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Creston Review Jan 18, 1935

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 Vol.  XXV.
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No. B81
Favor Belter
Local Control
Do Not Favor Hookup with the
B. C. F. G. A. ��� Want Local
Growers' Committee of Five ���
Wynndel,   Boswell Embraced
W. Ridd has just purchased Lot-vJ.5
from ths Land Settlement Board. It
adjoins his presen ranch property and
Jie intends to make an early start at
clearing the land and getting it into a
crop 6f alfalfa. ��
School tax ndtices came to hand Tuesday and the 11 mill rate that is charged
came as a considerable of a surprise. A
year ago it was 8.5 mills, and the expectation was that it would be much the
same for 1935. '���
According to the standard weather
guage kept by Sid. Parker, superintendent for West Kootenay Power & Light
Company ."Limited, at the power house
at the Canyon, the coldest weather
here was, one below zero on Monday
rooming. j.t was zero on
9 above, Wednesday
Ca yon girls'  basketball team  played
EF*   _ V   W:   ' '-^�� "
.rUfe �� &fiC6S;&��iV���S
Two Indians
Ed. Pasceli and Wife Perish in
Midnight Blaze that Destroys
Home���-Smoke-Suffocated Unable Make Exit.
* uesCiay
At the growers meeting .Monday, January 14, the committee
appointed at the previous meeting reported their findings, and
recommended adoption of a num- ,
ber of resolutions.    The  meeting | ** c���at��� Fndayjrfternoon and had not
discussed each  matter that was iSo!" Thf Syon %^ tlmmeVtte
Creston public school quintette, 10-5.
The referees were E. Marriott and T.
Cobus. Those playing were Ethel VanAckeren, Minnie and Margaret Huscroft,
���June Browell, Grace Bond, Pearl Gillespie, AnnXJartland and Florence'Spencer.
Bud_and Earl Browell, Frank -Clayton,
Bruce Niblow, John Spen**er. Charlie
Kolt ammer, Douglas Sinclair and Bert
with the
the mar-
brought up, and endorsed the re
commendations of the committee.
W. G. Littlejohn presided and   C.
B. Twigg acted as sectetary.    ^
Since re-org nization of a
branch of the B.C.F.G.A. in this
valley does not appeal to many
of the" growers on occount of the
expense involved, it was decided
that the growers accept the committee's suggestion that a growers
committee of five be set up, and
that it be financed by a $1 membership from the growers. The
committee is ,to con-ist of one
member representing the Ex?
change growers, one representing
Long, Allan & Long growers, one
representing the independent organisation, one from Wynndel,
and one from Boswell.
It is understood that the principal duty of the committee will
be to keep in touch with the Tree
Fruit Board and bring to their
attention the particular problems
which arise in thisar^a, arid maka-
suggestions as toTrthe' most eflfec-*
tive . means of meeting theni.
The committee will also be in a
position to assist the board's representative, and promote a
greater degree of understanding
and co-operation between, the
growers and,the board. '
A resolution from Salmon Arm
requesting an active demand for
unified selling was turned down
" because its terms were too vague
and general in nature. Another
lrom Rutland suggesting a change
in the method of election of the
Tree Fruit Board was also defeated. 7
The meeting strongly
ai resolution originating
commit**ee, asking that
keting scheme be amenced to
"drovide that Creston district be
granted its own representative on
the Tree Fruit3oard.
The ruling requiring that in
order to qualify tor registration
as a grower, each applicant must
have not less than one acre of
bearing orchard, was supported,
and a resolution asking that
Creston district be accorded two
delegates to conventions called
under the board, passed without
a dissenting vote.
The committee, whose work
ended with the presentation of
their report, was reinstated with
instructions from the meeting tp
carry through the arrangements
for setting up a permanent corn-
mi ttee as previously "Approved by
the meeting, and to forward the
various resolutions to the inter--'
sary authorities. ,
Mrs. Irwin Davis of Rossi and Is spending a few, days hero with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. .Toclc McRobb,
Mre*. M.L. Craiganddaughtor.Shirley,
aro away on a visit with Mra. Arvid Samuel** on, ut Hazel Creek, near Kitchener,
Joclc McEobb. jr.t who has boon employed at Truil for homo monthw, in homi)
oh vacation, expecting to roturn early In
tho spring. , , 7 ,���������, ���������      .���.:. ���,, "?
The continued snow is making travel
oh the slderonds very htirivy. ,On tho
nialn highway tho HnoWploughlft keeping
tho travel In gpodtkhnpt*.
"   ���������J^J *'7?v>. s-'.i7VrV''"':'r-''t7:   '" .���'.���'   ������    ...���'���,'-
Mrs. 0. Ay Eoblnnon, who h'ut-, beon a
patient In Cranbrook  hospital for tho
pant ulx wac-ko, arrived home Uu;t week,
and Ih recovering nicely from (unite a
serlour operation.
J. Koliman was a-
Cranbrook this week.
business  visitor  to
A L. Palmer of Creston paid an official
visit here at the end of the week.
R. H. Hassard of Creston wa*? here  on
an official visit at ths first of the week.
Ths snowplow was here again this weekend under charge of xioy Browel.
Mr. Smilley. relief investigator,  spent
a short time here Wednesday on business.
By far the worst fatality in the history
of this district was that of Friday night
in which Ed. Pasceli <*and his wife, two
members 01 the local "Indian reserve lost
their lives in a fire that destroyed their
borne shortly before midnight. -\
The unfortu ates lived in a two story
log house, about a quarter mile beyond
thfeied bridge, and the alarm was given
by one of the residents at the mission
who raised an alarm -. when she noticed
-the house in flames. The blaze, however,
had gained such headway that when the
rescuers arrived the home was more than
half destroyed.
It is presumed the,fire was due a-~defective stovepipe and the smoke so overcame the inmates that they were uunable
to make an escaped the body of Mrs.
Pasceli being found near the door, and
her husband in the vicinity of the only
window in the lower pa~t of the ome.
They were about 25'.years of age
Coroner- Dr. Hend��rson and Sergy.
Comer of the R.C M P. at Cranbrook,
acting for - the. indian department,
thoroughly investigated the unfortunate
affair and decided >n inquest was unnecessary. "-* '
er show with exhibits by school children
 . 1 j.:j._.j._j
wa�� s>uum.iiui.*ru.
The usual birthday party was held on
March 29tb with bridge as the main feature. The apple blossom tea was held in
the orchard of Mrs. Paul Hagen in May.
xJiic   tuv   early  auu   busy   berry   season
there was no meeting in June.
Flower show was held in Angust and
was a success for a first attempt It is
hoped there wiil be a bigger exhibit this
year. There was a big entry in the
school children's air and the race- were
well patronized An electric toas er and
indian blanket donations were drawn for
at the fair and helped.the treasurey measurably. Teasf hotdog stand, candy and
bran tub were sidelines.
A hallowe'en party was arranged for
the children, and prizes given for b.st
costumes, peanuts were also supplied.
Afghan work by members was drawn for
and proceeds gived the basketball club.
A bridge drive was also held for the club
1 benefit. Two ^-*rid,rTe drives were held to
raise funds for the Solarium X-ray, and
$10 was given this cause.
12 decks of cards were purchased to be
used at card parties. Donation of 510
made the Christmas tree fund. A present sent Lillian Gregory and a calendar
sent the former president, Mr . ~F. C.
Robinson, now of Nelson.
The hospital committee have the fur-
j nishing of a room well in hand A
dresser, chair, rocking chair, pair vases,
door plate have been purchased ahd installed. $10 was donated Creston Hos
pital Women's Auxiliary to help with
the purchase of window awning.
, Votes of thanks were given the retiring resident and directors, and Mrs. M.
Wigen was similarly remembered for her
work in making the Christmas tree a
tWmSm mmm Au��k      M
League-LeadingTeanos Continue
Winning���Wynndei. is Strong
First Quarter but Unable to
Maintain Pace Throughout-
The water as indicated
Slough bridge re*vi'* 1.35, a
the wea**k.
���f-81   _��   g\ rr
Wynpdei W��L
Elects Officers
Mws tieien .Moore 01 ureston  was. a
.guesfe-of' Maggie-and-Daisy Rogers during
the past week.    ' ""'   *���
Another fall of snow has- made the
roads hard'to negotiate this weekend and
has been the cause of concern in keeping
them open.
Mr. McLeod, underground manager of
the Sanca Mines, who has been spending
a few days holidays at Calgary, returned
at the end of the week.
Mrs. T. E. Slingsby,   President
w'-ork  Aloni
*���" t ��m
*   1 c 11 eri
Mrs. E. W. Payne of Creston,  arrived
on  Thursday  on a   visit  with  Mrs.   C
Creston  hospital,  January
and   Mrs. Claude Simpson,
XT.1 ^
Lines7-*-HWe'3ETlov��er-Show In.>
stead oi Usual Fall
JL", mi.
T.  ttogers, wno  nas  oaan ia
where Mrs.' Rogers is a patient in   lios
pital, returned noma un ivlonday, arsd re
ports Mrs. Rogers a? coming along nicely
Shorty Millen of the Kootenay Telephone Comp *ny was a .business visitor
here on Tuesday and. proceeded on an
inspection rip oyer tha area under hi*
control., 7 ;'-:<_.
E. S. Jones of Crafibro->k w w here on
Sunday-proceeding  to Nplson and came,
back by car oh Friday.   He was making
~n inspection of .the roads under his sup
ervision.'- . r
Gordon SpeirS of Nelson brought, in a
new International truck for the rjublic
wo.rks?"'department' on Wednesday, and
took same to Kitchener where it "will be
employed   on road work.
Much blastine has been going on this
last week on the hijjhway. and with a
good crew on" und suitable weather considerable progress has been noticeable
the last few days.
Steve Malahbff of Tye is to op?n a new
store at that point as soon as the building is completed. Due to the need for a
post; office it is expected that arrangements will be made for a mail service.
A new streamline Greyhound stage,
brought the passengers from Nelson on
Wednesday ani proceeded to Calgary.
J. Loarmouth, Nelson manager, was in
charge. It is understood that this type
of bus will bo running hero in the near
future?    7 ��� _,-,.        ������ ,.;-..
The caterpillar of tho Bayonno mines
has ^boon ongageTrVnowplowing on tho
trail to the mines to ***n��urc the transportation of the material nocccssary for
construction work at the nf-lho. A small
crew lai'contifcanMy a*, work hoar tho Cultus Creek end of tho .'trail.
Those attondIng the badminton match
at Wynndel on Sunday wero Margaret
and Daisy Rogers, Camlllla nnd Annie
PaacuKsjo. Sy*idoy and John Rogers,
Dominic Paacuzzo, Allenby Cam, John
Audino, Arthur ni.d Charllo Lombardo,
Vincent and Mlko Cherbo and Tony
Lombardo. While tho ("jamo wont advor ���
sly for Sirdar the latter hold out hopes of
ticcu.ring a victory whon the Wynndel
team plays horo Saturday.
Tho MIbsoh Margaret tahd Doby Rogers twtc-rtttinocl In honor of their house
guest, Mips Helen Mooro, of Croston.
Gain we* and dun a oh wero'thu prdo of tho
nvoning. Those presimfc wore MIhh h
Prances and Sylvia Tivliirlco, Mlsnoa )Ror-
io, Antriio aiid Cumilliu VuMumo, Mr. ut|U
Mrf*. Colombo. Dominic Pancuwo, John
Audino, G, Pagisra.. Sam, Ton, Charlcn
nnd Arthur Lombardo, .loo Taiarico, Lin
Anderson, Sydney and John Rogers,
successful y-=*****
dered Mrs
Wynndel Women's, Institute met in
annual meeting at the church on "January
8th, -with--Mrs. Vic. Johnson, retiring
president, in the chair. Minutes of last
annual meeting, along with treasurer's
statement-were read and adopted. The
report for the5 directors showed a  quite
����*��*�����        ��n/��      U      ���SV/Xlt'^T.    /vf    1* Vl rt T��-vl^i-*J    aV-Naa^ _
'<mmt\ f    alkAAXA.     K*       T ^M*m^m    ��^1.      tJUlAHflklS   VT*****>,4
Wall, who has been ' organist
bv y.12 ias Ji;etiL:s:gs. ivtra i . nz*. zsiiv.'gsuy
was elected president by acclamation,
"~tj ^rs. ]R Aydes-'ed w��-< naiiirpert -as
secretary the same way. and Mrs. E. TJri,
Mrs. M. Wigen .and-I.Mrs. Hulme were"
elected disectors. Mrs. Johnson, on vacating 1 he chair.'. thanked the directors
and members? or their co-operation
throughout the year. Mrs. Slingsby, on
taking charge, asked for a continuance, of
this coroperation throughout the year,
and her remarks -were supplemented by a
few words from Mrs. J. G. Abbott. The
1934 activities ofthe Institute can be
gleaned from the report of the directors,
as follows*? >        ' .T----7' ..-..��� ?(., ���'   .��� 7 ,V
In January a military whist was held
which was quite successful, and a donation of $12 was made the Recreation Club
for the purchase of a stove for hall.
There wias a St. Patrick's dance. A community meeting was held to discuss a f 11
fair, and at a subsequent Institute meet
ing the fair was not favored but a flow-
14th, to Mr.
a daughter.
G. A. Hunt is busy with his team on a
contract to haul the wood fuel supply
for the Kitchener. Hotel.
15 below "zero" Was "recorded hfreVoh
Monday morning. This is the coldest
touch "of the present winter.
The government snowplough has been
kept fairl busy since Christmas, and has
the road in fair shape for travel.
The section crews of N. P Molander,
���-���ast of town, arjd Chas. -Nelson, west,
have been increased owing to the heavy
snowfall since just before""Christmas.
. A large crowd turned out on Friday
night for the opening games of the
second half of the basketball league
season. In spite of cold weather and a
shortage of players the games were ' well
worth ��� seeing. The games made' no
change in the league, standing./, as
Moore's Garage scored a 24-11 win over
Creston M.tors and tbeir first place
rival, Creston Review, trimmed Pharmacy 18-13. In the men's section Card-
nals had it over Wynndel 35-19..
The opener was Creston Review" vs.
Pharmacy. The first quarter was fast
and was mart^eti t��y nice cosnikj-nsticn ^.y
both' teams. Although they seemed
evenly m tched the Review managed to
nose out their opponents by a slight
margin in the first half. In the second
half both squads got down to real business, but Pharmacy had the bad luck to
lose the services of Dot  Olivier,  one of
viitri.1 jucMiuiwaius,   aim   ijjtru    iuc   ii��Ui/
started, the druggists not- putting up
their usual shooting opposition. At
three quarter time the score was 12 11
in favor of the newsies, aria looked bad
for them for a time, but they came along
with the necessary rally and all five combined to make an almost perfect combination of plays to win by a final score
of 18-13. Nora - Payne, at centre, got
almost 90 per cent, of the tipoffs, with
Marge Levirs making most of' the
baskets. For the-losers, Opal LaBelle,
guard; Dot Olivier and Eva LaBelle,
forwards, starred.    The teams:
Creston Review- L��virs 9, Payne 2,
Bourdon 4 Palmer 3   Lewis.    Total  18.
Pharmacy���Opal LaBelle. uiivier 2,
Moore, M -Learmonth, Tompkins. E.
LaB<*lie 7, Y- LaBelle 4 ,. Total 13,
The second game was even better than
-the opener wltb-IVloOre's Garage.downjng
mj . ^~c?b*#aji    k.jk.--��� .---       ~ ���. -
* I/>��*** *�� I***"
jk ale
ice on
*  ^.1	
Don't miss this one���in
s oaill,
of Creston
One Mile North
on Wynndel
promises to oe
fcooa u xne present cold. KMsp holds.
Last year ice had to be shipped in from
Cranhrook. due the very mild winter.
A baseball meeting was held in Paulson's store Wednesday evening last,
when it. wai decided to hold a bridge
drive w ekly and a dance once a month
for the winter to raise funds for equipment for the team.
