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Creston Review Feb 8, 1935

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Vol. XXV.
No. 41
Win and Lose
Local Ladies Have Easy Win���
Men Never Overcome Slow
Start Although they .Come*; Fast
in Closing Period.
xfc'mte a -good turnout
Creaton fans
watched the local rep. basketball teams
"make their first appearance in iniertown
.competition at Park pavilion, Friday
night. The invaders were our old
friends and rivals from across the line,
Bonners Ferry* As usual the honors
were divided. Creston Senior B women
overwhelmed the visiting ladies 35-11
while a well balanced men's squad from
the south took a hard fought game from
locals, 31-23.
After the first quarter the women's
game was a little too one-sided to be
interesting. The local girls seemed to
have difficulty in finding the net for the
first ten minutes, although their speed
dominated the floor. Then Edith Swain
broke the ice with a nice basket from
well out, followed by a score from the
rick by Marge Levirs. Bonners countered with a field ba ket by Walters as
the^ whistle blew.
The second quarter saw Creston break
away holding their opponents scorless,
and ringing in five field goals. Bonners
girls . found difficulty in keeping pace
with Creston on the large floor. The
third quarter saw some brilliant work by
Liz. Armitage and Edith Swain, nine
more points being tallied, against two
free throws by Davidson and Gunderson
of Bonners. A last quarter rally by the
vititors failed to stop the rushing tide of
the locals, Nell Payne figuring on the
scoring end of some nice plays. The
final score was 37-11.   The teams:
Bonners Ferry���Davidson 1�� Middle-
ton, Gunderson 2, Baum, Garretson 2,
Badden 4, Walters 4.
.Creston���Levirs 12, Abbott, Armitage
6, Nora Payne 2, Betty Speers 2. Neil
Payne 6, Bourdon, Swain .6, Palmer,
Crane 1.
1, Refereei^'l^-I*;Xevis��;*.pi>:,e��ffrie*;- > -a
A disastrous first quarter lost the gairfe
for Creston men. Typical first-game
nervousness unmanned the locals, whose
usual smoo h combination was decidedly lacking. The invaders took full advantage of it by building up a 16 0 score.
Every man on the team scoring at least
once. Well executed plays with Pothen-
roff and Bishop on the scoring end
baffled Creston. V   .      .   .
With the crowd almost ready to give
up a?id go home the local ii staged a
marvellous comeback. Led by Hunden,
Bourden and Herb Couling they car ied
the attack right into the enemy's camp,
and were awarded by a 10 all score in
the second stanza, making it 26-10 for
The third quarter saw a tightening up
of the Bonners defence with corresponding tactics on Creston's part. Sid.
"Rogers made some beautiful saves, the
only score being a nicely placed basket
by Pothenroff. Into the last quarter
went the same local boys who had failed
to measure up in the first round, determined to redeem themselves. They
In a tearing attack they brought fans
to their feet. Ben Crawford started the
scoring with a beautiful one-hand flip.
Howard Corrie, Holmes and Cobus all
sweetened the total, and these field
baskets, together with a free throw by
Doug..Corrie gave Creston a well deserved 13-3 score in the last quarter. Final
score was 31-23.   Theteamf*:
Bohners Ferry���-Wendell 2, Lip ton 2,
Bishop 4, Crouch 6, Pothinroff 8, Smith
3. Hershey 2, Amos, Douglas 2, Mc-
Glocklin 3.
Creston���H. Corrie 4, H. Couling 3,
Holmes 2, Bourdon 2, Cobus 4, Hunden
2, D.  Corrie 1.   Downes,  Crawford 2,
Referees���E. Marriott, Crouch
Education Week feature at the hall this
afternoon that will be of interest to the
parents, all of whom have been invited
to attend. Lunch will be served af "roe
close of proceedings.    'V J- -    >-������>������/���
At a meeting at the ball on Friday
evening a Workers' Protective-Association was fully organized with the following officers: President, F. Busies. Arrow
Creek,; vice-president, G. Messinger,
jr., Canyon; secretary, P. Rylan, Lister.
The meeting decided to affiliate with a
simiiiar organization at Cranbrook
A mock election was staged by Canyon
C.C.F. Club at the February meeting at
tne nan on Monday evening. The .Coa-
servative party cause, was sponsored by
G. E. Messinger; the Liberals by O. M.
Samuelson, and the C.C.F. by R. G.
Penson. Miss Frances Knott acted as
deputy returning officer; F. Knott, poll
clerk, and L Moberg* L Clark and Jas.
Bateman were scrutineers. During' the
counting of the ballots Miss Anne Ber-
gren rendered two violin solos, and Mrs.
