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Creston Review Feb 1, 1935

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 ���������f'\y\''''\\^l\^-t:tllj. 'J' 7, ���������  '��������� ^'W.-iWiKX '"> '':-: :-*:p'  i  ~rw-* ��������� -::-n"  - "    " *J?fl*    "ft   \f     Z   frM    1.  .'filB'RAFttt  ,i)      a *!������������������ ./������    ������ ���������   ������     ��������� "          'Jtf,  I      .  | victoria; BV"  I"' ProWric'lalLibrarr,", '���������  ' *������}������j  *...4 _ jtaTVrr'^-*'*   *���������**������" m^������8��������� J^������"r������..^t>i^- -"-.J *** ^g  X-"       1  atiV  "\r^.������      vv*ir  */   \JLi.        X%m^\.   *   .  UKJfiSl-uN,  B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1,  1935  "Mr*    4-fti  #  Education Week  February 3-9  Idea is Have People Get Better  Acquainted with Local School  ���������Church Service. Sunday���������  ���������School Fair, Saturday, 9th.  cussion and many explanations a vote  was taken by ballot, which resulted in a  decision not to consolidate The vote  was 11 for and 21 against  Following the shutdown for the cold  snap last week, dyking operation?  have  by Creston Dyking  Expect No Delay  $30,000 Building  During the week of February 3rd to  9th, Creston schools wil! join withschools  all across the continent in celebrating  National Education Week. The motto  o the week is "Visit your school," and  its purpose is to arouse public interest in  the work of the schools.  The local programme commences on  Sunday, February 3rd, with a special  church service in the United Church,  Rev Andrew Walker has kindly consented to deliver an appropriate address, and  special hyms and orchestral music- will  feature the service, to which all are cordially invited.  Wednesday afternoon, from one o'clock  on. Creston High School will be at home  to parents and citizens. It is,the earnest  wish of pupils and staff that as many as  possible take advantage of this oportun-  ity to see the school in operation. There  will be no special programme, but regu  lar classes will be held. After 3.16 p m.  library and science laboratory will be open to jrispectidn, aim pupils and faculty  will be on hand to explain details and  answer questions. ������  Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock, Creston High School Literary Association  will, entertain in the Parish Hall with a  programme of folk-dancing, dancing,  musicalnumber* and an address by one  of the pupils. No admission will be  charged, but a collection will be taken to.  aid"in defraying necessary expenses.  Friday afternoon from one o'clock on,  Creston Public School will be open to  visitors. In this case also a cordial invitation is extended to all citizens to visit the school and see the regular classes  in operation. Seating accomodation will  be arranged by the trustees.  At 4 p.m., the first cf the play-off games in the Junior League basketball will  be played in Park Pavilion, no admission  being charged. The girls' game wjlJV.be,  played'between CanyoTn^aW'eTther Cres '  ton Public 'or* High School. The boys-  game w������U be between Canyon' and the  High School A team.  . To bring the week's activities to a close,  the Women's Institute have arranged to  hold an exhibition of school work in the  United Church basement on Saturday  afternoon, commencing at 3 o'clock.  The Institute will serve tea, and again it  is hoped that as many as possible will  attend.  Attendance at these Education Week  functions will be a tangible way of showing your personal interest in the work  and welfare of the school system.  been resumed here  Company  Mrs. M. Hagen, MrB. R. Andestad  and J G. Abbott were Wynndel's representatives at the annual meeting of  Creston hospital at Creston on Thursday  evening.  About twenty players of dreston badminton club were visitors here on Sunday evening In 19 games played Creston won 15. After play Innch was served by members of the Wynndel club  The cold weather gave way to ra'n  and warmer climatic conditions at the  middle of last week, and by now much of  the snow has disappeared but ravel is  still bad. Dense fogs have been in evid-s  ence since Sunday.  The Women's Institute cup and saucer  bridge at the home of Mrs. M. Hagen on  Thursday last, was well attended. High  score prizes went to Miss O.Hagen and  Mrs Davidge annexed the consolation  honors. Ice cream donated by Mrs. Abbott and Mrs. Johnson brought in $1.35.  A niee collection of cups and saucers was  obtained and they will be used exclusively by the institute,  I at Kitchener and came down stream with  full force, going up against the dam underneath the big ice supply already backed up. At the weekend the water going  over, the crest of the . dam was* fully as  deep as duri.-g high "water period last  year  In-  Oitawa Despatch to-Review  rll^s^^ae     V-T.fa-'pl'cr     *tf^-r������������racifri������g������i**jiT.s<������     a^  ���������*���������m*mm*m-ft.'-afh-r      *_**������* 4^        VJ-CliJaiE UvUvii      15-5  .be Looked For���������Federal Architect to Visit Creston  Soon  Ottawa, Ont.,  lo-" ?4 19,*"; S  Crestan Review,  Creston,' B.C  Cre������*ton is to. have a federal public  building and the Hon. H. H Stevens is  gratified that his effoTts in this direction have been successful. $30,000.00  for this purpose have been included in  the estimates. Although a site has not  been selected th--* department is securing a report witli a view to obtaining a ,  location satisfactory to the general  public. It? is? ..hoped to commence  building operations as soon as the  federal, architect?can visit Creston and  complete the necessary plans.  H. E. BEST  Trinity Church  BI?.?7L  mWmim mm.m^m.M*L     ac*  IUVUI ���������*������"*   0  a _��������� *rm *w-r������ *w-*r.������"������  uai age  above,  Review  Leading League  Ladies' Division Basketball Top  Place Landed by Garage Girls  . ���������Creston Motors Win Again  ���������Loallo Show Season's Class  Wynndel  Anglican Church service is scheduled  for Sunday, 3rd, at 3 p.m.  Mrs. Kenakin is at present a patient  at Creston valley public hospital.  Lester Martell and J. B. Rudd are patients at Creston hospital this week.  '���������������������������.. ,7*>   ' .'".  Lawrence Davis has just left for Trail  and Rossland, on a visit with relatives.  A ratepayers meeting will beheld in  the hall annex thia evening to discuss the  proposed hospital district.  A meeting of Wynndel ratepayers was  held in the hall annex on Friday night.  A. Glasier was named chairman, and  gave an outline of the consolidated high  school proposition as submitted by Cres-  iqh school board.   After a thorough dia-  Educational Week  School  Creston and District Women's  Institute announce a School  Display in connection with  Education Week, in the  United Church Hall  CRESTON  ' "*-**-jlm m '**"* ���������**���������' ���������": ���������"  '��������� f t%i\J&C*' p.m. .7;  TEAjWIILLjB^  fry  ������M'^A '"*��������������������������� *w.i"*t  ,*N -"t 14 M ..a H������ M   m������  **%J%m.  Basketball fans on Friday night  witnessed three of the best games ever  played at Park pavilion. -In the first  game Pharmacy went down to defeat  against Creston Motors. 11-8, while  Q-reston Review took a-4.6-.13> beating  from--"Moore'sTVGarage-* In-Trthe men's  section the crowd was on their feet most  of the time Loallo playing their best  game of- the season but losing to Imperial Groceteria 29-16. ���������*  Creston Motors started out well, holding the lead throughout the whole game.  Pharmacy, as .usual, did some nice team  work, with Opal LaBelle, and Marjorie  Learmonth starring.- Dot Olivier, also  for the losers, got most  of the baskets.  T ,1(9       A vmitorro       ���������*/>***"*      1\r**r <**���������"!-r*t*������?*- mnn      aImvavvh  UI(J,     al.-a.-B *������.J *.������ ������*������*,%? 8)       I VJ* A.YJt UtUlO) W CIO Al VV a***A* O  working in and out of h*?r opponents'  skillfully getting possession of the ball  and shooting*, almost *o perfection. Dot  Wightman, giiatdTwas certainly playing  a crack game, and broke up���������more than a  few of the Pharmacy rallies?   The teams:  Croston Motors���������Dot Wightman.  Kate Payne, Liz. Armitage, Jean McCreath;     dith Avery.   Total 11.  Pharmacy���������Opal LaBelle, M. Learmonth. Yvonne LaBelle, Madge Moore,  Fay Tompkins, Dot. Olivier.   Total 8.  In the second game the two leaders,  Moor's Garage and Creston Review, put  up a hard and mighty battle,., the latter  going down to defeat Although the  game was inclined to be a bit rough  and tumble it proved a thriller, as at  no time did either ttam slow up. In the  first part of the second half Review led  16-9, but Moore's were not to be  daunted. The play was strictly defensive, with the newspaper squad having a  little the better combination. Mary  Abbott played a nice guard game, and  Edith Swain was the fastest and best  shot on the winners' side, netting most  of the boskets. With the score 14-13  for Moore's, and only a few seconds to  go thp Review made a desperate rally  but were outplayed duo the better marksmanship of the winners.'who collected  another ba*-ket two seconds before the  final whistle, to win by three points. As  will be observed by the lineup Review  are still handicapped by having only five  Inyorp, all of whom played great Ijasl-et-  Tho teams:  Mobro's Gftrage-~Nell Payne, Betty  Sneers, Agnes -Crane. Mar*/ Abbott,  Edith Swain. Theo Tompkins, Ruth  Hare.   Total 16.  Creston  R vioVir���������Mttrgo Levirs, Ada  Lewis, Nora Payne, Irene;* Bourdon, Dot  Palmer. Total 18.  In what tho fans expected would be nn  uninteresting gamo tho crowd was treated to a pluunuiil i-uipribo in tho tlmd  fixture, Loallo putting up their best gamo  to dotoV In tho opening ton minutes of  the second hnlf thoy outplayed Groceteria  their team work being away ovor tho  heads of thoiropponpnta, Grocotcria,how-  ovor, woro not to.bo, taken so onslly and  finally de idod to get down to business.  Herb Couling Jack Payne nnd Frod.  M"Hollo Mtarrt'd, with Bourdon not fur  behind Wilf LuBollo and Liuko  MntldcHfi did most of theLonllo shooting,  with Jtm Dale und Chester Goplin eloae  seconds. The nbaenco of Hunden wa-i  greatly'felt by Groceteria.   The toamn:  Loullo���������ChoBtor Goplin, Do������. Truscott,  Ijfxnco MnddePB, .lim Dale, Slim nnd  "Buff Nnatnall Wilf. LaBelle, Frank  Burdon.   Total 10.  Imperial Groceteria-Fred Marteiio,  Her. Couling, Jack Payne, Bill Bourdon,  ���������Jim JDownoi), Syd. itogera.  The telegram shown  which arrived aft-p-r the  had gone to press last Thursday  afternoon, make*-; it auite clear  that the $30,000 is for a building  ���������not an airport, as some have  surmised���������and'it would look as if  little, or no time will be lost in  getting on with the erection of  the structure. Of course the vote  of $30,000 will have to be ratified  by parliament, but this should  not be long delayed as the federal  legislators are." now considering  these estimates and with-Hon.  H. H. Stevens, .sponsoring the  vote there seems little doubt but  that it will be passed.  All will be relieved to read that  a federal architect-Will visit Cres-  From all accounts the government  snowplough has left a better supply of  snow on Canyon roads than io in evidence  in other sections. Sleighing is alright  here.  ' Grover Kifer, who is employed east of  Yahk at the C.P.R. tie mill, spent the  weekend at his home here. He reports  the heaviest snowfall in years at that  point.  T. Hickey,"who is driving a truck at  Goatfell, was home at the weekend. He  states that almost 500 mea are being  taken care of in the three camps in that  locality, most of them from Alberta.  The C.C.F. Club observed Burns, night,  Januar 25th, with a whist, brdge and  dance at the community hall, which was  well attended. The pri7ewinner<������ at  whist were Miss Nis������e McRobb and  Jack Clayton. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Browell captured the honors at bridge, and  the dance music was by Mrs. Kolthammer and L. Moberg, piano and guitar.  Before tbe cafeteria' supper,was served,  W. E. Searle gave an interesting talk on  he aims and objects of the C.C.F,  Aunual Meeting  AU  Departments Report Successful Year���������Gain* ia Membership Shown���������Sunday School  Enrolment Over Hundred.  wr -cmi-i^a-al   I  j mmmm^A^fm.     Sm  w ���������%  af-aCa-rfcC?  iSJ*v*i������v  ���������8IT8  Elayt  all..  ton before:anyV^pns are5" drawn  aad that "a location^satisfactory  ro the general public1.' will be  chosen.  With $30,000 available a build*,  ing that will be creditable to  Creston, and one of ample accommodation for some years to come,  should be forthcoming,.  Regardless of party leanings  everyone is complimenting Hon.  H. H. Stevens for his efficiency in  looking after his constituents'  welfare���������a showing that is all the  inore leiuctrKauie wnfn Ik. .t* *e-  membered Creston has-been in  Kootenay East less than two  years.  Badminton Play  Greston Wins Fifteen of Nineteen Games Played -Wynndel  New to Game, Show Promise  ���������All Have Lunch.  Canyon  E. Humble, who has been a patient at  the hospital at Creston for several days,  returned home at the end of the week.  Hougland brothers have secured the  contract of supplying Canyon sch ol  W'th 40 ricks of wood for the ensuing  yet*'rr.' '  After an absence of six weeks,, Rev. A.  Walker was able to take the usual aftpr-  noon service at Canyon United Church,  Sunday afternoon.  The dam of West Kootenay Powerl&  Light Company, Limited, got a good try-  out the past Week, particularly or. Saturday when the ice jam broke in tbe river  IMPORTANT!  Under the auspices of Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary  To  explain and discuss the  proposed plait for, Hospital  Districts will he held  in  United Church Hall  7' m^&l?'w2Wir%i\f ���������   7  3  at 8 p.nt*"'  Speakers from Creston  MD *������������. v4u .������* **#   cm, JK ��������� rw i������**-,���������%*?(*���������"^' -  .SmwiBwMiii Hit, ��������� M it mUiuMwm.  "Wynndel .badminton club entertained  twenty of Creston's shuttle sport enthus  iasts  on  Sunday night at an  inter-club  tournament at the community hall', Wyn  ndel.    Out of  19  games _played  Creston  was victor, by^a 15-4 margin^     ,,o \ ~   ~  Tn'the' mixed 'doubled Crestoh talent  annexed seven of the* fen" gantfes amd' in  the men's doubles' they look -five out of  six. Ia the ladies' doubles but t o gam-  es'were played, with th.- visitors winning  both.    '"~ ��������������� -        *  Although Wynndel was beaten rather  badly it did not come as a surprise to  them as they have just started the game  this year, and are therefore, making a  good showing.    The   players and scores ���������  MIXED DOUBLES  , Mr. and Mrs. Birch, Wynndel   lost  to  Mr. and Mrs. R. ��������� M. Telford. Creston,  ���������6 15.   7  E Hulme and Mi*"? E. Towson,  Wynndel. won froni C. H. Hare and  Mrs. J. P. MacDonald. Creston, 17 16.  ?L Benedetti and Miss F. Wood,  Wynndel, won from H. A, Powell a d  Miss L. Trevelyan, Creston, 15-11  A. E. Towson and Miss B. Hulme,  Wynndel, won from-.A. R, Lynn and  Miss A. Lewis, Creston, 35-9.  J. Hulme and Miss O. Hagen,  Wynn  del, lost to Ted Moore and  Miss Edith  Couling, Creston. 12-15.  D. Butterfield and" Miss E. Hagen,  Wynndel, lost to R. Chandler and Mr".  Hare, Creston. 6-16.  Mr. and Mrs. Birch, Wynndel. lost to  J. P. MacDonald and Mrs. A, W. Millen,  Creston, 0-16  E. Hulme a-d Miss E. Towson,  Wynndelrlost to T. Wilson and Mrs.- F.  Staples, Creaton, 10-16.  A; E. To /son  and  Miss B.  Hulme,  Wynndel,   lost to  R.  M   Telford  and  Miss K. Payne,.Creaton, 10*16.  L. Benedetti and Miss F.  Wynndel, lost to F Staples and  Payne, Creaton, 6-15,  LADIES DOUBLES  M.iefl B. Hulme and  Wynndel, lost to Mrs  Telford, Creaton 10-15.  ���������Mrs. Birch and M.jjbJ". Wood,  dol, loRfc to Mrs.  Hare, Creston, 6  MEN'S DOUBLES  A, Birch and L. Benedetti  v/on from C. H. Hare and II,  Creston. 