Arthur Evans, organizer for the Workers Defence League, was a.speaker in
the former Paulson store on Tuesday
evening last. There was^ a fair sized
audience. ? A collection was taken to de
fray expenses amounted to $6.20,
Two Dodge trucks from Cranbrook
district which.have been working at the
airport, have returned and are now work
at Ta T Creek. A hew International
truck, in charge of C. Foisy; and a new
Ford V-8 truck, in charge of P. Kennedy
of Cranbrook, are now at the airport
Cliff Foisy left on Saturday morning
for Spokane to attend the funeral of his
father, Thomas Foisy, who passed away
in Sacred Heart Hospital in that city,
Friday noon. Deceased was in his 5l)th
year. He was born in Brudnell. Ontario
and came to Fernie in 1904, where he
was employed by the Fernie Lumber
Company, and worked for lumber firmt-
throughou the Crows Nest and East
Kootenay until 1927, when he left for
(Spokane and resided until tho time of his
death. About ten years ago he whs
woods foreman for the Paulson-Mason
Lumber Company at Kitchener. He
leaves to mo rn his demise three sons,
George of Victoria, Clifford of Kitchener,
and Marvih of St. Joe, Idaho. Also five
grandchildren. Lois Foisy of Elko and
Pal; Foisy of Revelstoke are brothers of
Supper included
mmmmmmittwmmtm)    , ���
Mrs; L   Williamfl, who   has been  a
tuitiont at Croston   hospital,    returned
lomo last week. ,
P. Cockle, wlio has been visiting his
mother,   Mrs. U.  Dalbom,  returned to
Alhiuiibra, Alberta, last week
Mr. and Mrs. Irvine Davit* of Trail
were vinltor** lost week with the former's
parents, Mr. andMrs L. A. Davis.
D, Evans, bf tho Bank of Commerce
BtnlT, Port Hammond, wnii a vinltor hint
wook with his mother, Mrs. Ilutrnij-oy,     ,
Tho annual meeting of tho Woman'u
Auxlllnry was hold at the home of Mrn.
Gregory on Wednesday last. The financial statement reflected a vory oatldfnct-
not playing their usual game, and it was
quite obvious that the absence of Dot
Wightman was greatly ^felt. There
never i- as any doubt as to .who would
win. al hough in the last quarter Motors
picked up con'siderab y Moore's team
put up their usual fast game and their
combination was outstanding. Agnes
Crane and Betty Speers always 'seemed
to be in the right place when any shoot
inh had to-^ be done, a d~ were ably
assisted   by   Mary Abbott and    Edith
OWain.        Hi6    mta,6i" a    paSS.Tig     liEijig       ��
feature of the game.    For   Motors  Kate
T�� J t ;_     a _..w.:j. *U' i_i. -,*
^   ^j .*.-   .4..V.    m~*.mt.   ... .s.t.mv.gz..   v....\.   . ..x.   j^..^..   mjm
the five.   The teams:
Creston Motors���E Armitage 5,-Payne,
McCreath, Avery, M. Armitage 6..  Tot-
.��� M'oore'*--. Garage^���Speers 14,  Crane 5.
Swain    5. Hare,     Abbott,    TorhpkinF.
Total 24. :
In the final game Wynndel Maple
Leafs met up with the Cardinal*-. This
was certainly a thriller ond in the first
ten minutes it certainly looked ipif the
Cards were due for a Toss, at one period
the score reading 8-4 in Wynndel** favor
Then Tony Cobns.^Doug. and. Howard
Corrie went on a scoring lam'page and
led the Wynndelites ia merry chase.
However, the Leafs did some nice intercepting and kept well up with ihe; red-
shirts. In the secon half the Cards
w*re not letting anything get past them
and had to put up a real light tp remain
in the lead. Ken. Packman, Andy'Hagen, Buster Martell and O. Payette were
the pick of the losers.   The teams:
Wynndel���O. Payette 8, C. Payette,
J. Martell 1. A. Hagen 8, E Hogen 2 B.
Martell. K. Packman.   Total 19.,
CBrdlnaln���D. Corrie 2. H/Corrlo 14.
H lmes 15, Cobus 4, H. Gobbett.,, Total
ory year. The 1936 ���officer.*-, are; President, Mrs. Rumsey; vice-president,
Mrs Davidge; secrctarytrcasu cr, Mrs.
Mr, and Mrs. A. Rowe of Pincher
Creek, Alberta, arrived on Sunday on a
visit with tho latter's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Wittman. 7
Wynndel bad minton players were at
Sirdar on Saturday for the returri'7gamo
and were beaten by a margin of four
games in si;?.teen played. After the Eame
theVe wtiR n lunch, and tho session closed
with u dunce.
The homo of Mrs. Jas, Wood was the
scene of u very plcat-arnt afternoon on
Monday, the occasion being her birhday
nnnivernnry. Many friends gathered to
extend congratulations, nnd an enjoyable
tlmo waa spent by all. 7
At tho inaugural meeting of the tliree-
torn of the Wynndel Women's Institute
Mrs. Slingnby wa�� -nampd'S:>pi<��iident;
Mri* 13. IJri, vicoipreHidq-fit; secWtury-
treriBUrer; Mrs;VRi Art*d.te^
Mr��. Humo and Mrii, M. wigen.
Saturday ��dw thn 'diversion''pf Ducl<
Creek from lt�� natural courso into tho
now chanm>l cu t through llir* M. Hagen
ranch. Q^Ue n Inrfto number-wer** out
to witness the ovont. Thl�� pl��co of
work Ih In nonntncHon with dyking opor-
atloiiH ly jCi't'MLoii UiM;lumutlon Company, Limited. THE   REVIEW.   GRESTON   B.    0.  n  wiBMri ii  9 8 %Jtg%!Lg*F  W������ * W^VW.Vt^lI'mwVtdf.tw  HDF&'i-rainif -  '  BRIEFLY TOLD  A fortune in gold greater than any  mined since pre-war years waa  taken from .the rich hills and streams  of Western Australia In 1934. It  was announced the value of the total  production was valued at ������2,772,708.  It was announced the government  of the Irish Free State has implemented the recent understanding with  the British government for greater  exchange of Irish cattle and British  coal.  Commissioner John McMillan, Canada's new Salvation Army chief, and  Mrs: McMillan arrived in Toronto to  take over command of their new territory. It is the commissioner's third  post in Canada.  With public meetings throughout  the Dominion, a Canadian Education  Week will be held under the auspices  of the Canadian Teacher's Federation  from Feb. 3rd to the 9th, it was announced in Montreal.  *More than 500 lives were lost due  to motor vehicle accidents in On-!  tario during 1934, a bulletin issued  by the provincial department of highways" states. Approximately 10,000  were injured, some permanently crip  pled or disfigured. Fatalities ana  accidents increased over last year.  The city of Vancouver has no Intention of repudiating its debt  charges, Mayor G. G. McGeer declared, but he intends to "lead a  movement for reduction of high in-  * During tho season of the yea* when  friends delight to drop is. -unexpectedly ������s  a time you'll appreciate the great all-purpose value o! PURITY FLOUR. Not only  does it make delicious shortbread���������-always  a. favorite with the unexpected guest���������butt  it is truly the flour which is best for all  your baking. Whether yen are snaking  light, tasty cakes, delicious flaky pastries, or  more staple baking, such as bread or rolls*  you'll find the uniformly high quality of  PURITY an asset in your kitchen. Each  bag maintained st the ssme high level*  through careful selection of hard spring  wheat in Western Canada by our lepre*  and. that Jf UK1A I���������-au you neea to keep in  your kitchen for all kinds of baking.  BEST   FOR   ALL b������OUR BAKING  PUP.STB ESQ K BOOK  ....__    ecreo   _-. the new PURTTTtr COOK BOOK. Contain-  tne 743 tented recipe*, with numerous house.  holdJiinte and menus, ihia aaw CookBook.  costing *~10,000 and two yeaxo off reaoareh to  -prepare, is invaluable.  Easy to keep clean and lies flat at the opened  page. Sent postpaid for 60 cents. Write for  ���������your copy today, to Dept.627. Western Canada  "Row Mflls Co.. Limited, Toronto. Winnipeg  or Calgary.  ���������$&&&0m%&$$&$&&&\  6K&S^K**>".v'.*"cV"  %   "       *- i",.*'        r    . VS. ""a  YOUR HANDWRTTiHG REVEALS  YOOR CHARAOER!  By LAWRENCE HIBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  CAll Rights "Reserved)'  <Editor's Note: Handwriting will  often reveal talents as well as your  weak and strong characteristics. A  Character Analysis might mean the  beginning of a new life for you. Read  the author's invitation following this  week's article).  Mr. J���������, Winnipeg, writes:  "I am  will tell the truth about your friends.  Send specimens of the writing you  wish to be analysed, stating birth-  date in each case, ,and enclose 10c  coin for each specimen. Send with  3c stamped addressed envelope, to:  Lawrence Hibbert, Graphologist, care  of Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175  McDermot Ave., "Winnipeg, Man. Letters are all confidential, of course.  Replies will be sent as quickly as  possible, hut please allow at least  two weeks for your reply.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY  20  PETER'S L.ESSON IN HUMBLE  SERVICE  terest rates municipally, in all Can- j g-gj ������*������ ~P^ ^   ������*  I-  FASHION FANCIES     |  ada, as well as provincially and federally."  Saskatchewan motorists -who operated on the deferred payment plan  ln 1934 will be debarred from obtaining 1935 licenses until their past dues  are paid. In order to effectively cope  with, the problem, motor license)  officials have been instructed at the'  branch offices to issue no license  plates. All plates are to be issued  from the Regina office.  Monster Timiier Wolf  would like to ask you what I can  do about stopping the quarrels that  we seem, to be having so often. She  is a very likeable giri in many ways  and I am extremely fond of her, hut  we have these quarrels���������silly they  often seem to me���������-and unless something is done about it, it looks as  though we shall drift apart. I do  not want to place all the blame on  my girl friend, but I do believe that  I myself am not really respohsible  for these interminable quarrels. I  do all that I can to have things go  smoothly along. Can you give me any  Trapper Near Sudbury Shoots Huge  Beast Over Seven Feet Long  In front of a Sudbury fur store  hangs the pelt of what must have  been one of the largest of Canadian  timber wolves. The fur is 7*^ feet  long from nose to tail. The beast,  brought down in the heavy timber of  Gogama district, stood 2% feet high  when alive.  Two weeks ago C. JPotvin, Gogama  trapper, rounded a bend of a creek  while covering his trap lines and  suddenly found himself 12 feet In  front of the largest wolf he had ever  seen. With the wind at its back, the  animal had not scented the man approaching.  With blood and fur on Its jaw  from a rabbit It had just killed, the  wolf bristled and snarled a challenge  at the stunned trapper. As the beast  tensed for its leap, the trapper shot  N and the wolf dropped in its tracks,  shot through the head.  Aerial Device Success  "Scientists at the University of  Chicago have perfected a baby  -stratosphere balloon. It Is an automatic fact-recorder aerial device.  During recent tests, the balloon  soared more than 14 miles and before Its contents were dashed to bits,  the automatic radio broadcasting device had sent its precious records  back to the receiving set.  ROUGH HANDS FROM  vP AND HOT WATER?    yj���������~  APPLY HINDS Vet������SSofini*.  .v1^^-.^arUrL,*^7k. \V|  i.  ���������������|ia������������Bf"l. ,. ,*R    ... wa,. 4mwl04wm . \ a-fll, ,������������������,-������������������ ir.} "WaV ���������%, ���������' ��������� ������, 1""������ -���������:  1127  W*    N.    U.    20B1  My dear Mr. J���������, the writing of  vour t*rirl friend shows that she easily  takes" offence. She is inclined to  "carry a chip" on her shoulders, and  often imagines slights, where none is  intended.. The trouble with this  trait is that, almost invariably, the  person most concerned does not  realize it.        ^  And this characteristic can cause  a great deal of harm. It has led to  perpetual bickering between the two  of you, and may easily put an end to  your romance, unless steps are taken  to eradicate it.  I am writing to you direct, and  wiii enclose a separate letter covering your girl friend's writing, and it  may be that, by showing it to her,  you will be able to bring home to her  what a serious characteristic it Is. I  sincerely hope that it may be the  means  of  stopping your  troubles.  Miss W. ���������, writes: "How can I  keep my boy friend. I am very much  In love with him, and really believe  that he loves me In return. Not only  because he tells me so, but because  of those little things that tell a  girl when a boy really thinks a lot  about her. But, lately, he seems to  have been going out with other girls.  I am enclosing a specimen of his  handwriting, and would Wee you to  tell me what his real character is. Is  he really as good as I think he Is,  and why Is he going out with other  girls? Does that show that he does  not really love me, after all? * I am  so worried, and would appreciate so  much your advice."  v  In tho first place, Miss W. ���������, I  want to tell you that*your boy friend  is reliable enough. He is a normal  type of young fellow; not very intellectual, perhaps, but straightforward.  Tho trouble in his caso is that he is  somewhat vain. He thinks a good  deal of himself. ,,  I havo a pretty shrewd idea tliat  he is qulto good-looking. Tho othor  girls have appealed to his egotism,  and, feeling qulto pleased, he has  been going out with ono or two of  thom.  It la significant, however, that he  comes   back   to   you, Miss W.    My  opinion Is tlmt ho will  grow out of  this sense of ostentation.   Something  jnay turn up that will   give  him  a  shock���������something that   will   change  hia   self-complacency.   There    is   a  decp-rooted   balance   in   his   nature  that will come to the surface beforo  vory long. After all, he is still young.  Do not make tho mistake of pandering to his egotism.    Do not get  the habit oi" catering to his vanity.  Bo natural with him, an you have always boon.   That Is really what has  appealed to him about you, although  ho probably does not roulisco it.  *    i>    *  Can   thlrt  woll-known  graphologist   holp   you,  holpod so many others?  ���������writing tollw   tho   true  tlie real you. And  tluih  Golden text: All of you gird your-  gelves with humility, to serve one  another.    I. Peter 5:5. '  Lesson: John 13:1-17; I. Peter 5:5.  Devotional Reading: Luke 14:7-11.  Little Journeys In Science  ELECTRICITY  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  TAILORED  PEPLUM   "DRESS FOR  BUSINESS   AND   "DRESS-UP"  T������PE   for   PARTIES   IN  ONE PATTERNl  By Ellen Worth      ,  Don't you think this little peplum  dress smart? It wraps the flguro in  such a youthful way. And isn't the  scarf tricky slipped through a slashed bound opening?  This little rig is stunning In a woolen material, say rich rust, Kelly or  bottle green, monk brown, etc. For  the scarf collar velveteen or self material is smart. Of course this model  is lovely, too, carried out In pebbly  crepe silk.  I Thc model In the miniature sketch  Is bright red pebbly crepe silk. Again  this model is adorable In transparent  velvet or mctalizcd crepo sill":.  Explanations And Comments  Peter*s Lesson in Humble Service,  John 13:6-11. ^Vhsn Jesus came to  Peter, Peter said, "Lord, dost thou  wash my feet?" In the Greek the  pronouns thou and my are In emphatic contrast at the beginning of.  the sentence.  jesus answered, "What I do thou  knowest not now; but thou shalt understand hereafter." Obviously these  ���������words had a deeper meaning than  the immediate situation: they referred to the test the disciples would  meet in the coming hours when they  would not understand the terrible  events and would have to -walk by  faith. Only as the incidents in the  Upper Room were surveyed In the  light of Gethsemane, Calvary and  the Resurrection, could they be understood.  Impulsively Peter then, exclaimed,  "Thou shalt never wash mv feet." "It  was the old, strange mixture of self-  conceit   and   self-disgust,���������the   self-  conceit -which under  the  shadow of  Hermon had called upon bins, so stem  a rebuke when he had said, 'That be  far from thee, Lord; this   shall   not  be unto   thee,*   and   the   self-disgust  which, on   the   Sea   of   Galilee, had  flung him   to   his   knees   with   that  great cry wrung from his  yearning  heart, 'Depart from me, for I am a  sinful man, O Lord'," (P. W. Farrar).  That  the  customary  foot-washing  had not been  performed   before   the*  ���������meal began wass due. w<*! gather from  Luke's parallel account, to the fact  that the disciples had been disputing  as to which of them was the greatest,  and there was no one among them  free enough from self-assertion and  jealousy to perform this menial task  for the others.    Jesus showed them  that  "the patent of nobility within  the Kingdom of Christ is the towel  with which   man   girds   himself for  service."  