Leslie Clark favored with a numerous
recitation. "Thp Parson at a Hockey
Game." The result of the vote was then
announced as follows: Conservatives, 3f
Liberals, 7; C.C.F., 14.   The feature of
4-1.,*    l...a"l_-��^.._     _._.-.     Jt-_     ���J..��� __*.     __     + U����
..aaa;    asoaivuaaig     naa    8.1883    a%8��i.8;iai}J a.   ajaa    wuc
part of some present to impersonate
others. Challenge and counter- challenges were made and one even attempted
to get away with two ballots. However,
the scrutineers were on the job and all
attempts at fraud were nipped in
bud. A good time is reported by
snip &w9vpii
A m*Ia��     C*k.*%5
J*m.1fmm.%m    8_.tR a 8^ a
J-.!!ey     S-m.Vim
tish All Time
^ menis
berries and Cherries Show Big
Gains���Some J9|J4 Figures.
ate that in addition to getting back
an even footing with'.ten- years ago in
apples, the valley has made a marked
stride forward in "production in a" the
other tree fruits as*' well. Ten years ago
cut flowers had no place in the valley ex
port,- but' more tomatoes and peppers
were shipped. Sad. to state is the fact
that although the valley crop in 1934
{shows such an impressive gain the value
Straw-   of tlle -924 cr0P was greater by $24,000.
Mis**.-%*** _
jpiiSS, ��vMit:�� S?20s000
pgofs   boxes . --6 765
Strawberries, crates.&2J377
Raspberries, crates.: ^,188
Blackberries, crates^:
Blqck, Red Currants;
Gooseberries, crates^
Loganberries, crates r
Plums and prunes-^
Peaches,  crates .--
^ Apricots, crates ; u
. 647
Cherries, crates L}     960*
Tomatoes, crates   ���: 10,634
Cucumbers, orates..)" 1,703
Peppers,   ibs.-T y{ 7.S38
Sundry Vegetables.^
- ��7,838
j   a ar*
_.-. -fiUCIVI'aaT
Alice Sitting
The snow -is still too   deep and too
lightly -packed to permit pruning oper-
aviuua vv feci. UllUCl
Cougar Bounty
Rod and Gun Club Also Favor
Bounty on Coyotes���Yearly
Anglers' License Preferred���
Having Open Meeting.
mi . _.���_ ���__^ j. ������_;���*..
j.aava^ wag gscai. vc8an.= a.jr
of Creston
%I\M   WU*C*   1/UOI-UVUB3
Mre, W. Cook is again a
the hospital at Croston.
patient at
hospital ou _ Feb-
aud , Mrs,   .T.   M.
Birth���At Croston
ruary 5th, to Mr.
Nycnnrd, apon.
Tho high school students liad a holiday on Friday, due tho illness of tho
principal, Miaa Mngco.
Mr.. '. Mra. and Ethel V��%n Aekoran,
Minn Grace Bothamley unci Phonno Huy-
gona, wnro Sunday visitors with Mr. and
Mrs. Wilson, Atbara.
Canyon rc-Hldonta arc,preparing for another six weeks' of wintor, Saturday
wub comparatively sunny and tho hoar
miistrof necessity, havo soon his shadow.
A feature to tho United Church fiorvlco
on Sunday, afternoon that all appreciated
was the* music for tho oxaroiMH which
woro provided by tho junior choir of 17
momhert1, who aro being handled by MIbs
F. Knott.
Canyon ��t*hool toacliuru nro' bavin,*, an
The K.K. Klub plan to have a play
this year and rehearsals will commence
: Miss Marie Hook of Spokane is spending a vacation here *with her grandmother, Mrs. Grady ?'���'*������
Miss Nell'-���'������ Payne of Creston was a
weekend visitor iat the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Abbott.      *
Lester Martell, who has been a patient
in Creston hospit 1. returned home at
the end of the week.
Miss Ethel and TWarren Hook of Spok^
m other, Mrs? Grady. 7  "    "'*'*''.      *r
Mrs. Grady, who' has be. n, visiting
with her daughter, Mrs. Hook, in . Spokane, returned last week.
Frank Pu nam, M.P P.. was here on
Friday night for the ratepayers meeting,
accompanied by Chas. and J. F. Murrell
. The February meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary will be held in the home of
Mrs. Davidge, Wednesday, 13th, at 2 30
Mrs. Carl Wigen was admitted to
Creston hospital for treatment on Sunday. J. B. Rndd, who has been a
Kr. r>i a] patient r*?tur*n<3d onrSunday.