16-0.    ?   . |  E. Ilulmo and A E. Towson, Wynndel,  lost to A. R>Lynn and'R. Chandler,  Creston, KI-16.  ClftTenco   Wilson    and   D    Taylor  Wynndel," lost   to   T, Wilson and  P.  Staples Croston, 11 15.  J. Hulme and E. Hulme, Wynndel,  lost to IV M. Telford and J. P. MacDonald, Creston, 2-15.  -' D Buttefflold and It. Bortedottl,  Wynndel, lost to Ted Mooro and C II.  Hnro, Creaton, 8-15  W. Abbott and A.  lont to A. It. Lynn  Crpoton, 6-15V;  M  Hackett arid G, Benodettl,  Wynn������  .lit], loHli.  Ui   T.   W1W������U   Willi   F.   i"Jl������������pl8m,  Wood,  Mjss N.  Mi8fl E. Towson,  Staples and   Mrs.  Another successful year was disclosed  in the reports submitted by officials of  Trinity United Church, Creston, at the  annual meeting in the church hall o ���������  Friday evening, with the pastor, Rev. A.  Walker presiding, and a fine turnout of  members and adherents present. Re  ports from the various departments  showed several of them in a better posit  ion financially than at the "start of 1934.  Mrs G. Sinclair reported as supervisor of the baby band. 15 members have  been moved on into the junior department of the church. There were 12 new  members.  Report f the new athletic club, which  is in charge of V. Phillips' was read by  J. A. Avery.- It has a membership of  35 and hold two meetings a week.  The W.M.S. report told of a membership of nine and the Mission Band has  ten members.   This report was presented,  by Mrs. J. A. Avery.  The Sunday School report was given  by the secretary-treasurer, tiazei Sinclair.  There are 107 members on the roll Supt.  W. J. Truscott, in commenting on the  Sunday school work, mentioned various  activities carried on during th- year.  He reported the formation of a junior  choir, under the leadership of Mrs. W  i-'raser.  The choir reported through thp leader,  W. J. Truscott that they had been  present at all Sunday evening services. They had carried special music  to all preaching points in the valley at  Easter and Christmas, and that they  had presented special music at the hospital at Christmas. They are indebted  to the orchestra who have assissted them  at various times  Rev. A. H Walker/reported for the  season as follows: Services held at all  reaching points- on the circuit every  Stifiday; although himself "absent several  Sundays due to illness. The congregation had hpId'itV'bwn despite adverse conditions. Four communion services were  held, with an increased communion roll.  Two hai joined the church on profession  of faith and^tenby certificate. .There  had been 18 marriages, 8 deaths and five  baptisms.  The M. & M. fund allocation had been  fully met entirely  from  the proceeds  of  the Cent-a Meal boxe-������. which work i*>.ih  charge of Miss Edith Cook.-  Mrs. M. R. Joyce reported for the  Ladies' Aid The" have had a verv successful year. The following reports were  also received and :. approved: Senior  Bibk; Chiss, by Frank .Hunt; CG-'i.T,,.  by Goldie Walker; United Young People's, by Miss Edith Cook.  G. Sinclair reported for the board of  trustees/and Vic. Mawson for the board  of stewards. F. Bunt and A. Comfort  were unanimously re-elected to the  steward's board for a term of three  years. Mrs. W. Fraser was reelected  secretary of the official board of the  church.  The appreciation of the congregation  was expressed for the splendid work of  the choir, and the untiring service rendered the church by the janitor. The  motto for 1986, was given to ihe congregation, by the pastor, is "Keep in step "  A social hour followed the close of the  business, session, with the lunch served  by the ladies.  Creston, 7-16,  After play all the visitors, with Wynndel talent, sat down to a lunch provided  by the entertainment committee.  O. PARRY'S  MacDonald  ���������15.  Wynn-  and  Mrs.  , Wynndel,  A. Powell,  Cooper,  and H.  Wymidol,  C handler,  Starting MONDAY,  FEBRUARY 4th  PERMANENT WAVE  Special, $2*50  ���������' Also'  Schoolgirl Permanents  Special, SI,75  including one package of  Waving Powder FREE! THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.C  mmmmmmmmmmmmmpmrrm.  "for. ,. ���������, - ��������� -  ***    I2r\  jTI^H-JI  'ui wy**���������"W  *>VV'>-j  J*.  ���������ir  tlMBEE^CONTROt  ^^i^K*  r  ^  M*eRlStSale������^  imtatior.. ^      Itstim���������ly  tise belp* to *fC' -������* cold*  US"5  -    - ��������� to tbtow v.-  colds, and  tly staBe3*  intbeitea11  J W^part o* th*? eilrocs&y te&ted; V|  ^-df Cvtds< \Th6FUth is fatty     N ^  STRIKER  jtfB, tbe *g**tt ni6ht Ion*  seating fl?'l^^alatio*".    ."  your mmiXmimmm reveals  YOUR CHARACTER!  By I,AWB*BNCE HIBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (All  Rights  Reserved)  VICKS PI.AM  FOR BETTER  <toN*RO������ OlCCOlJ^  Appraisals Of Progress  %*MaaaMaaMa>MaM>WM>am-������M>MaaW.  "If we are to take stock of the world's advance in 1934, let ua first take  stock of ourselves."  Witb this challenge to the conventional New Year appraisals of progress, Dr. Robert A. Millikan, distinguished scientist and Nobel Prize winner, contributes to the January American Magazine what is described in an  editorial review in "The Reader's Digest'" as one of the truly stimulating  articles of tbe month.  It is stimulating, and for that reason we utilize this column to reproduce  The Reader's Digest editorial review of Dr. MUlikan's article.    It says:  Dropping for tbe moment his famous pursuit of the cosmic ray, Dr.  Millikan seeks for rays of hope in the cosmos of human aspirations. Tbe  usual end-of-the-year statistics on car loadings, steel output and building  construction, he says, only blind us to the real fundamentals of mankind's  advance. Records of transportation are important, but not so important as  ���������whether the men who last year used our vaunted methods of eating space  were more thoughtful and kindly than those who were transported the year  before. We may boast how speedily we get about and forget how to walk  peacefully and refieetively with ourselves.  The number of miles traveled in automobiles is not as significant as  what we saw and felt on our way. Did we hog the road and give battle at  crossings, or were we chivalrous as knights? How many boons did we grant  with our cars to" the old, the lame, the shut-ins ? And "how many times did  we drive alone to a hilltop to read and to meditate, hungering for betterment?" Just as human values transcend statistics, so we must use the  golden rule to measure true progress.  Our improved communication, whether by radio, telephone, or transatlantic cable, does not of itself denote a higher civilization. The main  question is: What was communicated? Fear and prejudice? Did our remarkable facilities tend to promote hate and greed, base ideas and false  sentiments? Or did they reflect sounder thinking, more generous and  humane impulses ?  What if we did make a staggering number of telephone calls or talk  freely to London and Paris? That is of small moment compared with  whether or not we used the telephone as an instrument of fellowship. Did  we call and offer to help a friend smitten by ill luck? Were we less rude  and Intolerant? There was no progress if we growled into the mouthpiece  and failed to employ the 'phone for more intelligent, gracious conversation.  Tae fact that some of our tall buildings are gloomy and half occupied  becomes really tragic only as the minds of those who use them become  gloomy and half occupied, too. Not the number of new buildings that go up  but what goes on in them is the vital standard.   Do new buildings connote  V.j***.^..  ������*>.*1r$.**v   *.^������.mVw������   *^-.,a    .-,-..*....  ������������������*-.���������  Let us not be deceived by the production of our farms and factories.  The supreme question is, did we grow in mental, moral and physical stature?  Not how fast the wheels turned in 1934, but "how slow and firm were the  feet of thoughtful men upon the earth." Not how much improvement in  motor design, but "how much we improved the motor of men���������the knowledge  the understanding, the purpose." '  Stratosphere flights were made in 1934, but what of the aspirations of  thoso who remained below? "In 1935, perhaps," Dr. Millikan writes, "If we  are thoughtful and honest and kind and courageous, we may ascend a little  way toward our own stratosphere���������the mysterious altitudes of ourselves."  Fined For Excess Noise  Austria   Places   "Limit   On    Sounds  Mado By "Vehicles  Vienna, Austria, is determined to  have silence, and has placed a limit  on rattles and other sounds made by  vehicles. A unit of sound, labeled  "phone", has been evolved. Each  ���������class of transportation is allowed  just so many "phones", and no move,  and there Is a schedule of fines according to the number of excess  "phones." Tho police use a new apparatus which records the sound  emanations of passing vehicles.  Wanted Bells Used  leansc poisons to accumulate in the system and bring on persistent Backache,  "LumbaRO, Rheumatism, or Sciatica.  Take Gin Pills to restore the kidneys to  a healthy condition and eliminate tho  poison from your system.  Unless Thoy Woro Donor Would Not  Attend Church  Antonio Giovanni Rebagliati, pioneer merchant of the Cariboo, has  heard the peal of tho bells he donated  many years ago to the church in Lyt-  ton, B.C., and has returned to worship with his neighbors.  Por many years tho bells had not  been rung because residents complained of tho noise. "Ring my bells  or I do not go to church," said Rebagliati. At last ,hls words havo beon  heeded, the bells havo beon rung on  Sundays and tho merchant attends  church regularly.  (Editor's Note: More and more  readers are taking advantage of the  author's offer to make a personal  reading. This is only natural when  so many people to-day are desirous  of making the most of themselves.  See the b*"*fer following this week's  article.)  .' ���������*���������?' ���������**.   *  I know that it is one of tho most  difficult things in the world to try  and extend advice to young people  who are in lovo. And if the advice  is negative���������that is, opposed to their  feelings at the moment���������so much  the worse.  So that the case I am going to  quote in this article is particularly  timely.  Some six months ago, a young lady  living in Ontario, sent me a rather  ty-*****^      ���������������*.**���������������#% a-*. i-WN** *v������8       *wm+P      ���������"Va./**.      *r*rv������������'*i 4**Iv������ r������*>      ar\������f*"      -arTl a*v  man she was very friendly with���������a  man, moreover, who had asked her to  marry him.  She was fond of him in many  ways, and really seriously considering  accepting his proposal. But there  were certain disquieting points in  connection with him that didn't quite  please her. She couldn't for instance,  get very much information from him  as to his past. He was somewhat  vague^ and to all her natural enquiries as to his family, and so on,  he was non-committal.  All this gave her cause to pause,  and she decided to ask my advice as  to his suitability���������ahd stated definitely that she would act entirely on  my advice. Her friend, by the way,  was a man about 36. and her own  age was 23.  This was a very serious situation,  indeed, for nay correspondent showed  in her own handwriting that she had  a very cultured mind and a generous,  rather idealistic nature.  However, her friend's writing was  very obvious. There were definite  indications, not only of deceitfulness,  but of outright dishonesty. He -was a  man who could be very charming,  but there was a distinct sensual  sLreak in him.  I advised my correspondent to give  him up. It was a hard thing to ask,  but my honest opinion -was that he  was not only her type, but that her  future with him would be very unhappy.  I heard nothing more from my correspondent for, a while, but just recently I received word from her and  sho told me that on receiving my letter, and recalling her own doubts  about her friend, she had given him  up. . . . She "aad since discovered  that the man had been married, and  his wife was living in the "United  States.    He had not been divorced.  I need hardly state that she was  grateful for tho advice that had enabled her to avoid an embarrassing  situation, if not worse.  The best thing to do with advice  when it is given by an unbiassed person���������as, lor example, a handwriting  expert���������is to take it in the spirit inl  which it is given. It is the simplest  matter In the -world to cheqk any  statements made with your own  knowledge of your friend. And it  gives you definite points to watch out  for.  It is up to you whether you will  attempt to effect a change in the  habits or characteristics of your  friend, or whether the traits revealed  are such that you should sever the  association altogeter.  And in this connection, it is worthy  of note that young people in love are  more amenable to suggestions as to  their behaviour or characteristics,  than later on when they aro married.  The Full Vitamin Value of Cod Liver Oil  PI  1 i CL  %m W *%P  Farther  Body-Building Virtues  H*-IGHTOE-*tM-p  I'M VITAMIN A.  f\ PEOPUB  ������*i)NBeOMtt  r^*  Generations have proved the body-building,  energy* giving power of pure cod' liver oil.  Generations, too, have proved that Scott's Emul**~  nion of Cod Liver Oil gives you all these, PLUS  easier assimilation, pleasanter taste, and the  added value of hypophosphites of lime and soda.  PLUS values found onl^ in Scott's Emulsion.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sale by Your Druggist  7*V  MAGNETISM  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Built Up Groat BubIiiobs  Montreal's now knight, Sir Charles  Lindsay, was stricken with blindness  whon 1ft years old. Hla spirit rising  magnificently above this affliction ho  became a piano tunor, began to sell  pianos, built up a groat buslnoss, and  Incidentally amassed tho fortune that  Is tho basis of his splendid philanthropy.  Can Mr. Hibbert help you? Have  you any problems that his advice  would help you to solve? Do you  want to know the truth about your  friends ? Send specimens of the writing you wish to bo analysed, stating  bifthdate in 'each case. Send 10c  coin for each specimen, and enclose  with 3c stamped addressed envelope  to: Lawrence Hibbert, care of Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot  Avo., Winnipeg, Man. All lottors aro  confidential, and replies will be forwarded as quickly as possible. Somo  delay is unavoidable, however, owing  to tho large jiumbor 0f letters that  are coming in. /  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  In various countries there is found  an ore of iron which has the power  of    attracting    small   bits    of   iron.  Pieces of this ore are known, as natural   magnets.    The   name   for   this  particular kind of iron ore was decided upon because large quantities were  found near, a town   in   Asia   Minor  called Magnesia.    The natural mag-}  nets not only attract smail_ pieces of ������  iron and steel but they also possess]  the power of indicating direction.  If a piece of steel is stroked by a  natural magnet it becomes itself a  magnet. There are, of course, other  and more convenient ways of magnetizing a piece of steel. Permanent  steel magnets include the bar magnet, the horseshoe magnet and the  compass needle.  If iron filings are scattered over a  paper under -which is a bar magnet it  will be found that the iron filings  arrange themselves in; curved lines  about the shape of the -magnet. It  will be observed that these lines  curve into the ends or near the ends  of the magnet. If the bar be suspended by an untwisted string it will  come to rest with one end pointing a  general north direction. This end is  known as the north-seeking or north  pole.  