Jesus'  reply,  "If I wash thee not  thou has no part with me," caused a  complete    revulsion    of    feeling    In  Peter.    "No    part    with    thee!    If  washing   Is  necessary   to  fellowship  with thee, then  wash  not  my  feet  only, but my hands and my head!"  he quickly exclaimed.     "He that is  bathed [comes from the bath through  the streets] needs not save to wash  his feet, but  Is   clean   every  whit,"  Jesus explained, still speaking figuratively and meaning that one who is  ���������morally   clean   still   needs   cleansing  from special faults.    "Ye aro clean,  but not all," he added, referring to  Judas who was  false  through  and  through.  The first observed electrical effects-  were produced by rubbing amber, and  the word electricity is derived from  the Greek word for amber, namely  electron. Amber was used in spinning, the oldest handiwork known to-  the human race. Spinning was performed by means of the distaff, and  sometimes the spindles were made of  amber. The spinner called her spindle  the "clutcher" because as the spindle  descended and whirled around, it  rubbed against the loose feminine  garments, thus becoming electrified,  and on nearing the ground, it at**  ^tracted bits of chaff or leaves.  It was   not,   however,   until   160C*  A.D.  that Dr. William Gilbert, .surgeon to Queen Elizabeth, and sometimes referred to as   the   father   of  the modern science of electricity and  magnetism, discovered that  when  a  glass rod   and   about   twenty   other  substances  were  rubbed   separately  with silk, these bodies,   like   amber,  became electrified.   Many years later-  it was observed  that when sealing-  wax was rubbed with cat's fur, the  wax took on an electric charge, which,  differed from that of ^the glass. Benjamin Franklin introduced the terms  positive and negative  to7 distinguish  the two < kinds, of electricity.   It was-  Franklin who showed by flying a kite  in   a   thunder   storm   and   drawing  sparks from the insulated lower end  of the kite string that lightning and  electricity were the same.    He wad  the   inventor   of   the   lightning rod.  According to Franklin, any body i������  positively charged with electricity if  it is repelled by ������7 glass   rod  which,  has been electrified by silk, and negatively charged if repelled by sealing-  wax   which   has    been    rubbed    by  cat's fur.   These definitions, given us  by the famous Franklin, are still in  use.  It was shown many years ago that  when a glass rod is rubbed with silk,  the latter takes up a negative charge  exactly equal to the positive charge  of the glass. Thus, in general,? it  may be stated that positive and  negative charges >of electricity always appear at the same time and in  exactly equal quantities.  Must Know His Job  .    Famous Quintuplets  Ontario Government Keeping Watchful Eye On Contracts For  Publicity  The Mail   and   Empire ln a news  Dictator   Of  Turkey   Pays- Man   To "  Taste His Food;  Mustapha  Kemal   Pasha,   dictator  of Turkey, assigns one of his secret  service men to tasto all his food for  him ono hour before he dines.    Evidently the ruler has not just created  a''job for a nice   fellow.    He   must  know what he is about.    Thc man  who gets $15,000 a   year   for   this  work does not seem to mind it.   Ho  says he saves food, money and cata  tne best of everything although thoro  may not bo much future In the job.  . jS^10^0, 022 ^���������d������olgno? Sr. fiixzea  story says tho Ontario attornoy-gen  14, 16, 18 years, 86, 38 nnd 40-inches *      **  bust.    Size 10 requires 5 Ms yat'ds of  writer   and  ns   ho   haw  Your hand>  story   about  8tMneh material with 1% yards of  30-lnch contrasting for dreBS and  jacket.  Patterns 20c each. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave. K., Winnipeg.        .������  Encloso 20c oxtra If you wish a  copy of our Fall and Winter Fashion  Mn-jaKlne. Pattern and magazines  nro" mailed post paid.  "How To Mako Bettor Dresses"  booklot, a holpftil guide to sewing,  in obtainable for 20o. Whether you  aro a beginner or qulto adept with  tho noodle, wo think it would pay  you to obtain a copy.  A man's knowledge cannot bo com-  liumlwi'lMiiul pared with a woman'a Intuition  oral's department "is reported to bo  keeping a watchful oyc on contract**  which may bo entered Into shortly on  behalf of the Dlonno quintuplets."  The Mall story says: "Neither the  department nor the "official guardians,  which Hon. Arthur W. Roebuck appointed to the babes last fall, will, it  Is understood, tolorato any agreements of a 'Hide-show" character, but  on the other hand arc not adverse, It j  Is said, to contracts that would raise \  subfita.ntlal rovenuos for tho young-  sterfl', future upbringing without prejudicing their health."  Dried fruit ln powdered form is a  ���������nmv r-r.mifoiil.lon In London.  Rheumatism  fa caused by failure of kidneys io  remove uric acid poisons from tho  blood. Gin Pills relievo by neutralizing thia acid and restorini*-* tho  kidneys to normal' action ��������� COc q  box at nil druKglatn.  > 8&ZS&>gB&81l8!.  A/Twrey  :^i<|7R^|?l|lil|:  " W V?777^feVrVVV'  ���������������A7i*r������  w "i^-'W " '"-J *->v*ifB7p:*1'  V7kN7%$jl"-  'W"f-  THE   BEVTEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  "���������"a"  Its value.,   Dad*K^4fe^;S?ilrfi|f-I>ustin  the mine and sampleiirp^tla-^rich' ore  (Now Go On Wlth?TI#5jS|;ory)  '��������� ��������� *' ���������������������������  ., -04*-*"1'".&"���������  rrfT* *& s***f-3a*i'  CHAPTER iX^C^tM&ed  ?7*\f7^7^Q^^:^^  T.Sa'es- A.ggntjf'lHarpId?!*:'Ritchie  ?7'7V '?Ta,'--Co.ivL:'td?,?-'r'pro:(f������'ib;V.V*.7--;i?������v  ! THE TENDERFOOT  ������������������������������������   ^ ���������������������������"?;By ���������"  GEORGE B. RODNEY  Author of "The Coronado Trail",  ^ ""���������'he 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 ihim into a pool of water.   ���������'..?  Stdne tells " Crewe, his foreman,  about his meeting with Dustin, and is  warned that JDustin 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 for his  enemies. V  Dustin learns that Gerald Keene  has been sent for, and also that Duro  Stone hs������ seen the Broken! Spur i^en  rustling Carr's cattle. He sets out  with Dad Kane to learn the location  of his gold discoveryy and appraise  Kane struggled in* his blankets and  came back to consciousness, an unlovely figure in the half-light. His  gray old face1 was covered with a  .two-weeks-old stubble, his mouth  dribbled tobacco-juice and his eyes  were rheumy with sleep. Such a man  had no right to live.  "Come on over here. I have something to say** to you.  ..."  Kane   got   up    and    moved    over,  Sfs ;-=ff 4������"Sk I-.. J-L- ntJ. ~.*> J-V.��������� tim.m. X3\~  B8������iackbl*J.U������y      VJf      8^L88?     O8V8O     WJ.     8.U187     JJiC.    M.M.%i  pulled the coffee-pot to him and filled  his cup, for, like all prospectors, he  could drink coffee at any hour.  "Well," he said combatively, "shoot  your wad."  "That vein you showed me looks  mighty good at. first sight," said  Dustin.  There was no room for argument  there. It was a statement that met  Kane's whole-hearted approval.  ��������� 'I've been huntin' for sontethin"  like it for more'n ^thirty years," he  said.    "Go on.   .   .   ."  "After we've staked out our claim  .- .  . What then?"  Kane temporized. He ?knew well  enough what the usual steps were.  As a rule the man who bad grubstaked the prospector got half the  claim, sold out and the man to whom  he sold it would be reluctant to invest more money. It waa always a  question of more money. "The whole  history of "'mining in the West is replete with that. Thirteen dollars are  put in every mine for each dollar  that is taken out. . ...-. Till the pro-,  perty passes into the hands of a  corporation that has money to throw  away., ��������� '���������-���������-������������������..   ?-.'  Kane sucked his pipe reflectively.  "Well," he said finally, "I reckon  we'll have to hire a lawyer an' fight  our claim through the courts. After  that we kin build a dam over in  Coyote Canon. '.������������������'. . That's just over  the next bridge .'���������-.. Van' pipe the  water over hererpnt our crusher an'  tables in here. . . .An' . 7 ."He  droned on in the unending plans of  ignorant prospectors the -world over,  If- msmsf,  "he said? "there's a million  ains  Why So Many PeopI  Past 40?  Feel That They're  Slipping  LosingThcir 4*Grip" bnThings  l"4^-.   (. .......,..������������������. ;  ..  rS^HMnhy people 'round 40 think they're  .'''���������growing old." They feci tired a lot  , ..v "weak." Have headaches, dizziness, stomach upsets.  Woll, scientists say the cause of all  this, in a great many cases, is simply  an-'-acid, condition oi the stomach.  Nothing more.  All you have lo do is to neutralize  " the excess stomach acidity.  Wlron.you have one of these acid  ���������ntomach.upsct**, take Phillips* Milk  of Mognesin after mcnls and boforo  going to bed. That's all I  Try   thin.   Soon  you'll  feci  like  "- another   person I   Take   cither   tho  familiar liquid ���������������������������PHILLIPS' M'or tho  , convenient''new  Phillips'   Milk  of  Magnesia Tablets. Made in Canada.  ALSO   Iff.  VAtlLKT   FOrtMt  ��������� Phillip*.- Mlllc of Mnftneslrt Tnb-  lots ������re now on sulo ut nil ���������Jriig  mores evwywlicro. I2ach tiny tub-  let la tho equivalent of  ������������������   * (i tt-nsp-ionfiil of Gon-  iiinei Phinins' Mliu of  ;... MnBnosltt.-  Pb  ���������a''if' f t "jrici  J, JL������"U11 ,iJ>  Km   "t  'aaneMctm  c  =59.  ,W.    N.    O.    208:*  "Anyhow,  in it.7 . 7  "There might have been," said  Dustin sharply, "if you hadn't been  a damned fool. . ���������.'���������;." He chose this  way to lash himself into a fury that  would justify to himself what he  meant to'do. Kane was quite right.  There were millions in it . . 7. but  not for Kane!  "... Where's the ore you took  out?" he asked sharply.  "I stacked two sacks of it over  there. . . ."Kane waved his hand  at a shadowy mesquite clump. "Did  you think I'd-salted it onyou?"  Dustin said nothing. He followed  the squat figure through the scrub to  a formless pile of ore-sacks, selected  a couple of pieces of ore-laden rock  from one of them and dropped them  Into his coat pocket. Then he turned to Kane who was watching him  shrewdly.  "You damned old fool," he snarled.  "You'e got us into a nice mess." He  stamped back to thc fire with Kane  behind him and his hand dove deep  into his saddle-bags tliat lay by ids  blankets. His quick eyes took In  Peyotl qulverlngly asleep on the far  side of the fire; his gorllla-ltke limbs  flung wide. His hand came out of  that saddle-bag with something In  it; something that he covered with a  quick flirt of the blanket and Kane  gaped at him as Dustin flung ono of  tlie ore-samples Into the fire.  "You and your salted stun1," said  Dustin angrily. .  "Salted. ..." Kano emitted an  angry roar and snatched at the rock.  Even a desert rat has his points of  honor, and. this was old Kane's, but  he never livod to make his point.  A abort, stubbing jet of Hume leaped from tho loose blankot ovor Dustin's arm. A flat, smacking report  like the noise a plank makes In falling on quU*>t water jarred tho desert  night. A little swirl,of white smoke  eddied from the ond of tho blankot  and old Kane, Dad Kane, Shammy-  skin Kane, old and very wlae Ulysses  of the foot-hills, sank to his knees  ^nnd slowly rolled over on hla face  while ..his., claw-liked hands worked  convulsively.   Then ho lay fltlll.  Dustli-*, east a hurried, frightened  glance over hie nhoiildor at tho stlll-  Blooplng Peyotl, Mia quick eyes, with  a. hunted glare In them tool; \\\ the.  purlieus of, the camp, glancing at hill  and brush- and stunted bush 'that cur-  rounded them. The world-old query  of the killer was taking form: "Did  any one see me?"  Even Dustin could not stand the  strain.  "Oh, my God!" . . '. He choked a  little. . . "He dropped like a shot  rabbit. ..." Then he rocked on  his heels and was violently sick.  For a moment he squatted there in  the brush overcome by the violence  -������    ._*        .    . .������.j������~~.  -iri.........   - j_     a^a^.    mr_  OX       HIS      ClUUUUUa. U.CU       MMM      WO      MLM.XAA,  bad as it had been, this had never  happened before. The need had  never arisen. If old Kane -had only  struggled cr fought it out It would  have been different. He felt that  even some show of .violence would  have given him a reasonable excuse.^  'Suppose some one haTd seen him!  Then common sense came to his relief. He knew there could be no man  in this wild land. There could be no  danger of course but first of all he  must complete his- plan. He must  eliminate all chance of suspicion.  Prom the very first his plan had been  to make* Peyotl the scapegoat for his  act.? ".���������'?���������' '���������'.  He snatched that lump of ore from  the ashes. Then, though his shrinking, muscles nearly refused to function, he dabbled the rock in the blood  at the back of Kane's head and laid  the rock aside. Again he scrutinized  the Hills, now blue-black with the  falling night. * No danger from any  observer there I ~~ The hobbled' horses  seeing him move, dashed off into the  brush anticipating capture. What a  fool he,*.vas tc think that muffled report would? arouse Peyotl!  Under ordinary conditions a "Derringer pistol makes7 little noise and  he had deadened his with a blanket.  The vast silence of the desert enveloped him as in a blanket and the  cold wind from the; hills chilled him  to the bone but he walked over to.  the fire, rummaged7among'--the bedding where Kane had slept and then  came back to wbere Kane lay. In a  -daze he picked up the still limp body  and carried it to the fire and laid it  head to foot "by the gorilla-like shape  ������*v*" i*he sleenine* *Pe-wvt"L with the care  of a Tvwrkixm^^vl^ only to a  completed task?;"lie7la-Id the bloodstained rock in the?great?paim of the  sleeping man. 7 Then he~-half-emptied  jPeyptl's canteen and laidit between  the two?-bodies',' ? The next moment he  was shaking Peyotl by the shoulder  and shouting in his ears. 7  It   was   no   light job to  awaken  *^_- j., -w-v-^.     a...������t.jL-   njj.u    y.^.^^-m    ,__,a  cc^uu.      xa.13   luugui    vvii-u.   ueuiua   ei.uvt  feet against awaking.   He rolled and  struggled and pitched and with every  OU1CSCEST f-IETHOD  TO RELIEVE A COLD  2*  Drink tSA class of  water.  Repeat treatment in * 2 hours.  Follow Directions to Easo  Pain and" Discomfort  .Almost Insta-RtSy  "When you have a cold, remember tho  simple treatment pictured here . . ���������  prescribed by doctors everywhere to*  day as the quick, safe way.  Because of Aspirin's quick-disintegrating property, Aspirin "takes  hold"��������� almost instantly.  Just take Aspirin and drink plenty  of water . . . every 2 to 4 hours tho  first day���������less often afterward ... If  throat is sore, use the Aspirin gargle.  is made in Canada and all druggists  have it. Look for the name Bayer in  the form of a cross on every Aspirin  Tablet. Aspirin is the trade mark of  ihe Bayer Company, Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  3������ If throat is sore, crush and stir  3 Aspirin Tablets in a third of a glass of  water and gargle. This eases the soreness in  your-throat almost instantly.  "You see what you'vo done," ho  said accusingly.  The soul-racking sobs continued. It  is not in man to destroy his kind, or  being innocent, to believe that he has  killed, which is worse, without giving  "What're you goin' to do?"  "Do ? What do you reckon I'm  goin' to clo? You poor fool! You'Ve  been workin* for the Broken Spur for  five years. The Broken Spur don't  throw off on its friends.    Poor old  Oxi������y  SOmc   ojgu.   ?  "You just got mad and mashed his  head in with that rock," said Dustin. "You had some fool doped  dream about -water. . . .Dreamed  you were fightin' old Kane for water.  . .���������--.' There's the canteen. . . And  when he tried to keep you from taking his canteen, you bashed his head  in.    Look at that rock."       *  Peyotl dropped that.rock as though  it was red-hot and Dustin picked it  up.  ''Before God, Mist'  meant to do It.   .   .   .1 never had a  word with him.   ... I liked the old  man.  .  . Why woukTI kill him.  . .?  "Oh, shut up, you fool! I understand how it was. He was. kind o'  provokin' at times but that will not  help you with a jury.   .   .  . I'm just  tryin* to figure it out.  ... Of course      Italy has no great mineral wealth.  I ought to take you back and turn, Tiie most important mineral la sul-  Wc*a    mfiliy    a*  year or two he'd have got his anyhow. I'm goin' to let you go,, Peyotl.  I ought not to do it hut I'm goin* to  anyway. Get a pick out of the pack  ana dig a hole under "that mesquite  bush where we can bury luhd..0  In twenty minutes the panting  Peyotl had dug a great pit in the  rocky soil. While he was digging  Dustin went very carefully through  .the pockets of the dead man. A muttered curse told that he had : not  ,. I found what he sought.  (To Be Continued)  Eight French stamps printed for  the catapult mail service from the  He de Prance six years ago were sold  recently In London for $625.  you in for murder  -   Peyotl shivered.  ".   .   .   .1 don't see any good in  killin' another man. It's too darned  struggle Dustin's wrath grew. Fin- bad though about old Kane. . .If  ally with a last convulsive struggle | SS^L^LfS! ^^���������*^J,  Peyotl grunted and sat up.  phur..  He stared for one long heartbreaking moment at the blood-stained rock clenched in his hand! Then  his wondering eyes took in the limp  body at his feet! The half-emptied  canteen! Hi������ uncomprehending eyes  swept Dustin staring at him and finally his gaze came back to Kane.  "What the hell . . . ?" demanded  Peyotl dazedly. "What the hell ..'..  . ."1 His wavering finger traced a  line In' the air and his jaw dropped.  His breath drew hard in great gasps  and ai look of insensate terror dawned  in his eyes.  "What   in   hell   have   you   done,  Peyotl?",.demanded Dustin curtly.  "I  was but lookin' at the horses when  I heard you two flghtin"  ... You  woke up and yelled for water.   .   .   ,  You   said   Kane   had   stolen   your  water and you'd kill him for It.   .   .  What've you done?"  ��������� Still Peyotl stared at him, then he  gazed at tho rock still In his great  hand, and he rose slowly to his feet.  ���������**. .  . I was .  .   . I was drcamhV  .   .   ."he began.    "I was dreamln'  ... I was on tho edge of a pond  and old man Kano .   .   ,"  Suddenly he began to sob, groat  tearless sobs that camo from hla  diaphragm and that racked him 'in  spasms,  "Oh, my God!" he walled, "I  never meant to do Itl I nover even  thought of It. . . It'w all that  damned stun7 you gave mo... .  That cursed Btuff. . . . I'd nover  have dono it but for that stuff.   .   .'.'  "That you stole whllo my back  was turned," said Dustin accualngly.  "I brought along a little bit of It to  sort off taper you oflC your damned  spoils and you stole tho wholo supply. No wonder you committed  murder. . ,  ."  It was much easier   than   Dustin  uud bullovtid  puw������ll������lw.  cv&ne ctetiu, empty cancascxi oclwccu  you; you all hopped up with Peyotl;  a fight between you over water'���������'.-'���������. .  you with a bloody rock in your hand  and old Dad with the back of hia  head bashed in . ..'.'' Huh! I reckon  you'll hang,- Peyotl.  .  ���������f  hrtmm V  ff-sa ������ a  QwnyT1reA?..  Mrs. Mabel Murphy of  13 Weartlnjthouso Ave.,  Apt.   4,  Hamilton,   Oat.,  ago I was terribly rundown, had indigestion,  couldn't sleep or eat, lost  strength, and my weight'  fell ofl 20 pounds. Before  I had finished the first bottle of Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Pr������scription I felt much better,  had   mo'W*  strength  and  better   digestion."  New size, tablets 50 cents, liqul.  Large size, tablets or liquid, "{11.35.  I.  d $1.00.  A^4*!'i,4^^h^H*'.i'8'������i;,'1'  ./������;s������,,a*-4'^  -.^w^U^^uft-^  . '��������� .    ��������� ^,'^.,'H7'V.V'}Vt':������>'������7;'1?;?..,' .7'.- J^:jyjh^J'r\^,yy-. J?'^���������^  'j'.:���������'" t^ff;f!:{l^j^  ;:'J-'.:j.- ���������. Sw*>7;^i^^ ':.\hyj''')'T'*T;^r:.r  ,: /'-������������������ '.','|'T-Att''.'M.',,i.;''r.'',.',''  ���������\'a������*,,r-  -^tlk^alM^^  learnt.  ....���������*���������'-.: ,������������������.' ���������>���������':. '"���������..-    .���������.������������������'.-;,   '? ���������., Htyk'  ^..^(.j^-I^V"-^*!*^.-.*!  S������B!  wmi^ii  AITM  Kwvm  Ml  1 \'\, 'f.-'v'V- '<-' ,r  Keep <tfLeftover8w  Fresh   "and  Tasty  You know how deliclously freah  waxed paper keeps sandwiches.  "Para-Sani" Heavy Waxed Paper will do the same for cut  meats, cake and other foods that  remain at the end of thc meal,  "Para-Sani" enables you to servo  theae left*ovcrs again, knowing  tliat they still possess their appct-  izing -flavour and freshness,  "Para-Sani" cornea In a handy  roll. Just tear off what you need  against the sharp edge of the  box. For less exacting usca  "Centre-PulP" Waxed, Paper In  Bhceta is very popular.  Your drugs! at grocer or stationer  haa them l50th.  Appleford Paper Product! Lid*  HAMILTON.   ONTARIO  .-,^%^-HwU^  !:i:4'-i-f-'.Fw'l������iii:p������ii^  ^j::?^f";)ft}^^*y^."  WasreSiouses Ac Caigary, Edmonton, Eegina and Winnipeg CRESTON REVIEW  1  IS  t ':  "J?  i   v   '  Trips  in bad weather  don't bother  your telephone  IJ.U  It s>  UUVOIUC  r.4.~m.~ i������ i, ^.  Biui ������*iy  and comfortable  *K,>4-  warm and comtortaDie in the  house, so.instead of going out  tc*; do her shopping Mrs. Grisby  is   going to use her telephone.  She   appreciates   this ad vantage,    especially    during  winter months.  the  Mr. Telephone is always ready  to ma errands. Stormy weather trips never bother him.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  through the district on Monday, and has  opened up the roads in good shape.  Vernon Donaldson was rushed to  Creston hospital on Saturday where he  successfully underwent ari operation for  appendicitis and is making a sa isfactory  recovery  Only four residents were out on Thursday night for the meeting to reorganize-  the Lister-Huscroft Farmers' Institute.  "With such little interest manifest it was  decided to abandon the institute altogether.?;?; ������������������������������������>��������� "*  Mrs. McKee and Messrs. Powers and  Bird of the? ocal school board were at  Creston on Friday evening for a valley  trustees' conference in.connention with  proposed consolidated high school at  Creston.  Some thirty friends in the Huscroft-  Lister area tendered Mrs. Maud Ross a  real surprise part at her home Wednesday night last. Various amusements  were provided along with a lunch to  round out an evening that all thoroughly  enjoyed.  There was considerable variety to the  Community Society entertainment at  the schoolhouse on Saturday evening,  which was it. charge of Mr. and Mrs.  Herb Sparrow. After bridge, at which  the winners were Miss Agnes Sinclair  and Fred "Rusc-roft. there was a variety  programme/ which included a resume of  the lecture "With Allenby in Palestine."  given at Creston parly in the week, which  was introduced by President Frank Bak  er. There was a readimr by Miss Webster, solos  by Mrs. Sparrow  and  piano  Central High  School Di  i  sed  Trustees Conferred at Creston  as to Consolidated High School  Here to Serve Whole Valley���������  Attracive Offer Submitted.  J. G. Smith, Lat  Resident.  ing his residence here and his unfailing  courtesy, industry, and wholesome cheerfulness made for him a host of friends  who always welcomed him on his annual  visits with his son. Fred, here, all of  whom will sympathise with the family  in their bereavement.  Had Reached 93rd Year���������Lived  Creston 1912-20 ��������� Celebrated  Golden and ��������� Diamond Weddings���������Interred at Creston.  STEER CSTRAY  fHE CRESTON REVIEW  The establishment   of a consolidated  high school at Creston to serve the  district from Huscroft-Lister to Sirdar was  discussed \ at   a .meeting of the school  trustees oi the vaiiey at Creston  on Fri-  bay   evening.   Trustees   were    present  from Sirdar. Wyhndel. Erickson, Lister  and Arrow  Creek,   with  Messrs. Cook,  McLaren    and   Nickel  of the Creston  o aru present.?- niau li attenuance were  High    school   inspector   Mr     DeLong  public school inspector V.  E.   Manning,  and Principal F. P. Levir*  of the local  high school.   Trustee Cook presided.  "��������� A very complete statement of case was  presented both as to    he probable cost  of establishing and maintenance of  the,  new  seat of learning,  which would  be  four rooms and would b<*- located in    he  present central school building  at Creston, which the local trustees agreod to  turn over to tne proposed  consol dated  high school district at $16,000,   the  pur  chase to include ail the lands and buildings on the area from the  central school  through   to Hillside  Road���������subject,   of  in  Came . to my   premises   one red and  white yearling steer.   Owner can  have-  same on proving property and paying all  exnenses.    H. HELME.-Camp Lister.  duetts by Misses Jean Fisher and Agnes  course, to the approval of the ratepayers  Sinclair. J of Creston school district, who will  have  it is  accepted  Alice Siding  Birth���������On  January  Mrs. Sorenson, a son.  10th, to Mr.  and  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  .��������������� -8-_ *_*i;���������.       ������o err. t_  ���������-s ���������  oumui{iuuu.       f&.ou   a.   vcai    iu  auvamr.  $3.00 to U.S. points-  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY,   JAN. IS  HOME   BREW  Parents who have any discarded textbooks in the home can  confer a great favor on pupils at  Arrow Creek school where a  shortage of needed volumes is  slowing up the progress of more  than a few pupils. What is needed is the Canadian School Atias,  Canadian School Geography and  Junior Geography, Voice of Canada, Black Arrow, Selections from  Irving and Hawthorn, Familiar  Fields, History of Great Britain  and Canada, Dominion Language  Series in Books 111 and 11. As  the pupils are unable to provide  these for themselves, and there  being no school funds in that district wherewith to purchase them,  voluntary contributions of the  needed works is the only salvat-  The boys were hosts at aweir-.er roast  Friday night, after a sleighing party on  the Carr hill.  Four below zero was recorded hero on  Tuesday morning and there is considerable activity at Editing up a supply of  wood fuel.  Niiss Agnes Johnson of Canyon was a  weekend visitor with Miss Norah Miller.  Elsie Mather, who is at high school at  Creston. wss slso honi** for the weekend,  Alice Siding  school was not  represen  ted at the conference of trustees at Creston Friday night, at which consolidat d  high school for the valley was  discussed.  Creston Serenaders-, who made such a.  bife hit at the baseball dance on January  4th, are playing for another dance at he  Compton hall on Friday evening, 25th  with popular prices of 50 and ?5 cents,  supper inciuuou.  All pupils from here attending h*gh  school at Creston made a good showing  in, the December examinations. In  Grades" 12 and *9 Ethel Sutcliffe and  "Hazel Mi ler both ranked second���������but  one point behind the class leader in each  case.  to rattfy the deal provided  by the outside school districts  Inspector Manning had figures on the  blackboa- d showing the total assessment  cf all the schools in"the whole valley, including West Creston. He also had  figures showing that the cost of operating the new school, including the pur  chase price, which would be spread over  ten years, would amount to $7,690. per  annum, in which is the cost of two busses  to bring in the pupils to school  If all the districts voted in the new  school would necessitate a levy of an  extra 3 8 mills on he present taxes of  each district It was pointed out that  for the present, at any rate, it would be  out of the question to include Arrow  Creek and West Creston.  Brief but very practical talks on benefits accuring to students attending the  bigger high schools were given- by Mr  Delong and Mr. Levirs. With the larger  staff of teachers more time could be  spent on each subject and with up-to-  date equipment throughout the progress  of the student must of necessity be more  marked as well as more thorough.  Whle Alice Siding was not represented  and the chairman announced the local  board had been advised by Canyon  trustees that they would not participate  in the creation of the new district, all  the other trustees .expressed'?--omplete  satis action with tb?7 offer and will have  their ratepayers^, pronounce on it not  later than  March 1st.  Anglicans Have  A ���������." _    H1 WIS   -m" Mm*  annual mealing  A long and usefule life has terminated  the death of John George Smith, a  former highly respected resident of Creston, who passed away at his home in Nelson, Sunday morning, in his 93rd year,  burial taking place at Creston Tuesday  afternoon.  The late Mr. Smith was a native of  Morven. Onta io, and was married in  1866 to Mary Err.ily McGuln. who predeceased him a little more than two years.  They remained in Ontario until about  1801, when they came west, settling in  Calgary, Alberta, "where they remained  until IS12, when toey took up residence  in the Creston district, on the orchard  property now owned by Mr. Bysouth,  east of town. In 4920 they disposed of  their ranch and became residents of Nelson. ? ��������� 7-V' 7,:        ���������   - ���������...���������  A short service was held at the family  residt-mce in   Nelson   Monday evening,  with Rev. W- A. Mawhinney in  charge,  and on ruesdav the remains were accompanied to Creston by the only son, Fred  K. Smith, who was with his father when  the end  came.   Interment was in   Cres-  cemerty Tuesday afternoon with service  at Hendren's undertaking'parior at which  Rev. A O Thomson, officiated, and   the  pallbearers were A. Comfort. W  J. Truscott, R. PhilVp-* and Herb Lewis.  During their residence here the late  Mr. and Mrs. Smith celebrated their  golden wedding anniversary in 1916, and  they observed their diamond wedding in  Nelson ten years later, and a* few months  previous to the passing of Mrs.. Smith.  the couple observed the 66th anniversary  of their marriage.  Mr. Smith leaves a son and three  daughters. Fr d K. Smith of Creston,  Miss Stella M. Smith of Nelson, Mrs.  Gabe Brewer of Los Angeles, Cal., and  Mrs. T. F. Oliver of Alhambra, Cal.  Four grandchildren and three great- grandchildren also surviye. The grandchildren are Harry'Smith o? Creston. Mrs  H. B Lewis of Creston, Mrs. J. A. Car-  thew of Los Angeles and Ross Oliver of  Alhambra, and the great grandchildren,  son and danghters cf Mrs .Lewis, Creston. are George, Ellen and Ruth.  Deceased was actively identified  with  the work of the   Methodist Church  dur-  JERSEY HEiFER ESTRAY  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,    HEIFER   ESTRAY  J  Jersey-Shorthorn heifer, about nine  months old, branded Circle L. Notify  Mrs. Guy Constable, Box 33, Creston.  Q. a ���������*. a^ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������l"i  41.  ll*OAI*lil    Q-la-r-ftaffelf  561 y aiuun  fnr ������nrinor  1935  Now is the time to place that s  order    for    your    spring j>  supply of Nursery Stock. :  Call in and get my latest 2  catalogue a.d   price list, s  V9 MAWSON  CRESTON  ������B  QaasBfliii ������������������������������������������������������������������������8Bine-iii������niifli-Btit-iiiiiiig-iaai0ti'itfii  ��������� ������������������������������������aaavo-ktaana  ���������Q  Erickson  re  .-C.J..S  *-V"c  IVS11  office the Review will see to it  that they are sent direct to the  school principal.  New   "Church   to    be   Built   at  A ���������������_  ������' ! ���������.a       *-",._ j   vv yiuiuci OUfaCaiay  KJfmmmM'mm'mmm  tendance Bigger���������Old Officers  Given Re-Election.  If prices that are being paid in  the Okanagan on Wealthy apples  are any criterion of what may be  expected   on  the  later varieties,  Creston orehardists would appear  to be extremely lucky  in getti g  out of the big pool.    Word  from  a most reliable quarter to hand  early in the year informs that the  pool price on loose Wealthys will  work out at seven cents per box,  and that at Salmon Arm, orehardists will be in luck if they get from  10 to 12 cent? for the boxed pack.  We take it that these prices are  what the grower will get after all  charges    have    been    deducted.  Enquiry locally   elicits  the fact  that Creston p oducers got from  17   to 19   cents   per   box,  from  which il  is likely   two cents  will  have to be deducted for hauling.  