Miss  Parker's first appearance in a  play, as well, as the initial appearance of. Fred Simister, Wilf. Bond  and Harry VanAck.ran, and  stage -directdr *T.m E. VanAckeran  will make no mistake should he  choose to include , these young  artists in future dramatic offerings.  The older members of the cast  are not strangers to the stage, ahd  their acting was well up to the  high s andard set in previous  appearances. The stage setting  was good, and the'electric lights,  used for the first time, certainly  improved the presentation. The  overture was iplaycd by Mrs.  Koithammer, piano; Miss 'Holly  Bond, violin. Between acts  Misses Ethel VanAckeran and  Grace Bothamley were heard'in  ������ leasing duetts, "There's an Old  pinning wheel," and "The Voice  in the Old Village Ctioir." A  neighbor very thoughtfully supplied a radio which provided  music while the crowd was awaiting the rise of the curtain. After  the show it also brought in the  music for a fow hours' dancing.  The show enjoped an intake of  $50, and it is hoped arrangements  can be made to present "Yimmy  Yonson" ut other points in the  valley. :j-i-M"a "���������'���������"; t J MJ'1'i" "  aa���������aM^BWaiuipwuiiJiW  :..:'^:..n AtAA^'AiA;.?, tf-.AAr> ,:v'-',-^'."ir::V'^ V.A\^X*':y-X'-vlB'A^:^2^*!ZT'>J-{^^  tbm: "^  YOUTHFUIa TBAVEIatERS  -*B������.  ORANGE PEKO.I  mmm V   aa ntfk  END  H  a   rr ������ r ��������� ��������� -i t    Ttr  ^1  loiiDquai 10 war  Once a-year for several years past with the approach of Spring which  braids, among other important happenings, the return of tens of thousands of motor cars and trucks to the highways of the country, attention has  been directed in this column to the responsibility which rest3 upon the  drivers of these cars and trucks to exercise due caution in their operation.  Once again the attention of all motorists is drawn to this vitally important  matter.  With the invention of the motor car, a new -machine of great utility, as  well as a source of pleasure, was provided. It is a machine of great power,  and with the passing of the years the power of the individual car ci- truck  thag at*pat-iiiy inorAAaM* Tv, <sq -^ar a*5 ^h**- si'i'*^*iiiA itself i** concerned and  keeping pace with its increased power and speed, thera has been consistent  Jniprovement in its strength and in the pro vision of manifold safety devices.  The modern car is, therefore, less liable to accident than its predecessor of  fifteen, ten, even five years ago.  Further, with the enormous increase in the number of cars and trucks  in use, there has been a great improvement in high-way construction and  maintenance, calculated to decrease accidents. On the other hand, these  better highways have made -possible driving at greater speeds than -were  possible upon the old roads of bygone years xnd have encouraged the purchase of many more cars, both of which factors have resulted in greater  density of traffic, and traffic moving much more rapidly.  Thus, to a greater degree than ever before, the- human factor,���������the man  or the -woman at the wheel,���������becomes the controller in the matter of accidents. Unfortunately, far too many drivers fail to appreciate the enormous  power of the machine they are operating,���������a power for destruction just as  truly as a power for transportation. It is a power within the control, of  almost countless thousands of individuals which, improperly controlled, may  mean death and Injury not only to the careless and reckless motorist, but  to others who are exercising every possible care and driving with the utmost  caution and consideration for others.  "What war was that?" was the pointed question asked in the British  House of Commons recently, during a debate on a mo tion dealing -with the  serious increase in the number of road accidents, -when the Home Secretary  submitted figures of ''killed and injured" in road accidents in Great Britain I  Introducing Anna and Tekla, little Lithuanian ladies, unable to speak  English and travelling all the way from Kovno to Western Canada. Tekla,  the diminutive-damsel with the doll is just three and ashalf years old, and  her friend just turned five. Both came over aboard the Canadian Pacific  liner Montclare in charge of steamship officials���������Anna goes to join daddy at  Nipawin, and Tekla continues on with dolly to her folks at Edmonton, Alta.  SHE LOST WEIGHT  "*��������� m ^mm *      amaamamtf  fcAUff Wttft  The Ideal Way To Reduce  , ,-*. mmm~ m>~,     rm^    ^ T^.,.   ,     ^r.r.mm     .  .       -i     A woman writes to tell how she is  to the eight years 1926-33.    The figures   were:    Killed,   50,837;   injured,   re^c^g   excess   fat���������and   her   way  1,421,083.   Furthermore, the detailed figures revealed an increase in the toll  taken in eaeh succeeding year.  Such was the record in a country noted for its good roads, for the  excellence of the "workmanship upon its cars, and for general observance of  laws and regulations. It is a record which establishes how necessary it is  that the motorist should exercise the greatest care at all times and under  all circumstances in the operation of his or her car.  At this time, owing to prevailing economic conditions, many people are  operating cars which, under other and better conditions which prevailed a  few years ago, they should nave replaced with new cars.    They are still  using well worn tires which in other years they would have replaced with  new and stronger tires.   Because of the necessity of keeping expenditures  ftor repairs down to a minimum, many cars have not been overhauled as In  former years; brakes may not be in full working order: lamps may be defective; springs and bolts and other accessories may be worn thin, nigh to  the breaking point.    Such cars, if operated at an undue speed, may easily  spell disaster not only for the driver and passengers, but for other motorists or pedestrians.    All persons whose cars are   not   in   absolutely first  class condition are under the grave responsibility of driving with unusual  care and observing every precaution.    In fact, they owe a duty to themselves and to all other people not to operate their cars if they are in a condition dangerous to operate.  But whether a car is In first class shaps or not, the oft-repeated and  emphasized duty which devolves upon all motorists remains., That duty is  to know and to observe the accepted regulations governing traffic upon the  highways and to obey the laws enacted for the protection of all and in the  common interest of all. Even if laws and regulations did not establish a  code of conduct for both motorists and pedestrians, there is the courtesy  of the road which should be maintained and observed. Men should conduct  themselves as gentlemen and women should behave as ladies. Courtesy  should prevail over selfishness.  Instead of the present appalling record of accidents; instead of that  record mounting higher year after year, a change for thc better,���������a lower  record,���������can be and ought to be established in 1934. It lies in the power of  the individual motorist to bring about such a desirable result, and thc  motorist, more than any other person, will benefit therefrom.  BBWIWM������MMM������������������<������������������������1������������������IIM������������������������M������I III III! HI    I... I HI. Ill -II. HUH W������M������������iM.MM������������������I���������^���������MM  seems to be the ideal way.  "lam 49 years old, 5 ft. 3% Ins.  in height, and was'130 lbs. When I  started taking a level teaspoonfui of  Kruschen Salts every morning. I went  slowly down -in Weight���������some weeks  2 lbs., others just 1 lb., until I got  down to 154 lbs. I have never felt  better in my life than I do now, and  I feel so much lighter and feel years  younger."���������(Mrs.) W. I.  The action of Kruschen Salts, taken  regularly every morning, is to cScct  a natural clearance of undigested food *  substances and watery waste matter.  It Is ihat waste matter which is  stored up in the form of ugly fat, if  it is not regularly expelled.  When Painting Was Crime  Considered   Sign   Of .Worldliness   In  Early New England  Paint, now recognized as a protection and a beautifier, was considered  a sign of worldliness and vanity in  early New England. In 1630. a  clergyman of Charlestown, Mass.,  was haled before the city council,  charged with, the serious crime of.  painting the Interior of his house, j  During the next forty years there  was not a painter in' all New England.  g���������������I0"3S *#"r*ISSIS B^vve""������""S  JBa.rw.w*l������  4 beaten eggs  1 cup nut meats  "& cup. chopped raisins  1 teaspoon vanilla  FREE TRIAL OFFE  It you have nevqr tried Kruschen    _  at our expense.   We have distribute!  try le now  etf k  (treat  many special " GIANT ������������������ packages which make  It easy for you to provo our claims for yourself.  Aslc your drogfdst for the new " GIANT " 76c.  Saokiifle.  'hla consists of our regular 76c. bottle together  with a separate trial bottle���������sufficient for about  one week. Open the trial bottle first, put It to  the teat, and then, if not entirely convinced that  Kruschen does everything we claim It to do, the  regular bottlo Is still as good aa new. Take It  back. Your druggist Is authorised to return  your 75c. Immediately and without question.  Vou have tried Kruschen free, at our expense.  What could be fairer I Manufactured by  "B. GrlOltha Hughes, Ltd., Manchester, Eng.  (Estab. 1760). Importers: McGWivray Bros*  ltd., Toronto*  What we can't understand is why  a daring flyer gets more credit than  those who fly the samo route to look  for him.  m  afi ,iTp,TTlV "'  AJL-WP   rnrnXm*    ft.      <m9  That happy look on hto  Master's face! Sure thiK-g,  there's a reason for it. Rover  knows what's back ������t itl Ij's  {the tobacco he uses for  "rolling* his ewn"��������� fragrant^  easy-roKing Ogden's Fin*  Cot.  Ogden's roiis a better cigo>  '-reno���������rich������?, ee-oier'ana  smoother.   Roils if easier too  man                  of  Vogue" Cigarette Papers.  Yes, sir, there's a might-/  goesi r������eson lerisls Msstsr's  Choice -and a real reason  for that smile of contentment.  Ogden's Fine Cot and the  -right paper���������-that combination is ihe  choice.  ���������particularly -when, a i  uses    "Chantecler"  MV/ ������������     <TS_.. Mm     Omm.  ..   .      ,| >_  Wise - imwrn ���������  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  GGDEN'S  m  e '-fei-B-'      .f*  11  T  ���������r   ��������� ���������    "-���������"������"-   ������������������*-**��������� ���������---*.   **���������     ���������  P.S.���������At any Poker Hand Pro-  atlum Store or by mall���������you can  Set-5 !ofg������ bo������W������t$ of "Vogue"  or "ChontwcUr" cigarette papers  In exchange for one complete set  of Poke; Hands.  Your PipeKnow* Ogtien'* Cut Pli*g  Mad������ Many Rescue Fllphts  During- tho last flvc years between  SOO and 400 rescue flights h**.vo been  undertaken by the ambulance planes  of the Red Cross Aerial Ambulance  Servico of Sweden, many u.id .r the  most dangerous and difficult circumstances in a temperature of 40 degrees ccntglrado below zero, in tho  Jiacc of blizzards, in darkness and  ���������fogs with adventurous descents in  unknown places.  A Strict Censorship  No amount of "cutting" will lot a  film pass a German censor under a  new law now in effect���������once tho film  has been placed on the blacklist. The  law, which virtually authorized the  Propaganda MinlBtry to veto or censor a film before it is made, provides  that foreign films which in their  original version jaeem derogatory to  Gorman interests may not bo shown  in Germany.  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake wp your tivcr Bile  -"-"���������Without Calomel  ��������� Tour Wwtw'n a very amah organ, but It err.  talnly can put your digoatWe and eHmlnativa  organ* out of kilter, by refusing to pour out IU  daily two pounds of liquid blloliato your bowels  You won't completely oorroot such a oondltlon  by taking ealts, oil, mineral water, laxative candy  or ohewtng gum, pr rrouahaae. When they've  moved your bowels they're through���������and yovi  need a liver stimulant.  Carter's. little liver rill* will soon bring back  the tnimatiim-B Into y<niv life.' They're- S������r������ly Y"*2������-  table. Bale. Burs. Ask for thorn by name. llaftiM  ejifcstwtiie. 315o at all druggists. *���������  2 cups brown cugar  % cup sweet cream  *Ji cup Crown Brand Corn Syrup  1 teaspoon lemon essence  1 teaspoon salt  % cup Benson's Corn Starch  4 teaspoons baking powder.  Cream the Mazola with the sugar  and then add the eggs and beat until  light.   Mix the cream with the corn  Byrup and add to the batter alternately with the dry ingredients sifted  together and mixed with the cuts and  raisins.    Flavor and drop by spoonfuls on   buttered   baking   pans   and  cook   in  a  moderate  oven   < 850 degrees).  Nothing Accomplished  Just thirty years ago Japan de-  I clared war on Russia. Now they are  knocking tho chips off each other's  shoulders again, and should thoy  come to blow** there will tae a like  outcome. Yet of what avail will it  bo if one overcomes the other, except  it bring joy and gold to the munition  factories of other .countries.  Ten thousand new telephone subscribers have been added in Shang-  China, in ths last two years^  RHEUMATISM  Pour Minard'a Into m warm  dish. Rub linlntsm gently int  ���������ben apply it according to.  directions  * . and soon  you'll <gef -relief!  