The space surrounding a magnet in  any part of which the force from the  magnet can be detected !s called its  magnetic field. It can be shown  that the magnetic force is greatest^ in  the neighobrhoou ui' the polea. The  lines of force belonging to a magnet  are considered to commence at the  north pole, pass through the surrounding space, enter at the south  pole and continue through the magnet from the south to the north pole.  Thus every line of force is a closed  curve.  The fact that a compass needle  points approximately north and south  (23"Ms degrees east of north) indicates that the earth is surrounded by  a huge magnetic field having a south  pole near the geographical north pole  and a north pole near the south geographical pole because It has been  agreed upon by scientists that the  pole which points to the north should  be called tho north seeking pole.  Major W. C. Littleton, of Calgary,  has been elected president of the Alberta Military Institute. Col. "D. W.  B. Spry, commanding military district 13, has been appointed honorary president.  The Montreal Star has celebrated  its 66th birthday, still under the  ownership and management of the  Lord Atholstan who founded it as a  daily newspaper two years after Confederation.  The conference of the Associated  Australian Chambers of Commerce  resolved to press for an early empire  conference to arrange for a .new inter-empire trade agreement to operate when the Ottawa pacts expire.  A resolution asking the Dominion  government to appoint a trade commissioner to Jerusalem, was passed  at the final session of the 24th convention of the Canadian Federation  of Zionist Societies held in Toronto.  A survey of Canadian natural resources so they may be viewed in relation to the requirements of the D(/  minion and -world demand, is urged  in the 17th annual report of the national research council tabled in the  House of Commons.  The   government   has   passed   an  positions ln the government service  vacant on February 1. The action la  merely a "cleanup" of surplus posts  within the service. If any of the  posts abolished are needed they will  probably be re-created.  WHAT TO DO  ABOUT  ''Acid Indigestion  One sure way to catch a.cold Is to  leave homo on a frosty morning with  no handkorchlof in your pockot.  Football coach (to pluyers): "And  remember that football develops Individuality, initiative and leadership.  Now got In thoro and do oxactly as  I toll you."  It Is not how many yoarf* wo livo,  but what wo do with thom.  ,W,    N,   U.   20S2  Mountain p-oats nro Increasing In  Mount Rainier National Park, Washington.  RFFflDP  RAftV -TAMP  "MVu. f������i*orfir<* Rclirmnm  Of 128 Stoncy Ud., Wood-  Mtoclc, Ont., nny*- : "My  BtrcnKth was itlmoat Bono  before) tlio birth of my  littler n'r!, I couldn't  (deep, did not core to ������at  nnd haN-d-iclicN itpnot ma  terribly, Two bottled ot  J)**. I'lerco's Favorlto  VrcMcrlptlon   ntrciiKthnnetl  trie no tlmt I ntilYor-od no  morn weitlciieMfi.  II continued In tli** bent of lienllh."  All ilniffirUtii.  Now size, tnblcts  .IO ots.,  liquid Sl.fio, T.nrfrn n\rr, Udm, or liquid, ij.1,3**.  If Both Are Young  Chanca-?������   Of   Survival   Unti!   Golden  - Wedding Ono To Six  The "chances a newly married  couple havo of surviving to celebrate  their golden wedding anniversary  havo been removed from tho realm  of doubt ,and put into an .absolute  category by statisticians of the  Metropolitan Life Insurance Corn-  conditions, according to a company  bullotln. x  When tho bride is 22 and tho brldo-  grooma 25 years old, which is about  tlio average example, it waa found  that thoy have appro3cimatoly ono  chanco. In six of living out thoir fifty  years togothcr.  "The chanco of this samo couplo  surviving to thoir silver wedding Is,  of course, vory much groator," tho  statisticians say: "In fact, juat  about throo in lour; and thoir chanco  of reaching their tenth anniversary lo  not far from certainty, namely, 027  por 1,000, or considerably in oxcoas  of nlno in ton.  pony, Now York, who woro moved to  make thoir oalculatlonn by the growing number of marrlagos accompany-  Ssig tlio approach   to  better bunJnc:!;:  A WAY THAT RELIEVES THE  CAUSE IN A FEW MINUTES  Many piooplo who think thoy havo  "weak stomachs1" or "indiccstion,"  doctors say, suffer in reality from  nothing moro sorioua than acid stomach. And lhto common ailment can  usually bo relieved now, in minutes.  All you do is tako familiar Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia after menl������. Thi*������  acts to almost immediately neutralize  tho Hlomuch acidity thai biiitgu oji>  your trouble. You foel like a now  person!  Try this just onco. Tako cither tho  familiar linuid "PHILLIPS' ", or tho  new Phillipa" Milk of Magnesia  Tablob. But watch out that you������et  tho Genuine PHILLIPS* Milk of  Magnosiu. Mado in Conadu.  ALSO  m  TABLET M'OHMi  riillllf**.' Milk of Magncsi.* Tub  Iota nr "     *    '  stores   ...-.C'51'l  jta nro now on sola nt nil  tores   everywhere.   I2ncli  tablet Is the  equivalent of  n toiispoonful  of Gonnina  Phillips* Millc  of Mmjiiosla.  Phi  HI tic; ���������  MjlMutM. M,.19  t THE   REVIEW.   CRESTOK,   B,    0,  .      I7.  VEN- CENTRAL  D#-.!~fil\ uinLU e una  ARE ELECTED  Ottawa.-���������Seven directors for the  Bank of Canada, Canada's first central bank, were elected at a general  meeting of the shareholders.  The directors, with the number of  votes received in brackets, follow:  Category "A", primary industry:  William K. McKean, Halifax (19,-  934) ; Robert A. Wright, Drinkwater,  Sask, <24,506).  Category "B"*, commerce: William  *D. Black, Hamilton (23,240); Robert  J. Magor, Montreal (18,097).  Category "C", other occupations:  Joseph Beaubien, Montreal* (17,300);  Thomas Bradshaw, Toronto (23,398);  W. C Woodward, Vancouver.  Answering a question, Mr. Towera  said the first annual meeting of the  bank would not be held until February, 1936. The bank would not  function until licensed by the minister of finance and this ���������would not  take place until March of this year.  Consequently the provision in the  pact for the annual meeting in February would not apply this year.  The slate of directors proposed by  the Canadian chamber of commerce  carried the day as every director  elected was on the slate.  Directors attending board meetings  of the bank in Ottawa will receive  tcca ut ������pj.������j������ ivf eocu iucc������,ing, ui audition to travelling expenses. Agreement on this scale -was reached  unanimously at the general meeting  of the bank shareholders while scrutineers were examining the ballots to  ascertain the result, of voting to  select seven directors. One director  will be named to sit with the executive board and his fee was fixed at  $50 per naeeting.  The directors are required to meet  at least four times a year and the  executive board, composed of the  governor, deputy governor, the  5eputy minister of finance and the  executive member of the board* will  meet- at least once each -^ee*"c, maximum total fees are fixed by statute  nt $20,000 per year.  Will Make Report Soon  ���������  Mass   Buying  Commission  Attempting To Finish Its Evidence  Ottawa.���������The royal commission on  mass buying is attempting to finish  Its evidence and report to the hojise  as soon as posible, Premier R. B.  Bennett announced in the House of  Commons. It would not be proper,  he said, for the government to attempt to influence the commission.  Liberal leader "Mackenzie -Kii-cr Introduced the question, asking when  the commission would report. It  would be a good thing, if the report  was ready and legislation introduced  as soon as possible.  The prime minister said he agreed  It would be beneficial if legislation  was* introduced soon, but the government did not believe it should Interfere with the commission. He had  been informed the commission was  'expediting its work.  Drop In Estimates  Federal Appropriations For Financial  Year Are Reduced  Ottawa.���������A drop of $931,068 from  last year is noted ln the main estimates tabled by Finance Minister E.  N." Rhodes in the House of Commons.  Appropriations for the forthcoming  financial year are $351,969,944 as  against $352,091,012, representing  main and supplementary appropriations for last fiscal year.  The principal increase this year is  one of $4,259,440 on public works.  This is almost offset, however, by a  decrease of $4,150,475 in interest on  the public debt.  Other substantial increases are  $738,000 for aviation, $559,984 for the  post office, $329,488 for railways and  canals, $230,662 for trade and commerce and $403,895 for agriculture.  Outside the cut in the public debt  interest, the largest decreases include $2,040,234 in miscellaneous expenditures, $442,309 for soldiers and"  general land settlement, $207,520 for  legislation and $582,403 in charges of  management.  The $700,000 increase in aviation is  for the Royal Canadian Air Force,  with an additional $38,000 to be expended on civil aviation.  The militia and naval appropriations are slightly increased, the total  this year being $11,252,001 compared  with $11,108,260 for last fiscal year.  In the public works appropriations  amounting to $13,024,050, public  buildings in Nova Scotia will be  erected or repaired to thc extent cf  $129,000, while $520,700 will be spent  in that province for harbors and  rivers.  Prince Edward Island receives  $6,500 for public buildings and $67,-  G0G for harbors and rivers. New  Brunswick's portions are $112,000  and $391,200; Quebec, $258,400 and  $1,744,500; Ontario, $599,200 and  $880,500; Manitoba, $81,500 and $49,-  500. Saskatchewan's public buildings have an appropriation of $83,000,  and Alberta, $72,500. The two last  named share $64,500 for harbors and  rivers.  In British Columbia $353,100 Is  being' appropriated for public buildings and $316,250 for harbors ^and  rivers.  MAT SELL. RANCH  Short Senate Debate  Industrial Technipe  Publicity   Campaign  To  Be   Carried  On By "United Farmers Of Alberta.  Calgary.���������Designed to show the advance of industrial technique and the  development of co-operative marketing, publicity ana. orgaiii^ation wo tic  ���������will be carried on in a large way by  the United Farmers of Alberta.  All methods of publicity and communications will be used to sponsor  the spread of co-operative knowledge  to Alberta's populace.  Plans for the campaign have been  sanctioned by the U.F.A. executive  board, which has been in session  here.  J. K. Sutherland, Hanna; Geo. E.  Church, Balzac, and J. B. Brown,  Castor, have been elected board members, and J. K. Sutherland has been  appointed a member of the co-operative committee.  Reports from London state that the  Prince of Wales is considering the  sale of his ranch in Alberta. Cost of  maintenance and the increasing pressure of official duties were said to  have caused him tb consider the matter.  Farmers Must Keep Promise  Alberta Judge Rules On Orders For  Debt Adjustment  Bdmonton. ��������� Farmer-debtors who  agree with their creditors to pay on  a third-crop basis or some other fraction must fulfil their promises or run  the risk of being punishable for theft,  and any orders given in future for  debt adjustment on that basis must  be obeyed at the risk of bankruptcy  proceedings, it was stated by Mr.  Justice A. F. Ewing at a sitting of  the review board under the Farmers'  Creditors' Arrangement Act.  Several cases have been before the  board, it has developed, in which the  debtor has been shown to have failed  in whole or in part to live up to his  contract in this respect, and the  chairman therefore felt it'necessary  to -warn that the "dishonest practice"  must be, stopped.  Maintenance? of confidence in debtors' integrity is absolutely indispensable,   he   said,   whatever   their   cir-  JSociai  Legislation  A  New   Step  In  Pathway Of Canada  Ottawa. ��������� Without a dissenting  voice, the senate adopted the address in reply to the speech from the  throne in one of the shortest debates  in 10 years. Adjournment of the  upper chamber then was made until  Feb. 5.  "I believe the country as a whole  expects parliament to take action,  real proper and* forward action, in  this direction," Rt. Hon. .Arthur  Meighen said in commendation of the  legislative program in closing the  discussion.  Only three members of the upper  chamber entered into the debate.  Senator Raoul Dandurand, Liberal  leader, followed by Hon. J. P. B.  Casgrain, Montreal, and Senator  Meighen.  "Never before has parliament met  with a menu of that attraction and  that challenge on their desks," declared the government leader. "That  care will be necessary in the framing of these measures goes without  saying.  "That they will involve burdens  upon those best able to pay goes  without saying; but I ask hon.  members who have watched the evolution of the world in the last 10  years, who have examined the social  conditions of this country itself, if in  their hearts, they believe these things  can be avoided.'"  The social legislation announced in  the -speech wa������ a new step In the  pathway of Canada.'*  Vacant Posts Abolished  Ottawa. ��������� The government has  passed an order-in-council which  abolishes all positions in the government service vacant on February 1.  The action is merely a "cleanup" of  surplus posts within the service. If  any of the posts abolished are needed they will probably be re-created.  Relief Appropriations  Additional Advance Of $1,250,000 For  Saskatchewan  Ottawa.���������An additional advance of  $1,250,000 for relief assistance in the  drouth areas of Saskatchewan was  provided for by an order-in-council  dated Jan. 22, and tabled in the  House of Commons. The advance  was made on the report of the federal administrator, dated Jan. 17, that  additional assistance was needed. ?'  An order-in-council passed Jan. 22,  provides an appropriation of $75,000  for relief to permanent residents of  Canadian national parks, in immediate need.  iTs.r-.l--   :-j  ns-uauisE.  HALF OF CIVIL  SERVICE PAY CUTS  Ottawa. ���������- The announcement was  made in the House of Commons that  a measure would be submitted which  would provide for a restoration of  one-half of the civil service salary  deduction from next April 1. In  bringing down the estimates, Minister  of Finance E. N. Rhodes said:  "To facilitate the preparation of  these estimates and to enable them  to be presented to the house at the  earliest possible moment, they have  been prepared on a basis of the current year containing a provision, for  a salary reduction of 10 per cent, for  those -who receive salaries In excess  of $1,000 per year.  "As stated to the house on previous  occasions, it is the desire of the government to make complete restoration at the earliest possible moment,  the governing factor being the revenues available.  "In view of the present state of  the revenues, the government proposes to submit a measure which will  provide for a restoration of one-half  of the deduction from April 1 next.  "The government is fully aware  that salary deductions have in many  instances caused inconvenience and  in some cases perhaps hardship, and  *������*Jr       **��������� 4t-%+mfsmimn&j'mTimsm <*w^*\mw4\.      *% mf+mim.mm*m *m$ *+ ".iaiTA      ^vl*  the manner in which on the whole  the position has been accepted by  the civil service."  Onrita Will Re Hnifftirm  ->������������ Wm^mT "���������������<��������������������� W   ���������    mm4mim       a*** ^8# V8MMV*IM������  Western Canada Fairs  Meeting Held In Winnipeg  "WinniTJes".���������Trwfn "Dean. "Bstftva-n,  Sask., was elected president of the  Western Canada Fairs Association at  its annual meeting here.  J. R. Gunne, Dauphin, Man., was  elected first vice-president; H. F.  Hedley, Melfort, Sask., second vice-  president; S. E. Heckbert, Vermilion,  Alta., third vice-president, and Keith  Stewart, Portage la Prairie, Man.,  secretary-treasurer.  KINO AND QUEEN OF THE BELGIANS ON "HOLIDAY  Baiadlt L&s&cv Killed  Wuhu, Anhwel Province, China.���������  The leader of tho Communist bandits  who murdered Mr. and Mrs. John C.  