While   valley   growers   are   not  likely to spend many months in  Florida on tho strength of Wealthy returns, still 1934'a experience  with this variety may  be  helpful  next time the question of pooling  has to I e settled.  The heavy? ?snow is .bringing the   deer  down from the hills and the animals  are  again  doing damage  in some of thc orchards.  Mrs. Woodhali and children, Louise  and Jack, who have been on a visit with  her parpnts. Mr. . nd Mrs. John Hall,  left for Nelson at the ?weeke: d.  S. Cochrane is this week opening the  Eiickson Mpat Market in the Speaker  store opposite Speedway Motors and is  offering some very attractive buys for  the weekend.  M  ;.������<.;  ���������if your car i.s in  our care.     We are equipped  to take care of your every need, giving your car  expert mechanical attention and looking after every  mechanical detail,  such as radiator, tires,'"."-'battery, and  the many little things that demand constant attention.  Run your car in at regular intervals and  we will see  th**"Hurl-it*, attention.     Ybu will  not need  t l". .8 f  8   kJ(8,ki  "JQ  r-i urh f.  ���������_ * -e*>   to worry; it will he done right  Uster  Birth���������On January 16th, to Mr. and  Mra John Huscroft, a daughter.  Ilev. C. Bnnno of Creston was here on  Sunday afternoon for Lutheran Church  worfthfp and Sunday school.  With tho abundance of Hnowund frosty  weather tho children arc having groat  fun theae nighth sloighriding on tho Mnl-  thoum* ranch hill.  The new HchoolhoiiHn nt IliiHoroft In  to 1><- completed thia month and It In likely the building will bo houm-warmod with  a dance Rome night thin woolc.  There was a large turnout for the  annual congregational meeting of Christ  Church at the Parish Hall on Tuesday  evening with the rector, Rev. M. C.  Percival, presiding and the vestry clerk,  E. W. Payne, taking the minutes.  In the absence of representatives from  Yahk, Lister and Wynndel reports on  operations at these points were submitted by the rector, the outstanding  feature of which was word from Wynndf 1  that a site has been pecured and work  will start shortly on a church building  there, on plans supplied by Col  Mallandaine. '  The reports from the various organizations in connection with Christ  Church indicated that 1984 had been  satisfactory For the Sunday school.  Supt. Reg. Harris, reported an increased  attendance. The year's activitios of the  Woman's Auxiliary were related by  Mrs. Percival, and the statement from  the Girls' W.A. was read by Miss M.  Blinco, The Senior W A. report waa  given by Mrs. R. Thurston, and the  intermediate girls' organization was reported on by Edith .Johnston. The  Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild re  ported through Mrs- E. Haskins, and  othe reports wero by Mis- Blinco and  the rector. Most of 1934 officers wore  re-elected, as follows:  Rector's Warden���������Goorge Murrell.  People***. Warden���������C. B. Twigg.  Vestry Clerk���������E. W. Payne  Treasurer���������.T. W. Hamilton.  Auditor���������Col. Mallandaine.  Delegat b to Synod���������C. B. Twigg, Jas.  Cook.  Vestrymen���������Fj. HnskinR. R. A. Palfreyman, M. Crosby, A. A. J. Collis. F.  H .TnckPon, W. H. Cartwright, J. W.  Hamilton. B. W. Payne  Votes of thnnlcR for services rendered  woro accorded all thc organisation*-, and  hclpcrn and Mr. Colli*?, orgnnlr*t At thc  close of proceeding*! n committee from  thc Girlo' W.A uerved lunch.  The engagement is announced of Miss  Joan Elsie, eldest daughter, of Mr. and  Mrs. W. H. Kemp, to Mr, Earl Marriott,  eon of Mr. and Mrs? E. Marriott of Chil  ..iwack. The wedding will take place at  Christ Cnurch, Crepton,?at Easter.  At the annual meeting last week of  Erickson ChriBt Church Ladies* Guild  most of the old officers were re elected  for 1936, as follows: President, Mrs. * .  Haskins; vice president, Mrs. John Hall;  secretary-treasurer,1 Mrs-Jas. Murphy.  In the junior league basketdall game  at Creston on Friday the local girls team  was trimmed 16 0 by the girls from Canyon. The Eri kson players wera Margaret Bale, Gwen Putnam, Helen Goodwin, Anita l Heric, Noonie Heric, Margaret- Bundy������ Stella Tompkins, Bertha  Fraser.  Hospital Board Meets  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  o-  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������aiaaBaB,  ��������� ���������    aaaaaiBBa  BaBiaaaaaaBsaaBBBaaasaaB  1888888888888 ������j**|  po Not 'Lose��������� Irrt-etest  -bv  "ing   to   deposit   your  savings'.'  HEIFER   AND   CALF  ESTRAY  The Hiiowplough  at  thc  controls   of  with Godfrey Vlgno  tlio crttcrpillnr  whh  Came to my nremluen about Docombcr  lst.'two-yenr old rod heifer with culf, no  brands vlulblo. Owner can havo -mmo  on proving property una paying expon-  hch     JAS. liAVIB, CriN-ton.  The monthly meeting of th*** directors  of Creaton Valloy Hospital Association  was held on Wednesday, with President  F V Staples in the c*air. Although  busineea slackened ofl during the aecond  hull" of December, und the hospital waa  nearly empty during the Christmas  holidays, the month as a whole wns  above the average, with 881 hospitul  days, compared to 361) in November,  nnd 204 in December, 1938.  Colloctionr wore down, December being the second month in sueco aion when  revenue fell short of expenditure. Vory  little wood waa received on account, and  It Ib* hoped that large oupplloa will bo received this month and next to ensure  sufficient for the hospital'** needs through  19!1G. Since the now hospital wan opened all wood used has been -uipnUcd by  patients in Battlement of uccouuta  Tho date of tho annual mooting was  Rot for Tuesday. Januuay 20th, in the  United Church hall, at 8 p.m. Valley  Auxiliaries will bo invited to attend, ana  road thoir roportH of tho year'n aotiviticn,  It In hoped .that there will bo a large  and roproH������nt-,tlvo attendance ut tho  ann mil meeting to hear the Interesting  rcporta of hoHpltnl nt-i-vieo, nnd to elnct  ofilC-'fM.  ���������J.F you cannot visit tis per-*onaIly,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money ia safely protected and  earning interest regularly.  is  e~������~*  THE CANAi>IAN BANK  a������*"V*"*n?       nfH yV"k   ������T"la\ 'a* ���������*"**? *"r"la fXtt  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund  Creston Branch  $20,000,000  R. J. Forbes, Manager  ^������>������'0������,^������,<---/.-8&---������^  |       The ConsoSidated Mining &  |������melt!ng''Com  | TRAIL,   BRITISH GOLUMBIA  j   .   .��������� . ~_ _    ���������  ***������ Manufacturers of  1   ELEPHANT Brand Commercial fertilizers  Ammonium" Phosphates. ' 'Sulphate of Arn'mpftja  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of,  T* A bT\ Im. WX Hm A***   "KJ ^Jl   IC*1       jl       1    it*  JELL *T������vfl������ar JttL,i^! aTTk.^aaa''   a0^aSl.lJElCA   Kjfi*c5CB.a %9r V %.!,%������������������  Cadmium-* Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  m.-*"2A  JZiJL   "������-'-*  ]"*"ff"   ''-M**--**    H*M)������   '*"i*J**l    ������*������������������(,������   ****������������������>������.   <m������1*m   %mnJK  l*M84rf' HuMaJ^l   jm****)   .       ,..   _      .  wi^mfw4lm^^tmm*mi *tmw* wlH^Mm** *������.* m4>^ *P^^���������* *������+* WJ^-* Q������������������M ������������|axH MM������ W*W������*I  m**Qn#* fmmwfttt  |M*|a-al   M������li-H   <*���������"'**  5*m*mt%  Mrt'lMlpl   imim\   W.   ���������rlMM   m,  $>*** mi*m*r* Ht+*r" HH** *4h^ v**���������* Si*W  IJJ  iij to* creston shsvisw  yi.  Local and Personal  For funeral nd -wedding flowers,  Moores' Greenhouse, Creston. 24 hours'  n'tice necessary.  The congregational meeting of Trinity  United Church will be held i the base*  ment Friday evening, January 25th,  The /estbound train was almost five  hours late on Tuesday It is stated that  in IS84 the C.P.U. made the best showing in many years at having trains arrive  on time at Crestoh.  J. H. DeLong of, Victoria,- inspect*, r of  high pchools. .was here- on an official visit  at the end ,of the week, remaining over  for the consolidated high school conference Friday evening. "  Wm, Arrowsmith, a former well known  resident of Crestoh, is a candidate for  mayor at the municipal election at Koss-.  land this week. He has already served  four years as alderman.  Curler** are asked to attend at a meeting at the town hall tonight (Friday) at  eight o'clock ty join up with the club and  permit the skips to choose their .inks.  The ice was in play last night.  The coldest weather   of the winter so  _far was encountered  on Tuesday  morning when the mercury went to four bellow zero.   It has been somewhat miluer  ouiw ������i������������.Bi|   n������vu  *-,���������*������tie chjvj*wit������tia������  If you like to dance to first-class music  take in the dance at the Compton>all on  Friday night, January 25th. Music is  by the Creston Serens-dors, and the ad  mission is 50 and 35  included.  esting paper on the gr^^ti^M^ upkeep  of ferns, and Mrs. MaUanda'pjaw favored  with a short story on amusing j$aracters  that all enjoyed. ��������� Mrs.fiy'i^i|ie-,i<'Ontribut-  ed a couple of appreci^teo>:?r6cal eolos,  accompanied by Mrs;'J*i;*E^^rohttfiton. A'  cushion has been donated'by Mrs. Max  well which wp.l be r filed later, Mrs-  Cook volunteered the use of her home  for a bridge to be held early in February,  and will also donate the prizes The  February meeting wiil be at the home  of Mrs. F. C. Rodgers. Tea' hostesses  were Mrs. Fraser, Mrs. Hayes and" Mrs;  McLaren.  Leadership in the basketball league remains unchanged as a result of Friday  night's games, in which Moore's Garage  trimmed - Creston   Motors and   Creston  ���������o J-���������   -J,. #,���������������*._.J      Dl,..���������.w       T���������>     +���������������,������������  8.8.8= V.WV \M1*mm;tM\4K-mM  ^     Jk   >.c������J i.iwk.^   ������        .J"-* ������.������x*  men's division Cardinals had a win   over  Wynndel.  The first gale ofthe season was . en-  -Cuuntured at Creston on Saturday afternoon" when ^quite a stiff breeze blew in  from the east for several houj-s, and ushered.in the coldest weather of the winter.  The mercury went down to zero Monday  morning.  The curlers, are taking full advantage  of the prevailing.cold snap at ice making,  and if the cold snap holds the ���������roarin*  game should be-in,full swing before the  end "of the week. Due the very mild  winter there was no curling whatever a  year ago.  QUALITY FIRST  P.O. Box 31  CORRIE & SONS  /-���������n./s/^-ro'CS  vanu-vc.no  n*u������.������������k *m  riiuiiB 19  CASH [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon.] CASH  I    1 Amnn Fif 4*ptil nt  LGHIUIiLAIIdUl  Artificial  2 oz���������-  4 oz   tf  oz   Wc.  15c.  -25c.  cents,   supper  Floating ice is giving the West  Kootenay Power & Light Company  plant at Goat River canyon some  trouble this week. The service was  interrupted for about ten minutes .early  Wednesday evening.  Creston's basketball talent will make  their first appearance out of town tomorrow night when the men's and ladies'  rep. teams piay at Bonners Ferry.   The  Council Doubles  Town Dog Tax  expectation is that tne return  be staged here a week later.  Will  IU  t>   CIA        \   tm-mmm.  Mat-  Police   Dogs  July First���������Bus Parking  tea7 Settled���������Subway  Cos.  Estimated a $50,000 by C.P.R.  is  - Fred  Smith  was a visitor at  the latter  part of the week called  there  on account, of the serious  illness of   Ivs  father J. G. Smith who  passed away on  Under the head of unfinished   business  the feature events of the   anuary mset-  t mg  of  the  village council ^on   Monday  Nelson   night-were disclosed.    These  had   to   do  I     *l*_-~ i :.i-     8 -\-i   -t-t-tinw-fin-fii-r-ti-f-t-i-i-f-f-mi-n-s-m-i-rm*  Arrowroot Biscuits  - Christie's  ngj-a  j&m      MtAirvx  **-****" ��������� *������ na a**r   ^w  Blue Label  T C J(\  I       mmm   af^l  %#  per  BS-.  amem ��������� -  I"AID'S Ideal Biend  OF F E E  FyhrII SnriaR  "ato*rm*������^ "W" b ���������    "wr *%#- %m *mi *&  2 lb.  pkt.  Pound  ������SGtr  pkt*  Sunday.   The remains were brought to  Creston for burial on Tuesday.  The January meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute was held at  at the home of Mrs. W. Fraser on Friday afternoon. The president, Mrs. H.  W. McLaren, was in the chair,, and 14  members present. It was decided to  continue sending the meeting tea money  to the Crippled Children's hospital at  "Vancouver as in the past. The president  reported on relief matters, and Mrs.  Cook will again represent-ths Institute  at the annual meeting of Creston Valley  hospital.    Mrs. McLaren gave an  inter  CaARO OF THAHKS  Mr. and Mrs. Fred K*. Smith and fam-  with bus parking *and the proposed  tunnel under the C.P.R tracks in the  vicinity of the Imperial Oil Company  yard. Reeve F H, Jackson presided,  with Councillor*- A. Comfort anc* Chas.  Murreii Jn attendance  In connection with the busses there  was a letter -from Provincial police  officer R. H. Hassard, to whom the  matter had been referred stating he had  been advised by the public works, department engineer ac Cranbrook that  no action should be taken to restrict  parking on Canyon street. Councillor  Murrell was in favor of following the  tne matter further, but the reeve and  Councillor Comfort were of the opinion  Mr. H'assard s letter closed the  incident.  As to the'subway from Canyon s're^t  under the C.P.R. track to give a North  and South Highway, connection at the  head of fifth 'street, easr of the water  tank, the reeve reported on an interview  j he had witb the C.P.R. divisional super-  j intendent   as    well    as    the   divisional  yards was the better of the two it-was  out of the question due to cost, which  would be at least $50,000. all of which  the village would have to provide.  -There was a letter from R Sinclair  Smith asking that a' deputation be received at,������he January meeting that, wished some informat on as to what privileges ratepayers had in connection" with  inspecting the assessment roll. The  matter will be taken up at the February  meeting, aud in the meantime it will be  aucevtaiiieu* wiiat .is tne u=usi practice  with municipalities genprally in this  matter.  For the light committee Chairman  M anvil recommended unfavorably against putting-a" light ih front of Christ  Church as - requested. Better street  lighting for residents on Reul Avenue  wiil be given by shifting the light serving  in the vicinity of the J. W. Robinson  ranch to a site in the vicinity of Reul  Avenue.  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $230. It was. decided to allow the  handyman ten gallons of gasoline each,  month for his truck when used on village  work. m A phone will also be placed in  his rcvidfjice. part of' ths t*ost of which  the handyman will pay. After a special  meeting has been held to discuss sanitary  matters with the wl K.O.' a date will be  set for life annual V.Vdtepayers' meeting,  at which the sewer'report will come   up..  ..*..*.    * .A.  ���������A.A. A.������..,*������������������ A. A.  \  as    well    as  ily wish to  thank all for the sympathy \ engineer.    They had inspected suggested  and the many kindnesses shown them in , crossings both east and west of tha de-  their recent bereavement. , ' pot and while the one at the oil romp ny  ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF  yiuiisu  a a4 mm n w*mni-  Rod and Gun  Club Annual  Harry Smith New President���������  Last Year's Membership is  Larger���������Pheasants Received���������  Corn, Meadow Greek Stocked  For Greatest Heat Value Per  Dollar USE CORBIN COAL  Corbin Coal is "washed," which reduces waste and'  soot.    It gives no trouble with clinkers.  * Every winter it becomes, more popular with coal  users in the Creston di?trict for aii purposes���������Ranges,  Furnaces Or Heaters.  It burns cleanly, and  does not mess up a home  when delivered.  UI\E.O.  P.O. BOX 79  uil    i GYf-.ii'Orc.ft  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  j  Gur SPECIALS for  THURSDAY  -FRIDAY and SATURDAY  Beef, Pork, Veal, Lamb Boasts  CHOICE STEER BEEF  Fresh Minced Steak, 10c>lb.; 3 lbs      ':!, ...$ .25  ?7��������� Roiiia& Steaks, lb ..7........,, .;���������..��������� .v .,'.......'���������...  ..,...-.- ;'���������'. ��������� '.15.  Sirloin and T Bone Steaks, 18c.  lb.;   2 lbs...    .35  Shoulder Steaks, 2 lbs   .... .       .18  -Tender Pot Roasts, lb,, 8 and ,........:.���������....        .10  CHOICE GRAIN FED VEAL  ..   Veal Steaks,���������'lb.............. ���������- .'