Mra. E Uri entertained at a few tables
of bridge on Friday afternoon. The high-
score prize went to Miss D. Butterfield.
second prize to Mrs. Wood, and consolation jointly to Miss Mary Abbott and
Mrs. Andestad.
Basketball fans wore given an exhibition of the game in its wildest and fastest
at the K.K. Klub meeting on Wednesday
last. The Wildfires, a new local squad,
conquered Cr ston Dynamiters by a 17-*
15 margin The pregence-oi-the ball and
referee were, at times, a definite ; hindrance to play, judging by the antics of
of some of the players. After the game
there was a lunch and dancing.
The Sirdar badminton"! play ers were
guests of the Wynndel shuttle experts on
Thursday, when the hall was also open
to visitors. Fast gam s were the order
of the evening, with Sirdar victors 12-7.
Lunch was served and the latter part of.
the evening given over to dancing. The
music which was thoroughly enjoyed and
loudly praised waa supplied by Wynndel
talent, Jim Hulme, F. Hagen, R. Andestad and C. Wigen violins;, Ad. Hagen,
harmonica: Ed Hulme. banjo; Gilbert
Payette, guitar, and Clarence Wilson,
piano." .   it,
A ratepayers mooting was held in tho
hall annex on Friday oveninga with J..G.
Abbott named clia-tffknan. Before Introducing tho speaker, John F. Murrell of
Croaton, the chairman outlined tho pur-
Eoao of the mooting, tho forming of a
ospital district. Mr. Murrell gave
mnriy flmiref- of other hoftpituhi ns compared with Creston. He also Hpoko of
tho Cadston hospital and how it worked
with voluntary contribution*-. Quito a
discussion took place aftor tho speaker
concluded particularly with reference to
tho point that the ratopaying property
owners would be the onoa to pay, while
tho non-property holders,get hospital
treatment evon thou��h thoy do not pny
tftxoa. Several Hup-^oHtlnnH -\voro mado
and tho idea that meiYiborship tickets
would bo a bettor plan wan brought out,
but nil wore considered \ unworlcnblo.
When the spoakor produced a petition to
bo forwarded the government asking for
action a damper wan put on proccedingu,
and vory fow signature1- woro obtuinotl.
RADIO FOR SALB-x-Boflch two volt
nix til be battery!, radio, in good shape'.
M E. Bothamley, Canyon.
(jut. Flowers, doz.
Eggs, doz ��� I
Crabapples, boxes.. ^; 3,879
Shipments for 1934 of fruit vegetables,
cut flowers and.eggs -torn points in Cres,
ten Valley have a total value of $334,-
822. according to the tabulated statement of shipping for the past year submitted at the annual ^meeting of Creston
Beard of Trade by ".retiring. president,
W. L. Bell. In value- this represents a
gain of almost $112,000 as compared
��� /ith the statement prepared for 1933.
Gains are indicatedjn practically every
commodity, on which ;lt* has been possible
to get definite figureif: the only exception being peppers 6% which the outgo
was less by about 1500 pounds:        V
The increase in apples is almost 25 per
cent, the oast year having a total crop
of 240.997 boxes as* compared with
188,675 in 1933. Pears Bhow a big gain
and, ~.s was to be expected. Strawberries
reveal a total shipping of 37,838 crates
as compared with ^14,158 in 1933. A
gain -was to be locked for as there was a
ihe|iyy,.froat^ib-',m*^���3-tsa-:lyii.in 1933 J;o
greatly limit the crop of that year, but
at- that the rise to tbe total shown for
1934 is great. ~
In raspberries the increase is also remarkable. .1934 is credited with 15,329
crates.-as compared with 8165 crates in
1933. Phenomenal increases , are also
shown" in cherries, but this is partly due
to a frost-damaged crop in 1933, which
year would also seem to have been an
'���off" for plums and prunes as the 1934
total is 11,692 crates alongside 3,429 in
1933. The tomato tonnage is "also double
that of 1933.
1934 has been a banner year for the
poultryman as the sale of eggs is'?'shown
at "(''0,095 dozens, as compared to
39,300 dozens in 1933     There is also a
Local fishermen report that the season
for ling is almost at an end. Most everything catchable has been taken by now.
��� George Willis is leaving at the middle
bf the week for Eholt, where lie will take
on the job he had until quite late last
Harvey Noble, who has been here on
a two months' visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Willis, returned this week to his home at
Edgerton, Alberta.
In spite of the deep snow Dick Smith
is having fair luck on the trap.line he is
operating between Dow's and Wynndel.
He has already taken five coyotes.