Stam, United States missionaries,  paid for thc crime with his llfo, according to word received hero from  South Anhwel. Tho leodor, tho reports said, whoso name was Ching  Wcichow. was shot within the past  two weeks by National government  ti'oopa who had boon attempting to  drive tho Reds from the district.  Would Put Farm Workers On Dolo  London.���������A unanimous report is  being fiubmittoti to tho cabinet,  recommending that 750,000 British  farm workers bo brought under tho  dole. The roport Is tho work of a,  ������ttttutory committee established under  tho Unemployment Insurance Act of  1034 and Hpeclncnlly charged with  tho tank of making proposals on In-  nuranco against unemployment of  -Agricultural workers. Sir William  Jievnrldgo is tho chairman.  mfmmmmm  W.    N.    IT,    20B3  Survey Of Buildings  Edmonton.���������Survey of all buildings  in the city with such civic departments as assessors, engineers, health  ahd flro Inspection taking an active  part, to discover those not coming  within the standard set by the construction council of Canada,������was demanded in a resolution passed by tho  Edmonton Chamber of Commerce  council for consideration.  Out Bay Kouto Expenditures  Ottawa.���������Capital expenditures on  tho Hudson Bay railway nnd terminals will bo substantially less In tho  fiscal year 1035-30 than in 1934-35,  according to estimates tabled In tho  commons. They call for an expenditure of $302,(500 compared with $1570,-  000 voted last year.  Woa-ild Widen Fruit; Act  Winnipeg,-���������Proposal to widen the  Dominion Fruit Act bo growers marketing thali* own fruit and Intra-  provincial distributors would be regulated was adoptocl by tho annual convention of tho Canadian Fruit and  Vogotablo, Jobber*-." A nsooln tion.  Ontario's New Policy Governing Foot  Allowance For "Belief  Toronto.���������Uniform food allowances  will go into effect throughout Ontario immediately as part of a new  government policy,"* Hon. David A.  Croll, minister of public welfare, announced.  The policy is designed to eliminate  claims of discrimination from any  municipality. "  In 90 per cent, of the municipalities, Mr. Croll said, ihe change means  an increase in food allowances, if the  municipality wishes it, and is willing  to contribute proportionately. In a  few places it means reductions,  among them Toronto township.  "This means," Mr. Croll sriid in his  statement about the new policy, "that  a family of four will receive food to  the value of $5.25 a week. We think-  that adequate, and our scheme is  scientifically determined by current'  prices. You don't have to be any  kind of expert but a housekeeper to  realize that the figure is fair. In addition, they are permitted to earn,  without deductions, up to one-third of  the monthly food allowance."  WiU Renew Loan  ^������������������i'S^^i-i!:':^:'::!:?:?-.  i������an.l liiaaiMiMBHaiaa���������aaa���������1H������li������aaaia a   8* H all   ������aaiaa������ai fia a i naa. ���������- ��������� ���������h  i���������a *.��������� . .a- .. i i.m  , 1-1,,-,. .,.,,���������. .,������������������..^-.... ���������..,.    ���������������������������   ��������� ._,..,. _f    ... f   ..    ry    ���������^|f.|||.   |     rrf|l1tlM. I  11 m Ylllll.l ri.il  Federal   Advance   To   Saskatchewan  To Be Renewed For Year  Ottawa,���������A loan of $500,000 mado  by tho Dominion treasury to Saskatchewan Jan. 24, 1934, maturing  next Jan. 30, will bo renewed for one  year, tho province depositing new  4*V6 per cent.' treasury bills with the  federal government and paying tho  Interest duo on those maturing, it  was stated in an order-in-council  passed Jan. 22, and tabled In the  House of Commons.  An additional order-in-councll also  tabled stated the federal government  would accept treasury bills for interest of $65,968 duo tho Dominion cn  treasury bills already deposited by  tho province in connection with ad-  vnnce.������i  made.  Here wo see King Leopold and Quoon Astrld of Belgium jotting out on a  skl-lng expodltonat St. Morlta:, Switzerland. The King and Queen aro very  proficient In tho art of skl-lng and greatly enjoy tho Winter sportu.  Coal Drivers Strike  , Fargo, N.D.���������With the mercury  around 20 below zero, the. coal supply of Fargo and Moorhoad was  threatened when upward % of 300  truck-drivers walked out on strike.  Polico wero protecting deliveries  "whero tho need waa imperative."  Union recognition, seniority rights,  organisation of a board ot arbitration and reinstatement of two truck  drivers discharged allegedly for  union activities aro demanded by tho  Htrlkers, CIUSSTON* REVIEW  fllAit>i    A I   a*ft ii lim II t% mltm-m  A Three - Minute Talk  r  ��������� ���������  ���������  ���������"  ������������������  i ���������;  ���������  ���������*  ' >  8  ^mmWS&B9- &**&%������   ������Sv mams  mfStation-fo-Stfafion Hi&M Rates)  Cranbrook .  Fernie���������.���������  Kamloops���������  Kimberley...  Michel   CRESTON to  $  .25  Netedn-���������.--���������  ............S .25  .35  Rossland���������  30  .75  Trail-.........        .25  ���������������>  .25  Vancouver    r,.. 1.05  -----  .40  Victoria-........    i.20  ���������**"���������/*?  NMEI\  ir TAX EXTRA  .  nay Telephone Go,  ft "Ml  ^���������y������iy������yay������'y> ^r*-*--y<"-y������-^y^y ^^^^^fw^y  p*<g ���������**y-"*yt*"*g-"as*1 "*y  Banq  jiet Feature  A&nuai Meeting;  t-soara ot* iraae oinner is wen  Attended���������Many Toasts are  Feature of Spread���������Donaldson  Speaks <Jn Late Poet Burns..  the reeve enthusing over the prospects immediate expansion to the  Kootenay Flats, stating it was on  Jahuary 28, 1910, the first resolution in connection with the project had been passed by  Creston  Board of Trade.   In reply F. V.  Staples reviewed the later history  of the undertaking;  more especially the features that had   decided Creston Dyking   Company to  take on the construction contract.  An appreciated innovation was  that of honoring the poet Robert  Burns, whose birthday came the  next day.    I?ri his own inimitable  fashion  W.  Donaldson  sketched  the life of the famous Scotch baid,  and also quoted to good  advantage from the works-of Burns, and  incidently favored  with two   or  * \ three  of his tlfcmgs.    Proceedings  J  were also brightened   up by   a  couple of. piano selections by G.  R. afbhn.    It was almost midnight  before the gathering dispersed  to  the strains of O Canada.  Sunday, 20th, was the coldest snap of  the year. In fact the coldest experienced  in many years.  account ot the excessive sn ow  o bediscontinned on  fall at the  Avfonf   r-fc-f  *r\*i**������\r*lio*4-t*ri8t>  tA*-vuu   wi    |ji������iivviH5  VIIUV    ������laV        Wil VV  About three  and   friends of  dozen members  Creston Board of'  Trade were out for the annual  banquet, in connection with the  board's annual meeting at the  King George Hotel on Monday  night, with retiring president W.  L. Bell in charge. The toast list  was varied and produced quite  the finest lot of talks on the subjects assigned the various orators  that any such gathering has been  favored with in Creston. The  chairman very briefly welcomed  all to the festive board and expressed the hop? that the turnout  at the first meeting of the year  would be maintained throughout  1935.  With G. R. John at the piano  the toast to the King vas honored  in healthy fashion and then Col.  Mallandaine and Frank Putnam,  M.P.P., were called upon to propose and respond to the toast to  the province Which they did in entertaining fashion; the former recalling some outstanding incidents  in the early history of the province, and the latter expressing the  opinion that with the right sor:  of management the natural resources of B.C. should make it the  banner province of Canada.  years we would be ready to step  from a village to city incorporation and get ahead with all the  modern municipal developements*.  "Education,*' was entrusted to  Principal F. P. Levirs of the high  school, and Jas. Cook, chairman  of the school board, the former  stressing the necessity of a road-  ened vision in developing the province's educational policy, while  Mr. Cook enlightened those present with figures as to school asses*  sments and costs, with sp?cial reference to the proposed consolidated high school at Creston, for  which he bespoke the full support  of all present.  "Industry" was proposed by  Chas. Murrell, who briefly reviewed local industrial activities  the past year, and placed before  the diners the need and opening  for a creamery at Creston. particularly with the promise of abundant feed supplies with the devel-  opement under way on the fiats.  C. F. Hayes responded and stressed the need of industry on the  part of those who would make up  the standing committees of the  board this year, to see to it that  100 per cent, action was secured  on soma important matters that  would be coming forward.  J. B. Holder appropriately introduced the toast to agriculture,  which was appropriately replied  to by C. W. Allan, who submitted  a statement on horticultural production for the province and the  markets upon which it had been  sold, remarking that at the middle  of January there were still more  than  800"000 boxe    of apples  to  .Tas. Cherrington and Reeve .j". market before the end of April.  the  H. Jackson had  village of Creston,  related some of the  died  toast to 7th e  both of wliOiJl  early  history j oser,  of  municipal  government,    with  early  Reclamation" was nicely han  \y.r   CL-.T.r    r*nnsfoV."  vrd.y  KjOi iStSulc,  as  prop-  who  sketched   some of  the  history  of  reclaiming * the  MADE IN  CANADA  .LOON. FOR  THAS MARK  TO guard your children ngainet dangerous eyestrain ������������������ avoid inferior lnmpe.  "Tkw������y often give fur Iobb liglit tlian tlieir  marking indicates.   Play safe by choosing  EDISON MAZDA Lu-tniia. They ensure belter  light������������������ better  eight.  r>A  MM j^^        ttmm      AM      HMMh  '   jtflt*b  WL    ��������� ^^L     ^L j������|    Dim ffl&r  wmWN mW^lk    PHwRI      Wfr^    4*1%W  CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CO.,  Hjln.limlm}  Maiiandaine Head  ib  ooara or iraae  Succeeds W. L. Bell���������Frank V.  Staples is Vice-President and  T. Wilson, New Secretary ���������  Elect Strong Executive.  There was a large and representative turnout of members for  th-* annual meeting of Creston  Board of Trade at King George  Hotel, the meeting being preceded  by the annual dinner which was  served in capital style by mine  host LaBelle and his capable dining room staff.  President W. L. Bell was in the  chair, and after the minutes of  the previous meeting had been  adopted and it was agreed to hold  over all other business until Feb.  ruary, the president submitted a  comprehensive - resume of the  board's activities during 1934,  along with a review of developments in village and district, concluding with a statement of shipments of -fruit and vegetables  from the vaiiey in the year just  past.  Figures submitted indicated a  falling off of ten per cent, in the  tourist traffic through Rykerts-  Porthill. During 1934, 11,512  autos, carrying 36,892 passengers  had clear d customs, these figures  not including local travel. The  falling off was attributed to the  fact that 1934 saw the opening of  a fine highway through Eastport-  Hay hauling had  count of the e***  first of the -week.  An extra section crew was put on this  week and were mostly recruited from  among local men.  Chas. J. Wilson, who has been on a  business trip to Nelson for the past week,  returned at the end of the week'.  "*��������� -������������������-.*  Dr. Henderson of Creston was here" on  a orofessional visit at the beginning of  the week. There are several cases of  sickness at present.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.55 a rise of 0.31  for the week. An not undue rise having  regard to weather conditions.  The Grpy Greek*Crawford Bay transfer made a trip to Creston Friday  last with freight and made the trip successfully after considerable trouble.  The Bayonne Mine is keeping tht  roads open to the mine and have taken  delivery of another caterpillar to assist  ih the work, and hauling of construction  material. ^    ' ' '���������-������������������?���������_;  Neither freight trucks or the Greyhound stages "have been able to operate  over the roads since Friday, 18iJi. the  date of resuming their runs beint*- still  indefinite.  The Bridge crew, who have been engaged on structural work at Slough  bridge, had to be withdrawn and employed in helping to keep traffic moving  on the railway.  An extra operator, Mr7 "Watkins, has  been here during the week as it required  a man on all the time the slides were  being cleared in the . Kootenay Landing-  Proctor area.  A dance was held h**>re in the community hall Monday evening last by Sirdar  Badminton Club. The inclement weather and the state of the roads prevented,  many from attending but in spite of this?  a most enjoyable evening was spent.  Ness's orchestra supplied the music-  Preparation's are going forward for the  installation of a telephone system to Tye.  At present the line-to Nelson goes up  the east side of the lake so that it will be  neccessary to start the new line at Atbara and take it up the west side of the  lake, a distance of approximately ten  miles Tho* Bayonne mines will m ke a  hook up at Tye and install it at the mine.  This latter work will be undertaken by  the mining company, while the portion  from Atbara to Tye will be done  by the  B.C. Telephone Company, with a N lson  crew. It is expected that other interests  operating on Cultus Creek will take advantage of telephone facilities, and that  the installation will play a great part in  the developements taking place round  this rnininfe area.  A meeting of the Community hall  shareholders was held herein the hall  this week to appoint directors for the ensuing year. It was decided to increase  the directorate from three to five. John  Taiarico, Pete Cherbo, jr., Tony Lombardo and Mrs. Cam were appointed.  The other director and the secretary-  treasurer will be appointed at a subsequent meeting.  much -ctivity in  slit  The week has seen  railway circles on account of th������** slides  oveir the lake and also on the main line.  The large slide at Blake was effectively  dealt with and traffic resumed Friday  morning after a twenty-four hour hold  up. A work train and ploughs were sent  in from this ond, a rotary plow was also  on the scene. Great credit is due tnose  engaged on the work for the expeditious  manner in which the situation was handled.'  '  Qa ���������*������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������B*������iia ������������������������������������ ��������� ��������������������� ������ ��������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������ a-****  Nl  AVt\awu Cflftftlr  Kingsgate,  and  the.  travel from  for Spring  1935  Now is the time to place that  order   for    your    spring  supply of Nursery Stock."  Call in and get my latest  catalogue  and   "orice  l-o,4-  17A a**"*"*-. ��������������� fc-"*"*^"-.-*?  GRESTON  8**2  Q.  AB3 Night Sefvioe  To still further improve the complete garage service you  get here we have ju=tr inaugurated an all-night service which  latter accommodation will be promptly available by calling  .    j ' ���������-       ���������   .������������������ 7 ....;  /,  ���������  '   W    '���������   8   3 ^iy  1. ������ ia ? "^Bp.'g"':   :',v .??.' 7' "'  No matter what you may need you will get satisfaction  here.    Bring it to us, or call us up and we wiii come after it.  ���������m  the east had entered the U.S.  through the former ,ports. The  bad state of the road from Yahk  to Creston had also slowed up  through travel.  Building operations in the  valley had been well up to. other  years and the. output of the  Rodgers box factory was the  largest on record.  