...'..���������........ .''-I'.r.....   !...;:...���������*... ���������:.;.':    AS .  ���������7*7 Veal .Chops, lb-,.      ,.'. .....'. .15.,  Veal Stew, 2 lbs ......., ..!...;...   ���������....'.:.   ..15 "��������� '-,,:.  Swift's Ham-Bblogna, lb  ..      ....;..;.. .18  ���������'.SWift's:Garlic "Sausage, lb '.,...,..���������... ;J.#   ,  .: -.Swift?s:Summer 'SausagcY'lb'.--.' ...'    -23  Swift's Liver Sausage; lb:?......;..;.;.../;...........,.,?',.....;.;..., ',;,.22,,  ���������'"'"'-' ---MaZ Cf ���������fLmr tT^' l'''.aaL17 I     '^bl   ������������������'���������-'���������  J-/6. Sliced Side Bacon and 1 lb. Sliced Liver. both for 25c.  I Ih. Boneless Beef Stew and l-lh. Kidneys cut up,both for ISc.  Breaded Sausages. 5c. lb. with every  Meat order or 50c. or over.  m>mm*>mmm%mmm  Giva um *% trial.  Service with a smile /  " Reports submitted at tbe annual mebt-  ing of Creston Valley Rod & Gun Club  on Thursday night indicate that duriug  1934 the club has been actively on the  job protecting thereat interests of the  hunter and fisherman in the'Creston Val  ley. The financial statt*rr,ent showed a  balance on the right side, and the 1934  meitibership was bijerger than the year  previous. - In the election of officers the  following were unanimously, chosen, with  Vic. Mawson in the chair for the election  feature:  President���������Harry Smith.  Vice-President���������W. V. Jackson.  Secretary���������Sid Bell.  Treasurer���������Lloyd Couling,  Hon. Presidents���������Col. Mallandaine  and W. L. Hathaway, San Francisco,  Calif.   ���������      ��������� .- '  Overeeers���������: Criiston, W. V Jackson;  "Erickson, J. B. Holder; Wynndel,Chap.  Siicliffe; Litster, Chas. Holmes; Boswell, Vic. Mawson; West Creston, John  Ryckman; Kitchener, Ron. Stewart;  Sirdar, L. Couling; Canyon W. Morrow;   Gray Groek. J. P. MacDonald.  The retiring president. Chas. Sutcliffe,  has a year to his credit in which club recommendations were given serious consideration by the higher upf. These include a request for a doily limit of 15 on  large mouth block bnss, with no close  season.   In response for*** supply of 50  f)hoasanav,20 of thesf-bird** were shipped  n about themlddlo, of March, and were  let looso at likely points In the district-  South Creston, IDrlckson, SutcliflVn and  <;ho R. Stark ranch.- Of tne* 20 birds, 10  wore iriu1e������,  During tho year 815,000 eyed eggs of  eastern brook trout wore liberated in  Coi*n Creek, and later between 40,000  and 60,000 of these eggs were planted in  Meadow Creek, 7  Due to the vory early season experienced the crow1 shoot originally planned for  luto April had to be delayed till almost  tho middle of .Tune. Ton members of  the dub hud u luuid In Lho f-lioot and It  necountcd for tho kill of 42 of these birds.  Following the shoot th������-> liunter** and other club members sut In at; n dinner at the  Commercial Hotel restaurant.  At the meeting last week some bunlnoss  wan traiiHoetod which Included a motion  ttf-klng that Kootcn yLalco be opened  on April Hat, and a request that Summit  Creek remain cloned, an uhuiiI, until July  1st. Pr#tertlon In tho way of a eloifie  weiison for liokuneo on Gout ami Bantu  Creek will bo nuked for.  -a.^-.j...a .a ^,  .*.,.*>.<���������..*. IkmA.Ar.  MiTmB  A surefire heater for furnace,. range  or stove.    Our users of this  coal are  enthusiastic over its heating and burning qualities.    Try a ton.  H    <>   MrfRFATH  \  COAL,,  WOOD,        FLO.UR..FEED  rrv������-  . V" w*^r**^*-iy^y*^'^8y���������^f**^^" v '88' m" y w "ay *^r*^* ^ n^..q. * v ^ a.w".y ��������� a.*  m\.mm^..^���������^mm^K.^m.m.^A ii m . A. A i.4m^J^~4mmm^J^m.^LMj6mm������������mJtkmjmmJ^m^^Jmm4kMmtm*JbmJmMjm^A**6^4bm4.mjmmjm^&.^b^������^m  A. Full Variety  to MAKE EVERY MEAL TASTY  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd  PHONE 2  l*y m-mjjm'miqp m-^mm^^mi^m'^tm4^m^^Wm^m'*imf>mm^mmm w^ya*^ ������ W^^������^w<ya*aaM,WM|pwMgiwijy ^^aj ���������oaa^-ni kmiwmmp mjuj^i **������y imi iim i ^p������^pw^m������^wmmy ���������  J  COUGHS!   COLDS*  "'''T-.V-*.,'  Creophos  Chesi Rub ������������������������������������ri&i-'  ���������    Vapure '��������� ���������,.:::"'  Kelly *s Bronchitis  Forinalid Throat Ease  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GKO.  H..KKI.X1Y   .  TIl'lC "R'ISXAIJi wroitK  ***������WaH������������HEaHB^ THE   REVIEW;   GRESTOK,   3.   C  Serve the Best Tea,  Economic Development  The W^orld  At   Ike -Liross-Koads  The history of this old world unfolds a continuing story of revolutions,���������  ������ome peaceful in character, some accomplished by physical force accompanied by great loss of life, incalculable suffering, and enormous destruction.  Over and over again the history of man records revolutions,���������-political, religious, social and economic.  In many-eases it is impossible to say when a revolution actually began  and when it may be said to have ended, because these were so gradual in  their development and progress as to be regarded as evolutionary instead  of revolutionary, yet in their ultimate effect upon mankind they were distinctly revolutionary in .character.  On the other hand, there have been revolutions which may be said to  have started almost over night and reached their climax in a very short  period of time, but the underlying causes nevertheless had been accumulating throughout the preceding years.  'me birth and teachings of Confucius, *Moharnua���������dt Jesus, Martis  Luther, were all revolutionary in the religious life of peoples; the discovery  of the power of steam ushered in the industrial age and revolutionized the  whole economic structure through the machine replacing hand labor; the invention of printing completely altered the social fabric, and science and invention have progressively changed political, social and economic systems.  Other revolutions of a political character have had a lasting effect upon  the world, although many of them, unlike the other revolutions referred to,  operated not to advance the welfare and betterment of mankind, but to set  back the hands of the clock of progress and delay "betterment which would  have been promoted through more orderly evolutionary processes.  The world is now passing through another revolutionary stage, and  while conditions and developments prior to the Great War were laying a  foundation for the present upheaval, the war itself may be designated as "the  culminating event which marks the beginning of the revolution, which embraces our political, religious, social and economic life and activities.  In some countries of Europe and Asia this revolution has developed  and is being promoted through the application of physical force, restriction  of individual rights and liberties, the overthrow of democratic political in-  Suniuoiss, interference with religious liberties and heliefs, all ending in the  assumption of full power by autocratic dictatorships. And on this continent  of the new world there are forces at work striving in season and out of  season to inflame the people to forsake their individual liberties, overthrow  the existing system under which, whatever its defects, they have attained  their present state of crvilization, and revert to a state and method of living  from which the race has progressed upward throughout the centuries of  the past.  And because of the difficulties of the present,���������inseparable from any  great change,���������and without giving due heed to the lessons of all past his-  8.ory, many people are giving an attentive ear to the impassioned urgings  of the prophets of despair, who, of course and as always before, paint the  rosiest pictures of what the future will be if their particular panacea is  accepted.  On this contiment of the new world people have been trained in the  idea of democratic government,���������government of the people, by the people,  for the people,���������that it was the duty of a government to govern; that governments were created solely for that purpose. Now the idea is urged that  governments should not govjsrn people as the people themselves dictate, but  that governments should order and control the people; that instead of��������� the  people being supreme, controlling the government, the government should  be supreme and all-powerful controlling and ordering the people. That is,  the proposal is a reversion to what is known as the Dark Ages when kings  and barons ruled and the people worked and obeyed.  And in order to secure support for taking this backward step people  are offered "security." People want security, they are entitled to it, they  must have it. And the people can and will get it because they have the  power to establish it; but a little thought will convince that it is not  to be secured by dispossessing themselves of power and handing it over to  any dictatorial form of government. Loss of liberty and freedom can have  but one ultimate end,���������the loss of security. Even if security could be thus  aiac-^o"Hit���������pihAafi f-vt*������ T*8\*t,,-*ji-r������^8 ���������#���������*-> v������o "���������>s^'j{i is too Eryss-t". Ibsc^.-'fir** ^*.!^i* To^n-^*^ ny^^st-iT^ci  would far outweigh the one'proposed gain. An animal in a cage enjoys  security which the one roaming its native wilds does not enjoy, but what  animal prefers the cage to freedom?   And man least of all.  It is also urged that only through the overthrow of the existing system  can equality be established.,^ But equality does not and cannot exist under  any system. It does not exist under any system to-day, and never existed  under any system of the past. Neither things nor people can be made equal.  But things can be made equitable���������and must "be made so if we would preserve ourselves.  In this age, as ln past ages, not merely inequality but things inequitable exist. The latter must be righted and can be. The wide existing  margin between different classes of society must be closed.- As one writer  has stated it, "there should be neither treacherous peaks at the top nor un-  plumbable depths at the bottom; rather, by bringing these two extremes  closer together, make it calculable that, -with any normal cycle, whatever  suffering shall be within reason and, in better days, excess wealth devoid of  madness."   Things must be made equitable.  New methods aye necessary, but Individual initiative and Individual liberty which is the charm and strength of our civilization must remain the  cornerstone of any structure we may erect. It must remain because it is  part and parcel of our nature. Seek to suppress and destroy it, and immediately the world will have another revolution on its hands, probably one  of great destructive physical force, because man will not remain content  unless he enjoys liberty. And all history establishes the fact that once  liberty is taken away and freedom curtailed, man will light and if need bo  die in the effort to regain what he has lost.  British Government Said To Kaye  Scheme To Assist The Empire.  Great Britain is about to announce  a vast program of economic development throughout the empire, the  Daily Herald, *L.aborite medium, said.  The British government, the Herald  added, would make tlie announcement after trie commemoration on  May   6   of   Klng^ George V.'s silver  *������ *~ - ���������  It will take advantage of the presence in London of many Dominion  and colonial statesmen to set forth  a new plan for advancing loans at  low rates, so as to permit all parts  of the Empire to undertake public  relief works, it was explained.  The Herald said funds would be  lent on condition, that they would be  expended for the good of British industry. It drew the conclusion that  the national government's move was  an attempt to hasten the general  elections.  18  Here's tne^5>^'^ ot  T^ Hdo riEVINT fffifrf-s    iSjt^ ffefe IHORTIH @ ���������������*#  At the first sneese or nasal irritation, quick 1���������a few drops of Vicks  Va-tro-nol. Its timely use helps  to provotit many colds ���������and to  throw off colds in their early stages.  At "bedtS-ai-s. j"Ust, rut on Vicksi  VapoRub, the mother's standby is.  treating colds. All through the  -night, by stimulation and inhalation*  VapoRub fights the cold direct.  &  To Build RESISTANCE to Colds: Follow the simple rules of  health that are part of Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds.  The Plan has been clinically tested by .practicing physicians���������  ana proved 5a home use by millions. <You*Il find full details  of this unique Plan in each Vicks package.)  N*bftaETTE*������^  CONSTIPATION  ENDEDJOREVER  Woman Finds a Permanent  Remedy  With perfect frankness a woman  correspondent writes:���������  "I have suffered from constipation  as long as I can remember, and taken  all sorts of things���������which in some  cases seemed to do good at first, but  afterwards to have no effect. Then I  thought I would try Kruschen in my  tea every morning, and I have done  so for over a year. I am pleased to  ga.1* after the first month I had no  more trouble with constipation, and  I have felt very fit."���������(Mrs.) G. M. S.  Kruschen Salts is Nature's recipe  for maintaining a condition of internal cleanliness. The six salts in  Kruschen stimulate the organs of  elimination to smooth, regular action.  Your system is thus kept clear of  those impurities -which, if allowed to  accumulate, lower the whole tone of  the system.  An Eskimo Newspaper  Hon       ttojkn  f^aifrillafaawl  IMoiitfc!'"--  T-n  Greenland Since 1861  Since 1861 there ha3 been a newspaper, with the title "Atuagagdliutit,"  published in Greenland. The name of  the paper, translated into English,  means "gratuitously. distributed  reading." The paper is published  monthly, and there is an annual issue  for those who live in the more remote and   -wildest   parts   of   Green-  I ss-s*** *^        nr*i������**   ���������#-"������*_   r.a::u.   -   x A****-   -vjr jj*"s  Mw      "***������������������������**  Vk-ar  C.5-1  tive compositors, and the small press  is partly worked by a ^paraffin "oil  motor. Each edition of the publication is as full of information as possible, and a touch of modern journalism is introduced by the inclus'.^n of  a love story.  Russians Do Glider Stunts  Carry  Takes Mail To Lighthouse  Postman  403  In    England    Climbs  Steps Every Day  Postmen in the towns and cities  expect to climb steps on their daily  delivery rounds���������lots of steps���������while  a clamber up a precipitous slope or  down a deep dale is regarded in the  rural areas as so-much a commonplace in the day's -work of getting the  mail to the addresses as to be quite  unworthy of comment. But to climb  down and up million and a half steps  in six years with postcards, letters  and parcels is a duty that surely  merits special recognition, say the  Post Office Magazine. Down 403  Steps, up 403 steps/six days a week,  month after month, year on year.  This is part of the normal work of  Out  Two At Moscow Unique  In Aviation History  Glider stunts have Deep made at  Moscow xmique in aviation history.  The Soviet glider pilots, Koshitz and  Garvish, demonstrated for the* first  time in the history of gliders, an  'Tmmelman barrel figure."-The glider  first climbed for a loop and after  reaching the highest point in the loop  continued flying horizontally upside  down then returned to its original  position. The Immelman barrel figure, which consists of a double turning over the wing while flying horizontally was then carried out.  Mr. R. G. Rees, postman   of   Holy-  iron deposits,  head,  who  delivers  the mail  to  the  South Stack Lighthouse,  Anglesey.  A. River Of Ink  Algeria, in Northern Africa, has a  river of Ink. Chemicals carried by  waters of two joining streams form  an iron ink, black iron tannate. One  stream flows out of a peat swamp  impregnated with tannin, while the  pther comes through soil filled ������with  Want Empire Parley  Australian Government Thinks   New  Imperial Conference Should  B������ Held  The Australian government has  made known its belief that a new imperial economic conference, similar^  to the great gathering held at Ottawa In 1932, should be convened although perhaps on a smaller scale  to review the working of the Ottawa  agreements and make new permanent  arrangements to replace expiring  clauses.  