T-rco Mucin Url������B Acid  Ib a very common cause of "Rheumatism,  Sciatica, Lumbago. Deranged kidneys  allow an excessive amount of uric acid to  accumulate. Take Gin Pills to Rive relief  tviiilu they ������u������ ubblblii.ts yout kkdn������ya hi,  -function normally.  iiMiin'iii p^f^V^Pi  'health; *?  '^pitb*r  tilt]        inn       am UH ma*   a  Health For Young Girls  HsppiBs-sss For Tir������tl fionto!  ThounnndR of women become tired out and run  down, become thin and pale, and profound weakneiw  miikcc* life a burden.  The whole outlook of life in changed whon the  nervoiiH, Hick hoatlaohpfi, the BleoplcH-moflfl, the spoilt!  of clliezincHH, of weakness and disoouniKomonfc, and tho  tired, lan-jukl fcollnga dlnappoar with the wm of Mil-  bum'������ II. ������fe N. Pilli*. They tone up tho nervea,  muiiuli tho U00U, mud bring the health back to nomAl  0������aluu  China"* Unclaimed Bond"  A total of 17,838 unclaimed bodies  were found in the atroots, crooks/  and on tho waterfront of Shanghai  during 1033, according to the annual  ...., ...j-      ....*    JB. -     T\ . ._ ..,���������     T^ ./    TTT.������     A  ..     fti,...,.-v.  .icj/u* ������.   ui   i.Mw   ���������B">VJ������������Ji   Mi: ft   1*U"*������.U   lUUg  Benevolent Society. This society,  entirely financed by Ohlnoso, dedicates itflolf to burying tho city's unclaimed dead and to provide colllnrj  for poor families, aa well us giving  free medical sorvioo to panpora.  Japan now claim.*!!/* load tlio world  In tho ocport of cotton gooda,  torlngo bottar, easier, cl^ftPO'  cooking. Conttnoi* ouurs.Isaria������  full rflavours of moitls, fluh^ana  voBetablou, Inewenalvo. ICaeh  Bheet can b<i uned py������ ������"*:  over. All   dealer-!,   or   write  aiv-aot to '.:''[ " ';  ff*jai't1ia'^^rittX"jTirtr**l]rt*! -JBlrt*l*a***8*'l**^lrj*^ aaMSai BlU 1 ilWima n ll.li lltilllMi  T(1' HJJf     E������H    ^""H    \Sm  A.  Wst . or   "Wanted   invsntJons"   an*  Full Information n������nt Vtwk on Wequeta.  |fe'MMSJ.Y.Ci ���������������*: ������r& TBM BEvJLkWa  cbeoton;  b. Bt  p  LABOR PROBE     New Wa* !i_Tesl a������m  MAY RESULT IN  STATEACTION  Ottawa.���������State intervention in the  men's clothing industry, of .Canada,  Which seems to be tottering to its  death, dragging its workers with it,  was uroposcd before th** ho**se business probe by, Prof. H. M. Cassidy,  of the University of Toronto.      ,  After describing men and women  in Montreal and Toronto working a  full week of 72,hours for wages mn-  . nlng as low as $3 and $4 in unsani-  '"tary, crowded.'sweatshops, the young,  spectacled professor offered hia ^solution of state interyenUon. He suggested extensiori and better enforcement of provincfal .lebor laws which  he claimed were being flouted openly  ' to-day. -���������--'���������.?.---���������;���������.-.--������������������-���������... :--,.,...���������;.:-���������. .. .  '-��������� " Within ^the industry would be established an agency for selt-goyern-  ment,7supported?by.- tt������s? authority of  the "DomiriionTto prevent unfair practices and act in a constructive way  to stabilize the trade to the benefit  of -workers, employers and consumers.  The 7 house committee,- established  to probe business practices, general  labor conditions and distribution  methods, heard Prof. Cassidy give the  results of a three-month inquiry into  the men's clothing trade conducted  last fall with Prof- F. Ft. Scottof McGill. 7.V       "������������������"'���������������������������"?.  Here were-some of the facts unearthed and Conclusions reached^  The great majority of workers in  the industry, centred in Montreal  and Toronto, exist in abject .poverty.  The minimum wage laws "and labor  regulations of ��������� Ontario and Quebec  have been flouted openly with regard  to wages, hours, sanitary conditions  and record-keeping.  Workers are afraid" to complain to  provincial wage authorities -for fear  they will lose their jobs and the provinces have inadequate inspection  staffs.  Pines of $10 and $20 for infractions  of labor.laws are too light.  Pressure from .department stores  has contributed to the deplorable condition of the industry 7 by forcing  manufacturers  to orders   at  low" prices.       7 -      ��������� -.������������������',  Generally  speaking;   conditions   in  Quebec are worse than in Ontario fce-  ' cause of lack of union control. "  The Montreal strike last Septem-  feer and the establishment of union  a^.^.*.^*..     ^^r...l4.*%J&     1*.  ��������� 3.~~*���������.-..33-.-J.~t     1..M.M   tvuuui   icouueu   aaa   ujAioxeBXtt*it;   ucttuc-  ment,  wages rising as high as  100  per cent, in some shops.  Saskatchewan University Student  Makes Important Discovery-  Saskatoon.���������"Discovery of an-aYiiline  solution with which the bitter-tasting  sweet clovers may be detected . . .  sought by scientists* of several nations������������������was announced at the "University  of Saskatchewan.  The find was that of John S. Clayton, Regina, distinguished student in  science, who is working on his Masters degree. The study was undertaken at the request of the federal  forage crops laboratory and was un������-  der supervision of Dr. Ralph Larf  mour, of the university's chemistry  department.  ,. Discovery of an inexpensive method  to test sweet * clover is an important  step in the transition of this species  from that of a useless weed to a high  position as .a forage plant; 7  "*X*he .solution,.? already .tested in tae  government-* laboratory, will enable  agriculturists to produce strains that  have not the bitter taste that mark  others as unsuitable for fodder.  - Untermyer, German, scientist, has  invented a method that proved slow  and required^much .material. A similar result was obtained by two Russian scientists. The Saskatchewan  find is 7sirGT������le and inexpens've.���������-..-  P. M. Stevenson, who is in charge  Of the government laboratory here,  predicted further development in tie  transition of sweet clover* He saw  the time when it would no longer be  necessary for the farmer to scarify  the weed,. v.* *  ���������j"av"-on -rraduated with distinction,  in chemistry in 1932. He is a nephew  of M. J. Coldwell, Farmer-Labor  leader in Saskatchewan.  CyonHnttc Vt.r Print**** l-s-AAircfft  Ul V������<UaijjU   a <%ma.    m bbmw    -m"������w������ gymm  *w:j  <^mmmM>      Bj>Jfa.������B������j  Wide larii! rowers  Premier Of Franco Given Authority  To Modify Levies  Paris.���������Gaston Dbumergue, emergency premier of France, overrode all  opposition in the chamber of deputies,  and in an early morning budget ses-  nion obtained, dictatorial tariff regulating powers on a vote of 430 to 152.  A special bill glvfag M. Doumorgue  , outhoritt-^^p��������� A^s^j^tsurifC^ by decree  in the^om^ ho is now  j-nakinj-^-!^^ was  phased-^<ii: sent immediat3l^;itp the  ?penate.777''  . , ;-T-.?,?";:;-'*?^,  ! The bill gives him power to -modify  tbo tariffs by decree until next Dec.  rip, ejibject   to   ratification   modifica-  tlonj-jV by    parliament    within    four  luionLiiH. '���������  Honor For Canadian Woman ...  Montreal.���������Miss Idola Saint Jean,  president of the CanadLan Alliance  for Women's Vote In Quebec, has recently been made a member of the  ''"Equal- Rights "international"' which  haa its headquarters in , Geneva,  Among the membership of this large  and powerful organization r\vn many  Important women from all over the  world with Mrs. Helen Archdalo as  chairman, v -.7-   -,,   '��������� ������������������'���������'?���������   ���������?������������������:'"7'  Orange   Free    State   Gives    CortLal  Welcome  To  Royal  Visitor  Eloemfontein, South Africa.���������Prince  George came to the Orange Free  State after a 3,000-mile tour of the  Cape province, assured of a magnificent welcome from this greatest  of the Dutch-speaking provinces of  the Union of South Africa.  The most, impressive^ of the welcomes? have come from wayside railway .stations or little towns,.where  farmershavecomelongdistance&for  a brief visit of the royal train.  At Bloemfontein the prince was  given an enthusiastic welcome.  Would Like Ancient Church  San Francisco.���������-A proposal that  one of ths 19 . condemned ancient  churches, built in London after its  great fire of 1666 be transported to  San Francisco and re-erected on cne  of the city's hiiia has beeu iiiuue by  Captain Edward Page Gaston, fellow  of, ths Royal Geographical Society,  in an address at a sectional luncheon  of the Commonwealth club.  Revenue From Wage Tax  Winnipeg.���������Coffers of the Manitoba treasury were enriched by $844,-  481 for the eight-month period from  May 1 to December 31 last under  the two per cent, wage tax, Hon. D.  L. McLeod, municipal commissioner,  told the Manitoba legislature here.  . More Trouble In Ireland,  Dublin, Irish Free State.���������-The dail  eireann was thrown into an uproar  as John A. Costollo, former1 attorney-  general, pounded his desk and shouted that the blueshlrts of General  Eb'in, O'Duffy would be victorious in  their light against tho government.  "CTrge Lower Speed Ca*m  San Francisco.-���������A resolution urg������  ing legislation bo enacted forbidding  irianufacture and aula of uulomobiI.es  which can exceed the iegal speed  limit of 45 miles an hour Ip California  una been adopted by the Northern  FctVratlon of Civic Organization*!,  Jfoaoph Hagan, president of tho  group, said.    7''.!7?v'' -.  w7 -nt.   n. ���������''���������'aty.j.tt' ������������������"  MlnriN  Aro Disappointed  Capo Town.---South African gold  miners got a severe disappointment  with authoritative denial of a report  the government would give thorn a  bonus totalling $2,500,000 out of Its  share of the excess profits resulting  from thnnev/7iVrcmhim on fjold,  Rescue Plaiiof*  Moaoow^Threi*- of Soviet RtiRwIa's  umuuk-hI Ai-uLiu 'fiytira wore en route  to the "United States to participate,  If nodosoary, in the rescue of 101 per-  flpna stranded on ice floes in the  Bering Hon..  STARTS OFFENSIVE  Great Britain's disarmament offensive in a final effort to break the  Franco-German deadlock and resume  the arms parley at Geneva or elsewhere, has begun with the arrival in  Paris of Captain Anthony Eden, British Lord Privy Seal. The British  plan calls for a nine-power parley.  SSf B JS   I1 'SB     _ #"B *  Wouiu *jfuw -boarse iirains  Seek Federal Subsidy   And   Freight  Rate Reduction  Edmcnton.-^-Hoping to turn western farmers from wheat growing to  the coarse grains, oats, barley and  rye, the prairie governments- are  seeking freight .rate reductions and  federal subsidies.  Hon. "George Hoadley, minister of  agriculture, when speaking in the  legislature, said the prairie provinces  have decided to petition the Dominion  government to reduce freight charges  on coarse grains shipped to eastern  Canada and British Columbia.  "Also, the "Dominion is being asked  to subsidize any production of coarse  grains seeded on? summerfallow land  this spring*, said" the minister. Hon.  Mr. Hoadley was explaining at the  time steps taken with a view to implementing the London treaty to curtail wheat production.    - ". .  mmm  New Tariff Experiment  President    Roosevelt   To    Negotiate  Agreements With Other Countries  Washington. ��������� Democratic leaders  of the United States congress agreed  to try a new tariff experiment by extending authority to President Roosevelt to change rates by as much as  50 per cent, in negotiating agreements with other countries.  Mr. Roosevelt will send a message  to the capitol in the next day or ao  requesting such power to deal with  the tariff���������an issue that has been the  firebrand of United States politics for  years.  Under the tariff authority proposed  the president would not have to deal  through the tariff commission. He  would not, however, have the right  to take articles off the free list or to  put "articles on the free list.  The new plan would permit the  president to bargain.with other countries separately, giving reductions in  tariffs in return for counter-reductions' by the other countries.  New Chinese Empire  Uon.  ���������vs   T������  TT*������������4.S. ..*m^aJ9  peror With Elaborate Ceremonies  Hsinking, Maiichukuo.���������Anew empire was ceremonially created in the  ancient domain of the Manchus -with  the enthronement of young Henry  Pu Yi  the last of "*"*��������� G^^nastic clan.  Clad in gorgreous ceremonial robes  of silks in- ancient pattern, he left  the im'neria! ^alace st 8 a.m, beginning ceremonies which made him. Emperor Kang Teh of the Japanese-advised Manchuria empire, which henceforth will be known as "Ta Man-  chou Ti Kuo." ' ,    '  The emperor's wife. Yueh Hua, did  not participate in the ceremonies  owing to delicate health.  The booming of 101 guns proclaimed to the assembled multitudes in the  capital the establishment of a new  regime.  Bank Swrndfeji! Argentina  Riots In New York Jails  JAPANESE SAY  NO FEAR OF WAR  WITH RUSSIA  Tokyo.���������The world need not be  afraid, said a government spokesman  after an exchange of diplomatic representations between Tokyo and Moscow, that Russia and Japan are on  the' verge of war.  The Japanese government, in a  protest sent to Moscow through the  Japanese ambassador there, charged  that Soviet planes had flown over  Korea and Manchuria, and demanded  guarantees that such flights would  cease. .7 ? 