Another six weeks of winter is bping
prepared for. If the bear was abroad on
Tuesday he certainly would have seen
his shadow, as it was quite bright here
in the morning. *
Alice Siding school district ratepayers
are to meet this afternoon at 3 o'clock,
to take a. vote on the Creston   consolid
ated high school  proposition.
turned it down at a meeting a
i!**" -js
tm\J     fJ*AL      8.C18V.     ��aiu
Figures submitted in connection with
the 1934 production also indicates that
the valley apple crop is now back to a
point above the standard of 1924 which
has held the all time crop record up to
the present. 1924 was the year of the
disastrous December blizzard with a drop
in temperature from 40 above zero to almost 20 below within 24 hours, taking a
heavy toll o all varieties of apples later
than Wealthys, particularly of Wageners
and Northern Spies, hioh had borne
heavily that year and had not adjusted
themselves for winter when the high
wind and severe temperature drop was
For purposes of comparison shipments
fcr 1924 and 1934 are shown, and indie-
111% JgiiQ ^HLiL
Undbr   the   auspices   of   Christ
Church Ladies' Guild at the
home of
2,80 to 5,00 p.m.
from  town   atnd return   all
afternoon from Postoffico.
Raymond Bevan of Creston spent Friday with his father here.
George Everal was a business visitor to
Creston at the end of the week.
-j- Much -freight -traffic-has-been-;:passing
over th'e'railway the"*paat" week*",*". ""Tr*"���
Miss Frances Taiarico was a Creston
visitor between stages on Thussd ay-
Willie Mackie of Boswell was a Creston
visitor on Friday with the small  trurk.
Dr.  Henderson  of  Creston was  on  a       Re'
professional visit here and at several lake-  Sunday
side points. service.
The youth of Sirdar are able to enjoy
splendid skating on Duck Lake, ice being
in fine shape.
J. B. Corley, district mail superintendent/Calgary. Alberta, was hereon an
official visit Wednesday.   -
Hay hauling has been resumed. As
the greater part of the road is clear of all
snow wagons have to be used.
J. MacDonald, forest ranger of Creston
paid ari official visit here early in the
week also making some calls up the lake.
A. Vito of the local section crew is suffering frcm a severe attack of lumbago
and is unable to follow his vocation ot
Despite the cold snap of the weekend
some robins have been seen and a wood
pigeon is to be seen daily feeding from
scraps thrown out by a resident.
Art. Brett and Herman Ofner of Wynndel were visitors here on their way to
Shaw Creek, where they have a trap line
on which they will spend sometime.
Sirdar Badminton Club engaged the
Wynndel club there on Thursday evening.
In a woll contested game Sirdar was able
to take the honors by a 12 7 margin.
Thc Bayonne mine has just brought
in the Reno rotary plow to assist in keeping tho road clear to the mine. This, together with the two cotcrpillers, are busily engaged in this and other work.
Tho water as indicated by gunge at
Slough bridgo reads 2.16 o rise of 0.60
for the week, "With a continuing of the
present weather no ri'Hh likely to nllect
the dyking scheme need be looked for.
? Lin Anderson, blacksmith and powder
man on tho highway construction, had
th**' miafortune torecciv-e a severe wrench
to his back whilo engaged on hio dutiof*
and had to be taken to Cr��?��ton hospital.
"Shorty" Mill n of the Kootonay Telephone Company, Creaton, was a buHiness
visitor horo Monday and proceeded up
tho lake on an inspection tour. "Shorty''
was tin* fimfc driver ovor tho rhndH since
tho heavy snowfall.
Tho Greyhound otago mwde a trial run
from Nelson to Croston? Tuouduy with a
light stage driven by tho Nolwon mannaer,
Mr.���Learmonth; Wednesday the regular
traffic wAii toffiijnecl arid the b'unnQfl navo
boon making their scheduled run on tlmo
A crow ot forty men atmrtod work on
the hlRliwny on Frlda-y ttnd are working
from ooth endrt of thu Imryu  ruuk cut.
transacted by members of Creston Valley Rod & Gun Club ��t th��* regular meeting on Monday night, whicn was in
charge of president Harry Smith, with - a
good turnout of members, who honored
retiring president Chas. Sutcliffe, by
making him the club's honorary vice-
president. In order to convince those
interested in game protection the club
will have an open meeting on February
25th, and a committee of W. Donaldson,
W. V. Jackson and Vic. Mawson was
named to make full arrangements for tbe
evening's deliberations.