Australia is chiefly concerned at  this time with the question of meat  exports to the United Kingdom. The  meat clauses expired last year and  after much negotiation Australia finally said it was willing tp accede to  the British suggestion of voluntary  restriction of meat exports for the  next three months, on condition Britain agrees to take up the question  of a permanent arrangement, and to  review the Empire agreements generally, at a conference similar to  that of Ottawa.  If such a conference is convened  Australia -will urge the quota system  for certain imports instituted by Britain, notably-agricultural products,  should be abolished and instead a  straight tariff preference system be  substituted for imperial goods.  Coincidentally Premier"R. L. Butler  of the state of South Australia announced he would leave in March to  discuss trade and marketing questions -with the governments of the  United Kingdom, the Scandinavian  countries. Germanv and Belgium.'  Card Was Delivered  Postal authorities at Calgary  wore presented with a problem when  a postcard arrived with no address  but the plcturo of the addressee. It  waa mailed from Do Soto, Missouri,  by a tourist who met tho addressee  on a trip through tho Rocky Mountains and had forgotten his friend's  name. Ho mailed tho photof-jrnph  and it didn't miss a dell vory.  ������iiiiiiii)inriiiiifriir"niii-*-ir-~[r~rf"ri'i���������i *"'*���������r~ *���������"*""r~i " " *' ",7*" Tiir ifmr*iirf f nif it-it T*riii<*T.*ui-lt  SKIN   RASHES  Glvo Place to Volvot Smooth Skittii  In almoflt countless number--, skin  BuffoM-TH havo liad.<m!]"-*> to bo thankful  for D.D.D., thn prrwrription of a hi-j-lily  Huccmsl'ul pliyH.'-imi, Dr. IX 1). Doiuiifl.  TIuh liquid pnw-iiiilion, now miido nnd  oiuIoihimI by Cumpana'a Italian Halm  clicwiiHlB, i-lliiyi* irritation nlmoBl, at  once, and quickly ch-urn up nuoh Hlciu  trouble-' mt eczema, luvcjay acne, rinj**-  worm, dandruff, pimpkiH and raHhefi.  Ank your druai'i'-l for "D.D.D. ProHoriji-  tion. Trial niao, Uflc Guaranteed to  give ini-tant reliefer money refunded,  a  Death Duties Enrich Britain  Moro than ������400,000 or $2,000,000  wore added to tho British Treasury  in death duties in a single day on  wills proved at Somerset House, London, on Dec 7. Tho total amount in  death duties for tho llrst four mbnths  of tho fiscal yedr ended Deo. 1 was  $225,521,411, only 3 per cent, of  which If* unavailable! on account of  litigation.  Queer Cure Effective  Stutter To, Cure Stuttering Advocated  By U.S. Doctor  No longer does the modern Demosthenes roll pebbbles under his tongue  to cure   himself ; of   stuttering.    Instead, he forces .himself   to   stutter  voluntarily.    This paradoxical device  of stuttering to stop stuttering was  advocated     before     tho     American  Socley for tho Study of Speech Disorders  by  Dr. I^ryng Brygolson,   of  the  University of Minnesota,  where  he is now uslng'lt ns treatmont for  moro than 1,000 stutterors. He claims  success in 60 per cent, of his cases.  St. Stephen, N.B., and Calais,  Maine, situated on the St. Croix  River, are towns in two different  countries under two different flags,  whose people are like one big family.  A courthouse clock in Indiana,  U.S.A., was stopped by spiders which  spun their webs inside the works.  Quiet For Vatican City  The sounding of automobile horn*  within the gates of Vatican City prohibited. The ban follows *a recent  decree of Premier Benito Mussolini  who instituted an anti-noise campaign in Rome by puphlbiting th������  sound of horns within 300 feet of hla  office In the Palazzo Venesla. II Duct  Is expected to extend the decree to  all^ thr plncipal cities of Italy.  The forest area of Manitoba haa  been officially estimated at 137,000  square miles.  W.    N.    U.    2081  "fcirst Photograph On Papor  Tho year 1834 in famous for the  production o"f tho earliest rocordod  photograph on paper. This wan the  work of Henry Fox Talbot, who used  paper scn'Jtth'od |>y mean** of ailver  chlorklo. I-*"*!**, book, "The Poncll of  Naturo," written in 1843, was tho  first book to bo illustrated with  photograph a,  "Largo Grain Cargo  Tho largost -"Train .cargo to b������3  taken from a Canadian Atlantic port  In moro than two yeurf. wont from  St. John to tho United Kingdom by  tho steamship Trclawny. Tho first  ship to go to St, John In that period  for a full grain cargo, the Trolawny  carried away upwards of 300,000  bushols.  The "Lift" and Energy of Cod liver Oil  PLUS  GREATER EFFICIENCY  IFIGHTOERMS.  I'M VITAMIN A.  PEOPLR  NBGOMB  EVERY,  Iflngland now has ono automobllo  for ovory 35 poroona, compared with  4>r\o for ovory 1\vo In tho TTnltwl  Stated.  In excavating'. Dtira on tho TCu-  phratos, archaoologlstn found human  skeletons In somo shops, suggesting  that shopkeepers died defending their  property or wero burned ln tho Per-  olan raid of 250 ,A..D.  Vitamins A nnd D, abundantly found in Scott*-!  Emulsion, bolotcr up tired, Whites-worn bo-Hec,  restoring vitality and strength. But Scott'n  "Emulsion glvco you more : Emul8lficatlon-~tho  minute breaking up of tbe particles���������moldn,**"  for quicker assimilation, easier digestibility. "Vet  none of the virtues of pure cod liver oil aro  lost. Ono of tho PLUS values you get only in  Scott's Emulsion.  Not oven Btrong aclcln compare  with wator no a dlcmolvar of chemical BubBtancoo. *"  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  ffor Soto-hy Vuuf* DniuMitrf #.4  imi���������mn win���������<iwi wMNwu���������a. mmmmmmmmmtmmmnmmMmmmiim^mmwmtm iwi^ JMaiiiigM^^ iiaMiinMitwiiiaiwiiwrfai iMkiiiga ~<$$j&M  *.*������* WtXmJlsJlRrZrmmmZBn  :'^^I5eHB   KEVIEW. - CRESTON,   B.   a  /tV  TOOUBB EVILS  OF EXPLOlTATiON  BY CORPORATION  pMJM-  Awarded ������  Ha, u^������*. ^aa>^a������#^  ^'"r^f'^'?  Long Drawn Out Cas6."*6*^J Siakfira-g'  ���������A   8VIUU   JkaXuUuSr,  Washington.���������Thi^'tl  States-  L^t*t:ate the  Ottawa.���������Amendments to the Dominion Companies Act will be Introduced' at the forthcoming parliament-  oay    acsBiuti   wuiuu    vvii������,   x-xlaoxo   hulmkl-  tster R. B. Bennett declared, "with  the co-operation -of the citizens of  Canada, stamp out evils In corporations* operating under Dominion  authority." The amendments would,  among other things, abolish the  right to issue shares of no par value.  Mr7 Bennett closed the fourth of  his series of broadcast addresses with  a reference to those who might describe his reform policies as "radicalism .*"���������.   He anticipated that charge.  "Selfish men, corporations wtihout  souls, those fearful that this government might impinge upon what they  have conib to regard, as their immemorial right of exploitation, will  whisper against us," he said. "We  fear them not.   The lives and happi-  ���������vX'whliw      mSS.       VWW     ���������aii^AAjr      J^ *""*>_������* ���������""*"     M'Jjiwi.'vi       w^"*a^i*".  our success, to allow the selfishness  of a few individuals to endanger it."  The address marked the close of.  Mr. Bennett's account of his stewardship, his outline of needed reforms  and his proposals to meet the need.  Establishment of the central bank,  measures designed to make low rate  short-term credits more abundant,  and government financing, were reviewed. The central bank. Mr. Bennett said, would be "charged with  the responsibility of seeing that the  volume of credit available does not  depend upon the working of competitive business forces. It -will be a  powerful instrument for social justice."  The decision 7v Canadian people  would be asked to make in the general election would "be momentous���������  "the most momentous, except one,  that yoik have ever taken," the prime  minister continued, and he expressed  the belief that electors would support  his platform of reforM. Mr. Bennett  did not name the one exception.  tra  WOULD   CHANGE   BCONOMIO  SYST3CBS  Canadian commissiott^^^ps,  controversy resulti^^-^^**1*������' sink-  ing: of the rum runher/'i'm Alone, off  the Louisiana coast in 1929 held -that  the United States should apologize  for sinking the vessel and should pay  Canada $25,000 as compensation.  The decision was given by Justice  Van. Devanter, of the United States  supreme court and Chief Justice Duff,  of Canada.  In the long drawn out case Canada  had claimed damages of $386,000.  The commission reported that no  compensation? should be allowed to  the owner for the ship or its cargo.  As for the master and crew it wag  found they were not "parties to any  conspiracy to smuggle liquor into the  United States, but were mere employees to navigate the ship frcm  place to place as owners directed.  By reason of their non-participation in the   alleged   conspiracy, the  commission^ found^^ they   should   be      Premier R.B. Bennett, who has  compensated for their   clothing   a^ j heen deUvering a series of radio ad-  Take Over Ceded Territory  Italy  Prepares    To    Possess    "New  "Holding*** In Africa  effects which were sunk with the  ship .and for the wrong that was -lone  them by casting1 them, into the sea  and then putting them in irons. This  was done by the coast guard.  The commission recommended the  United States-pay John T. Randall,  captain of the ship, $7,906; representatives    Oj.    aiOlm     ������r jlliSJuiS,    Cjl������W  member, who has since died, $1,250;  Jens Jansen, $1,098; \ James Barrett,  $1;032; representatives of William  Wordsworth, now dead, $57; Eddie  Young, $999; Chesley Hobbs, $1,323;  and Edward Fouchard, $965. All the  latter were members of the crew.  Amanda Malnguy, widow of Leon  Mainguy, sailor who lost his life when  the I'm, Alone was sunk, was awarded $10,185 for herself and children.  dresses, advocating a number of reform measures which he will introduce if given a mandate to do so.  Just An Experiment  New Bluebird Car  Sir  Has    Re-  To Complete Honeymoon  Duke And Duchess Of Kent Will Sail  For British West Indies  London.���������The newly-married royal  couple, the Duke and Duche3s of  Kent, will sail for the British West  Indies on Jan. 25 for a visit of several weeks, completing their honeymoon. _ ���������"     " .  Announcement was made that the  King'a youngest son and hia lovely  bride, the former Princess Marina of  Greece, will sail on. board the Duchess of Richmond, which is going on a  48-day cruise to the West Indies.  They will not remain aboard during  the cruise, however, and will-return  toy another steamer. They are not  expected hack until early ln April.  It will be the first visit to the  West Indies for Prince George as  well as for Princess Marina.  They have been in England since  their wedding at Westminster abbey  on Nov. 29, a. festival occasion for  London, but are expected to visit tho  continent before sailing for the West  Indies.  Malcolm    Campbell  designed Monster Racer  Brookiands, Eng.���������A great squat  new Bluebird which Sir Malcolm  Campbell hopes to send singing down  the. sand at Daytona Beach, Fla., at  more than 300 miles per hour a little  over a month hence, emerged from  its cocoon here.  Product of 18 months of -unceasing research and labor, the famous  racing monster presented a vastly  altered appearance and surprised  even those closest to her equally  famous pilot.  Completely redesigned, from her  broad snout to * the tip of her tail  lin over 28 feet away, the glistening  new juggernaut   is   now so flattened  r������5*������*-    .*���������    Wmrnrnmlmr.    n-)������nr.?f   1*1.--     r>    Thr-.V-.n-!.-..-!    .-.-..  wheels. ;.'?-' ���������  Viewed from the front, there is a  distinct resemblance to a flat-head  shark, with an air intake shutter  across the front making a realistic  mouth. Sir Malcolm seemed prouder  of this shutter than anything else.  "When I close It at top speed I  should get 15 more miles per hour,"  he said.  Manitoba To  Ship  Chilled Beef To  United Kingdom .  Brandon.���������Hon. D. G. McKenzie,  Manitoba minister of agriculture, announced here the Manitoba -government will sponsor a test shipment of  chilled beef to the United "Kingdom  market this year.  Arrangements have been made with  Winnipeg packing houses to make  the shipments, said Mr. McKenzie in  address to a meeting of Manitoba  livestock associations here. The shipment would be made as an experiment.  ' The government would sponsor a  shipment of 500 head of cattle to the  United Kingdom market as well, said  Mr. McKenzie. He expected the cattle to be ready for export, next August. Where possible the cattle -would  be put on the feeding lots of the  boys' and :girls'?calf clubs.  Rome. ��������� Benito Mussolini made  ready to take over quickly Italy's new  territories in Africa, ceded to her "by  France, as the suggestion was advanced that the two nations might  Invite Germany to renew discussions  concerning disarmament.  General Emilio de Bono, minister  of colonies, was reported preparing  to sail from Africa shortly to supervise personally incorporation into  Eritera of the strategic triangle of  territory at the southern end of the  Red Sea.  It was expected an official communique would he issued announcing  de Bono's resignation from the cabinet and Mussolini's addition of the  colonies portfolio to the six he already holds���������foreign affairs, marine,  aviation, interior and corporations.  General de Bono,  veteran  Fascist,  also -^will effect the consolidation of  Somaliiand   and   Eritera   under   one  j administration for greater efficiency.  The suggestion of German collaboration in ah agreement for disarmament came from an authorLta-  tiVc   SOUlTCe,   vvulCu - 3<=t*va    ������ jauuc     cxmm+m  Italy have chosen the Italian disarmament memorandum of last January as the basis for granting "Germany^ partial rearmament, provided  she returned to the League of Nations and enters the proposed non-intervention pact for central Europe.  *r������aa  ELEMENT FIRMS  fiRF iSalVTSTOTFn   lb SB������ B SLU B H^SflfB 5 aV. Ear  RY COMMISSION  Ottawa.���������Only one of the four big  farm implement companies of Canada had suffered severe financial  losses through the depression at the  end of 1933, the royal commission on  mass buying learned from Walter  Gordon, Toronto auditor.  Starting the last of its major investigations, the commission -was told  J./xllg/*l      T1TV     g_  Would learn Peace Views  Will Train In Vancouver  Noted Mooro .Taw Girl Swimmer Goes  To Coast  Vancouver, ~- Phyllis Dewar, of  Mooso Jaw, woman swimming champion, voted tho greatest woman  athlcto In Canada during 1934 by a  Dominion-wide poll of sports writers,  has become an adopted daughter of  Vancouver.  Misa Dewar Is now a member of  the Vancouver Amateur Swimming  Club and will bo under tho coaching  of Percy Norman. The coach plans  to point MlflR Dowarfc towards cham-  plowililp?* Iii all distance*! from 50  yards' to a mllo.  Plan To Get Stand On Question Of  Federal Candidates  Ottawa.���������A plan of action to be  participated in by voters across Canada, whereby the views of candidates  for parliament in the forthcoming  federal election, on peace organization,* may be ascertained and re-  coi"u6������a, was set in operation oy *a*ie  League of Nations Society at a moisting' of its executive committee here.  Under the scheme voters who believe  in a policy of peace will ask their  members of parliament or candidates  to state their views on the matter.  Cold Weather In Europe  Transportation Paralyzed And Much  Suffering Reported  London. ��������� Bitter winter weather  gripped many parts of Europe, bringing distress to shipping, paralyzing  communications and visiting acute  hardship on the poor.  The possibility continuation of  severe temperatures would produce  an improvement in the European  demand for wheat was seen here by  Andrew Cairns, Canadian secretary  of the international wheat conference.  Such a condition, Cairns said,  would tend to cancel -the effects of  favorable weather during December,  which brought good pasturage for  most European areas and small demand for foreign grain.  Five men weire believed to have  perished when a small,; boat sank  amid grinding ice in the Danube river  at Ada Huja island near Belgrade.  Railroad and telegraph. traffic  throutgiout Yugoslavia was tied up  by a 30-hour blizzard and communication with the Dalmatian coast  virtually severed-.  ��������� ������ lU^������an  iiJ=  * I .������ -s  jgaV* w V via^ii'Gvi  Hungary and Austria, where 10  inches of snow fell in 24 hours. More  than 22,000 workers, including many  women, found employment digging  Vienna out from beneath its icy  blanket.  