7 ���������?.-??  . At the same time the Russians  protested to the foreign oflice that  Japanese planes had been sighted in  Soviet territory.   .  A war department spokesman,  viewed the alleged incidents as somewhat less serious in nature than did  even the government spokesman.  Moscow.���������The   Soviet   government  denied  Soviet planes nad flown ove  Manchuria, cut chuxxed by  ������7V._ ~    -������ ��������� -  the Japanese/ and at the same time  filed a counter charge that Japanese  planes had been flying over the Russian side Of the Manchukuon frontier.  A formal protest was lodged wttlt  uauoiicac  .rvLubaaSauGF    Ot������.     SSy.Gs  that a "few" Japanese planes penetrated 10 kilometres into Russian territory near Pogronichnaya. and Itnan  several days ago. .  It was denied ofiiefaliy that Soviet  soldiers had shot down any Japanese  planes.   ' *  A Hardy Pioneer  Clerks Arrested Bat Officials -And  ?'   Money Are Missing  Buenios Aires.���������Police raided a  bank, arrested all the clerks, but said  they found the entire board of directors and two- executives missing-���������  along with more than 4,000,000 pesos  Capproximately $1,250,000). In the  strong boxes were exactly 96 pesos  (about $32) and a directors' note for  50,000 pesos (approximately $16,670).  Gnicers called it the most extensive  swindle in the two years Argentina  has had currency exchange control.  Hunting Squirrels  Enilda, Alta.���������-Low grain prices,  with many fields still unthreshed,  have turned farmers of the High  Prairie-Grouard-Enllda district from  the land to squirrel hunting this winter. A booming business in wild fur  haa developed and one buyer has  bought $111,000 worth of fur from  stores so far this season. Squirrel  skins have become an almost standard medium *of exchange in his  locality.  In Continuous State   Of   Siege   For  'Eight.Days 7  j .New ^orkT���������Gotham's "Devil's Is-  Isiid"���������^a?anit cf prisons iand. city hes-'  pitals in the middle, of the East river.  j ���������has-been in a continuous state of  siege for eight days.  Commissioner, of Correction Austin H. McCormick, in *> speeclu, said  the island was "twin volcanoes ready  to blow the roofs off the prisons. Our  ���������v������j~j?    ������~~.i~i.,.~%     Js.    :jia������...    *.m<i     ..���������4-11  C-Lioj.    pjuuicui    mo    iQicucaa    ci.>jiv*     uaai.aa  that    is    overcome    we    will    have  trouble," he said.  Prison guards, it was disclosed,  have been on 24 hours riot duty both  in the hospital and in the penitentiary where 1,200 men have participated in six riots and kept, the prison  in a slate of incipient mutiny.  Hikes 16 Miles On Showshoes In 45  Below Zero Weather  Sudbtiry, Ont.���������With his greying  hair singed from the fire that destroyed his cabin and: his* feet frozen  from a 16-^nile hike on snowshoes in  45 below zero weather -without boots,  mitts, coat or hat, Albert "Davis, 5S,  arrived at hospital here, and said to  attendants, J'Take that wheel chair  away.   X got here on?m**^?6wix feet.   X  fytaacj.   T -mtmrn.   mmm*4~ -iiviofn f^"c������   mwm    t-'lmmmm Bf  ������^.^<wM.*r    m    m*.... I.   t=m^m...:m������������.mmmm..m*'. mx.,-. _mmm\*m*m.    . ,. ���������  -Davis dismissed7 exclamations of  admiration for his endurance with a  wave of his hand to talk about his  Belgian police dog, Nipper, ?Who saved  his life by waking- him when the  cabin in which he lived alone caught  fire.'  To Discuss Ti  Build New Highway  Calgary.���������Operating In conjunction  with the Canadian government, the  United States will shortly start construction of the United States end of  a proposed highway to connect  Waterton Lakes park and Glacier  National park, Montana, according  to an announcement of the Calgary  branch of the Alberta Motor Association.  ONLY SUIRVIVORS OF 1900 HOUSE -PERSONNEL  Consider AritiH Plan  ���������PariB.*~Tlie acceptance of an agreement recognizing' Germany's demands  for more armo and entitling Franco  to retain her pi osonfc strong army  was reported to bo under conflldora-  tlon by Promlor daaton Doumii������i^u������.  ������uccessrui Outcame  Expected From  Franco-British Conference  Paris.���������Negotiations to end the  Franco-British trade war and establish a new French economic policy  will be held in London, it has been  announced.  Luclen Lamoureux, minister of  commerce, will head the delegation  to London, which he said haa "fair  chances of success."  A British note asked a trade treaty  between the two countreis to replace  those denounced by France February  13, opening the economic "war" between them.  A flexible bargaining tariff will be  thc feature of France's new policy.  French Wheat'Act  Paris.���������Reports were current that  the French Wheat act, paused last  July, had proved a failure and that  confirmation of good crop reports fpr  1084 would bring a .wide break In  prices. Coupled with these rumors  were accusations that farmers had  resorted to widespread fraud as a  means of getting the minimum price  guaranteed by the act,  Thirty-four yearn ago two young member** of the Houoo of Commons nt  Ottawa entered the Common',) Chamber and moved and oocondod tho address  In reply to tlio speech from the Throne. Slnoo thon thoy havo noon 1,080  mQmbora como and go in 38 aooolono, and are now tho only nurvivora of the  1000, "Houbo. Left: Hon, Chaiiofl Marcll, Liberal member for Bonaventure,  waa,ono of them, and acrosa tlio floor Bits tho other veteran (right), Hon.  Hugh Guthrie, Mlrilator of Junttco.  Oppofwvj" f^wepBtiiU������'-;  Ottawa.���������Strong opposition to the  legalization of sweepstakes was voiced in the senate by Hon. H. C. Hoc-  ken of Toronto, Pie spoke while the  sweepstakes bill was before the senate on, second reading. .The debate  waa adjourned by Senator Jamcs  Muulock,  1'laiiN Are Approved  Washington.���������First steps Jn the  progrfim of retiring poor United  Statea agricultural lands from production wore taken as President  RoOHevolt approved plana prepared  (lby three divisions* of thc ������overamc"-*-t- gBEgTOS  BSYIBW  uAs quick as  ***������  t*  in catling the  firemen  "I shall be very much obliged  if you will giv*"* my very best  thanlcs to the young lady who  answered my call of fire, wrote  a North Vancouver lady in a  letter to the Telephone Company. "Had it not been for her  quickness, there would, I think,  have been a great conflagation  here. The operator was as  Quid-; as a flash in picking up  my address and passing it  to the fire-brigade."  In time  of  emergency���������fire,  burglary,   accident  <3!-tr~-sl<*iri  OUUVJVJJ  mhi-cbS-  - itiiss  help in a hurry.  ���������������"������*���������*���������! 4t������ w\ ������%r\*\ ���������**&  ���������rmcre  ���������*"��������� ������**esiJ  Dorothy Klingensmith* Irene Pridham,  Muriei Raymond, Rose Stewart, Ardrey  Weir, Wilfred Wightman! Eric Jacks.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolment, 43.  Average attendance,'40.40..  Proficiency: Grade 4���������Jean Bunt, Jean  Pridham, Rose Rota. ;Grade 3���������Bertha  Gardiner, Anna Kinkade, Louise Hare.  Perfect attendance���������Donald Andrews^  Earle Beninger, George Bourdon, Jean  Bunt, Audrey Cooper, Caroline Curcio,  Helen D'Zvigoia, Kenneth,- TFrench,  Bertha Gardiner, Louise Hare, Leslie  Jones, Tony Joy, Anna Kinkade, Billy  Lewis, RuBsell Martin, Raymond Moore,  Teddy OHvfpFr Jean Pridham, Katherine  Rentz. Betty Ross, Bruce Ross, Dorothea Schmidt, Dick Staples, Robert  Strong, .Nolan Weiss, Sheldon Weiss,  Tom Ross  Gra *e 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Enrolment. 42.  Average attendance, 8802.  Proficiency:   Grade 3b���������Ethel Hendren,   Anna    Peltzer,   Rosie    Morabito.  Grade 2���������Gwendolyn Moore, Raymond  Cooper, Patsy Forbes.  Perfect attendance���������Russell   Biccum.  Allan CcmfoTt, Raymond Cooper, Leslie  Harris, Ethel Hendren/ Richard Hood,  Eunice Hughes, Freddie Hurrack, Kath  leen Joyce. Rose Kinkade, Leona Lovestrom, Bill  MacDonald.   Lewis Millin,  Gwendolyn   Moore,    Harry   Ostendorf.  . Elmer Pagens, Anna Peltier, Hawkshaw  Powell, Russell Pridham.  Gloria Rom  Jano. Frank Rota. James*  Walker,  Biair  I Leavitt. Robert Ibbitson, Bobby Hark  I ness, Julius D'Zvigoia.  Dubie's Point, is laid up with an injured  leg, received while at work last -week.  Denny Cyr was a weekend visitor at  Cranbrook, where he was receiving medical atfetsUon.   He returned on Monday.  .Mr.-and Mra D. Putnam of Erickson  and -W.-'-R.- Cranna of Creston were weekend visitors at the home of Mr, and  Mrs. p. Senesael. V '���������*"������������������*���������  1  -<MrS..7':E.7*Ww7  Mrs. F. and Mrs  me oi Creston and  ?D7 Putnam of Erick-  on   the  sirdar's  Kootenay ieiephone uo,  LIMITED  I#������K't*-*"'-i*-&"g-������'"E'"'   SsJ"  A ������*-*-#* m&mAJB. j   mm  mma*W  Creston Schoo  . j   "C.���������������1~   ml.-.*  UAluoia luat  Of  Mr*i*ow Greofe  8dn'-.weire'.T'hu-red'*^?visit&rs at the horns  of. Mrs., C. Senesael,  The "Women's Hospital Auxiliary are  having a dance to-night at Hunt's Kail.  Good music a**,nd; supper. Gents 35  cents, ladies 25 cents.  A. G. Strudwicke sustained some nasty  cuts about the. head, necessitating  medical attention, when he fell on the icy  street on Saturday -when returning to  work at noon. "Hi-* condition 1s improving.  21 pupils were enrolled at Kitchener  school during February according to the  report just issued by the principal, Miss  Jessie White, -with the standings as  follows: Grade 8-~Kate Thompson 78.  Grade  7���������Prank iiuson 79, Helen Oja  74, Leonard Bohan 59, Robert Johnson  55. Alta Blair 56. Grade 5���������James  Huson 73, Jean Blair 70, Alice Bohan  59. Grade 3���������Jim Thompson 67, Mary  Bohan 65. Grade 2A���������Sheiagh New-  camtm 79, Ralph Abar 75, Jack Huson  75, Marjorie Blair 69, Robert Thompson  55. Grade 2B--Har->ld Nelson 71,  Maxine Nowlin 70, Alton Nowlin 54,  Jhur.iae 5ol.������r. 42. Grade I���������Terence  Newcomen. -  A telephone crew of a dozen men  under J. McGregor are engaged installing a two wire telephone line between  Nelson and Sirdar. The line will be  used between Nelson and Kootenay  Landing to direct the watchmen patrolling the railway line between these  points, instruments are to be installed  every two miles, for the use of the patrol  men,   :  A surprise party descended  home of Santo Pascuzzo, one of  oldest pioneers, on the evening of March  first, tc ceiebrate his birthday. Along  with the congratulations of the party  Mr. Pascuzzo was the recipient of many  gifts. Games were indulged in, after  *s?hic"h"- a d*li"*t!*$f������l * lunch waa eerved.  Those present were Mr. and Mrs. T.  Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. Heap, Mr. and  Mrs. Blumeneur, Mr. and Mrs. Marteiio,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Pascuzzo Mrs. Martin,  Mra. Jones of Nelson, Misses Eileen  Heap, Lily Cam, Annie and Rosie  Pascuzzo. Messers Syd. Rogers, A. Lombardo, John Audino, T. Lombards- ***-������������  Mr. and Mrs. Pascuzzo.  m-x-f    ������������*.���������������*���������>  Local and Personal  Rev. F. G. M. Story of Creason was a  caller in this district on Wednesday last.  _We    are  sorry  Hoehne has had  to   note  that   Mrs.  to Greston  nospitai for tr  ?atment.  The masquers  ai? hail was weii  While we have been  featuiring "Watch  arid Clock  Repairing  ���������do hot lose sight of the  fact ��������� we also repair all  other kindsof Jewelery  at exceptionally low  prices.  Most Optical Repairs can  be  effected at short notice.  LIPHARDT  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  MILK FOR SALE���������Any quantity as i?  desired.   D. Learmonth, Crestonv  FOR SALE���������No .1 first and second AUt  alfalfa, baled, $15 ton at barn. W. P.  Edwards, Camp Lister.  WANTE I> ��������� Spring tooth t harrow.  Leave word at Review, or write. and I  will be right out and look at it.  Total Aifefftut"u"t������������������  January���������PriaeipaTs Room is  Best for Regularity���������Division  4 Still Largest Ascended.  Division 1���������B. Marriott, Principal.  Enrollment, 36.  Average attendance, 34.53.  Proficiency���������"Lorraine Olivier, Jessie  Spratt, August Morabito. Grade 7���������  Lottie Klein, Ruby Palmer, Eg������*n HoUro.  Perfect attendance-���������David Armitage,  Doris   Beninger,   Frances   Bourdon, I.  .bra. aria,  Jnnoa  Gordon  Martin,  icaujro  ���������OmmA^-  u J csujr , _  AAI<������iai������k   M^Jitmfatme.wv  m.am..j.m.   a  m*. ggm.mr^.m.f  K. Keirn, Xotte Klein.  ���������ar-k  _  Yj>v������o   T7U1o  August Morabito. Hughena McCreath,  Sam Nastasi Lorraine Olivier, Beryl  Palmer, Ruby Palmer, Jessie Spratt,  Keen Staples, Desmond Truscott,  Billy Weir. Lister Weiss. Dorothy  Harkness.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolment. 35  .Average attendance, 32.075.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Bill McFarland,  Ronald Cooper, James Bourdon. Grade  6���������Rocco Curcio, Bob Vigne, Jack Hall.  rcrfect attendance���������James Bourdon,  Ronald Cooper. Rocco Crucio, Charlie  French, Russel Gabelhei, Jack Hall,  Deris Hendy, Arthena LaBelle, Tom  Lewis Robert Lowther. Thelma Lowther,  Ethel Morrow, Billy McFarland, iTwin  Nickel, Mary Ross, Ariel Schade,  Clayton Sinclair, Mary Watson, Donald  Harkness.  Division 3���������Mi s Wade, teacher.  