The club unanimously approved a resolution to fix the non-resident fishing
license *at $5 for the season, in place of
the present "dollar daily license fee. A
motion was also passed that regulations
be amended to make it illegal to feed
migratory birds two weeks previous to or
during the open season. The club favored to bounty of cougar being raised $15,
which bounty will be paid by the department of agriculture. A $2.50 bounty
on coyotes was also favored. The necessary expenditure was authorized to renew the club's membership in the B.C.
Fish and Game Protective Association.
After a thorough discussion the meeting adopted a resolution that in any section where a majority of the lands are
posted by private gun clubs that no
pheasants be released in that vicinity;
The resolution also asked that the officials check up on all posting to prevent
any illegality in this respect.
Another law the club wants enforced
is that respecting dogs in outlying districts to make sure that the dog tax is
collected annually. The local game warden will be asked to take up with the
department the matter of securing Rome
Hjusigarianl'partridge for- release in -this
district^    ~ "\'~        "" -"'"    "-"" *   ���
M.C.T.   Perciva!   was here on
morning for   Anglican  Church
Mrs. R. Dodds of Erickson is a visitor
here at pres nt, a guest of Mr and Mrs.
A. W. Sinclair.
Const. Garnet of the R.C MP., Kings-
gate, was here early in the week on naturalization paper business.
Geo. Pearson, who operates a dairy at
Yahk, made two or thtee trips this week
taking away alfalfa from the Mrs. Thomas ranch.
Lister Trading & Supply Company,
Limited, this week took delivery of another carload shipment of the Ogilvie
flour and mill feeds.
The Community Society will have a
bridge and entertainment at the school-
house on Saturday night, with Misses
Curtis and Webster as hostesses.
Mrs. Frank Hollaus returned on Monday from Cranbrook, where she hat* been
a patient in St. Eugene Hospital, for the
past few weeks. She is making a nice
recovery. -
Harry Demchuk was at Bonners Ferry
at the weekend on a visit with his sister,
Mrs. VanEtten, who has just returned
fron\ hospital where^ she underwent a
serious operat'on.
The dance at HuBcroft school on Saturday night was well attended with music by Fred Mocht, Bill Demchuk and
Irwin Meyer. There was a lunch at
midnight and all report a good time.
Rabbits are reported as doing damage
in some of the local orchards, and this is
particularly noticeable in at the C. H.
Phillips place. With the snow so deep
tho animals aro barking the trees well up
along the trunk, which makes their depredations the more serious.
Previous to tho arrival of this crow much
blasting was dono and if tho caterpillar
is not needed for further snow plowing
tho work will -^q ahead speedily.
?A snow plow from Nelson paBaed
through hero-late Sunday evening and
w nfc ae far as Sirdar returning woat early
Monday morning, while one from Creston was hore Monday anclTut'sday at
thu detour. Tho rouds; ure fairly good,
no troublo being experienced on the detour.
A B.C. Telephone Company crew
from Nelnoii commenced* the laying ot
tho wiro'for tho Tyo telonhone Inst Hat-
Ion at the beginning of tho week cotmr.-
oncipg at Atharrt and oxpoct to mako
Tyo by tho end of die week1. From thie*
point tho ljne will be continued to tlio
Buyout--.* -nine S��y liiw u'Ii'Uik  coiKpitiiy,
.':<>- THE   REVIEW.   UBESTON*   B.    a  Auditors of the Bank of Canada  are J. A. LaRue, Montreal, and G. T.  Clarkson, Toronto.  Germany's foreign trade "balance  dropped by $380,700,000 within the  past year.  Enough playing cards were sold in  "United States during 1934 to encircle  the world five times if laid end to end.  All told, 45,351,707 packs were sold.  The greatest anti-air attack  manoeuvres ever held in Germany  will take place in Berlin from March  19 to 22, it was officially announced.  The British government has recommended that the petition of the state  of Western Australia for secession  irom. cue coiuujvuv8?ci.jmj v.* jt������.^*^,w-^v**%*  be considered by a joint select committee of both houses of parliament.  The Spanish government is considering a vast public works program  to help the jobless, which contemplates an outlay of about $135,800,-  000, the principal enterprise being  the construction of a Gibraltar tunnel linking Europe with Africa.  J. F. McQueen, Saskatoon, was  elected chairman of the Canadian  Hail Underwriters' Association at the  annual meeting** in Winnipeg. John  Wilson, Winnipeg, was elected vice-  chairman. Directors included G. A.  