Figures presented showed that  the local hospital had increased  its hospital days by almost 100  per cent., while the cost per  patient per day had dropped  from $2.80 to $2.50, and there  was a gain of more than 85 per  cent, in th* total earnings.  Reference was made to the  dying projects of Creston Reclamation Com pap y. limited, and the  old Reclamation Farm, and it  was predicted the acreage these  two projects would bring into  crop this year would add greatly  to the prosperity of the town.  Satisfaction1 was also expressed at  the announcement from Ottawa  that $30,000 would be available  for a federal public building at  Creston this yeajr. With the exception df the executive all the  officers were elected by acclamation, as follows:  Hon. Pros.--Chas. O.  Rodgerr.  President -Col. K.Mallandaine.  Vice-Pres. - F. V. Staples  Sec.-Treasurer���������Thos.   Wilson.  Executive - R. ,T. Forbes, Geo.  Johnson, Dr, McKenzie, S. A.  Speers, C. F. Hayes, F.  Putnam,  M.P.P.  *>.  A vote of thanks to the retiring  officers was adopted with much  enlhupiasm. The balance flhoH*  of $10 on the credit side  of the  ledger.  Sirdlar  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  n.  ���������13  To Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank.  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world. r  THE CANADIAN BANK  .one? lOOiTav/triav/fTrTJiOTi?  Creston Branch  ���������nogcr  i aamaaaaiaa  wmtmsnm  (Joorgo Cnin. of, Trail Ih rfpondlrii"- n Tow  diiyH at hfo-homo.hero'.'  .J. **. Wilnon vv au ..  Imulnoiu* visitor to  CroHton on Frlrhiy hy train.  j'q^4.^l|.^i',<'������*,t---'-l.-������^  1       The Consolidated Mining  |������meltingf-Cbnfipany.:of.^  | TRAIL,   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  fy ���������      ���������*     Manufacturers of  I   ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  ^      Ammonium Phosphates,   Sulphate of Ammonia  9 Superphosphates Complete Fertilisers.  %   ��������� Producers a-nd, Refiners'c>f ?  '    '  n ���������'','.������������������������������������.  I    ,.' TAD AN AC, Brand Electrolytic <  mt&ttJfflilWwmlmWffffl /  r i#Rl������a9X@ivi    ��������� SSB^fiJ&vlf���������:  Meetings Discuss  Hospital Districts  Benefits of Hospital Districts to  Set Forth at Creston, Lister,  Erickson, Canyon���������Board of  Trade Supplies Speakers.  Attention is called to the public meet-  : ing February 5th in the United Church  ���������- "basement   under the  auppices    of    the  Women's Hospital  Auxiliary.   Speakers  ; will be p esent from the Board of Trade  who will explain the "working of the pro  ��������� posed  plan^ to finance the hospital by  - means of & hospital district which  would  - work very similiar to the present school  districts. The committee who worked  on this.plan are  convinced that. such.a  a plan will n&t only solve the problem of  " the hospital finance but will also be oi  great benefit to hospital supporters.  Under this co-operative plan it is  possible to obtain not only hospitalisation but, if so desired, medical attendance. This plan also overcomes the  difficulty, present under any health in  surance plan, of collecting .the necessary  dues from t|iose not regularly employed.  It is a recognized fact that "uhdei a.  proper system half the present sickness  1 is preventable and that a serious illness  leaves the average person financially  crippled for a long  time?   The plan  as  7 evolved will be of the greatest benefi t to  All, but it is .j"-jBcessary to hav<* the  support of the dislrict in order to obtain  the necessary legislation ;under which  such  districts     can     be created.   The  ; Women's Institute at "Wynndel are having a meetfng to-night. The Community  Club at Lister are allowing time at their  regular meeting on February 9th to dis  -cuss this matter.  TKe Erickson Auxiliary are holding  a meeting on February 6th and the date  of a meeting at Canyon will be announced shortly. It - is hoped that the  attendance at these meetings will be  good. Come and give your support to a  plan that will benefit the whole ^ district  at small individual cost.-  been taking away loose hay from the  John Finlay ranch.  Six  table?  were   in play at the-Com-  rY**i������������*i8ii*--ir *������2 *"������������������������������!/*+**"  V������.-������������5**l/������<r> *\-j-   -l-l-������*> c*-f>iliiartrf^1Vi/>iic9aji  on Saturday evening with the high score  prizes taken by Mrs. A. W. Sinclair and  Jas. Handy sides. After -cards, ah interesting and instructive talk on his experiences in Africa was given by Col. Lister,  who spent some time in that country  from 1897 on. Therp was the usual fine  lunch to close the evening, which was in ���������  charge of-Mr. and Mrs. John Bird.  Ericteson  Mrs. R.. Dodds returned oh Tuesday  from a two weeks' vM with friends at  Creston-  . Walter Dodds left last week for Cultus  Creek, where he will spend a month on  his trap line.  Dr. Harris of Summerland was a visitor  with Mr. and Mrs T. Wilson a couple of  days last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Sinrad, who have been  living here for some time, have moved to  Creston to reside.  Mrs. K. Knott, who has been on a vis  it wl h friends in Colorado and other U.S.  points, has returned,.      .  Rev. M. C. Percival wa= here Sunday  afternoon for the monthly Anglican,  Church service at the school, and was  favored with a fair turnout  ._. A public meeting to hear an- explanation of and discuss the proposed hospital  district wiil be held at Erickson school-  house at 8 p.m., .'Wednesdayv February  6th, which all are asked to .attend. Creaton board of trade will supply the speakers.  JLister  After a boat ten   days' of   operation  with a hayburner, 'John Llojd on Mon  day resumed, mail carrying by auto.  Vernon Donaldson, who has been an  appendicitis patient at the " Creston hospital for the pastthree weeks, has return  ed home.  J>8l������ ��������������������� -  G. Baaserwas here from Creston  Sunday afternoon for Lutheran Church  service. This Sunday Rev M. C. Percival willvhave, Ajqglican^ servjpejwjt"Jn  Holy Commuhioii" at;?ft .aljtii. ?7      7      t.  : Jack Chilton, whet recently- -purchased  the Banks place at Huscroft, had the bad  ljuck to gash Ms leg just above the knee  while operating a saw at wood cuttint?  work, and will be laid up for some time.  , Art Reed, the Creston *plumber, was  here oh Saturday supervising the mov-  ihgiof'th* heating system from the old  to,the new school building at ..Huscroft.  Toe new school was used for the first  time on Monday. v  ' Geo. Pearson of Yahk has made two  trj*fis here this week^ for baled alfalfa,  ~;*yiHOu   fie    iiSS    jjuruimseii  ifOiii     . jyxfa.  Thomas.   H.H. Tooze of Erickson has  ' V';  ���������n,.,r.,'  CASH [Sat.jv- SPECiALS - [Mon.] CASH  K^yJrrsitSitf nauuo, per tin   ���������  ������$ .������5"  Toilet Tissue,Wesfrnsr, ige. roils 3 for   .35  Baking Powder, Magic, 12-02. tin    .30  m^irmrmm* W������v   Old Winstefir  1fi-ft7s  tins      35  *    Aa^T'tUFjai v v   ������*^������.������    -wiM      HlllHwUi;      SU     v������.l        alii*? m*^P^P  RED HEIFER ESTRAY  W������imM  Kitchener  Miss Hazel McGonegal spent the weekend at Erickson, with her sister. Mrs? D  F. Putnam. '  The baseball bridge at Paulson's store  last Wednesday, realized $4.7.. A - good  crowd attended.  Mrs. E. W. Payne of Creston. who ha������  been.on a two weeks' visit with Mrs.  Senesael, has returned home.  Mrs. Douglas Putnam and sons. Frank  and Wayne, of Erickson. were visiting  with her mother, Mrs. C Senesael, on  Saturday.  Mrs.  Claude Simpson  arid baby   son  have returned from the hospital at Cres  ton. wheje they have been patients for  some time past.    .  C7SejtiesaeVwho was home  during the  cold spfelVreturned to Creston on resum  ptioh   of  work  on the flats by  Creston  DykingvCompanyJ? i V ?   7 7  ? Chas.* Biish and M. Senesael, who are  with the Sash ������fe Door Company, at New  Lake, are home for a few days. Operations have-been discontinued temporarily  on;account bf the excessive show.  Game to my.premises about December ltth, red heifer with white spots on  forehead, about* 18 months old. Owner  can have same on proving property and  paying expenses;    GEO. HOOD.Creston.  HEIFER   AND   CALF  ESTRAY  Came to my premises about December  1st, two-year old red heifer with calf, no  brands visible.    Owner  can   have same  on proving  property and paying  experi  es    JAS. DAVIS,-Creston. s  JERSEY HEIFER ESTRAY  H  rital Reports  Successful Year  Came to the premises of tne undersigned about the, middle of November,  one Jersey heifer", about 2 years old.  Owner can have same on proving property and paying; expenses. MRS. M.  HAGEN, Wynndel.  -Jk~.<   a-     ��������� .+.-+~Jm.+..������.. - .m.m..A..*..������..Jm~4  M   ^f&^ggjp ;^^:?7;7??;;;  J?-# Hour's m Omy  .-���������Tliat is what, you get when yoii burn  Creston  Transfer.     Coal.     Weiespecially      recommend  Coirbin Washed Goaf  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  nCdIU  ent, and  H. A. "Powell,   secretary-treasurer.  Before the meeting was adjourned the  usual hearty votejof thanks were accorded the house committee, the staff and  the retiring and continuing" directore.  X  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  t'f't'rff'faj-a'f ������'fTy*r-������ 'Tr'wm-w-vm-vm'W' w^-8r-^-.������-v-������'-'r-v^-v-V  *--*    -^    m.-m    m..m._m.   ,������,_ *. jmm-^.-m.-^.-m.-^.-*. . *.. -^ . ������������������������. m. . -^--������ ��������� m. .m.   ~. . ^   ^.    J. _ A. - m.   .a, . mm . .a,    ja. _ A. .mm , ^ . A    ^  Finances are Excellent in Every  Every Respect��������� Per Capita  Cost Under 1933���������Old Board!  Directors Again in Charge:  SOME authorities have it  that the expression ''Mind*  ypur P's and Q's" has its  origin .In the care wh.1 ch  printers havo to tako/ when  setting type, to distinguish  between " the very similar  ? letters "p" and "q." Othere  say that '"'once -upojA a time"  tavern-keepers? in making up  Lhoir bills, ucod a P to Indicate  a Pint, and Q for a Quart, si 7  that a customer, in payiiij-  had:to mind his P's and Q's  , Take your choice of oxplana.'  tion!  <k7  Probably* no commercial pub  -" - lloation In tho xrorlcl minds It-t* ���������  P'b   and   Q's- moro ��������� cjiTofull*-*-  than  the  EATON   Gutaloguq.  JBvory f-tatomont, eyory. illustration I-n thia book lfl chock-?  ed,  ro-cheokod,  swid  checko-il  again,   by    AtlvertlBliiB   and  MorchanrllwinL*; oxportn nmlb*r  tho EATON Xtouearch Bureau  boforo it Ib finally puhllpihefl,  All this Is In the -Interest' bl  ,.  AOCUKACY���������to mako  hih-cj  that no ttllKhtftc-t mlRrdprotici:!.-  tatlon or exagKQration roK'trtl-  ;'hit;'. EATON  MorclmtuUno or  "������������������, EATON PrlcoH fl'ndH Ha way  Into 'our papfnfl.   W>r, alio v nail  ,el8**������, wo arc dotormlnod that,  NOTHING HhaH bo permitted  to dlHtnrb ' WoRte vn Onnad a'������;  '''firmly chtabll-pho-fll  and woH-  7-broVon - conviction  that  "It'fl  ^' BAIf-W to ������*1VJ*- At EATON'S,"  1   .< . Ir       ��������� 1    |8   li   ' " -.     rt.. I  \   h   J 1 >     ' f    * > .     "\ t -  ,w,v'.-,,.. 1/1 'f'Vi.'il' tt  mmjnmtm^WpmWmflltm*  Alice Siding  Flu, of a mild type, is quite prevalent  in this section at present. -  Steve Sindler -is at present in the . employ of?E. Hoverman-*t the latter's ranch  here.   -    '.-.���������.   * ..-.',   -,-... ���������  '.'" Hay and "Wood haulers are having  trouble negotiating the'school hill which  is oars, witii nieiynirig on eiuncr Blue Oi m  Prom the Sorenson ranch comes word  of a flock, largely of White Wyandottes,  of 70 hen-* that are now producing from  60 to 66 eggs daily.  Complete satisfaction with the eon-  duct of hospital affairs in every detail  was expressed at the annual meeting of  Creston Valley Hospital Association  which was" held ' in Trinity United  Church hall Wednesday evening, with a  fair turnout of association members  President F. V. Staples was in charge,  and the minutes were taken by the  secretary, H. A. Powell.  The report on 1934 operations showed  3285 hospital days, as compared with  1687 in 1938. In 19a* there were 336  patients admitted, as compared with  238 in 1933. In IDS'! there were 128  Qperotions���������-J"t0 major and 98 minor. 1n  contrast with 58 tho previous year. In  maternity cases the figures were 21 in  1934, as compared with 11 in 1933*   7  The meeting was pleased to hear that  operating coats had been cut from $2.80  por capita in 1938, to $2.49 in the year  "just closed. 1934 cash revenue wa**  $13,484. In 1983 the cash intake wan  $7,429" ' It waa (stated that in the cash  revenue was .$1*,1*U" mode up of provisions, labor ana all thc wood used by the  hospital, which had been supplied in  settlement of accounts. On $8,599 of  debt nt th*** flrRt. o* tho year had b������on  (laid off. Owing on purchases on operat-  ng account nnd on the now heating  B.vatom is $1682, against which Is n credit  balance at .the bunk of $1405.  All the reports woro adopted with a  minimum of discussion as woro reports  submitted by tho lndi p auxiliaries at  Canyon, Erickson, Creaton and Boh well,  along with the hospital conrunittoo ot iho  Women'a Institute at Wynndel. Of sovon  dlroctora wIiopo terms had expired all but  ono wore ro-oloctod by acclamation.  Tho missing director Ib Col. Mallandaino  who has boon mado ho orary president.  An honorary vlcc-pronidont waa alno  named in K, 13. Eastlalco. Tho other  directors named at this mooting wore F.  Putnam. M.P.P,; H,, A. Powell, 'Hilt n  Young, Geo. Johnson, ,Tohn Hall, F, Jl.  Jackson and Mr*-.' A. L. Palmor, and.  thi-floa,6ng with Mrs, Archibald, Mri*,  Stovonn, Mrs. Cook, F, V, Staplco, J G.  Abbott- G. Sinclair and T. Goodwin com-  phttothnlionrd, alonf** with Chuo. M'tif  roll, who im tho vlllago roprcaantatlvc.  At a mooting of tho dlroctora after tho  nnnuwl ncEifilon F. V. Stoplc-i, wnta re cImM;-  tcd provident*   G. Sinclair. vlcc-pro8id-  Siding school are  to discuss joining  consolidated high  meeting is set for  Ratepayers of Alice  to meet  next  Friday  up with  Creston in a  school district.   Th *  3 p.m.  The report is current tnat Mr. Sorenson, who is at present on the former Van-  ess place, has purchased ten acres on the  K.V., the place being at present occupied by Mr. Mackie.  The dance at Compton's packing shed  on Friday night was well attended, par-,  ticularly by people from Creston. The  Serenadera orchestra supplied the music",  and there was a nice midnight lunch  Getting up a summer supply of wood  is a major operation here just now.  Dick Smith and Jack Miller, jr. are operating on tho latter's jilace at Lakeview,  and Arthur and Jeff. Constable are at  work in fl'omo timber on the Lenmy trail.  OmB,  A surefire heater for furnace,  range  or stove.    Our users of this   coal are  enthusiastic over its heating and burning qualities.    Try a ton.  %  4\  41  ������  4  H.  McGREAlH  COAL,    WOOU,        "FLOUR.    FEED  8*  ���������i.  4  ���������mff M^'i-^|r������^yji-^y ^^yii'^y^npi iry p^^yaiy^ay-y m a^ l'^ pyn^fHf ������  ,mw*yrmyL9m*'''>W'~imt'm'mm!*m'm 't'f  ���������'���������-;- r-      '     " .���������  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  >.,. ja.-ja.-j8t.ja...  A Fuli Variety of  ���������to MAKB^EVERY MEAL TASTY  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY. Ltd  PHONE 2  Mpsa|aH|MywM^w������|wM^^M*'8|MW^M^>lMpW*^W<*^HlV*I^^WVlM*l>  "ITTprinip���������ly���������m^u^mm~Tmmm(t~*0u '^'^ im> '���������' w *��������� at'tf my nfmiaiiiy m 1 a-y 1 H0 ��������� *m f y    *$ *^������,  39 deaths were reqorded at  Bonners Ferry last year.  The new G.P.R. ice house at  Cranbrook will hold about 3000  tons.  It ia expected .$17,000 will be  spent on a new customs building  at Porthill this year.  First National Bank at Bonners  Ferry transacted business in excess of ten   mEllioh dollnre  year.  