Enrolment, 35.  Average attendance, 30.4.  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Steve Bullock,  Wilfred Wightman, Irene Pridham.  Grade 5���������Esther Ostendorf, Jessica Husband, Edward Davis  Perfect attendance���������Linden Bell, Bert  Crosby,   Ernest   Hills,   Olga   Hurack,  fiance ������+; the Arrow  attended and come  very good costumes were on exhibition.  No prizes were given, which wa* fortunate for the judges as they would bave  had a hard time to pick the winners.  Principal Kolthammer was unable to  return to his home at Canyon one night  this week owing to the heavy roads and  had to stay over nignt. He was a guest  at the Wilson home on that occasion.  On   Saturday  night the residents of  Arrow   Creek gathered at the hall and  organised the Arrow Creek  Association  for the purpose of improving the general  conditions of the valley.    Also  to look  into some form   of .co-operative buying.  The    election    of   officers  resulted   as  follows:    President,      I.    S.     Wenger.  Chairman, F. Bunce    Sec.-Treas., E. C.  Ward.   General     Committee���������Eastside.  R.    R->><3lark8on.   "Upper Westside, J.  Stephenson.   South end, 1������F. ;E^ Strobel.  "Central. E. Cardinal.   Other committees  *������-ere  elected     to   look   after   different  grievances which were-brought up and  the meeting ad j ourned< until Wednesday  evening to take up   the   reports   of the  various commit' ees.  A slight increase has been made to the  local section ere*w this week.  P Longuevilie, rancher, of Twin Bays,  was a shopping visitor Monday.  C Neil cf Kuskanook was a Creston  visitor on Friday between stages.  Mass was celebrated on Sunday before  a good attendance. Father Choinel  officiating.  Jones of Nelson has arrived here  ������*-   juia  ���������wmm*im m rt^J-hWTtn  ruiaiuoo  SAT."*"*���������������" F*"������   ������������������w  100 lbs. delivered, Green Mountain and  Netted Gem.   Percy Boffey, Creston.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey, good  butter cow, freshened early in the year.  E Ostrensky (Alice Siding). Creston.  SETTING EGGS���������For sale purebred  White Leghorn setting eggs. Now is the  time to place your order, "y, Mawson.,  Creston.  ~-7'  8 J_  IVBUS  3f\JX%     OAIuEj���������iWO  two .loads good horse bay.  sacks potatoes at $1.25 per  Steiner, Wynndel.  mXt^ytm  Also  sack.  l*8fl*l  20  G.  a������-.m8Hs������_  IfliltfEa  mm mm *m ajjA, * 0 .  as������ rc'M ������v W rr J  SEE  A-  cff������sro/v  District Etepresentatiue Mutual Life  Insurance Company of Canada.  FOR  SALE���������5 acre    property   with  12 x 24������ft. house, new; flowing water, on  main     *i8������TnTanaxr   "  noor     XSTaolsi-.nt-'    ^**rs������������lr  to spend a  holiday with  her  mother,   ,r^���������fi������S^-BS^^rBU,,,���������  .** l %;%;*..  Mrs. George Cam  R. Stewart left fbr-Nelson on Saturday,  taking his son with him for treatment  at the hospital there.  tAina+a.ri  mmmm  j Apply XJ. Rohacs, Sirdar.  Vital statistice recorded at Creston for  March show seven births one death and  two marriage licences issued. Of the  new citizens four were boys.  arrl1Qa~*ra-~*fc  a*  a fall  mfm\iW&m^Bneir  A new Ford V-S truck has been purchased for work at the airport, and is in  charge of W. Wickhoim.  The water as inuieatea  Slough bridge, Atbara, reads 2.30,  of 0.20 for the week.  F. Waylett, El Clark, and H. Graham  were weekend visitors at their? homes at  Creston from Boulder Creek.;  Garfield ? Taylor,' who 7wasi called to  Cranbrook on a'cc'Bunt"' of-'the.'-death of  his father, returned' oh Thursday;  J S. Wilson, who has been on a business visit to Kimberley and Cranbrook,  returned home at the end of the week.  J. MacDon-ild of the forestry department, was here at the beginning of  thej  week proceeding, up the lake to LockSjart  C^_-.i_   .    ������   -       ,i'- .....  F. Hamilton of the Canadian Bridge  Company has had a small crew under  him this week loading square timbers for  Creston Valley encountered the. heaviest snowfall of the winter Monday night  and Tuesday morning when a fall of nine  inches was recorded. Since then the  weather has been bright and the snow' is  fast disappearing.  ij|j||lie4I������  iiifYS'fir^  yiyg  1BUIB    ill  ERICKSON  General Garage Work.  d  Reboijing, >  Pontiae  styl'  se Welding  and  AJUm*\Sg������  ������*rt BTBO  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  Wheti any of your Electrical Appliances  Refuse to work-! bring ihetn here  asio save  place  of  Alex.   Ellis,     who     is  employed   at | ������^en, Alberta.  radio Repairs & sp  speeialtv-y  and  work suaraiiteed.  s���������  Free Estitnates oa Electric Wiring.  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: Rev, A. 0, Thomson, D.D.  SUNDAY. MARCH 11  10.80 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11 30 a.m.���������MoTning Worship.   Subject:  "The Prayer of Faith ."  7.30 p.m���������Evening  Service.      Subject:  "The Man who Took the Back Seat '**  A CORDIAL WELCOME TO-ALL.  v oads  unntxu -  r  -a.- a-a-a-M.-a-m-a-a-m.-a.a-m.-m-m.-m.-A..m.m.m.m.. m. ^.A. A.A. B..A .AmA..  ABY CHsCK  REDS, ROCKS, WYANDOTTES  MARCH and APRIL , :t 14c. each  MAY 12c. each  LEGHORNS  MARCH and APRIL. JZc. each  MAY... 10c. each  Our Pen Matines include the best stock produced by Valley  breeders, and many flocks are Bued by outstanding Cockerels from the University of British Columbia's leading  bloo lines.    Buy at home and'save money.  The condition of the  here and Creston-has completely disorganised the Greyhound stage schedule,  no bus having passed here since Friday.  Frank Tomkins na& the misfortune to  severely injure his foot when engaged in  logging operations at Boulder Creek and  had to go to Creston to have it X-rayed  No bones were broken, however, and he  hac resumed work although the foot is  painful.  T. Lombardo took his son, Charlie, to  Cranbrook on Mondayy for medical  treatment the latter being operated  upon the next day. We are glad to learn  he is recovered to the extent he will be  able to return thia %eek with his brother,  Arthur, who has gone to accompany him  back home.  i*%.i ���������������i ���������-^bv.-^bt*,'  ^ImmlmJmJI  ar^rr^rkr^0^  H S     BtBf  JL ' JL bjvJL  ^LmJmJVmJ  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  1  Your  8****  POUND  DISTRICT ACT  RENTE'S FAMOUS XXX VEGETABLE SEEDS  3, 5 and 10c. PACKAGES  TOMATOES -Earliana (Sparks' tru* str������iin), Canada Extra  E-irly, Searlet Topper or Pritchard Tomato. CELERY���������  Reunie'tt XXX Go!tion. Self BlSanch.lrag. Parss Golden Yellow. PEPPERS- Chtnepe Giant, Harris' Early Giaht.  EARLY PEAS -American Wonder, Little Marvel.  Maincrop Peon���������Laxton's Progress, Improved Stratagem  and Ronnie's XXX Melting Marrowfat.  FORMB  SECTION  used as  a bank  Kas mauiy disadvantages.  Money carried in   It, is easy to  spend on  ot stolen.  Critics  m  or  may be !o6t  Oresfoii Farmers  !  Serves ihe Valfay.  Serves the Pass  mmmm*^ ^^^B^aAyBa^^ y&^^^^^^u^^^ m w*fWm> * %%mmmm A bhb/ * a^^*a>^|; W W#Bjr  AmpmfmfmiMqi *y0w  Whereas notice has been duly given of  tho intention to conustitutc the fo lowing district as a pound district under the  provieions of Section 8 of tho "Pound  foistrlot Act" viz: All that cortaln portion or tract ot land in tho Nelson-Creat-  on Electorol District, in tho vicinity of  Alice Siding, moro particularly described  in Notice appearing in the British  Columbia Gazette of January 26th, 1984,  at pnaoEi 101 and 102  Aud whereas objection to the constitution of such propoaod pound district han  been receives! from sigh** proprietors of  land within on'ch proponed pound district:  Therefore notice is hereby given that  tho majority of tho proprietor** of land  within the above described district must,  within 30 days from tlio' poatinR'nnd pub-  r-.t-a-.luu ' t*l tfa'������ r.ctlcc,  forward   *o  +h*������  Mlnlntor of Agrl culture thoir petition in  tho form required by Section 6 of tho  "'"Pound District Act'1 or otherwise such  proposed pound district will not bo constituted.  Dated this 2Kth day of February, 1004.  K. C. MacDONALD.  Mlnliitor of Acrlculture.  NOTR���������The word ���������'proprietor*' in tho  "Pound District Act.-' moans nny holder  or occupier of land under whuiovur t������m-  uro, or any nuporlntondont, ovorfioor,  norvant or othor norHon ncting for and on  behalf of mich holder or occupier.  Weekly deposits in our Saving-3 Banl*  ������01        ���������   will accumulate rapidly.  Siiiaall oi? larce accounts are vvelcoToacb  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Funxd $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  nm  m&taim&imWtmtimtmimmmimw  The  Cottsolidated Mining &  | Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd,  TRAIL.   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  Manutftctuioi-H ot  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producora and Roflnoro of  TADANAG Brand  Electrolytic  A**nn*!!*!r!on5 ���������������������**���������'"' PhraBnlhftte  ( *"* mi-  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  9  *V*4$,*m*i4V4mmti+*iWM*WMW^ ffl  THE   CBESTON   REVIEW  s /  mJjff  mWB  ENROLL AT  OftCE  i *��������� '      ���������    * ���������*' *t -' *  in order to take advantage  ,  ui me  LOW RA TE on our  Mrs. R. M. Telford and Mrs. Levirs  won from Miss A. MacDonald and Mrs.  Lynne, 15-6.  uuISS Bu  o r*.8~ _���������-j ts   ������n_-������*���������j  cmaaiaa utiu xv.  xcuuiu  i j.   i������  1U3U     I.V  a  QUALi i Y FIRST  SP  m~������m,m*  rIAL  COURSE in DRESS-  MAKINu  All   instruction   is  individual,  ��������� and given on Dresses, Suits  or Coats which   you will  need for spring and summer. -  Miss N. Payne and W. ft. Long, 13-18.  Miss Henderson and G. Kelly won  from Miss Hobden and R. Chandler,! 5-7.  Mrs. W. R. Long and H. A. Powell  lost to Mrs. C. H. Hare and J. P. MacDonald, 7-15.  Mrs. Sinclair and F. Staples won from  Mra. Kelly and Mrs. Lynne, 15-10  MIps Hamilton and H. H. Wilks won  from A. W. Millen and Mrs. T. Wilson.  16-9.  %.ff*o<������      mTj*-m     tSmmmrn'm.    ~mA     V  "   XXTUS4.ata.mA I  w*������.     ..im...*.     a mmjr mmm.     mpmmm     am*       mm m.mm%.m\m. m.  lost to Miss Olivier and T. Wilson, 11-15  Mrs. J. P. MacDonald and G. Sinclair  won from Miss McCreath and C. H.  Hare, 15-11.  Mrs. Levirs and Miss Smith won from  Mrs. W. Lorn? and.Miss A. McDonald.  15 5,  Mrs. Chandler~and Mrs. Telford won  from Miss N. Payne and Mrs. Lynne,  18 17.  Miss Olivier and R. M. Telford won  from Miss Hobden and W. R.. Long,  1S-A  WYNNDEL  PHONE 521  B^w\  a4s^������  Bk H mR������  5UN5  i  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHONE 19  WHOLESALE  mmmmmmmmmWmmmmtaBmmaBm  RETAIL.  IM&  FRIDAY    -    SATURDAY  MISS ULLiAH LEWIS  *��������� i  j Ovsr Imperial Ajroctena, Ksi.iua'i'njN  Presidents Talent  w ins BauijUiuiaUu  Monthly Tournament Gives 36  Point Win fo President Mae-  DonaSd's Aides���������Mixed Doi^  le Flay Features Evening  . Creston badminton club had the regular  monthly tournament at Park pavilion on  Monday night, when thp sides were in  olio-inro     o.f    ProeMoMf    X     *S>      M������nT>onoi<i  ��������� ������.-���������,���������������        ^..     -������ . .w.mww.     mm     m .      mjwvvv^u...  and Vice-president H. H. Wilks.  Eighteen sets were clayed,* with the  talent carrying the vice-presidential  banner winning, by 35 points, the total  being 231 to 196.   The scores:  Mr-^ W. R. Long andXi. Kelly lost to  Mrs. <j. h. Hare and K. M. "ohandier,  7-15. .77 7*.-;.  Miss J-ean Henderson and H. A.  Powell lost to Miss Hazel Hobden and  J. P. MacDonald, 7-15.  Miss M. Hamilton and P. Staples won  * from. Mrs.. ,T.  71ga8V ���������----  After play lunch" was served by a committee in charge of Miss Hazel Hobden.  "ft *  TTtf  veneer rsanc s  Output Heavy  Rodgers' Plant at Peak  of Sea-  Production of Bedding Baskets  and Tin Tops���������Using SOCfcOOO  -Feet Glenlily Spruce Logs.  <}nn *\*\n ���������,  Ouv.uvv itreu .xn.  spruc;  iviuw a���������?et Gi   isurucs,  B*a ;YBU*������������aJ ao.<^v*x***j������  mmm ijvju  all  If raff Jf!haoc  mutt ~  NEW STOCK  1>    :���������*"-������  ���������       *-*���������      -   Vs-  .lt>  e25  Special all Next Week  YDOL  TWO 10s- P^gs. for 11c  Mathin'm Best  JELLY POWDERS  ' -* -     *  Five for 25c  MONDAY!   I  oa  3 for 20c.  FRAY'S  Corned Beef  tia  -ftp  "*"  to-Mrs.  tO.-tfi;-'  aO-=m.O.  Kelly and A,.  Millen,  Miss C. Olivier and "G. Sinclair lost to  Miss Jean McCreath arid T. Wilson^  1718. 7  V.77?7?. .; ;-?' -'7.7'77,7-.., ?7'. ..._  "Bars'. J. P. MacDonald and L. Whit-  ford won from &.. Payne and C. H. Hare,  '-IS-!!..-' ??-7V   7'*:-"7:  S b a a a a a a s e a a a o e a a a a a a ������,a> t* a * * a a b a a a a b s *Q  praciicaHy  Qlsnlilv    ������������n  __ ^Jtm4Cm*A*AJJ A    ���������   wm mmm  be required for the ma,ke of veneer to be  used in the manufacture of bedding  baskets, tin tops, berry cups, etc., at the  Chas. O. Rodgers box factory, which is  now operating to capacity, giving "am-  ploymerit to 20 bands.    7-  After; ths MS; foot logs ' haye be*>n re-  sawn to the desired length and have b en  steamed they are ready to go cn the  lathe, which will handle -logs lip to 29  inches in diameter. In addition to ^J-he  man in charge two' helpers" are also re  quired to handle; the iathe. -whR-h' cuts  the,.veneer to a thSnoeBsof one-thirty-  secorid of an inch, and scores it ready for  shaping when it reaches the cup-making  machines.      . ?W v      '-\7V7. .*  From the lathe.it  is. handled in  con  venient length by a feeder who puts it  through a clipper " which? "cuts it to^ the  width arid shape desired for fruit cup. tin  bundle ;up-the s^p^Tf*  ihtcrbundles -of7about 7 SGO land ' this is  taken into a dr^- kiln where it renp-ain-*  for?as long as "ten daj^sTnefore being  ready for manufacture, while the dry is  put into use immediately. In the making and sort room is also the clipper  which cuts and crimps the tin strips used  on the-tin tops.  V  , From the dry kiln the veneer is taken  to the second floor of the plant where a  ���������  ���������  ^nfli^iuiu^m  <^"W>UUUUU.U������U  /'  The. new Spring and  Summer 1934 TIP TOP  TAILOR samples have  arrived. Call in and  look them over. You  are under no obligation  to buy unless you find  what you are looking  for.  Braissl  Theatre  / WANT TO CONFESS  . . . . JBEEOREI KILL  Police knew the victim  before he was killed . . . .  Police knew the murderer..  before he murdered ....  -Police knew the motive,  before (he crime! Yet  none could stop or solve  the  "Crime of- 'the  9*  Vim Mm Mam. TS Xa aT 6lV mf&^^T&^Rk.^  H****|l ffQ Mmm f& CiA B ***f!**SBa O IS Wkfl  I mf H   1-1    rafmf   VtIuI    1? I 'la  CKESTON  ,.|3  with  JEAN HERSCHOLT  WYNNE GIBSON  STUART ERWIN  FRANCES DEE  battery of eight machines complete the  make of the bedding baskets and berry  cup9. and a batfRry of seven machines  take care of the make of the tin tops.  Prom the machines the completed product is put into crates of about 500 each,  and are then' ready for shipment.- The  first carload went out to Calgary the  latter part of February and contained  about 116,000 bedding baskets and tin  tops, with the latter uch In tha major*  ity. The shfprnent went to a Calgary  wholesale fruit House, with the bedding  baskets destined to be sold out for u e in  greenhouses?     n  Up-till'about four years ago the make  of veneer was unknown at. Creston, the  supply for the berry cups being shipped,  in. while tihtppi 'were not handled at; the  Rodgers plant. In the making of the  latter, ten tons of tin will be used this  season.? This is-jshipped in direct from  the millin England in sheets of 16 x 30  inches, with 112; sheets to the box.  Improved servic- was provided at the  box-making plaWt -the past season with  the installation and operation of a unitized top machine.^ Operated by one man  and two girl helpers the machine, toward  the end of the season, was; turningJ out  5500 tops in, onerpiece ready to nail onto  I the apple bos.^3*'^ 7 ���������-���������n---.>' 7   -"'"''<-  The. entire Rodgers sawmill, veneer  Tplant and jaox fjc'itioiy has th i$ 'W^is be^  uinpty? ������afejgusrueci against 5a������ b^- *He  installation? 7^  system serving the entire plant. ; It?is  what -is known .-.asa-'ld^'^sygtem^ 7*Kis  water supply comes from a 30,000 gallon  tank which is ereet������3T0 feet in "the air  from which leads a six-inch main. There  is about 3300 feet! of" ipe to cover; the  presnises with o������*?er 400^ sprinkler heads,  which are disced -'se^en feet apart.  When a heat of 165 degrees is reached  the sprinkler head opens, thus releasing  the air pressure which holds the water  in check, and tlis water at once starts  circulating through the pipes in front of  a pressure of 105 pounds with the opening of the first sprinkler head a gong  automatically sounds the fire alarm  The- system has cost a considerable  amount to instal but provides a great  saving in insurance. Daily inspection Is  insisted upon tp make sure the water  pressure stands not lower than the required 106 pounds.  , With West Kootenay power now available the steam heated veneer plant  and  fiiStSfV    IH     AniTOtoil   hw   ploAl-.r*!*    nrvtwAV'i  ��������� WW W*^������ Jf Am* aT"   *"���������'  **��������� *��������� ���������*"-   " ������������������^ ,.  ^* ���������   "*   *"   m'm  m   m- mm    ���������-    m .     ***T )  throughout, with a battery of three  motors of 5, 15 and 3 horsepower  respectively.  * Along with the veneer plant t e sawmill is operating as steadily as log supply  will permit T^tse are coming in from  Boulder Creek as lyell as from local operations, and is mostly pine Last year  the mill had nn output of 1,150 000 fe t,  most of which was used in box and crate  making.  The 1938 output at the box factory  was: Applo bo-fes, 200,000: pear boxes.  20,000; 4-bnsket cratea, 10,000; plum  and prune crates, 8000; strawberry  crates, 20,000; raspberry crateB, 10,000;  tin tops, 261,000; bedding baskets,  90,000.  /���������vi a b^mtfStet** ��������� ���������#"������*" ii a**\f*m| b  C#HKIo 1 ' LnUKLH  REV. M. C.n1fiERCIVAL, Minister.  .a>.,a*.A.A.rt.A.A..i*>.A.������������.A.a������.afc.aV A,A A, A, A. A.A. A.A.a*. A .A ��������� <..A.<B>.O.A.<.i A. A  Steady Heat in Your Home  Health  \  er  V&������ icu lcmi|j-  ������  I  eratvres in your home when youcan get  Oait Coal;    Wiidlire Lump  fj'*r.^^fcliei Purnace  TRUCKING and HAULING���������Lai-ge or small jobs given  ^        ? prbmpt attention.  H. So MCGREATIi  COAJU   WOOD,       ���������FlXHJSt,   FEED  4  4\  4  v  'W^'y'^'y"*^'^'^^ w'www  W"-"  ������������������������-������'ai'V'������'t'V'  ���������wt'm'w- w'.wm'ww  A   A   mm. m .mm.m-^ ,m. A' m.m ���������.-������ -*..m. m -A . ^.-^ -^. * - m . jk ��������� m . *--^   ^T- ^ r m . ja. m a\n������,m4������.m : mrm;.m.Ai  '-AM-.-  I  4  Yx������u save Baoiae^ w% **Corbin Washed"  fcbal beeafuse it gives aiost cleaii heat per dollar . . ...  Tmore helper t^ low price fuels . . . .  reduces ho us eclean ing expense because no soot or dust.  Corbin Washed FURNACE, $sr Heaters, etc., ion.  Corbin Washed SPECIAL. excJk.aj  We also carry a full stock ofthe reliable JEWEL Lump  V   Jf *'������  O.mwvr  i.trlf  8.86  . ^5^7 Ba3 *n"iTf   aStttiy  P'O. BOXy?9(?  ALBERT DAVIES  iii't"^ vwm'4li'jy;'m*ww'iii"w*w m%'vw"m,m'.mmww'''ww,mmmm"9mm'm'mrmw  1     1      ^    .. ��������� .11 ������������������������������������in ���������.���������u.ii      l.������it-A>-���������|Vi.    1 11        11    11    ,1    1 1      ^ ill   n   1.. 1.1 .1  PHONE 18  wm*v  ������������������������������������  fc.4.A.Ai4 ��������� A.^LmJAmA 11 ^ii A.AjJ^AA^A^a^A.^^A.Aiii.Jfc^A.>^8.^^^a^8^^aA^^fc������jj8������^B!.A<Mfta^Li,A^^.^y^l^afca>^fc^  A ��������� A -a.- ^..m..A..m.m.. m..^j..m..m.m-.m. m   m.m.m.m.m.m.. m.. mr(m. ^.-^n^frH^lf^^i A'. A. A.B*i ^jB\ 8^B<tf.nA. aTfc.iBBi.ilBi  CImOTcc LccciE Fr������sh..Killed Beef  ., Local Lamb sund Mutton  Spare Ribs. Tripe '  Corned B&*it-        . Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  jLta"er aHearss  . Pickled- Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  RNS & COMPANY, Lid.  PHONE 2  mjyjiryp 10M|Hmy h am*'*0mmjmrmi^mma^myAATw^mm*Afm^pwrypm  SUNDAY, MARCH 11  CRESTOisr���������8 n.m., Holy Communion;  7.80 p.m., Evenaong.  LISTER���������11 a.ni., Matins.  WYNNDEL���������-8 p.m Evir-nsong.  Sirdar  Back at the'old stand  Avexsue *^**A,r>?,i"recl to  ,  oldtime'satisfactory service at  on  fw-iXT** f\ttM  o - - ���������      SHOE  M    IT,  M  \*MB  .... ;:fR .  (February 24th) if returned from Cranbrook  hospital.    The past 12 months has brought a  gratifying  increase  in   business, for which I-*  wish   to   thank  my  customers  and   friends.  / have had my lease extended and will continue to give  you satisfactory service at the same old stand.  CRESTON  ,*"~~"*'"*~*1~"|p~*'*"4l-~*'-'*^^  with moderate charges and work  ready when promised.  Full stock ofl obacco.  Some Furniture  ond  Hardware.  I^^Mmm      _|m__      t*M ^���������m  . ^U|    ^u    ^mm  mWmw,a*"B - mamiamw mam* mrmtm*  FRENCH BALM  for Wind Chap, Skin Softener  and After  Shave in two sizes:  , 25c. for the small  S5c* for the large  , Tax included.  tt Mp irM|y-,|--^--|| ^��������� r^y I,������������������(^-���������|- y niMf ��������� *mbj itaayir'^i a imiii a am t M  Shoe and   Harne** Re&airimv  ' ������������������ ��������� 8-B  P'SC-OTfkll flDllf^ A  UStSllf (TflDC  ,    ���������:.- OIBO. H. ikDLLY .    .  Tun  RKXALL RTOW.IQ ,  "-JOT jawf  aJf^aj W\  B^iTlfl    j*w|������aijl*v   ^"*jfB.w^ tt^T^f Jim.b^'lL    X'*ia   jf^a**."!   laf*!   ^rliahwT^   imiiiliSnx      T^tii**rT      jrW'Jff**:   ^ywaiffi^   iTOiiBiw^i   ^r^iw^r ^^Cw  JKnL Jn3*7jtr���������fk&tm jUjHiu JitT j������t js*, sat sbi iST Jit *rJaT TtU. sisJxit jtST jit jJ������"j-Ji iaT j������l sST . u j j '. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  \     '.    ' ,  ' . *       *- **  ,.*       '��������� ��������� S. >���������  ���������a     -i .' '.. Ml  THE   3REYIEW0   CBESTOK   R   ���������L  AFTER ������0  Scott's Emulsion is  a great comfort. It  warms, stren gih ens,  enriches the blood.  llnh  ___ _ le*  Ain*R&tre  n Scie  nce  st@*aas������a  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BKiEi-LY TOLD  RflNilAV sraonf IFSSilN  m%wm'-+0lm.*mmm*rim,Mm-Mm *"* VA A ���������������������#  ,*JF mwM       ������Mi������a>lMbT *������*W I** *. <���������  MARCH 11  Responsiblity for keeping peace in  the Far East was placed squarely up  to  Japan  by  the   Soviet  newspaper  xivcaua.  A total of 256 persons were billed  and 2-.087 injured in railway accidents for the year ended December  31 last, according to a return tabled  In the bouse of commons.  To Juan de la Cierva, inventor of  the autogiro, lias been awarded the  International Federations of Aviators' trophy for the racst outstanding aeronautical achievement in 19-33,  John Raphali Rogers, whose inventions were combined with those  of Ottmar Mergenthaler to make the  Mergenthaler linotype machine, is  dead in New York, at the age. of 77.  He had patented more than 500 devices on typesetting machines.  W. J. Walsh, who resigned as Newfoundland's minister of agriculture  and mines, was freed of criminal  charges that followed an investigation into the disappearance of part  of the government's vast collection  of world stamps.  A service of passenger aeroplanes  linking with the great railway services-covering the United "Kingdom  and Ireland will come into... early  operation, promoted jointly by an air  company and the four chief railway  groups.  HYDROGEN  (Bv Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Lightest of all gases, hydrogen was  for many years used to fill the giant  zeppelins, forerunners of the great  airships which are rapidly becoming  part of our modern travel, system.  Because it is highly inflammable,  hydrogen is now being replaced by  helium for purposes of safety.  Hydrogen is produced commercially  by the electrolysis of water. An electric current is passed through water,  which is thus decomposed into its  constituent parts, hydrogen and oxygen. * It is also obtained by passing  steam over hot iron. The iron robs  the -water of oxygen, forming iron  oxide, and leaves the hydrogen to  escape as a gas.  Bubbling hydrogen through many  naturally occurring oils, such as cotton-seel oil, fish oils aad animal fats  produces & marked change in these  substances. Colored and evil-smelling substances are destroyed and thc  oils and fats themselves are changed  into more desirable solid fats. Fats  XQodc from vegetable oil* are now  produced in large quantities in this  way and are widely used in cooking.  PARABLES OF THE KINGDOM  Golden Text: "Of the increase of  his government and of peace there  shall be no end."    Isaiah 9:7.  Lesson:   Matthew 13:1-52.  ��������� .Devotional .Reading:   Proverbs   S:  13-24.  jum  tuangc  iu J.a\.a auu xjmih ij  nuuwu  as "hydrogenation" and this *3 the  chief industrial use of the gaa. Large  abattoirs and packing-houses have  hydrogenation plants for converting  the waste animal fats into -valuable  solid fats. The hydrogenation of low  grade oils, such as fish, oil, produces  solid fats used in the manufacture of  soap and candles.  Another important modern use of  hydrogen is in the manufacture of  ammonia, which can be converted  into nitric acid. Nitric acid is used  in the production of high explosives.  In Europe synthetic petroleum is  made by heating hydrogen with  powdered coal under pressure. At  present production in this industry  is on a very small scale.  ^tartiiuis V52SHT* -""*****  'Explanations And Comments  The Application of the Parables to  the WiscAOies. verses 51, 52. Very  readily the' disciples answered "Yea''  to Jesus' question whether thoy had  underst;ooa his parables. "How Jesus  naust have smiled, inwardly if not  outwardly, at their simplicity," some  one 7 comments*? "They had learned  the alphabet and were tryingto pronounce words of one syllable in the  language of the Kingdom. But the  deeper meaning: and richer content of  that life abundant and eternal to  which he 7would introduce them, lay  ahead as an undiscovered country."  ^Xhere-Jore,'* smce you have understood, as you say, you will hav e no  dinuculty in understanding, this that  "every scribe who nath been made a  disciple to the Kingdom of Heaven ia  like unto a man   that   Is   a   house-  nolder, who bringeth forth out of his  treasure things new and old.'!    "The  Kingdom of iieaven is here personified. It is viewed as the teacher, and,  just as young men who desire to be  scribes lesorted to the  Scribal College, the Home of the Midrash, ahd  sat at the feet of the rabbis, so the  Christian  scribe must  go  to school  to the Kingdom  of Heaven  and receive its instruction. And this means  that he must sit at Jesus' feet. Compare Luke 10:39. Jesus is the Teacher.  