Hewart and F. L. Thorton of Regina.  "Donald M. Kennedy, TJ.F.A. member for Peace River, gave notice he  ���������would move a resolution in the  House of Commons that the Peace  River country of Alberta should be  connected with the Pacific Coast by  a direct railway outlet-  TA  SS "Sfe.   B B     **& GS . **?;..  "% H.,."*"-as  .-rim. i ������L a  Hiding Place Of Cold  -*���������������;������������������. .  -53  EVERYWHERE  OTJ get most for your dime  when you buy The Toronto Star  Weekly *��������� Canada's Great Illus-  trated Week-end Newspaper . . ���������  ENTERTAINMENT ��������� news of  the world in pictures . . . Canadian scenes painted by leading  Canadian artists . . .AMUSEMENT���������the best comics in four  colors . . .ROMANCE���������stories by  leading Canadian authors and  other -writers of international  fame ... INFORMATION���������news  of world events and news of  people who figure in the news. . ���������  news of SPORT���������the MOVIES���������  RADIO ��������� FINANCE ��������� BUSINESS and POLITICS ... the  greatest money's worth your dime  4can buy.  Treasures At Windsor Castle  Offer To Show   South   African   Government Where Boer Treasure  Is "Located  Capt.  A.    W.   Lewis,    retired   im- j Bibles Belonging To General Gordon  porter   who   claims   decorations   for,   And Kitchener Carefully Preserved  Boer war services, announced at; Tiie corridors of Windsor Castle  Berkeley, Calif., that he had offered ar& hung witil magnificent pictures;  to show the South A Vr"can govern- j but ^ a conspicu0us place is a erys-  ment the exact location of the long- j tal casketj resting on a white silk  sought Boer treasure cache, eati- j cushion. inside the casket can be  mated worth $35,000,000. seen a WOrn, shabby little Bible, and  Lewis said he had written to the j one wonders how it came there. It is  higli commissioner for the Union of: the Bible ^fc^ belonged to General  South Africa at Pretoria, Transvaal, Gordon> and was carried by him all  making two conditions: That he be j thrcmgll j^ iong siege of Khartoum,  compensated for revealing the hiding j^^j. the hero's death, the sacred  place of the gold, and that the Bri-   volume was given to Queen Victoria  Little Journeys In Science  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 10  SPACE  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  """���������"i **-. *% t,_  i������   v.^*,.  usn gv-vc-rruiieni, sponsor ������.n expe^i-( by jjjg SiSter; ana it nas been, pre-  tion to recover the gold and protect, served ever since in the manner de-  him   against   civil   lawsuits   by   any, scrihed.    Not far away   is   a   Bible  mine  owners  claiming  the  property ���������  upon which the cache stands  Received By President  Elaborate   ceremony   attended   the  arrival   of   four   Canadian   bison   at  which, belonged to "Lord 5-Citchener.  This is, of course, a comparatively  recent addition to the treasures of  the King's Berkshire home.  In the armoury is a misshapen  morsel of lead worth nothing, but  priceless.   It   is   a   relic   absolutely  All of the heavenly bodies, including the earth upon which we live, are  separated from each other by space.  For - years scientists have been asking themselves the question "what is  space"? There is a wide difference  of opinion about it. Scientists have  shown that the- earth, in moving  through space, does not drag the  ether along with it, as it apparently  should if the ether were present.  Hence some think that the ether does  PETER PREACHES AT  PENTECOST  Golden text: And Feter said unto  them, Repent ye, and Be baptized  every one of you in the name of Jesus  Christ unto the remission of your  sins: and ve shall receive the gift of  the Holy Spirit.    Acts 2:38.  Lesson: Acts 2.  Devotional reading: Philippians 2:  5-11.  Explanations And Comments  Peters Sermon" Jesus J"*ulfilled th������  Prophecy of Joel, verses 14-21.. Peter's  ^mS^^^^.'^STZ'JX^T.   a-* <**<* was'to prove that Jesus  Warsaw, Poland.   The buffalo, donat  ed to Poland to form tho nucleus of J unique, being the bullet which wound  a herd which may eventually run wild  in a national forest, were christened  aboard ship and later personally received by President I. Moscicki.  ed Nelson at the Battle of Trafalgar.  