Although it got only $10 government grant the lOwfaU fair  at Invermere was operated at Sa  snri-all pfofit:  ' ��������� Ai'.'" ��������� Greenwood��������������������� .the pit$U|je  ctheatre is now operating but one  night a week���������Monday, t'orm-  erly there were three shows weekly.  ' CQJj&mFlSf   COLDS!  Creophos  Chest  Rub  Vapure  Kelly*s Bronchitis v  ��������� " v ' Formalid Throat Ease  CRESTO  N DRUG & BOOK STORE  ;]"r   '"���������i"a1lbO.'   I**l.' KHlmllmY   '  T11K  RISXALL BTORM  ^^^^^XT^^^^^^^^^^^^Z^^^^^^^^ TEE   REVIEW 0.  Dr.Wernet^  POWDER  Grips plates so  firmly and snugly  they can't slip���������you"  never know you have  false teeth. Dr. Weroet'a  Powder is pleasant and  never causes soreness���������  it Is the world's largest  seller���������prescribed by  leading: dentists���������costs  but little but blissful  comfort is yours all day  lone.  Unusual Auction Sale  xwo Sets Of Seeonu-Kaad Teeth. Sold  For Dollar  During the more than 300 years  history of the Annapolis Valley there  have been many unusual auction  sales but perhaps not one has been  so extraordinary as that which took  place in the municipal court, town of  Berwick, Nova. Scotia.  The goods had. be^n. seized by  plaintiff and when defendant did not  pay amount due within the specified  Royal Bank of Canada  Presents Strong Statement  Morris W. Wilson, President and Managing Director, Notes  Distinct Improvement in Business ���������- Look* Forward to  1935 With Confidence.,  Sydney G. Dobson, General Manager, Reviews Financial  Statements ���������* Reports $50,000,000 Increase in Deposits  experiments should have been undertaken in many countries in the hope  off mitigating the suffering incidental  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 3  At the Sixty-Sixth Annual Meeting  of The Royal Bank of Canada, held  in Montreal, Morris W. Wilson, Presi-  tii^e the articles as listed below were] dent    and   Managing  Director,   paid* to violent booms and depressions. Un  time tne articles as nsrea neiow were   tr.bute   ^  ^  dlstlnguiahed  service j doubtedly, the war   placed   a   great  sold: ' rendered to the bank by Sir Herbert, strain   upon  the   capitalistic system.  Holt, who had presided at successive I That system has been the result of a  Annual Meetings for over a quarter process of evolution and as such has  of a century, and whose outstanding been subject to modifications from  ability and prestige havo been important factors in the sounjl and consistent growth* of the bank during his  regime.  In commenting on the strong Statement presented to the meeting, Mr.  One set of artificial teeth, secondhand (upper plate), four gold teeth,  suitable for a young man.  Also part of an old upper plate of  artificial teeth.  The entire lot sold for one dollar.  PETER'S "RESTO"BATIO"N  Golden text: "Lord, thou knowest all  things; thou knowest that I- love  thee.    John 21:17.  Lesson: Mark 16:7; John 20:1-10;  21:1-23.  Devotional Reading: I. Peter 1:  8-12.  Explanations And Comments  "Peter**-**. Restoration, Jn. 21:15-17.  After the disciples had broken their  fast, Jesus turned to Peter and said,  "Simon, son of John Cnotiee that he  does not call "him Peter, Rockl lovest  thou me more than these [other disciples love mel ?*"* This recalls Peter's  ^ j.   .-_   8���������������.    w.~���������i,.������,    i^<,���������������      *������Tf  all  boast in last week's lesson, "If all  shall be offended in thee, I will never  be offended." "Now he replies, "Yea,  Lord; thou knowest that I love thee."  Note that he is too humble now to  claim, priority of love, he does not  say "I love thee more than these."  Then said Jesus, "Feed my lambs,"  thus telling the   heart-broken  Peter  that he -was trusted, that he would  have a chance to redeem himself.   A  second time  Jesus   asked   the  same  question, and received the same reply.    "Feed my  sheep,"  said   Jesus.  Who are the lambs and who are the  sheep? Do the lambs typify the children, or is Jesus' standard of maturity spiritual rather than physical? An  English    commentator    writes:    "In  God's great human family there are  some who   are   becoming   more   and  more     'fellow-workers'     with     him.  These  correspond to  the elder children moving  on  towards  real  companionship.    But    there    are"   others  who are spiritually undeveloped���������bis  dearly-loved little ones who need constant guidance and watchful care, the  ignorant and   the   unintelligent,   the  savage and the holligan.    'Make allowance,* he seems to say, 'for their  backwardness,    make   provision   for  their need.   Feed my Iambs'."  When Jesus asked his question a  third time, Peter was grieved and replied, "Lord, thou knowest all things:  thou knowest that I love thee."  "Lord, thou knowest everything, all I  said and all i did and all X suii, but  this thou also knowest; that the deepest thing in my heart is my love for  thee. By that love which has borne  no fruit, which has failed in the hour  of need, which haa been mastered by  fear, but which is real and is my very  soul, by that let me be judged."  (John Watson).  In Bed With Neuritis  Every Winter  ���������L.n a..��������� .��������� ���������������.^  Until Kruschen Brought  Relief  "For three years," writes a woman,  "I have been sick in bed about three  months every winter with neuritis in  my hips and legs. Last winter I  started taking Kruschen Salts, and  got relief from the first dose. This  winter I have not been in bed at  all."���������(Mrs.) IX M.  Neuritis is a result of impurities  in the blood. And it is impure blood,  circulating all over the system and  setting up inflammation in the tissues,  that causes those excruciating pains.  Kruschen Salts can be safely^trusted  to set th������ matter right. ������secause  Kruschen contains just what Nature  needs to persuade your internal  organs back into a healthy, normal  condition.  time to time to meet changing conditions. Further modifications and  changes may be a necessity If we are  to be rid of the evils of major depressions. The difficulties in thc distant past were the outcome of short'  Wilson said that it reflected a year of I ages." At th������ present moment the  operations under distinctly improved major difficulties have to do with the  conditions, both at home and abroad,   distribution of an increasing surplus  which tends to exceed purchasing  power. Increasing attention must be  given to measures which will provide  FASHION FANCIES  On University Senate  Principal And'Dean Of Regina Col  lege Included in Personnel  The principal and dean of Regina  College havo been included in the  personnel of the senate of the University of Saskatchewan by amending legislation to tlie University Act, | colir^!  Introduced in tho house by Hon. J.  W. Estcy, K.C, minister of education.  At present Dr. E. W. Stapleford is  principal of the college and Professor W. Ramsay, dean.  CUTE   SIMPLE - TO - SEW   "DRESS  FOR TINY GIRLS���������PLAITED TO  ALLOW   PLENTY    OF   LEO  SPACE WHEN SHE FLIES  ABOUT  By Ellen Worth  Lots and lots of washing frocks aro  tho tiny tots needs���������simple ones of  TORONTO MAN  GIVES AFFiDAViT  In a sworn statement Mr. Henry  Dawson, 30 Caroline Avenue, Toronto,  tcllr- how Fruit-a-tircr* gave him  la&ting relief from severe headaches. Ho  want** others to be aided by liJf*  ������xpcriencc nnd consented to tell of it  in a statement made under oath before  -n notary in order that everyone would  be convinced of its truth. Mr. Dawson  ���������kdaren,���������"Following two serious opera-  tions I was bothered with very severe  lii-j-Kl-ichci-. Thc pain on thc top of my  Jifad and in my forehead wan, at time-**,  more than I could bear. I consulted my  ���������doctor. I le advised mc 1 o take Fruit-a-  livfts. Since 1 uncd them I have not Imti  ���������n minute'** trouble with headaches, lean-  not recomnu'nd I'niit-a-tivcs too highly  io anyone who it* troubled as I wan,"  iUniy  of   Mr.. Diiwaon'N   conr-plnt-**   #���������#''���������**���������  And Isn't, this the cutest style over ?  The fulness falls so prettily from tho  shoulders. Thc little sleeves are so  cute.  And to make itl Practically a  front and back section to be joined.  Referring to the recent revision of  the Bank Act and the Act incorporating the Bank of Canada,  he stated  that at the public hearings preceding  these enactments,  the bankers were  able  to justify  their administration.  He warned  that the curtailment of  earning power resulting from restrictions upon interest rates   chargeable  by banks and the withdrawal of note-  issuing privileges will inevitably reduce the   ability  of  banks to maintain unproductive branches in small  communities.    Banking profits   have  never been excessive, and if an efilei-  ent banking system is to be maintained, there is a point beyond which  enforced economies  to   meet   falling  revenues on one hand, and increased  taxation on the other, cannot safely  be carried.  Referring to taxation, Mr. Wilson  said:���������  ''For every dollar paid in dividends  last year we paid sixty-seven cents  to the Canadian tax-gatherer. This  does not take into account the income  tax paid by our shareholders themselves on dividends received from the  Bank. Surely these figures require no  comment."  In discussing the improved conditions in Canada, Mr. Wilson pointed  out that during the past year manufacturing and employment have approximated the levels of 1926;  iron  and  steel production,  the  output of  automobiles,   textiles'   and   electrical  energy had increased and the value  of exports, notably lumber and minerals,    had    advanced    substantially.  The wheat crop was no larger,   but  fortunately,  higher  prices  prevailed.  The value of field crops had increased  over  $100,000,000  and  the  enhanced  purchasing power of the farmers had  stimulated trade throughout the country.  " There  has been increased  demand for Canadian mineral products  abroad and it is anticipated that the  output of Canadian gold mines will  exceed $100,000,000, as compared with  $85,000,000 in 1933. The building boom  in Great Britain created unprecedented demand for Canadian lumber and  a record volume   of   shipments   has  been made during-the past year.   He  mentioned   the   importance   of   the  tourist trade to Canada, which had  amounted to over $300,000,000 a year  and for several years brought more  money into Canada than our wheat  exports.  Newsprint  "Demand from the United States  for newsprint has been strong, with  the result that the output of the  Canadian mUis ln 1934 waa more than  twenty-five per cent, higher than in  thc previous year. In fact, it was  within five per' cent, of tho peak year  of 1929. Prices, however, were even  lower than in 1933 and, despite thc  most rigid economics, operations havo  continued on an unprofitable basis.  Tho Railway Situation  "Tho railwa-y situation continues to  be tho most important economics  problem in Canada. Obviously, tho  Canadian "people cannot stand indefinitely a weekly drain of over $1,-  000,000 for railway deficits, and tho  tlmo   is   rapidly   approaching   when  Cotton broadcloth with shiny finish  HS.^ars������f^^I iiS SJaLlZ\ more drastic*an'd -^ec^^^on"win  ..).������J������1.>,1 "������4.     ������v.n..    l������m.    ������������8_     1.1..^.       _^l������1.        MMnm.lm    v..~~������^    UJJVI    UllVUtlVV    UVliUU     Will  Se^?'   X^^ttli^JSM^^SiSl have to be taken if wc aro to main-  mtu.t*M*mt   will Ixn M!l*t un requen".  Fni'.'tttlv***. I.lrnlt-Ml, Ott.tiv-ii, CMtindii.  /rite  #WUIT:A.T|VLi.-JI5<i' ���������nd  Sob EVERyWHERE  W,    N.    U,    20W*  or green.    The plaited frill is whito  lawn which gives a vory dainty trim.  Scotch plaidcd gingham Is another  darling scheme.  Dimity prints, pastel voile or organdie, gingham, chocked lawn, etc,  aro suitable,  Stylo No. 961 is designed for sizes  2, -4 and C year.**. Size 4 required 1%  yards of SB-inch material, with 2  yards of plaiting and % yard of  "Via-inch, ribbon.  Patterns 20c each. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDor-  mot Ave. E., Winnipeg.  You can havo a very smart wardrobe at llttlo expense of tlmo ��������� nnd  effort ��������� our attractive Book of  Fashions (price 20 cents) ts just  bulging wtlh ideas that you can turn  into chic wearable clothes. Send for  your copy to-day.  "How to Mako Bettor Drosses"  booklet, a helpful guide to sowing,  is obtainable for 20c. Whether you  are a beginner or quite adopt with  the needle, wo think It would pay  yon to obtain a copy.  tain national credit and solvency."'  Referring to world affairs, tlio  President said that in splto of tenso  political situations during tho past  year, business has continued to Improve. Production in Great Britain  and several other countries was  greater than in 1028.  "It is omy in tho countries of tho  gold bloc whoro business has become materially worse during the  year. Woieicl trade, however, must bo  released from tho multitude of now  restriction-*}  wor  is ,.     .,          .._  economic nationalism has proved a  dangerous boomerang, striking down  homo Industries as well as thoso of  foreign countries. I boliovo that tho  pondulum of opinion lias begun to  Bwlwfi" toward hotter economic relationships between countries, and I  look upon, this new attitude as a  happy augury of, further favourable  developments during tlio coming year,  'Hies cupllullMlo fasten.  for a freer and more even flow in the  exchange of goods and services. Insofar as the "New Deal" in the United  States, or economic experiments in  other parts of the world, may provide  a workable answer to this problem,  we should not hesitate to profit by  that solution. Social and eeconomic  experiments which fail, however, are!  usually costly and it is prudent and!  wise to "make haste slowly" in changing fundamental principles of the existing system.  The Outlook  "For more than a year and one-  half there has been a distinct'Tip-ward  trend in business activity; improvement has been general ln practically  all branches of agriculture, industry,  mining and trade. At the beginning  of the new year conditions, both at  home and abroad, favor a continuation of this upward trend. It Is true  that in Canada there remain a number of difficult problems for which  practical solutions are necessary, but  I believe that the Canadian people  have the courage and ability to solve  such problems in a rational manner.  It is upon the basis of past performance that I look forward to 1935 -with  renewed confidence."  GENERAL MANAGER'S ADDRESS  In his remarks, Mr. S. G. Dobson,  newly appointed General Manager,  referred to the very satisfactory nature of the Annual Report and Balance Sheet presented. He said in  part:��������� "After several years of declining figures, due to general conditions, I am glad to say the trend has  not only been arrested, but under  most headings has been reversed, in  some instances to a substantial degree."  In reviewing the Financial Statement, he said:���������"Perhaps the most  gratifying feature of the Balance  Sheet is the increase of over $50,000,-  000 in total deposits by the public.  The total is now $612,579,453. Canadian branches contributed $41,000,000  000,000 Is" in the Savings category.  It is interesting to note that an increase in deposits was shown by every  province ln the Dominion.  "Current loans in Canada show an  increase for the first time since 1929,  and are up over $10,000,000. This is  I a significant change, reflecting, as do  other items in the Balance Sheet, a  heartening increase in Canadian business activity."  Mr. Dobson pointed out that all  banks In Canada, because of their  easy cash position, are looking for desirable loaning "business, and the comparatively small increase under this  heading reflects a lack of demand for  loans, rather than a restriction of  credit.  "Profits for the year were $4,398,-  217 but are not properly comparable  with published profits for tlie previous year because heretofore thoy  were' (reported after deducting Provincial taxes but before Federal  taxes. For the sake of uniformity,  and tho fuller information of shareholders", both classes of taxes are now  disclosed in tho published report.  Making allowance for tho resulting  Increase under this heading, profits  aro lower by $208,*I48, leaving $1,500,-  804 to bo carried forward in Profit &  Iioss Account, after tho usual deductions for dividends, taxes, etc.  ���������Tn keeping with the downward  trend in interest rates and the resulting difficulty In employing funds  profitably, tlie banks and most other  institutions accepting doposlts reduced their rates on intorest-boarlng  | account V������ of 1% from November 1  ROYI-4L  YEAST CAKES  give you breads  in tempting  variety  m   m  Try your hand at this simple reclpo  for delicious homemade bread���������  psfie 8 cf the Roys! Yeast Bake Book.  Breakfast fit for a kln&t Make chta  * Coffee Gak.*���������������,a2* 12  Ro^sl Yeast  Bake Book.  Watch these Raisin Buns disappear  when the children find them. Recipe  on pafle 13, Royal Yeast Bake Book.  THESE famous yeast  cakes have been the  standard of dependable quality for over 50 years, Today  they come to you specially  sealed in individual airtight  wrappers, assuring you full  leavening power no matter  how long you keep them.  Follow the choice of 7 out of  every 8 Canadian housewives  WW aUV J-ff* -WAVO   *W Vfjr ���������-&    i'wvswv   ,,--���������-������. .^l  where dry yeast is used for  home baking. Order a package from your grocer.  Two Helpful ���������  Booklets .. ������'  FREE!  Tho "Royal YeasC  Bake Book" tella  all about tho arc  of breadmaklnift  and Hives tested  recipes. "Tha  Royal Road to  Better Health"  explains how tho  regular use off  Royal Yeast Cakea  as a food will im-  proveyour health.  BUY MADE-IN-  CANADA GOODS  STANDARD BRANDS I.IM1TKD  Prater Ave.,and Liberty I5t.,Toronto, CSa������ t.  Plesaejiend me, tree, the "Royal Yeuae  Bake Bunk" mjuS "Ti..  Roy.,! Sum**.   ii.u>  Better Health.'*  Name.  Street-  Town.  -l*roT���������  ���������tag  have, I bolicvo, every justification fo*  looking forward with confidence to  a further Improvement in condition*  during 1935."  The normal duly on Canadian  wheat Imported into tho United  States is 42 cents per bushel.  vlnolal financing.  Mr. "Dobson made spenlnl r-vPeroncn  to tho satisfactory results ��������� achieve*!  by tho branches outside of Canada  and tho valuable ar-slstaiico thoy  havo given to exporters In the development of their trade in tho countries whoro tho bank Is represented.  In conclusion, ho said:   ���������  "On the whole, 1011*1 may bo regarded as n. year of substantial recovery for  Canada.    While  wo  still  nt:  ,,Y.     I,    ,        . - ,    , ...    - I    a3WVU������-,V     l������l-      8JU.M11UU. Willi''     WO  it hi ..Kti. Huiprislnii- that nowwoclal; jiavo   many   problems   to   solve.  wo  Tested Ivmm Remedy  I* Proscription of Doctor  Your olcln trouble���������whether *|fi in <������>���������  smto*, ftf*ni\ hlven, dnmlnin", Hnjfworm  infection or pimple* and blotches���������will  be poHitively benefitted by D.D.D..  becauHO D.D.D. is a tried and tented  Phy������loiAn's Preucrlptton. D.D.D. w*mi  developed originally for his oym pn-  titmtft by DJ'. D. D. Donnta. It is novr  umnufiu'tur'nl by tho makers of Cum*  pium's Italian Itnlin, Xn Stt year*  D.D.D. lias brought clow, hoftlthful  hIuiim to millions. At dracKlsts. TrUl *1m  Mfl.ii. CliiMrautaMMl til ������Iva luataai kfalttl er taammV  reJunosil. 4 V  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    C.  .*'  CHAPPED SKIN? NO!  HINDS RELIEVES  HANDS AND KNEES  CHAPPED BV.SNOW AND WIND  H59  ���������   TRAOt    M������Rft    WEGISTERfP  IN"C*NAt>,  THE TENDERFOOT  By ...'  GEORGE B. RODNEY  Author of  "The Coronado Trail8*,  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  SYNOPSIS  "You've fallen heir to a half-share  in plenty of trouble," the lawyer told  Gerald Keene. "The Broken Spur has  "been systematically looting the ranch,  and old Joe Carr, your partner, is  drinking himself into ruin."  Dad Kane, desert rat and luckless  prospector till now is returning to tell  Dustin and Spike Goddard, owners of  the Broken Spur ranch, who had  grubstaked him, of his discovery of  a rich gold mine, and shows samples  of the ore. He sees Broken Spur men  rustling Hour-glass cattle and protests against it.  Proof of Dustin's cattle stealing  activities was accidentally discovered  by Stone, -who accompanied by Edith  Carr was. riding fence a long way  from the Hour-glass ranch house.  Dustin unexpectedly comes along  and seeing them, stops and. talks to  Edith. He mentions the Soda Springs  dispute could be settled by marrying  him, and Edith refuses his proposal  with remarks that make Dustin furious. He insults Stone, who promptly  throws him into a pool of water.  Stone tells Crewe, his foreman,  about his meeting with Dustin, and is  warned that Dustin would kill him if  he got the chance. Stone and Crewe  go to Seco to send a telegram to  Gerald Keene.. While at Seco an attempt is made to kill Stone, who  proves more, than���������a���������match fo������- his'  enemies.  Dustin learns that Gerald Keene  has been sent for, and also that Duro  Stone has seen the Broken Spur men  rustling Carr's cattle. He sets out  with Dad Kane to learn the location  of his gold discoveryy and appraise  Its value. Dad Kane shows Dustin  the mine and samples of the rich ore  he took from it.  They go back to camp, and Dustin  shoots Kane. He fixes the shooting  on Peyotl Gregg, a drug addict, who,  utupified by the narcotic he had  taken, did not know whether he was  Kuilty or not. They bury Kane and  then return to the Broken Spur ranch.  Meanwhile at the Hour Glass, Carr,  Crewe and Stone speculate as to the  meaning of entries in the notebook  belonging to Dad Kane that Stone  had found. Stone thinks of a possible solution, and, accompanied by  Edith Carr, rides out to Red Water  to test out his theory.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER X.���������Continued  "Seven what  . ?" she demanded.  "What was he measuring by?"  Stone dragged, out his watch, laid  It on a.   rock   and   deliberately   set  about rolling a cigarette.  "I may bo all right." he said. > "I  i"4i&y^  '-;v/;Dl:?1vl,.C'K'v v ���������������������������,:���������:.���������  THE  ^ RE A IT TO NSC*  ICLWiit  :RRiCF,ES5"B:o'OD'w  '������,7 7(:;V7:V,,V;/^,.^. 7   ,,,...j^:,,,;,: '?/ ,f, ..M,;,,??',,^:,',  ���������     M'1''  ''.   ������   ���������   ,'���������      ���������. '   .,*""��������� 7       '   ���������    'I    ''���������   '' ���������'  I  '    \lf \    , , ��������� '���������.' ; -.   ,; ,    i,;.    ', ''**.���������''  7V*-A'l'*fl 11 ������������������--- a o d-.t."**'*1 w ^tt^O'ttpi'r'irio^f'  ,',';, -iv?? '! Cci; liiti'n Towr-io', 7  ? ;���������������'  "mini ������ifr iiMMirta^jj^aa^gi,^  aaylwatrli  W.    N.    IT.    2,088  may be just a fool but it occurred to  me . . . Well! Listen . . . .! You  see old Kane, bein' a desert-rat, never  carried any measurin* tape line, He  probably doesn't even use a watch.  Hardly any of 'em do. They tell time  by the sun. Of course that distance  can't be paces. It isn't miles because  he has no way of estimating how  far a mile Is. "What can it be? You  guess.   ..."  But Edith shook her bright head,  and watched him. He grinned at  her.  "I guess cigarettes," he said. "I've  heard it's a common measure along  and below the Border and in Mexico.  It can't hurt stay to try it and see.  "Seven one, would be the distance he  would travel in smoking seven and  one-tenth cigarettes. You take this  watch and time me while I smoke  this cigarette .... I mustn't just  hurry through it, you know. I've got  to smoke it in the leisurely way old  Kane smokes when he's hoofin' along  behind his jackasses at about a mile  and a half an hour."  "They do a little better than that,"  she laughed, "but you may be right.  It can't hurt any to try. Give me  the watch."  He sat on a rock at her feet and  in between puffs at that cigarette he  studied her profile as she kept her  eyes on the -watch.  "Seven minutes and a half," she  said finally. And neither of them  knew that in those seven minutes  Fate had dealt a new hand to them  both.  "That's good. That makes about  forty-five minytes up Red Water  canon to a white birch. White birches  ought not to be very plentiful in this  land. Let's go>= We'll lead the  poniesr   It's too rough to ride."  For nearly an hour they blundered  their way heavily up the canon and  finally paused at a stunted white  birch. Stone let out a whoop of delight.  "All right so far." he said. "Now  let's try again. I'll roll three this  time and keep check on you. The  trail is rougher here." And with  Edith tailing along at his side he  headed up the valley.  "Sunk can," he said breathlessly.  "I wonder why he wrote 'sunk can'?  Se'must Have made a cache there."  "Where'd you get that word  'cache'?." she countered swiftly.  "Look here, Mr. Duro Stone . '���������". .  Mr. Hard Stone. . . . You come  clean with me? You can pull the  mane over Frank Crewe's eyes but  . . . come clean with me. You're  no amateur cow-puncher as you'd  like us to think."  He studied her with glowing eyes.  It was not at all unpleasant to shed  that false identity with her. Yet  . . . He could not tell her quite  yet. Too, he knew that when she  knew exactly who he was, she would  be furiously angry. He considered  that ruefully.  "Well. . ."He hesitated a little  . . . "You're partly right, Miss . . .  Edith . . ." He separated title and  name so that he was calling her  "Edith." "I'm not exactly the amateur I posed for. Gerald Keene is my  best friend. He learned at Cato from  Mr. Burwell at the bank there that  there was trouble down here with  Dustin. He figured out tliat if he  came down here he might snot be able  to And out exactly how things stand  so we decided it would be best for  mo to come down and find out  exactly what the trouble is and. . . ."  "You^mean . . ." The red head  flung high in wrath. . . . "You  mean that you camo as a spy in the  camp to find out if the Hour-glass is  honest .   .   . ?"  "Do I moan that? You listen to  mo, Edith Carr, and stop beta.' a  fool. I'm a westorn-brod mar. and I  know my business. I know that a  man does not tlo to a man without  reason. I know that whon Petor Vinton took your father as his partnor,  old J oo Carr was a man worth tyin'  to. . . ." Her eyes lit at that with  a different light and she oven smiled  a llttlo.  "If Keene had como down horo and  all tho world know him as Gerald  Keene how far would ho have gono  in getting proof of tho crooked work  of this man Dustin?"  'You mean that( yon represent Mr.  Koono?"  "Exactly. But remember that no  ono else must know it. Tho whole  thing will bo clear on tho tenth . . .  when Kcono unmasks. ..." H  Sho studied him for a long minute.    S-Jno noted the lean linos of tho  jaw; the quiet smoky-grey eyes shot  with hazel sparks. She noted the  firm lips and the aggressive chin.  Then she took in the rippling muscles  from wrist to shoulder and the "hourglass" torso. She studied him but  she said never a word. She merely  nodded but that nod was one of  complete and utter satisfaction.  There was something about this man  Duro Stone that gave her *a sense of  ^reat relief. The third cigarette was  all ash when he stopped and pointed  to a pile of freshly turned earth.  "That'll be the sunk can," he said  tersely.  She ran forward with a little cry  and joined him as he stood over the  place. The fresh earth had been  heaped in a little pile that he promptly scratched away with ' both^_hands  and feet disclosing an ordinary five-  gallon can that was filled with charcoal. Edith looked at it uncompre-  hendingly but Stone gave a little  grunt of surprise,  "Old Kane ?know3 more than I  gave him credit for," he said. "Did  you ever read any surveying, Edith?  >*No? I thought hot. . . Well, I'll tell  you something. 7. . Out in the  "West "sphere trees are by no means  plentiful," surveyors have to use the  most permanent means they can to  mark the claims they desire. Back  East trees are used. Out here they  have to use what they can get. They  have found that charcoal buried in  the place they want to mark, is the  most permanent means. This can of  charcoal marks a corner of the claim  that old Kane had selected. He's  run his lines from this can so as to  include all the land he thinks has got  ore on it. That's what he's after, of  course.   ..."  "I should have thought he would  have described the claim in his notebook," she said.  "No^ ... That's where he's wise.  Don't you see? He's a partner of  this man Dustin's and he doesn't  trust Dustin. That's it. Do you happen to know whether this is Hourglass land?"  "I am sure it is," she said. "Our  lines run along that far crest. . . .  What's the matter?" she asked  sharply.   "WhatV? are    you    looking  at?" '"���������';' '���������'' .v./*;'. '  For Duro Stone, who had studied  his craft from the catalogs of big  department stores, was standing at  gaze and his eyes were focused on  a raw cut in the hillside not a hun-*.  dred feet away from them.  He did not pause for explanations.  He dived at that cut and disappeared  in it and was back presently with  both hands filled with great chunks  of ore.  (To Be Continued)  TSirFASTER WAY  TO REtlEVE A COLD  \  3U    Take 2 Aspirin tablets.  2.    Drink full glass of water.  Repeat treatment in 2 hours.  Discovery Bringing  Almost Instant Relief to Millions  Follow Simple Directions:  "When you have a cold, remember th������  . simple treatment pictured here . . .  prescribed by doctors _.as the quick,  safe way.  Results are amazing. Ache and distress go immediately. Because of  Asp irin's quick-disintegrating property, Aspirin "takes hold"��������� almost  instantly. Your cold is relieved "quick  as you caught itl"  Al! you do is take Aspirin and  drink plenty of wafer. Do this every  2 to 4 hours the first day���������less often  afterward. . . if throat is sore, the  Aspirin gargle will ease it in as litil������  as 2 minutes.  Ask your doctor about this. And  be sure you get ASPIRIN when you  buy. It is made in Canada and ail  druggists have it. Look for the name  Bayer in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin Is the trade  mark of the Bayer Company,.Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  3������ .If throat is sore, crush and stir  3 Aspirin tabiets in a third of a glass of  water and garzle. This eases the soreness in  your throat almost instantly.  Planets Without Life  More Taxes  Decision Arrived At By Professor At  Toronto  University  Proponents of inter-planetary communication received a setback by the  declaration of Prof. Lachlan Gilchrist,  professor of geophysics at the University of Toronto and president of  the Royal Astronomical Society of  Canada, life does not exist on neighboring planets.  Presenting the annual presidential  address at the society's conversazione  at the -university, Prof. Gilchrist said  investigations of theatmosphere of  the planets, made in the United  States and elsewhere during thie past  few months, definitely preclude any  possibility of life there.  May Spring Surprise  But one of these days the railways may start to run busses and  trucks on the rails, as these now run  on the highways. Then they will  come back in a way that will surprise  those who are now holding postmortems   on   them   and   wondering  what   tO   do   Witu   the   xcxu&iua,   afciya  the Edmonton Bulletin.  New   Ways   Of  Increasing   Revenue  Considered By Quebec Government  New forms of taxation being considered by the Quebec government  were outlined by Premier L. A. Tas-  chereau in the legislative assembly as  follows:  A tax on soft drinks.  