Thus '& scribe who hath been made a  disciple to  the Kingdom of Heaven*  signihes a religious teacher who has  sat at Jesus'leet, learned his method,  and caught his spirit" (David Smith).  Jewish scribes... taught   only   things  old, the Law and the Prophets: Christian scribes were to add to this the  new  teachings   -which   they   learned  from their Master-.  THE PERFECT PLUG  -I'd-.  *"&>" S W *w '%'$/ S������. S 5*" Js        ���������'**. wj  C^ ri & qmi -fner   Tan JnticC' f\  AmT  Am** Wm* Am* Wl*  By Genua!! Statistician  Manvels   of   ihe   Human "Eye  By P. -M. CROWE, Optometirl-ijt-Optician, Calgary  at' i "a"*"*B  N   ���������.I   urn  -ffaSki  ��������� 1  f reaicis uate ut jueaiu   By   "Examining Patient's Eyes  Dr. Felix Bernstein,-German mathematician and vital statistician, says  he can examine a person's eyes and  tell t"������e subject approximately how  many, more years he has,, to live,  barring accidents or unexpected complications.  His theory of the "accommodating  power" of the human eye rests on  the premise that the lens of the eye  gradually hardens from birth, its  "accommodating power" diminishing  steadily and consistently until death  from natural, causes ends the life  span. .  Before he went to New York as  visiting professor of mathematics at  Columbia University, Dr. Bernstein  Said, he studied iixore than 1,000 individuals* at  his  clinic   ih Gottingen  Incomplete elimination cf bodv \ragtM eais*������  to a far giaater extent than ia Keoerally realised"  Evan peoplo with the moat recular babita often  ���������user from thia condition. Incomplete elimination ia why you often feel weak and weary, or  ���������offer headache* and indication. The avx*  way to correct this condition U to follow .the  Andrews Rules of Health. Eat moderately.  Get enough sleep, freah air. and oxerelae Co  eatitfy your bod^-j-aad.^ once *>; twice each  wees take a bractas, sparkling glass of An-  drewa Liver Salt, i Andrewa Liver. Salt will  keep you ia the pink of condition by helping  Natural to'keep your ayatatm in thorough wnrk-  ins order. Your chrugsiat aella Andrews in tins  at 36o and 00e and the new, burg* bottle, 75a.  Sole Agents: John A. Huston Co., Ltd..  Toronto. j  NO. 12���������CONSERVATION OF THE "EYESIGHT  A mw*r\wmtri       4-kt?      U������rtiift** AW**-%*#-* rt������"a        otl^        y������������*1������ w*-     "VhC*i lav-iS*/"* ������*������    ITZToll       Q ������t      Tt.      IftClC      O-tt  ^A. V>Vi������V4        X/*    t,   Kf\^%X-kAkmJff wUUV������alva������     ��������� mjmmmmJm    .    VUIVK*, */\������*H#t%JW|        *-������������5 . .  mZmm.        GU5       5**"-       iE*fcV.-B������:       *^/<5>  ideas floods the   brain   through   the   proper eye care, is in a large meas-  ^.   . .   .     ., ,. .   ���������       ...     *������*������   rssf.n������si���������������-*<=    fn������. ������������������..tn.ueh.    needless  eye.    Sight is tbe medium by which  Many Sailors Offer Services  Japan Is iveeruiting Men Por **Coi-ps  Of Beath"  Recruiting begins shortly in Japan  for a "Corps of Death." If ever  Japan goes to war with another  naval power, not one of '"��������� this corps  will  escape  alive.  The Japanese   Admiralty   has   re-  during a three-year period, thus prov-  C������*Uy Pffect^ j' ^w" type of tor-  & pedo.    It is fitted   with   a   steering  gear and room for a steersman.  the beauty of the human face and  form and of all external life, is presented to us; by which the various  expressions of passion and thought,  of hope, joy and pain Tare discriminated and by which we take hold of  a large portion of the pleasures, sorrows and   possibilities   of   our   very  "existence/:;^ _; ? J'.*.-': >.- ,.->'-,J 7-i>?V  tJnder normal cohditioiis" we'Use  about one half of our total nerve  energy in the function of vision���������-one  hundred fimes as much as is required  for hearing.  -To all of us the value of sight is  pre-enainent. It is the most cherished of the five senses. It is the  most used and, thoughtlessly- s.nd  through ignorance, thesnost abused.  A. greater appreciation of sight is  not necessary but a greater appreciation of the importance of eye-care  is needed.  A large majority of the human  race have eye defects, most of which  are remedial. A lack of knowledge  of the actual condition of each eyo  as regards, the visual acuity and mus-  .EA  mmmmL     '*'   ir**>    *''"-****  ^^?*. mW   S*.      .i^BBB^^     *A 1*^^-     m*AA.      eaaBBa.  tfiTTi HOLHER  "DEMICOTF.A Ciffarctte Ho!-3tt  mhsorbu ihm ialcaii&m.M pySmiMttCk,  ammonia -and vealuotK and tarev  aubstancea found la tobacta  amoko.  Coiuplfltt holder wltli reflllo ������������w  91.00 poitpalrS, or from yow  Drufffflat or Tobacconlafc, Dcalasi  wanted <iv������rywhcra<  NOW OBTAINABLH TOOIfl  Halit. SlmpBMs Cm,  aUmlUtl  ing to his own satisfaction that his  theory of life expectancy was correct. ***  . Eye disorders and the mere fact  that one wears glasses bear no relation at all to the aging of the eye  lenses, Dr. Bernstein declared and  carry ho weight in the calculation of  life expectancy. Only the hardening  of the lens which In itself induces  failing eyesight as the years fall  away, is taken into account.  uxe  responsible   for  suffering and inefficiency;-  Many people Jive to middle life before discovering that the vision of  the two eyes is not the same. This  condition of course puts too much  strain on the 7 better eyei tyad the  poorer one^ gradiiaily"'gets -worse from  lack of?use.V i-^V'-'V ���������������������������:���������;- "y.?7- ������������������-; .-���������..-'  So- ma,ny people are inclined to  thinktheir eyes are normal because  '"|������ey^*"'see'''-*slsigb.t,V:* -Ai!>4*t7;fr6ni the  fact of whether or not both eyes  have normal vision, many persons  suffer from, headaches, nervousness  and kindred complaints due to faulty  balanced eye muscles/ One 7 muscl������  being too weak, the eye would "tend"  to turn toward the opposite, or  stronger muscle, but the brain desiring to see a single object -where only  one exists, keeps the eyes? straight  by using up excess nerve energy for  the weak muscle, thus depriving  other' organs of the "faddy of their  proper share. Is-it. hot, therefore the  part of wisdom to have a. skillful  Optometrist advise you whether or  not your eyes are as they should be?  (Concluded)    ���������"  Destruction Or Game  -LiftKfttta Drtii HtofM  Kfeedey'ti Cigar HtotM-  0. C*. Whebby  Mmm 17*l*kloJ������liKt  PKA-u-j-t-j %vAtivmm  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD.  Ottniullmi niHtrllmtorw,  40 Wellliifeton St. W.  TOilONTCO, ONT.  Wolves In Northern British Columbia  Cause Depraditions  Trappers of the Cassair district in  northern British Columbia have reported serious destruction of big  game and other animals by wolves  roaming in large numbers through  the wild country. They reported the  lowest season's fur catch on record  and place the blame on the extensive  game destruction by wolves.  Partially eaten carcasses of moose  and caribou have been discovered in  many sections, and few calves have  been seen.  Tho trappers say removal of tho  government bounty on wolves several  years -ago l^i responsible for the rapid  increase in thc number of wolves. A  petition will be submitted to'-the Brl-  tlnh Columbia government nslclng* the  bounties bo renewed.  The torpedo will be launched-from  a warship with the steersman already  Lumuc, and he -will guide the missile  towards the enemy ship.  If his hand is steady he cannot  miss his mark. It means certain destruction for the ship, and for him  also. No steersman could possibly escape alive when the torpedo exploded.  There will be little difficulty In recruiting for the Corps. Japanese  men, with typical Oriental fatalism,  think that to die for his country is  a man's greatest achievement. Already many sailors have offered  themselves.  They will go to a certain death  and will make war more terrible  than over.  j&sSss IISV6 bbrill������Is IIIBSfS IWBIV6 #tilB6l@SIss'tv  I  i     x  that you may better understand, various eye conditions���������the XiANG������*n  of neglect or wearlne glasses MOT expressly made for YOUIt, eyes.  Can a physician operate properly in a barn? Yow UVE8IUIU'  is too Important to wear classes except after a SCIENTIFIC examination with modern instruments in an office arranged FOB THE  FUBPOSK and by an EXPI2BT whose skill: has been acquired by  years of experience. All this you are assured of In & "CROWE  feXAMINATION.-'   It's our life's work.  No charge for examinations. You are under no obligation and���������  we make, complete glasses as low as SK.OO.  Take no  chances  with your eycslght���������lt  DOTES NOT pay.  OPTOMETRIST     C   M   CRQWF OMTCIAN  suite 215-21G Upstairs  first- ST.WEST ALBERTA CORNER,  and Sth AVE. ,  CALGARY  '     HEARINQ  AIDS FOR Till"! UKAV  OPEN  Wed. A'terateosia  Sul. EvenlnK*.  Chinese Servo Free Tea  Dr, Wu Ijlen-Tah, health adviser  to the Chinese railways, says he  thinks that free tea should bo provided for passengers on long-distance journeys. Special drinking  fountains aro to be provided on many  Chinese trains, tho fountains supplying hot China tea in every compartment.  W.   W.    U.   2QM  ���������'The movies have accomplished ono  good thlniy, anyhow." ���������  "What is that?"  "Move and more people are learning to pronounce him in one syl-  labli."  '  '   "   V   "rKeM    rn.4MUm.Wl>   MiU   imxl^m.   (  $w������it 8.-a������iinun8 Ut auN������alns Maraud Utorlii  multm .mm.,.******. InAaMMmoMMi.,.******  ItiaartMaM-l BBalrtr. U������aal awd |������f������ilM������IJb|< %***>  lata hkrajtman aiwal t.mn.r. waa **to*  Develop Sulphate Deposit  Alberta Company To Operate Extraction "Plant In Saskatchewan  A Calgary oil company Is developing a process for the extraction of  water from Glauber's salt, leaving  pure sodium sulphate, valuable for  use in smelting operations and in  paper mills for glassing purposes. Tho  process now under experiment was  invented by D. W. F. Seyor, British  Columbia professor.  Deposits of Glauber's salts aro to  be found in Saskatchewan and the  company has purchased some GOO  acres of land near Oban, Sask,,  whore it plana to build a plant.  'avtrWvmm  ���������IKS;  Fast Trip By 'Plane  Robert Lorraine, British actor, who  is appearing on the stage in New  York, made a fast trip to Montreal  by, aeroplane, obtained a permanent  visa into the United States from tho  American Consulate there and returned to Broadway without 'missing  a performance. His temporary visa  had run out and the "Journey had to  be made to avoid depprtation.  riimiiiMiiiiiai^^  tU.,l������rMrV"U"-'  <^V������1^hB-aaBaVMal0w������fB)Bliat������M~pr4V������������i  mm,MM*HWmla,nMmYmnmtt������M^***V*������* |  aaaal mi-tO a* M'*.m allrMt, tm****M |ir������|Mla1.  lmmAt^ltHA^*.tl*riAt).WHIkiAll*Wt \  a*^a. iitlHI   Mbdfr������J(#rf������b8lR.     .A 48       a)*t *     HVbIbI   a* m    a   ������������������������.*    aBM.t  ��������� i������'������iiBiiiaa tw*tw84ai. wvm mmm^*^mtm'immm'mt  Tlie Arctic Prairies  Tho Arctic Prairies or "Northern  Plains aro much moro appropriate  names than tho term "Barren  Grounds" wrongly applied to tho  vegetation-covci'ed tracts of Northern Canada.  Mac  Maf.  ���������������****���������',��������� ���������"**���������"���������  RELIEF  ���������������'J lv ^d  ���������I* alva au  <>. Ilafoflin  a������ca OI������)lman������r-l������||l^a fulfill ra  Twe> Mn-b��������� N ���������'. I '��������� fo������Wrn������l  ipralruJUo *������*>,M*ail no  t No. a for axkarna-l (Utlilno  *mm 7,       , .  Ori/ar ly numb**  from v*ut mam.  laafN'iiSa'r^Br^ Mm\  ���������""*"}*"*" ESaJ^ltaA'ai*  iiltwaw^tMaiiaawifl^^  ������A  N������.2 AJULXU  -mm> jl vjac a VAi"*i *     Jt������-  ri  .TC  i/^nTn  $  LESS THAN 1������ WORTH for a fcift three-  layer caket That's all It costs when you use Magic  Baking Powder. And you -get a fine quality that  never varies���������absolute purity and dependability.  No wonder Canada's most prominent cookery experts say it doesn't* pay tcvttake chances with doubt-  Cut baking powder. Bake with Magic and he sure!  MADE      ''CONTAINS NO A"*,****"*���������." This ������e*te&iea������ oa every  IK tin l# your ������.uar80tes that Magic Baking. Powdes Is  ������SIUKADA   free from alum or any harmful ingredient.  isar*  >vru  BIE1  . By   -  EDNA BOBB WEBSTEB  A.uiuur  Girl" Etc  j agency,.  i mitted    some  i for   her   and  SYNOPSIS  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  "young  and  in love,   marry  secretly,  ���������ptecidingr to live their own live**" apart  **mti! Peter is able to provide for her.  -peter is a young, struggling sculptor  itrying' 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   age7 and   so   is  ���������studying commercial art in the hope  ���������of landing an agency job.   Others in  the story are Avis  Werth, another  wealthy girl  who  is  trying  to  win  "Peter,   Sylvia   Todd,   Peter's   model,  and Gus Matson, his former   roommate with whom he has quarrelled.  At a  party   at   aa   exclusive    ciu*S  "Peter ���������   entertains    Camilla's    guests  ���������-with impersonations.   