Another memento of Britain's great  naval hero is his bust, which is supported by a pedestal mad(** out of part  of the Victory's mainmast. The  Western Canada is extremely for-   marks of' French shot   can   stm   |,e  tunate that threshed grain is not at- \ clearly seen on this historic piece of  tacked to any extent by stored-pro-  duct pests. Eastern Canada, particularly Ontario, is not so fortunate,  as severe losses may be sustained .by  the  ravages of  tho  granary weevil,  not only in elevator storage but also  In farmers' bins.  wood.  There  aro  now  over  100  agricultural colleges in thc Soviet Union.  The   average   man's   hair  seven inches annually.  grows  F15BUG ESOTICE to POULTRY PRODUCERS  Puni-ic Notich lo Poultry Producer** is hereby Riven that the Manitoba  Poultry Marketing Scheme, tbo Snslcntchcwnn Poultry MarHeliiiR  .Schcrais and the AlocrU* Poultry Murketinjj; Scheme Hubimitcd to nm*  uh recommended for approval bylho Dominion Markctinp- Board on January 12,1035, under tlio -provisions of the Natural Products Marketing  Act. will bo voted on by tho Poultry Producers of these Province*  on February 16th to 23rd inclunive. Heano note the following:���������  <1) Only |H,ulUy iiroducoi* who owu or control m flock of more tliuu 25 poultry Nr#  millllaxl to vote  <2' l'onoa for rata;'* trillion Anil voUhr may lin alanlned from your looul Pofl'tuoatar  liy tigr-inK u Vulora' llogbier nt th������ Tout Oflloo.  i\) TWoro o.,ui|,lolinK your hft������lMlrnlIui. Farm otid DnllotrAntlcarefully U������������* "n--'r\,<,Utm������  *ii<*IomM will) "Win In "Im nnvAlopn wlilnli you will nhtain from your I*aistiM*N<���������r  ft) t\������tnr������ n.nrliiiK your llnllot atiidy I lin aulioiun on wliioii you nro voti*.*.  A, oo^y 0f  I lie m-linuio ia ������md<>-*o<l In your ciivolo|io.  l&) Tim raMiirn *inv������)"ni>������ for miKilonliii* your cami-talm] JWUuiitto.i V������rm aiul lla||nt  kliiiiilal Iwi iii ib I Mil in ynur Pout OllWwn not aurllur tliun Febrimry  lOtli ������nd uut lai������r  t linn r'olirutary 2*lril. No piuilng������ a'tHiaim nro rrqulrwl.  4t>) I'onllry iir������--diir-fii������liiiv*tbH rlitlikto InipMt lh������ VoUim" Mwli-lor nml ��������������� *linMf,,,-.  lli������t v������il*i������f uny iirnducor wIk������w������ nt\nt> appour������ MioriKin, iirovi������������ii ������������i;li prol������m, will*  i^ttHHa.a. (������ fflRiiaxI by ut tonst two iwwlucfitu ������ml nunlln'l to *lin ljBliiriitiig flllW-er ������k  Wiunlueit, U������������������l������jii or Edmonton not Imtur Uittn t������*������ 25tli ������l������y of I'������linmry, H>;i5?  Dulcfl at Ollowa tlii������* 22nd dny of January, l!)H!������. vvi-'lin  Ooniinlon Miuitln- of AnrwoMur'  to think of space as void, or empty,  While some scientists object* to the  term ether, they afciii believe that  there is "something" in the vacuum  between the planets.  All light, heat, and cosmic rays, as  well as enormous numbers of electrons, pass through this vacuum in  reaching our. planet. Above and at  the earth's surface, air molecules  dart hither and .thither at the speed  of about one-quarter of a mile per  second, but through very short distances, thus bombarding our bodies  with a pressure of about fifteen  pounds per square inch.  The upper layer of the atmosphere  ia, known   as thc Kennelly-Heavlsldo  layer.    Thc    constant    bombardment  of this layer of air by electrons from  space causes the air to become electrically charged, thus reflecting radio  waves-and causing fading.   Scientists  have   sont   out    Intermittent    radio  pulaes which  were  photographically  recorded   on    an   instrument   tliree  miles away. By comparing the direct  and   reflected   impulses,   tho   latter  wore shown   to   havo   travelled    70  miles upward and back again. Science  has   reproduced   the   sky's   blue   by  bombarding electrically charged mole-  cues of air with electrons and it is  believed  that  electrons  from   space  bombarding  tho  electrically charged  molecule's  of   nit\ In   the   Kennelly-  Hoavloldc  layer of   the   atmosphere  aro at least partly responsible for tho  blue color of the sky.  Quito ImpoNHlblo  Science Service says fow seeds of  any Held crop havo boon. found to  germinate after SO years, und scientists account for tho marvelous tales  of ancient ''mummy whoat" In IBgypt  fulfilled the Old Testament prophecies  an������* expectation-"1 "I1"' repff.'"*'*' to the.  Messiah; accordingly, he told them  that the events of Pentecost which  had so amazed them were but the  fulfilment of Joel's prophecy (Joel 2:  28-32), that at tlie coming of the  Messiah God's Spirit would be poured forth, and old and young, men and  ���������women, bond and free, would see  visions and speak divine truths.  