A tax of between five and 10 per  cent, on large incomes.  A taac, on certain commercial operations.  A sales tax.  ^n increase in the gasoline tax  from six to seven cents per gallon,  provided Ontario would ?agree to  make a similar increase.  The veteran premier spoke at  length following opening of the debate on the address in reply to the  speech from the throne by Maurice  Duplessis, K.C, leader of the opposition.  Pneumatic tires were invented in  1889 by an Irish physician who wanted to make a  long  bicycle   ride   to  "The object of saving is to spend  in due time."  immm mm %/ ^tMMMM^JM 8JC* KFA8?  xiica  young son.  "He alone has lost the art to live  who cannot win new friends."  "Finally, my brethren, be strong in  the Lord and in the power of His  Might." Ephesians 6:10.  "No man can serve two masters."  Matthew 6:24.  Oh, there are heavenly lights to  reach  In many a fearful place,  Where the poor timid heir of God  ���������Lies blindly on his face;  Lies languishing for grace divine "  That he shall never see  Till he go forward at the sign,  And trust himself to Thee,  ���������A. L. Waring.  Reservations lio latent In the  mind concerning somo habits in the  present, some possibly Impending  temptations in tho future, and thus  do wo cheat ourselves of inward and  outward joys together. Wo give up  many an indulgence for conscience  sake, but stop short at tho point of  entire faithfulness wherein conscience  could reward us. If wo would. but  give ourselves wholly to God, give up  for the present nnd the 'future oVory  act, and above all, ovory thought and  every feeling, to bo all purified to tho  utmost, then would sacrifice boar  with it a ponce rendoi*lng itself I  truly bolicvo far easier than before.���������-  F. B. Cobb.  Different In Old Days  To-day proceedings of Brantford,  Ontario, city council aro sober and  dignified but in 1847 things may havo  bean different. Anyway tho village  council that year pasnod a resolution  "that any member coming to council  drunk and acting Hko a fool shall not  bo listened to."  b tjoxi  Of course you  don't wan to  food in ten..'  tion ally.   But,  how much do you'  waste without know-.'  Ing It?  How often have you thrown out port of a loaf���������-\  or the remnants of a cabbage or even the dried  out carcass of a chicken?  These and other left-over foods can be used  to make tasty dishes if you keep them fresh  ���������and you can keep all foods fresh by wrapping them in Para-Sani Heavy ~Wax������d Paper.  Parl-Sanl has dozens of kitchen uses���������lining  baking tins; wrapping sandwiches; preserving  lh������ crtopn-Ms of lettuce nnd celery, you'll  find the .self-cutting Para-Sani green box . a  great convenience and a real economy.  **������  )������S/SfiJL  STB  Ear **r%   t7    ������T W 4T% -^'..Br  fin? a   if^m m     mat  HI  in Urns Famous Green Box 25c ... At Vour Dealers  Send for "Tai npUns  Tldblfia made frora  Uft'Ovnrs"  till* book contain* tuffuai'loni for 100  dainty dlihit���������moil oftltaM mad* from  loodo Hut would olharwltai !>��������� wtilad.  A CooMtif Revolution  Madam* woman uta Canapar CooUery P**qk*  went whan cootdns Hah, m������at and vaeatuM**  bacautn Ih* Canada) way ratalni avaiiV bit of  tli* dallcloui natural flavour; laeraaiai rood  valuai and Hops all odor������.  ��������� VUUR    >|ia.    WUMIU     UllldWlB*    8,88    W888888BJ.  Sand ui tha I aba I /rom any Applaford  Papa; Spaclajtv and <  valuaola, book Iran.  Papa;'Spaclajtv and wa'll tand vou tkla  DAPER PROOUCTC  I miw*m������*wimmm^mmmm*Mmmt*\u\m\m miinwmt ������Jr  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  m  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Eegina and Winnipeg <pae^B  CRESTON REVIEW  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C.������ PERCIVAL. Minister.  CRESTON  SUNOAYm FEB. 3  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy. Communion. 1G.3G a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p m., Evensong.  Local and Personal  - "BATTERIES     RE-CHARGED���������Orchard Service Station, Creston.  Birtiv���������-At  Creston hospital, cn January 24th. to Mr. and Mrs. J. H Woods,  ������a son.  CAMP     LISTER-  Communion.  -11.00    a.m..   Holy  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  HAY FOR  ton at   barn.  Lister.  SALE���������Baled alfalfa.  $15  Frank    Dodgson,  Camp  Col.   M allandaine ***��������� as elected  presid-  ent of Creston board of trade at the annual  meeting   on Thursday night   last  Tom Wilson is the new secretary.  ��������� m..m.. a.a>.aa.  .*.. + .*. m. m, m, m  "���������^���������t^^aflvA^BaWaMakaBV^MM^MMMh^t^sW^^AaMteadka  *  ���������  m  ���������  a  ������  m  ���������  ������  ���������  >  m  ���������  m  ���������  m  ���������  *���������  *  %>  m  t  r  GENERAL ^ELECTRIC  RADIO  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  ��������� aa. m.jt..m..m.m\m<t,.m.  -   <  <  ������  <  8  <  <  aiaw������ Jt*W  PRICES AS LOW AS  Isenerai  ft,  11      -Bf*  All Wave  RADIO  Hear the principal  foreign short wave programmes, a** welt as  police calls and all standard broadcasts on tie  new 1935 General E*ec-  tric All Wave Radio.  [ West KootenayPower & Light  CAKYOH STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  0.������ Ltd.  PHONE 38  Birth���������At Creston hospital, on January 29th. to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Dewey, a daughter.  For funeral nd wedding flowers,  Moores' Greenhouse, Creston. 24 hours'  n- tice necessary.  volt  RADIO FOR SALE���������Bosch two  sis tube battery" radio, in good  E. E. Bothamley, Canyon.  Father L.Choinei will celebrate Mass  at Holy Cross Church, Greston, at 10.30  a.m., Sunday, February 8rd  Mrs. E. Driffil has arrivec from Vancouver on an extended vi3it with her  sister, Mrs. G. A? M. Young.  school district in Trinity Church hall,  Tuesday, February 6th, at 8 p.m. Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary sponsor the meeting and the board of trade  will provide the sneakers.  The public should have in mind the  school fair in Trinity Church bell on Saturday afternoon, February 9th, which  shape.]-will feature exhibits from the children of  Creston school. This is part of Education  Week. The admission is free, with tbe  Women's Institute serving afternoon tea.  Trinity "United  February meeting  R. A.'Comfort, T  Church Ladies'   Aid  is at the home of Mrs.  hursday, 7th.  The Serenaders orchestra wish to announce that the dance at Compton's  hall on Friday nightr was not sponsored  by them. .Their appearance waa on a  commission basis. Members of the Serenaders are: Mrs. G. Jones, piano; Vir-  gina Imhoff, euphonium; Ray Truscott,  drums; Bud Fowlie, elan-act; Alf  Moores, violin; Vic. Imhoff, trombone,  and clarinet.     .  ���������*>  wm ��������� m'"m ���������  ���������wwr  ��������� a* ���������*������* ��������� <0 ��������� w ��������� w %> ��������� ar" w "m��������� w **t��������������� <r**y w*m*<r**y-^r--*���������wr~ww-%  ..������  m  m.m m m,,m.*,.m m.A> m. m.m ,m..m������.m,m. m.m,  ��������� ai>.*.a,a,a.  .m.,lm.  i^.A.a>.a.  THE FRIENDL.Y STORE  DEPENDABLE  FOR QUALITY, FOR SATISFACTION, FOR  SERVICE, FOR LOW PRICES. A fair trial will convince  you.  COFFF*  ifiSXWBi! H0US6  5  Ib.  tin  nEaal  TEA, Braid's Blue Label,-Ih. pkg.   SARDINES, Brunswick. 4 tins   .  TOILET ROLLS, Golden Web, 7 rolls  CHOCOLATE, Cooking, Rowntrees's, \-lb.pkg.  TAPIOCA PUDDING POWDER, pkt. ..���������  WE DELIVER  .42  $ .46  .22  . .25  .19  .10  Greston vaiiey Qo-Qperaiivs Assn  Phone 12  CRESTON  ������**������*-������f ���������'*���������������**'������ *������*8>'nr,y^������,8r'8r.8r**������������  a<M������w������w*(a������WWM">ww������w*M*a*w������w*Ww8if*^^  I  <  J,  ���������J  I  ������*  I  1  ���������1  !  ������J  t  4  (  4  I  i  ���������^  ';*arii8>f--aiEua**gxais***M**B**^^  We are Offering:  m plannelettcs  HORROCK'S White at 20c. and 25c.  HORROCK'S Striped at 20c. up to 35c.  HORROCK'S Pink and Red, good quality, 20c.  Iso Grey, suitable for Children's Underwear, at 2.5c.  Men's  Ail Woo!  Sox  25c, 35c. to 75c. Pair  1  ���������  I  including Paton  Fingerings in  <fe Baldwin's Scotch  various colorings.  C  KE-O1 UliIVILKuJl  COMPANY   LTD.  GROCERIES  HARDWARE  mWmwmv i .w*������lfm*w*m\wW2tm  'li'j.di*  a.';-:  aaitttMiiiiaii->*a������^^  The ladies will be interested in a special price on permanents at Mrs Parry's  Beauty Shop commencing Monday.  Cecil Moore's Garage announces it is  now providing an all night service, and  night calls should go in to Phene 67R.  _ The Presbyterian .Ladies' Aid have the  .February meetingt at the home of Mrs.  Henderson,  Friday,  lst, at 8 p.m.  The weather continues mild wth a  few degrees below free-sing recorded each  night, but hot* quite cold enough to  please the curlers,  Due the bad state of travel the basketball games arranged with Bonners Ferry  at Park Pavilion for last Saturday night,  had to be cancelled  Creston Valley Post Canadiar: Legion  February meeting will be held Tue day.  5rh, the featMjrt* of which will be presentation of annuaK reports.  Twenty players from Creston were at  Wynndel on Sunday night for a series  of games with the badminton club at that  point Creston won 15 out of 19 games  played.  The February meeting of Creston  and  District Women's Institute will be at the  home of   Mrs. F. C.  Rodgers at 3   p.m..  Friday, 8th.   There will be ademonstrat  ion. ������  The East Kootenay badminton tourn-  ment is announced for Cranbrook, February 22-23. It is likely Creston will  have a larger representation than last  year.  At the- annual meeting of Creston  Valley Hospital Association on Tuesday  fright, F. V. Staples was re-elected president G. Sinclair is the new vice-  president -,..-,.  The annual court of revision in connection with the 1935 assessment roil"  will be at the town hall next Fiiday, 8th,  at 10 am. The three councillors constitute the court. .7  According to Telephone Talk there ara  now 150 telephonies connected at the  Creston central���������-a loss of four since December 1st, but a'gaih of 15 as compared  with January one year ago.  Considerable blasting was done  early  in the week in connection with  the work  that is  under way to provide a less  de  structive channel  for   Goat   River bot  above and below the K.V. bridge.  With a letup in the cold weather apple  shipping was resumed this week, with the  Exchange loading.- out two carloads.  They have still another carload in stor  age which is due to roll before the week  is out. ?  Wynndel is the first district to take a  vote on coming into the  proposed new  The vote was 21 to 11 to atay out. Alice  Siding will take a vote on this on February 8th.  Christensen Bros., who have the con-,  tract for dyking the old Reclamation  Farm, have justv added a bulldozer to  their equipment, which went to work on  Tuesday on construction near Nick's Island bridge.  The train service was badly disrupted  at the end of the week. On Friday  morning the westbound went through  about 23 hours late. T ains have been  running pretty "well on time, however,  since Tuesday.  The mild weather which Bet in att the  middle of last week halted curling with  the Presideut vs.-Vice.-President opening  competition half completed. In oddit on  to this there are at least foui; other cups  to be competed for.  An important sale of village real estate  is reported thiB week, C. W. Allan having acquired the residential property of  Grandview Heights, owned by C. B.  Garland, now of Nelson, and will get  pos. ession shortly,  The pastor's report submitted at tho  annual meeting of Trinity Churrh, Friday evening, Bhowod a gain in membership of twelve for 19S4. Tho minister  officiated nt, 18 marriages, five baptisms  and eight funerals during tho year.  Education Week is* to open under Qua-  picloua circumstances with the evening  service nt Trinity United Church. In  addition to an appropriate address by  Pastor Walker the choir will have special  music and tho orchestra will assist.  Leadership in the ladies' division of  the baslcotball league was taken by  Mooro's Garage when thoy trimmed  Creston Review 16-13 In Friday night's  gamo. Creston Motor** boat Pharmacy  and Imperial Grocntoria won ovor  Loallo.  Tho dragline that has boon ab work on  bottermr*ntn to Goat Rivor channol has ,  now bean leaned by Crouton Dyking  Company, Limited, and on Wednesday  It wan put to work at dyke construction  at tho Wynndel end o( tlio Roclamatioi;  Company project.  Have In mimd tho mooting to dlncuiiH  tho proponed hospital district for Ci-eaton  The Romance   the  World  WoimldNoi  Forget I  The sighs of longing . . the  heart-hunger of separation . .  the ecstasy of reunion . ...  ���������filled her heart till it overflowed with the immortal song  . . based  on   the life of the  YV8S>ot-of ������A������Y������r>Acap   EVonn  CsiVia'a-.  mm.m~Zimm.m     m. mmMMMmm-mm^\. m     mA  M vmMMMm   UVUU"  Xmtmm.*.  UUL.  ii  L*���������* ���������   " aaa********* S  ove Ti  rr?  ^1 ^  If  with  "PA T9S PA TERSON  NILS ASTHER  Herbert Mundin  ' gj '__.    *~*- : '���������  MMtMrrjr ureeri  Henry B.   Walthall  mtmMt  You will not be disappointed  when you come here, for we  have a complete stock of all  standard hardware, including  the newest articles.  You can do much of your  own repairing and construct"  ing'with the help> of"this store.  Come in and see for yourself. :,*  If there is any special item  you want, we will be glad to  order it for you.  G.  Sinclair.'  Greston Hardware  ������^i������������*^i*-������'"u*-'-'������^'s^-i^^  5  i  s  1  I  s  3  S  is  1  M  ft  J8������  i  IT t������/KYS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURPAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  Hundreds of careful shoppers in Creston and District  have found that month after month they get the service  that *������������������������������������" satisfies���������in ���������'������������������ Quality-r-in Price���������and Courteous  Attention at the IMPERIAL.  2-lb. tin, 20c, 5-lft jjail, 46c. 10^ pail, 86c.  LARD, Shift's Ulb. cartons............................... .....$ AS  SALMON, Red Sockeye, i's, 2 tins  . ...;���������   .27  COFFEE, Braid's Best, vaccum pack, lb     .37  SOAP, Jumbo Carbolic, 3 cakes *  ... .13  Carbolic Health Soap.  SOUPS,  Crosse & Blackwell  of Mushroom, Consomme  and   Chicken with Rice...  i  Vegetable, Cream  Three Tins    ^0  nii|  i  %  j������  mm  *  mt-  mt.  %  m  %  ft  s  as  i  KM.  I  i  w  IIIIOO  SERVICE  PHONE SO  QUALITY      1  i  la^9a^������W*/>?������8������������l������Pft8T������?'-|d^^  %    -ill)     i\     *ffiii***lii8f^i-1if     **l     r^i^-i^-1^iJli-Ai"-*S^-iAiii-*i^iil\ri^k-^-*A--^--^*A-^i^-An-'*1lhi **h~ ilfr - tlfti n.afHi * if*im ft n allh i iftjA lAal  i������J>>ilJ  Here are some specials in which  you will be interested.  We commence stocktaking next month and to make this  work as light as possible we are offering remarkable values in  all departments. Space does not permit featuring all ofv these  good buys, but here are a few eamples of the thrifty shopping  you car> accomplish,  NIGHTGOWNS���������ladies' Flannelette 'Night-  gowns, well made, full cut, in heavy  White Flannelette, lon-jf and short  sleeves,   each ,...,. ;....; 95c.* $1.25  VESTS and BLOOMERS��������� All   Wool and  Part    Wool    Ladles'   Vests ,  and    ,  Bloomers ���������..' ...  60c., 8Sc.  HOSE���������UuV\m} All Wool and Silk and Wool  Hose,   in   Gonmeial   and   Biown  Shades ....,'. ., '���������Q0c; $1.00  .     SWEATERS���������Mismti All Wool Fancy Pullover Sweaters, in good variety of  shades, each ........  $1.25  LadieW  All   Wool   Gloves,   Sand   ������������������.'.. ���������.,,';ii,'.;..,,V.7.,,.;,      65c. '"������������������  -Lined ' Chamiaotte Gloves.     .75  GLOVES  shade  GLOVES  Dry Goods.       Clothing.    ' Hardware,       Furniture

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