When the rest  -Of the members of the party, go to  B.   cabaret   to   continue   the   gaiety,  "Peter and Camilla slip   off   to   the  "beach by themselves and fall asleep  ���������on the sand.   When they awake it is  early morning and Avis* and .another  hoy  are standing near  them.    This  snakes it necea3.ary^^qr Camilla to .ah-  -jounce before"the^^iy^th^{ah&7anq  "Peter are married,7"Avis7isystun'&e.d  ������nd Camilla's Imotber iikey^e.7?eam-  find      CamUla^s7   ^  Bowman and?Weeks, ah advertising  Camilla    has    sub-  i' mitted    some    of    her    work,    send  1 It* */*���������������> 4>*aV* svw* 3*. ��������������������� vrA.  A AA.K* A V A4. WJ AJfA * Km*  a new  account -which   requires  un-  ! usual  treatment of Jnv������������n"lp **tt      To '  "j 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 the work. ^ With ideas running  riot in her head she goes home and  spends the ��������� night sketching.    In ihe  morning, armed with her samples -"be  sets out for the agency. -The critics  weic   enthusiastic  WmtlK,  and Mr. Weeks offers her.a salary of  $50.00 a week to start and a prospect of having it doubled. Shelgoes  to keep a ^dinner engagement with  Peter. She tells "Peter of her good  fortune in securing employment. Mrs.  Hoyt. is also informed, that Camilla  has obtained "work and is going to  leave the Hoyt household.  (Now Go On With The Story)  chapter -xxxra  The task of selecting a stiitable  apartment was not so difficult, as  Camilla had. anticipated. She found  vacancies everywhere, and inducements ih "-he way of reduced rates  and added accommodations were  offered Jay "helpful landlords; She  looked at several places, compared  Tiriogo QTiri "���������oQssibiliti'1*".'."���������' Bose ''ad in���������  w&im  SJSb   BBkifti.  iSxitli Sli  m������b9mHl     m������A^afmmmmm,MmS5  m*w \9:|uvniiuii;v.  rlMMM*** ������������������������������������**������������������������������������������"'������������������������-������  Neuralgia   Feeling of Weakness j  j Headaches Mouth Acidity f  S Nausea        Loss of Appetlto ;  | Indigestion. Sour Stomach     - J  5   - Nervousness   Sleeplessness' . I  8   -:         Auto-lntoxication 8  WHAT TO DO FOR IT \  a  TAKE���������2 teaspoonf uls of "  Phillips*  Milk  of  Mag- J  nesia In a glass of water J  every morning when you j  at.* up. .Take? r another ;  teaspaonful   30  minutes ;  after eatinc. And Another ;  before you go to,bed. ]  &H���������Take   the    new 5  Phillips'Milk of Magnesia ���������  Tablets ��������� owe tablet for j  each teaspoonful, as dl- 5  rected above. ���������          . ��������� ^  ��������� ..N.Mi.BaBaaaMaNaiui.aaiiaB.BMMaaaaattaMMa������aaaaaal  If you have Acid Stomach, don't  ���������worry about it. Follow the simjilo  directions given above. This small  dosage of Phillips* Milk of Magnesia  acts at once to neutralize the acids  that cause headache, stomach'paing  and other distress. Try it. You'U  ���������feef like a new person.    ���������*'���������  But���������be careful" you get genuine.  Phillips" Milk of Magnesia, or  Phillips* MUk of Magnesia Tablets  ���������when you buy���������-25c and 5t>c sizes.  ALSO IN TABLET rORM  Euch tiny tablet Is Ills  ���������oulvaknC of u tcnNpoonful  or Genuine Phillips' "VIlUc  of Maa������esl������.   MAOK IM CANADA  jPStillipN" XvlilSc 01 Mngncfli-a  sisted tJnat 7a  at higher rant would ��������� he|*t-aore xecJH  "&6mical^ thaii ���������-. taking?. ;o^e7:'J2-bo2s7?' slid:  ..:-6������ar-^g.;b^  cook and had scoffed at Camn^  ���������Jection, "But..; I know so little ^ahoiit'  housework,   Rose,   I'm   afraid   you  would have   to   do   most   of   It   for  awhile." ,"���������?    .  'That's nothing! KoM*?ework for  two ? I wish that was all I ever had  to think about. And you'll learn  fast. I'll teach you to cook in no  time.". 7?.7 ���������    ���������      77?:.'; 7":" '?;'?'���������  Camilla was delighted with her  final choice���������-at a bargain, it seemed  to her. She had ventured a little  more than they had planned at first  for rent, because of her unexpected  good fortune In the position with  Weeks and Bowman.    VV  The apartment building was a  large one, quite new and therefore  more attractive^ and a number of  Vacancies permitted the offer of a  side-entrance suite at a sharp reduction.   :-���������/ ��������� '"7'   ������������������  There were only one large room,  with an m-a-door bed, tiny kitchenette and bath��������� the'.-floor apace  equalled less than half 7 that of  Camilla's own suite in the Hoyt's  big house-���������-but that idea of maintaining this home by her own efforts  was so exciting that she wanted to  move in that very hour and begin  her new life at once.  She thought, tod, as her eyes toolt  inventory of tho neat, snug voqma.  the dishes ranged in tho cupboard  and tho tiny porcelain sink in tho  kitchen, that it would be nice to  havo "Potor over to dinner7with them  occasionally. And^porhapfl there  would''"be";t'mor" "whim 'Ropo' wart awny  that she and Peter could play at  keeping house alone.     .  HSAVV  WANED PAPBH  Haa a hundred hka*.     Alwaya  hava-* bex in tlip Wtchow,  jfjtflQ  .W.7 N, ��������� U-. 203f,  For a moment, sho wished aching-  Sy that it. v/as Peter who would  share the -apartment with her instead of Hose" but resolute!*"- dis-  sniased that happy possibility like the  good sportsman she- had promised  herself to be.     t'  "- __ , - .  -., In the' downstair*?, hall, she used  the public telephone to call Rose and  ask her to meet her" at the apartment to approve .her selection. Rose  had not been informed of Camilla's  new position, but she immediately  insisted, "Ii it suits you, it's okay  with me. Just so you don't forget  we're not the Dolly sisters maintaining residences on three continents.  Go ahead and take it for a week,  and if we have to, we can look for a  cheaper place later." ���������  ��������� "But I want you to see it, Rose���������  it's a duck of a place. And I want  to see you, because I have some good  news for you, then I'll drive you  home. I would have dinner with you  somewhere, but I promised to be  home tonight."'       , "     . ,  "'To dine in 'state one ,last time ?$  Well, you'd better make the most of  it, my dear, because housekeeping- ia  just like everything else in'life���������better to anticipate than. to. experience.  It will Le just as monotonous to  pick up your own plate and carry  it to the -sink to wash it, as it is to  watch Bates carry it to tbe remote  regions of the "kitchen as if it were.-  a burnt offering for the inner shrine."  Rose's pleasant "philosophy and  easy chatter rambled on when she  inspected the apartment  "Hot-cha!" was her surprised comment. "Ain't we grand, though?  But vcan we afford it, that's the important question-"before the house of  representatives;; Have ?you balanced  your budget both ways?'-"  Cajnijla's revelation'/that, she would  be able to contribute definitely to  the..?' arrangesheht,; caHEed for another  "Hot-chaV from ��������� Rpsej'^.'-'-Tau're a  whizz, old girl, and noTMddln'l "STou  sure -will get -whoever 7you want to  go. I wish I were more like you."  But her tone ? held ��������� -more- of admiration than .envy. 7- ".*7.7?7V4:  ??.  "You can do anythjiig I can,  honey," the elder sister ^assured her,  fand jiist ^ soon as a get-that raise,  :-yOW? 'jar������..- gOin^, ? to,; ba&in -'-^hnt^S^T^'  J������r^?b-*>uwe^?777^ >^7?7yj7??7j.777 7V?77  7??Rbse"s' 7-ijtei^-;.;t^y������i|^^  "Geelkid, you're?; a \-'.8W^.y,k^et,J.ail  right. You know, I used to hate you  almost when ybii came to see us with  your swell clothes and your car and  your grand manners, and I knew we  looked like beggars .to,?you, even  wMeii we thought we had things  pretty nice ourselves. But even then,  I couldn't hate you very much. I  know why, now. It's "because you  really areaa't a bit snooty���������-it was all  my imagination and iealousiy.''  ���������Tin glad you didn't hate nae,  Rose," Camilla slipped an arm  around Rose's shoulders, hungry for  the family life that a strange,fate  had snatched from hen I've always  needed a sister like you, and X want  to do something- in return for all  ybu are going to teach me."  "Xbout what?"  "Well, you are going to teach me  to coqli, so I can take care o������ my  Peter soaaae day, for one thing. But  more than that, I want to learn your  viewpoint about���������life! You iw*o a  year' younger, than - Xt Rogo,, '.phs, you  think you have missed':,.?'o; lot" of  things I've had. But somehow, you  are the one who has lived and grown  wise while X have skimmed,the surface of superficial trifles, I want to  learn how to live deeply and wisely.  I believe that you can help nae.f'v  Rose was silent for a moment.  That she had anything to offer thia  beautiful, talented girl whom, fortune  had smiled upon, waa a surprlao to  hor, but she said prcsontlyi-with gay  insousoienco, "Well, If11t'o llww to  make three and three add devenvand  how to turn tho skirt of last season's dross into in blouso for your  now suit, you want to loiirtt* I* 6a*a  do all that. And I've seen Ma'change  a roast - into btcwv, th.en^^hAah,. aad  th on tumalos so of tori tliat'l can'flo  the trlclt illto n magician; imysolf.  Tho'flb' -rnay nourid trivial, 'wy dcrir,  but thoy are rehlly deep wiyflterloH  of my. life.",   ��������� '..m./'V-.  "Any ? accomplinlimont that, re-,  qulrcfi thought and ulcill Is a wiyatery  until it Is dono," Carbllla bgreRd.  ���������'And tlioBCi which anem the least Important aro tlio' oiaos that make the  world go 'round, I've discovered,."'  Xaator, whon Camilla took hor place  at tho Hoyt tabto for hor last dinner  $  ��������� aB&E'dSmm    ������������  B"������5^B tm*   9  aO������  a  sa  k���������s������j, Sinnpsest  1.  Take  2  Aspirin  Tablets.  2.  Drink full glass of water.  Repeat treatment in 2  hours.  3.  Almost Instant Relief  If throat is sore, crush  and dissolve 3 Aspirin  Tablets in a. half glass of  ^vater and ssrz's =-xcrding tc  directions in. box.  AAA     K.AAAO       TT S.J/  The simple method pictured above  is the way doctors throughout the  V? *** AW*    a-mmr aU      m>mX.w&eLm*    *U*UJ.\1.D*  It is recognized as the QUICfiL-  'EST, safest, surest way ������o *"reat a  cold.-For it Tyill check an ordinary  cold almost as fast as youcaught  it.  Ask your doctor  about this. And when  ASPIRIN TAaUXs? ARC  MADE tM CANADA  you'buy, see that you get Aspirin  Tablets- Aspirin is thc trademark  of The Bayer Company, Limited,  and the name Bayer in the form  of a cross is on each tablet. They  dissolve almost instantly. And  thus work almost instantly when  ^TAII   -falrav   ���������TlOtV*       Anrl    ���������*/-.���������������   r������    Mnnnln  ^ ��������� -������     ...^    ...-^m...   aaa.v.   m\*m    ������^   ^nM^M^mm  Aspirin Tablets dissolve so com^  pletely they leave no irritating  Get  a  box  of   12  tablets    or    a  bottle   of   24   or  100 at any drug  W\ ar**l mw^ m f* \ A *;  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  as a member of the household, Mr.  Hoyt looked at her keenly and remarked, "So, you're leaving us to-  morrowV We're going to miss you  greatly, Camilla,"  ���������1 shall miss both of you," too,"  Camilla replied honestly. "But I'll  coxae back to see you sometimes.  I'll be pretty -busy, of course, and  won't have much time for pleasure  and friends."       -  "You're mighty lucky to fee getting  any kind of a position in such times  .as these.".-  r "Oh, I don't knoW.   I've heard so j  many people told that;they a-re iWcky  Blue Bread  -rmm^mOumTnr-r ���������  <r-������a **������*-���������  miichy (r can't see it7 That isi-*ft ��������� faiiv  ���������tt 7one;7h^ ? a-nbitlon and lability7'tb-:  work, *^y?hasn?t he a rigiat to eanr  a decent lisdng? It is only the misfits  who  are  lucky  to  have  jobs/'  her tone was a trifle defiant.    ?      ?  "Not turning socialist, just because  you are going to work, are ybu?"  Aiexassder asked, with a twinkle.  ���������'Nothing like that. I believe in the  individual, not the masses. But even'  distinguished individuals are feeling  this upheaval."  *'They certainly are," Mr. Hoyt  agreed, tlredly. He had given ho  hint to his wife, of the condition of  his affairs, but it was no betrayal to  admit that be was involved in the  general oppression. Neither did he  know* that in Camilla's Inexperienced  hands lay the fate of his future and  his business. Queer, those three  whose lives had run In a close parallel for so long, and were so inter-  dupeUtieut   auu   au   ulalOiit"   yet   iiut  one krtiew the intimate thoughts and  hopes and activities*, of the others.  (To Be "Continued)  Blue-Dyed Wheat Intended For Hogs  "7 Ground Into Flour "fa France  France's blue-dyed wheat, intended  for hojgs, has found its way into some  of the nation's bread, with the result  that angry consumers are demanding  prosecutions. -  Authorities of the government announced 22 tons of flour had been  ground from denatured wheat, intended solely for livestock, and sold  to bakers of the Tarascon region.  .No 'ill effects..frosa. ths.bread -were  r(eporfer"k  except ? to  the feelings; of  the ? cphsiuners,   ?who concluded ttiat, ?  Slaving paid7the standard price  ;fcm  their bread, they had ?beesi cheated.  w SLEEPIISS  ittr,-JWin. Downrng of  ������i(MV Oat,, says:  nerves    were    all  ���������My  ���������un-  w^ wj������s,   m - ujmuu a. nitzszv.  