deficit of $15,993,000 ~3n the years  1931, 1932, and 1933 while accumulated surpluses, took car������ of the  losses of the other three big companies, "International Harvester Co.  of Canada, Cocks-hutf* Plow Co., Ltd.,  arid Frost and Wood. At the end of  1933, a comparison of the four companies showed? Massey-Harris was  the only one in the red although al!  had taken? operating*; losses with the  start of the depression.  The comnaission completed the last  stages of two investigations, the canning business and the milling and  baking industry.  W. R. Drynan, general manager of  Canadian Canneries, Ltd., of Hamll- .  ton, left three or four suggestions  with the commission, designed tb  help the canning Industry. He proposed a fund of $250,000, with contributions from the jpominion government, canners, can manufacturers  and others, to be used for publicity  to stimulate & national appetite xor  tomatoes. In addition, Drynan said  his company was willing to draft'a  new agreement with fruit and vegetable growers and settle difficulties  through a joint council and, where  possible, pay higher prices. Another  of his suggestions was a crop hazard  insurance scheme handled by the Dominion with the canners making contributions. It would be patterned  after the wheat insurance of the  west.  Because of the maze of detail, the  commission made only slight progress with the f arm implement probe.  GoVdon presented figures to ~show the  four large companies carrying $33,-  312,000 as accounts receivable and  he promised to elaborate this later in  his report. Of this sum, Massey-  Harris carry $16,972,000 and International Harvester $12,390,000.  The $15,000,000 deficit of Massey-  Karris at the end of 193S? was-.contrasted by Gordon with a surplus of  $6,869,000 by the International Harvester, $21,412 by Cockshutt Plow  and $30,427 by Frost and Wood.  fallen drastically in recent years,  from -$51,974,000 to $9,668,000, in  1933 for the four large companies  alone. Their percentage of net pro*  fit fell proportionately, leading to the  operating'losses.  A NEW WONOBB OAR���������THE GNAT  W**aiern Mayors To Me<j*|**  Calgary.���������Total of cities accepting  the Jnyitatlon to attend a mooting of  western.'Canada m,ayor*i hero .Tan. 28  to djlsctias problems of municipal  debfctt and Interest rates reached 12  when favoriiblo replica were received  from Moillclne Hat and North Bat*,  tloford,  Profit For British Banks  Net Gain   For   Big   Five   $2,110,000  During Last Tear  London.���������The "Big Five" British  banks announced profits for 1934  which in all cases are higher than in  1933. Dividends, however, are unchanged.  Net profits aggregated $44,100,000,  an increase of $2,110,000 (ln 1933.  Tho big four British railways a  few days ago announced similar increases for 1934.  Tho "Big- Five" banks aro Barclay's Bank, Lloyd's, Midland, National Provincial and Westminster  banks.  Modern Voting In Sweden  IQIeotrieal Apqamtiis To Bo Used My  Pari lament Momliers  Stockholm.-7~Votlng In the Swedish  riksdag \vill soon bo modernized.  Moraboi-s of tt-to two liousoa of parliament will not oven have to raise  their* hand*} In order to register their  ���������"nycs" or "nayew". "InHtand, tin tho  romilt of a bill recently.paused,.all o  moraboi* need do to cant his vote Ib  to press a button.  The rlkHdau' Is to havo blcatrlcal  apparatus .installed which will work  ho swiftly that ni'* entire vote may  bp conducted and tabulated within  CO HooondH,  The fimalloat racing car In the world, capable of 120 mlloB an hour, haa  Juiifc been introduced In England by Jean Rovllle, the midget car npcedway  champion of Great Britain. This ia the forerunner of a smallVfloot which  will provide greater apood and thrllla for speedway fana In tho Brltlab. IoIob  during tbo coming, fleatjoii. Here'we mo Mr. Revlllo at tlio wheel of his car,  1 the Gnat, after a trial run.  Marketing Scheme  Manitoba Livestock Association Approves Of Principle  Brandon, Man.���������Approval in principle of a marketing scheme under  the Natural Products Marketing Act.  was voted .by annual meetings of  livestock, sheep and swine breedera'  associations of Manitoba In session  here.  The draft was submitted by a committee named by the various breeders* associations to study the various  schemes proposed In Manitoba, and  also by organizations in Saskatchewan and Alberta. Dr. J. A. Munn,  of Carman, was chairman of the  committee. Further alterations will  be made .and submitted to later meetings.  The draft provides that all livestock nhall bo Hold through public*  markels. Marketing coats In Manitoba would bo controlled through cooperation between tho Manitoba and  Dominion governments. Export of  livestock would be directed by a nep-  arate   export  board.  Whether the export board would  work Independently or In co-operation  with boards In Saakatchewan and Al-  bci-ta was conoldercd but no decision  made. Considerable dlRcunalon centred on the degree of control which  tlio boards controlling both domestic  markotln������T' and export marketing  would exorcise. The point wari undecided.  ,  ;~-- ���������   -*W(.      ^      ^   '  gjjjjaj^   ���������; ���������   ��������� ��������� ���������vyyip^aannnjn^iij���������a  z^-^7j;~'  \  >-       .*���������  APPLES WANTED���������Delicio s and  Wagner, state price. R. B. McKeown,  Fernie, B.C.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  v:; 7  ���������1- ������������������ ���������:  ���������������������������vl  X J:  1      ',.)  ������������������i  17'pv  V r i������V  SUNDAY, JAN. 20  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m.. Holy Communion. 10.30 a m ��������� Sunday School.  7.30 p.m., Evensong. **  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m.. Holy Com-  . munion.  LISTER���������3.00 p.m.. Evensong.  Local aad Personal  FOR RENT���������Small bungalow." Apply  Mrs. T. M  Kdmondson, Creston.  WANTED���������Position as housekeeper,  good cook     Enquire Review Office.  The school tax notices came to hand  Tuesday morning. The rate is the same  as last year, 11 mills.  WANTED���������Two tons first cuttinjj al  falfa.    Will exchange for sleigh or wagon.  Richardson, Erickson.  DRESSMAKING WANTED -All  descriptions at reasonable prices. Mrs.  A. Kelsey, Park Road, Creston  FOR SALE���������Stewart Warner 8-tube  electric radio, going cheap. S. Cochrane,  next shoe repair sh.op, Erickson.  of  The date for the annual meeting  v^reston   uospitar- has been set for   __ _  day, January 2������th, in the United "Church  hall.  Tues  W. M. Archibald is a Nelson visitor  this week where he is skipping a rink at  the bonspiel ofth-i B. C. Curling Association.  For the first half of January the valley  had a snowfall of 24"^ inches, bringing  the total supply for the winter up to 50  inches  ���������*aaa'aMa)aMflh*fc4b>*^a4MBUb4s'ka*kataa>*  ���������  m  ���������  a>  aV  ������  m  *  ft  ���������  W-  m  ������  ���������  1  aW.  r  ���������  ���������  a)  Come in and inspect these General Electric Hotpoint Appliances  today.     We will gladly explain their many exclusive features,   their  performance  ouisianamg nuaaties ana tne  that goes with each regardless of price,  ship insures you of Quality merchandise,  long life.  guarantee of sa tis factory  General Electric workman-  accurate performance and  Miss Dorothy Wightman returned on  Sunday from -a holiday visit with her  sister, Mrs, McQloeklin, at Bonners  Ferry.  TOASTOVER TOASTER  This popular Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table- Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this toaster  will retain its? gleaming beauty for  years. It is the choice of those who  want beauty combined with utility  DELUXE IRON  This six pound model is Hotpoint's  finest iron. The "button nook" is  one of the greatest convenience  features. The, exclusive Hotpo'nt  thumb res-t saves* arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stai.ri makes lifting unnecessary. A binsrd plug pre  vents     frayed     cords     and    broken  Af8rt������rt������',l/V*������r������  West Kootenay Power 4 Light Co.,ltd.  B.C. PHONE 38  nAuvftu  UKDIUII  erorcT  oincti  K*r% CO I  ���������a������.^>   8J"a.'8*������^.y.  m   V ���������ay ���������V*>*******>,8T'  m  w ��������� m ' ��������������� ' y  -*>     r-     m.     m.     *.     m.     J,  m ,/T,.A.m  a. tk.A. A.m m.  .A.m.*,, ������.,<>. A. A./k. A.A.  > ^. A.ar. i a . j* aI. a*, i a  SAVE 55 Dents  ���������  ������  8>  ft  ���������  4 cakes CLASSIC SOAP   ���������    -  4 cakes GLORY HAROWATER SOAP  2 tins CLASSIC CLEANSER -  1 pkt. QUICK ARROW RAKES   -  1 set  Regular Value $1.80  BERRY BOWL and 6 DISHES  for  Wl  mJtZimmtVmmZfX'  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  naUSVt^WenOeSiWiGwwailOWWWWWM^W  yi^^^l4^'^^^0^^^WHmmW^f^^^^0^^t^mi^^wf^^m^^t/'^'WmmW'w^^^yw^t^^tgg^m^/^m  ������ai7^3*������eS!22������lgil!II  gmgaawwifitu1 ���������������������������ilj,jxm  We are Offering  POTATOES WANTED���������Will buy 26  ton"-, large or small iota. State price ahd  quantity available. Write Box 26, Review Office.  Vital statistics recorded at Creston for  1934 show a total of 81 births, of whom  45 were girls. There were 23 deaths and  22 marriage licences issued.  At the annuai meeting of Creaton vaiiey Rod *Ss..G.UD7-Ciub last wesk, Harry  Smith was dec ted president, succeeding  C as Sutcliffe. Sid Bell is thu new .ec-  retary.  Capt. V. Z. Manning of Cranbrook.  public school inspector, was here on Friday for the conference ofjtrustees in connection with the proposed consolidated  high school.  A dragline is being unloaded at Creston which will be used for channel improvements on Goat River both above  and beiow t e bridge on the North and  South highway  In the continued absence from pulpit  w������ik ,of Rev. A. Walker of Trinity  United Church. Creston. the evening  service on Sunday was taken by W. Norton of Cranbrook.  President  Bell  has his  annual   trade  statement well ia hand  and it. "��������������� exnect  ed   the  annual meeting and   dinner  of  Creston   Board  of Trade will  be   held  about the 24t h or 25th.  HAY FOR SALE���������About 9 tons tim~  othyand 25 tons*; slough hay and quantity of rushes. Will sell in anv quantity  and deliver if desired. See Lazarus Louie  at Royal Cafe or leave word there.  According to the official figures 414  sets of 1 34 auto license plates were fiss-  u*>d at Crestonv a gain of 28 set** .over.  1933. In addition five sets of dealers  plates were sold. 599 driver's licenses  were issued.  Reports submitted at the annual meeting of Creston Valley Rod & Gun Club  show that 30,000 trout frv were placed in  Corn Creek and . over 40.000 tplaced in  Meadow Creek, las year. The club was  also supplied with 20 pheasants.  The v llage council meeting on Monday the minutes of a special December  session were confirmed at which the dog  license fees for 1935 have been doubled,  now being $2 and $4. At July lst the  license on police dogs will be advanced  to $10.  Trinity Church^ hall was well filled  Wednesday evening la������t for the lecture.  "With Allenby in Palestine,".' given by  Col V. Pringie of Vancouver, who spoke  unde** the auspic * pf the local branch of  the British Israel Association. The chair  was taken by H Young.  Some great basketball is looked for tonight ^n the three league fixture*" which  brings Pharmacy arm" Moore's together  at 7.30. followed by Wynndel vs. Loallo  and Cardinals vs. Imperial Groceteria.  The league leadership hinges on the result of the latter contest.  At the meeting of the valley orehardists on M nday afternoon it was decided  not to affiliate with the B.C F.G.A Instead a committee 0f five will be cho?en  to carry on thf������ necessary work to pro-,  tect the orchardiBts'interests in connection with the B.C. Tree Fruit Board op  erations, ���������  ���������    Following a Meeting of the basketball  league last   week   a * Creston-Wynndel  entry has been made in the intermediate  section of the East Kootenay' league.  Players registered include all the Wynndel talent along with jJaek Payne of the  Imperial Groceteria and Lance Maddess  of Loallo. Whatever local games there  are will be played at Wy ndel. I  A successful year in all branches of  auxiliary endeavor was shown in reports  submitted at the* annual meeting of the  Women's Auxiliary o? Christ Church .on  Tuesday last, which was featured by the  election of officors, with the following  named to take charge in 1S35: President, Mrs. M. C Percival; vice-president,  **������������������*���������88888888881888���������N8    '188888888.    J 881       1888   88811   IHI ���������.���������aHartma^M^M    ���������a ���������������������������������^ ������������������ 888.      IT   jit     VI       W_    ���������  Grand O***    Un in  TheatreOCltq-tJCIIli V3  THE HEAVENS BURST  INTO FLAMES!  While dare devil men dogfight each other to doom-.. .  and a woman with empty  arms and aching heart waits,  and hopes and prays!  WARNER BAXTER  Mrs. W. E. Cartwright; secretary, Mrs  C. B. Twigg; treasurer,>5rs. J. vY.��������� f an*-  iltonV Superintendent of Junior W. A..,  Mrs. R. Thurston; soeial service convenor, Mrs. Cartwright; secretary of .Living  Message Magazine, Mrs- Lowther. Letters of appreciation of services rendered  are to be sent Mrs M. York and Mrs.  S. M. Watson, retiring president and  pecretary respectively. -  \l  in  in  HUH  in  Hi  4 ho  IIIU  o a lib no'  iiouwuieo  with  Conchita Montenegro  Russell Hardie  HERBERT MUNDIN  ANDY DEVINE  WILLIAM  STELLING  RALPH MORGAN  ."Sv  >-���������  ������������������'G. Sinclair  '   ��������� V  j        Creston Hardware  ' r  ���������wt^ta-'.-i-St*-*-"'*-^^  ft  1  ���������������  fe  %  'T- &A.YS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  5  ur\un i -iYsv^ixx^r\ 1  ������������������������������������"' > *    '.'' ��������� - ���������  CDCriAl  c  a*-J������l     L-V>1/~1"L-*-^  I       LOOK BEYOND THE SALE  That's the service ideal of this store; to be careful  that our Customf-r gets what wiil satisfy; we guarantee  satisfaction and it is wisdom to be careful about the  merchandise, it's quality. . We want to Help you buy, more  than simply sell you  something.  li  s  ft  c  ft  fe  ft  r"������-  >  ?���������>-  -*5*  *  ;\f  1   3 ibs. MAOARQNi, Ready Gui and  fer :uvui.  mm,  I  HORROCK'S White at 20c. and 25c.  HORROCK'S Striped at 20c. up to 85c  HORROCK'S Pink and Red* good quality, 20c.  Also Grey, suitable for Children's  Underwear, at 2.r>c.  I  1 Sb CHEESE Qnfario S*"1* mal/0 hnth  MATCHES, Ox)l, 3 box carton, pkg '......:...  $  SOAP, Pamolive, 5 cakes .......      . ^   SOAP FLAKES, Jiff Flakes and Dish Mop deal  PILCHARDS, Snow Cap, Vs tall tins, 2 for  SODAS, Red Arrow, Family size, each ..  .2S  23  .21  .23  .17  a������  ft  aa .  ts  1  a  4i  %  %  '���������- '/  SERVICE  PHOME 20  QUALITY      g  %  1  ������    -*���������    m.    m.   ^.._ #. 2..  :,milXmA.imi. A.ii.A. 4k.  ^^^A.n rt.^nat8.a^.aa,������A  ,, ft ���������-ft I  ���������"���������.���������,-?������������������, I. l^L.^H  AC resit  ^^"TTO'IT IO  aE^at^^O Ki^m Ba^ffii l������r_%!k BBS ^P?v  ^    ^a^^jffl 8m7.jp W   ^ BL   S ^    ^5S(  Men'  ai^l������J''aUaa)  s  Ail Wool  Sox  to 75c. Pair  YA      Wis*.    rVY    if9  /m B   .&      I^*|VI        "aagto. .,  inf-ludin*** Pnlnn ife 'Baldwin's Scotch  l^iii-j-eringfl in various colorings.  ��������� Make the grounds around your  home attractive. No excuse for  neglecting- them when we offer  you  12 Rosse' Bushes  Assorted  Clearance SaBe  of  LADIES FUR TRIMMED  and TWEED GOATS  bnuutmtb  OOiViPANY   Lb D  12 Flowering  ��������� Shrubs, Assorted  Prices on all other Ornamental  Trees and Shrubs are equally  pleasing;, and only best varieties  handled.  Write or Phone 42F and we will  call and give you full particulars  on your Nursery Stock needs.  This is yoiir chance to save,  are  unlieatable   prices.  These  $10.95  I  H^DWARE  ���������tt3iii&a8f.wi'^^  ^^���������g****** - .r        j*^PW**^^^ mf IS0   S^f   ^SuSf     ^RSL*  npi.i ij.u. fiUHSERIB 60., Limited  Brushed Tweed Coat, SlZ0 44  Grey Tweed Coat, Size���������$���������[.;?,  Fur hummed, i ree Bark Jf-I I J.SJ5  atriiF fl riiiriiiieCif.' Cjiireesij ^size ��������� *S-^* jl*SJw3^  Fur Trimmed, Brown, SlM 40    11.95  Every Coat is Chamois Lined ...  it' you ar������ in need of,������, coat, see these  exceptional values,at onoe. '  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  ���������  t^l(_y^v^|^^w^t^w_w^1^vH|^||l(|������raJ   yM^^W^W^^f^W^y#^^y,^yy^yW)|y ^^^^8,^,1^


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