my, cppeUtB was Jpoori  I became weak ana suffered from pains In my  back -- in fact I was  sick all over. But tbe  first bottle of, Dr.  *~*ie?C������*s Golden Medical "Discovery produced  a wonderful chinge, so I continued to use  it until I felt norma! again."  IWattk Rr. "PIomo'b OIkIo, Buffalo, 35". X*  A Huge Pendulum  An 85-foot pendulum, believed to  be one of the largest in the world,  has been hung in the Frank Institute  in Philadelphia to tell how^e earth  is rotating. Made of vanadium steel,  the pendulum itself is very light, but  the bob at the end of it Is said to  weigh 1,800 pounds. Tho manner in  which the pendulum swings indicates  the earth's rotation.  7' ".Corn Growing On Prairies  A now argument for corn growing  on the prairies is found in the ex-.  perlenceof last season that grasahop-  pera will not readily attack the leaves  or Btalks. In many cases when wheat,  oats and barley wore stripped, the  com was untouched ajad provided  feed for live stock.  mm  99  "VVhat's   the   matter,   Oscar-  look terrible.''  "My wife's on a diet.''  -you  Reduce some women to the  petulant shadow of their own  smiling selves. Others take  the Vegetable Compound  when they feel the "blues'*  conning on. It steadies quivering nerves..������helps to' tone up  the general healtb...glves ������bcm  more pep .7 ��������� more charm j  LYDIA E. PINKHANI'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  /  Qj^Pure������ .wholesome,  and economical table  Syrup. Chi .drew love  its ddidoMc -fbver..  TUR CANADA STAUCK CQ>f tl&llTgP. MO^rrK���������7AL  mmw l'HJS   UJttJBS'A'ira   KKVIKW  - i  Local and Personal  M*s. W. M. Archibald returned Monday from a few days' visit with friends  in Spokane.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  On Februsry 28th the estim-"-te on un-1    Pull bloom   crocuses and violets  CRESTON���������8 a.m.,. Holy Communion;  7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL���������3 p.m. Evensong.  sold apples was 400 boxes.  For January and February tV e valley  has had a total of 20 inches of snow  "WANTED���������Blacksmith vise, forge  anvil.    Mrs. E. C. Stewart, Creston.  Birth���������At Creston hospital March 3rd,  to Mr. and Mrs. Page McPhee, a son.  Creston board of trade has its MaTch  meeting on Tuesday night at the town  hall.  are  FOR SALE-  AX** Ob  Davenport bed, good as  Beauty      Shon.  X>m  *. ... . jr ,  ucn  Creston.  Miss Frances Lewis left on Saturday  for Trail, where she has secured a  position.  r  r  k  r  >A.a4aiABa^a������.Bt>SUAlJa^BlSBAl#ia4l>4jAia4llViAa4>A^  THE SENSATION OF THE YEARS  l New General Electric All-Wave Radios  is-  S-80  reported this week.  FOR SALE���������Dining room table and  buffet, in good shape, both for $15. Mrs.  C. Fransen.  FOR SALE���������Kitchen range, six holes,  with reservoir. Also kitchen utensils.  H.* Clements. Erickson.  The village council meets in March  session on Monday ?night. Sanitary  matters will be to the fore.  J. P. Ross of Ross' meat market, is a  business visitor at Granum and other  southern Alberta points this week.  Orehardists should bear in tmind the  Growers' Stabilisation Committee meeting Saturday afternoon, 10th, at 2.30  o'clock.  The March meeting of Creston Hoapic  al Women's Auxiliary wrll be held on  Thursday. 16th, at 8 p. m., at the United Church hall.  Mrs. Garfield and danghter, Norma,  and Miss Fanny Lewis, were weekend  visitors at Cranbrook, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. W. Barrett,,.  D n't miss to-night's basbetball  match, Creston vs> Cranbrook ladies for  the East Kootenay championship. The  admission la 25 cents. -'   ' '  The final games in the town basket-  bait league were played on Tuesday  night, and the league champio .ships  have been awarded the Cardinals in the  meli's section, and and Oreston Review  in the ladies* division. For the whole  season the two teams suffered but one  defeat each.  Orehardists are reminded of the meeting Saturday afternoon to appoint Cres-  4on*s.representative oil the central cosa=>  mittee of the Growers' Stabilization  Board. Locally the sign up of ballots  has been roost satisfactory, and word  from the Okanagan is to the effect that  there 73 percent, of the orehardists have  iibiw turaeu in their balloto, and of tE;S,  total 98 per cent, are in favor.  If *you plan Hay interior decorating this year this store can  save yoii money.  8-Tube  AH Ufauo  nir.  Now you can enjoy daytime reception from Eastern Stations and  worldwide broadcasts from Foreign Countries.  West Koeta]f Power & Light Go,m \  6MYW STREET     CRESTON,    B.C.-." rHOME SB |  -y-y-f-fy-y  w  v v ��������������� ���������# ���������������������������������<������ ft't'-i'f m*ww "y mw 'ffyy "y-wy ��������� ��������������� ���������-y***ay-**r*'y'fc,yM-^*^n^r^  r  THE FRIENDLY STORE  CE JNG CHANGE^  ?with Quality and trice when yon trade at the Co-Op.  RICE. 4 lbs ....._:. , ;...  PEAS, Royal City, ungraded, 2 for.: ............ ...v.....  MACARONI and SPAGHETTI, SV  WHOLE WHEAT FLAKES, Kellogg's, pkg  SQm^P, Kirk's Herdwater C&stUe. Toilet. 4 bars  TOMATOES, Aylmer, 2s, 3 for   TOASTED CHEESE THINS, pkt      \   OXYDOL, regular 20c. value, -2 pkts.  WE DELIVER  $ .23  .25  in  r<&"������*  *  t  III  M  .27  .14  .11  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn  Phone 12  |lffQ j  CRESTON  ' W V  ..^..ywy.^.y.^.^.y..,,.^.^,.^.^  jO!S&s*"*-*ja!!3*'M"-^  is making friends everywhere  The TEA is an  India and   Ceylon Blend  Orange Pekoe, at per lb   tauva     ratro.   jlscusii    mtuiweu   ana  family, who have bees living here -for  some months past, have again taken up  residence at Cranbrook.  FOR    SALE���������Choice    pigs,     ready  March 16th.   Also young cow. first calf,  just   freshened, 4 .gentle. $40.   John R  Miller (Alice Siding), Creston.  ^FatherL. Choinel will say mass at  tioiy Cross Church, Creston, on Sunday.  Ilth. at 10.30 ana. At this service there  will be the Messing of Bernadette statue.  FOR SALE���������Five or more acres of  orchard property in the village, with 7-  room house and other buildings. Down  oayment at least $1000. Enquire  Review.  FALL FAIR���������A meeting of all interested in a fall fair for 1934 will be held at  the town hall ;at 8, p.m., Wednesday,  March 14th. All friends of the fair are  urged to attend.  Due to the had shape of tbe roads Col.  Mallandaine has just been forced to  decline an invitation to install the officers  of th������. Assetlcs'*-' - Legion of KeHo-***"*,  Idaho, to-raorrow night. ������":  Business, financially, at Creston office  of the provincial police for February was  most satisfactory, the cash intake totalling $2125, of which $2101; were receipts  I under Motor Vehicle Act. ;> -.  StVPetrick's tea and sale of cooking  with musical programme at 'the 3aorae of  ifrsi^M^ J Boyd/SStu-sday; M*rch I7th;  "i to 6.30 p. m.'. under tne auspices w the  Bresbyterian Jjadi^'Aid. - ���������  Up to the middle of the week license  plates for 142 antes and trucks have  been issued at Creston - The new blue  plate is quite attractive. This year  Greston district is numbered 58.  s Seven: above zero on the 26th and 55  above on the second, were - the coldest  ^and -warmest temperatures during Febru-  - =���������   -.-..'i^ji - *._    xtii _.������.aa.������8..i    .i       ���������*       ���������,_���������  eter.. There.was two'inches of snow and  about a-quarter inch of ram.     -  Creston ladies' basketball' team"- got a  surprise trimming at -Cranbrook in the  East Kootenay league game Friday  night, losing by a 2i0-9 margin In order  to capture a place in the league playoffs  Creston must win to-night- by not less  than 12 points.  The directors of Creston Valley Public  Hospital have the - March meeting on  Wednesday , evening. The -, drive for  funds to pay the unpaid b$11s in connect:  ion with the hew' hospital building its  making headway. Up. till'. now , $500 in  cash has been contributed.'  At laBt week's meeting of the Koot--  enay presbytery1 cfr the" United Church  at? Nolson, Rev. A., Walker of Greston  was. named presby terial delegate to  attend the biennial session of the Dominion council* of the United. Church at  Kingston, Ontario, in September.  ' , '���������'' V, ...  , West Creston is now having regular  religious services at the schoolhouse at  2 p.m. each Sunday, in charge of Dr. E.  M. Warron The first part of the  Best-ion Is taken up with Sunday School,  and thin is followed by an address. The  pin-ring Is hearty but would be greatly  improved if an organ were available.  MRS. PARRY'S  EAU  ' v  , V ". i ���������  Permanent Wavin  GIL, "Vif-ASfEz-  1  MARTIN-SENOUR  Paints and Varnishes  Quickote Enamel  Floor; Enamel  Woodlae Varnish Stain  FrCmitone  White and Orange  Shellac  BRUSHES���������all sizes  Paint ^Varnish  Kalsomine  OiiiiTcii's Aiaoastiiiti  All shades  ^""Bal1    MB      fa  mAjP A . f i  ������3so  CROQU/QWOLE,   SPIRAL.  COMBINATION  ALL LINES OF BEAUTY  WORK,  ?**���������#������������������������������������������ ir-���������^**-������t*-**    "SJtS-^nWjaa *>������!?���������     m������fm*%V&   ������?-&&&  m   &**8m*��������� ���������WAMa9ml*amim**������    %%%%* m*4M**amimm* m*m-     *������   -awB mm,   ������     " -mifmyt  \  ^t-ti in. **+ %\n. i ������������������������  ���������      k^J.J.AV/J.������t%AJL  LJreston naraware  J  Lvnne Fashion Shoppe  as ....mi  Uiwtairs���������Next Ross Meat Market,.  ASTER SATS.  Tre Shrunk and Boil  Proof    Dresses.     Lovely   Blouses.  Babies* Clothes.   Dressmaking done  here.  1  New faces are seen in our store every *   TEere'g-i  reason;   a   combination   unbeatable���������QUALITY  *VTT\  T r\XKT 6 .  jn.i.VJLS  uv ti    a. ������a*  Ri^^^l^~e?Ci  '*������- ������4V5 TO PAYCASH AF THE IMPERIAL  Buy  IQc,  iio���������her for 1 tjsiat  :s"������b^-.-  ?������������������  CORN FllAKESj-Sti^  MATCHES, Owl Brand, S'B&x;^0.;;..���������...:--.7:T,;;  SOAPS,.Bath' Soap, large cakes* 3cakes...'-.-......  COCOA. Burcb Process,lb'.,......:..:..'.. .....................  SALAD DRESSmG*l*ntX!fo Maid, 23 ox jar   .4&  **-<& ��������� ���������    a  .17  IT  ~mw**mMw*m**m9*wm  bi A r-1** ^i-1*|-nJ*-'-tfftij1.A -aiA.r#-1 *������* AiHi Ani^i iff n-ft -'l^"'*" *"*  *"A;'*l'A     Mm . m\ ..*. IJk. m Mm . Am. m mik . ^|^.a-aW^A.J.|^aV-.a������Vn A . ^(. ������  BRIGHTEN UP!���������Bring  Sunshine Indoors!  The  COFFEE is of choice quality, steel  cut and vaccum packed, at per lb   OdwUm  am am*  55c.  Smm\0*Mm.      MMWrmMk.       aBjatV*aata\     HH    a'a^aVMNh      lD UM    A*-m1mMm     Ha*B*H  . mtZm\J  Tho  aliovn. One Pound Tea and One  Coffr.c   with   Tecs   Cmp  and  Saucer���������ALL THREE Special far $1.20  Pot  A. Dickinson, of Cranbrook, is the new  owner of Croston Motors garage at Canyon street and Barton Avenue, purchna  ing the buBinesB outright from L. C. McFarland and took possession Monday.  The now owner assured that ho will continue to give customer** the same high  class service as in the past.  Monday niftht'������ ^acting of tho.Prca-  > People's  Society  was  We have just received a large stock of  :  4  <  CtjMa-v p 0m*. Map Aftm *a n a_\ ������j mm 0m. Amk. m m.'mmmm  RESIOri MERCANT!  GROGERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  ^..,.,rmmnm*L^mm*im*,..,.HmmHim*.j..imm*.>*~-u  \mmm  oytormn   Young  featured by a debate, Resolved, "That  Education Is n Luxury." Tho negative,  supported by Lloyd McLaren and Frank  Morrow, won hy a few points. The  affirmative was argued by Dobio Mac-   ������  Donald and Jack Johnston. ������  " ,. ii-'"-���������',-   -.������������������������������������     ,   . ',"���������'���������."  Creston ladles' quintette require to  r.nncj!: a nurpltin of 12 points tn orrlw to  win tt ijIhch In tho BaBfc Koot������������my luajtue  playoffo, and thoy are out to collect  thopo���������nnd a few moro--in tho immo  with Cranbrook girls to-night at Park  pavilion nt 9 o'clock. Tho Cardinals  and nn all star mon'ii team play at olght.  Tho admission is 25 ct-nts.  GRCWEES' MEETING���������All orchard-,  lf-t,fi aro notified that a mooting will bo  held In tho Unitod 'Ohurch- hasfimant.  Oronton. at 2.110 p.m., Saturday, March  10th, for tho purpose of electing ft tlelo-  gato to sit on tho central committee  which will appoint tho three director*! to  handle tht> Growerii Stiiblll������atIon Com-  lyilttor m*n*-?r������>r-,*i*!'������i polh-y thl������ yi'ar.  Consisting of patterns suitable for J*vitchqn,  Bedrooms and Living Rooms,  . -    -        -    ��������� , ...  Priced at exceptional prices  '.from. lS'c. to-272-ci-;...-  ^AKNISHED TILE suitable fbr lichens aitd  -"���������'��������� Batlu'ooma in newest'p^ttern^.'������������������7''-7'  , '.*-��������� . . .       '>,'.'  ! Bo not fail to see this range.   s  ���������''���������'*���������"   ' ' ' ' '���������'.,���������."������������������,���������;���������,    7.. , ,7  Complete stock Paints ���������& VWtiishes.  in quick drying lines.  PAINT BRUSHES FOR ALL JOBS.  i  4  ",n'*'a1tl  **������>'* #  Dry Goods  Am\      '  P- ^���������^^ V^���������������J������*A "SSSr^a^     - JfimmW  T^*p**m^s        ^S***',,l^3 BB ijmwr^        ^"SSHSk  Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  jiWiJIil jJ-'mi*l**jMW''#l|*-|l,*ri������'^ll''^W^'l*^|WlW'Bl'iy I g||,j|BMajT||||g(i*a|a j ty^������|MB|^i������MM||-iB������imk0m'*m*m0fmTM\k*0'm mpmk^


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