Peter's Sermon: Three Proofs that  Jesus Is tho Christ, verses 22-35.  First, there were the -miracles which  his hearers themselves had witnessed: second, there was the resurrection, of which they all were wit-  noses: God had raised Jesus from thc  dead to higher life and wider power.  Third, there was the pouring forth  of the Holy Spirit at Pentecost, which  they had seen and heard: Jesus still  lived and cared for his followers, for  it was he who had sent the Spirit.  Furthermore, the resurrection and  exaltation fulfilled a prophecy of  David, as given in Psalm 110:1.  Tlio Climax of Potor'H Sermon,  verse 36. "This sermon would have  had no effect without an application.  No moro will wermons now. The sermon had results because there was  one littlo word of two letters In tho  application: that word is 'ye'."  (Frank W. Wamo).  Peter's Exhortation and Its Result.  verses 37-41. Petcr'a word*", especially  his appeal to prophecy, wore convincing to tho Jews; and tlie home-thrust  at their conncicnce-i���������"whom yc crucified"���������pricked their hearts, convinced them of their sin, nnd thoy  oriod, "Brethren, what shall wo do?"  How can wc bo freed from our guilt?  "Hopont yo, and be baptized every  ono of you in tho name of Josus  Christ unto tho remission of your  sins, and yo shall receive tho gift of  the Holy Spirit," wan Peter's exhor  Arena For Olympic Games  Men Working Constantly On Sports  Ground In Germany  The vast sports ground and arena  in West Berlin, -where men are working day and night to have everything  ready for "the next Oiyfcipic Games,  has been officially given the name of  "Reichssportfeld", which has been  preferred to the one which signified  "Olympia-Town." Streets leading up  to the arena are all being renamed.  Certain peaceful residents will in future find themselves living in "Fighting Arena Avenue," and dignified  thoroughfares will also show in their'  new nomenclature the great importance attached to the new sports  erround.  Trying Experiment  Marconi To Test Television Between  Italy And United States  A television experiment between  Italy and the United States is to be  conducted ha a few months' time by  Signor Marconi according to an announcement made by the famous inventor when he spoke to the United  States at the inauguration of a new  Italian radio station. He said that  he would show his listeners by television the apparatus he had used for  bis recent experiments during which  he navigated a ship by wireless.  f   We reprove faults in others which  are different from our own.  It is far better to be bent on economy than broke on extravagance.  im������w ,ii8WMaia������*������ii>iaM8-W8-wiiwwww8^8jia^^ mmmmmmmmm^u^mmm>*mmw������������m  DrWernet's Powder  FOR HOLDING   _  TIGHT,  sprouting   by  saying y that   tho flood  j must  havo  boon  recently  placod  in i tatlon. "Thoy must not only ropont  iii., t-stiYiKu i.-\ ....U..I..1.  thn iv>,iiit-iis. I aP   -"limit"   nli-in.   Vaii''.   frl-iov  rrmnl.  ohntiiYf-:  the tombs to astonish thc gullible.  mtmmwm%mmwmm  Job   had   patience��������� but   ho   novor  had to wait six years for a job.  It talcoH an idle man to toll othora  jiiHt, "now ii thing oiififhl: to bo dono.  of thoir sins, but they must change  thoir vlow in regard to Jesus Christ:  tho Ono whom thoy had regarded an  a false OhrlHt thoy must accept as  tlio tniij Christ, and thoy must  acknowledge Oils by being baptized.  Petor'n hearers hooded hln words  and thoro woro added unto them In  that <!*iy "*b'iut thi-on UuhimmihI moiiIh.  K-'iJ*"*,  ^  row oku  ailata,viMaU(l  TEETH  No������lli)pliiKort-H������l-  !n���������������no clickinK  whon you u.i������v thia  ft-ruml powrinr that  mont dontlHtH proscribe���������It'a a \oy to  ull   V'tlt-lfi   ''li'l   '"   '������������������--���������  larROMt -toiler in tho  world���������loavt-M no  calarod, uuirimy tiust o  ���������all tlniK ntori'M.   ., ..,.,- - ' \$  i  W.    N.    U.    2084 THE   REYIEW.    OBESTOK.  -D.  /It)  Proved best for  Two generations of mothers have  proved Vicks VapoRub the sate,  dependable way to treat colds. Just  rubbed on throat and chest, VapoRub fights a cold direct'��������� two ways  stonce: ���������  Through the skin it acts direct  like a poultice or plaster. At the  same time, its medicated vapors are  inhaled with every breath direct to  the inflamed air-passages of head,  throat and bronchial tubes.  This combined action loosens  phlegm���������-soothes irritated membranes���������������eases difficult breathing���������  helps break congestion.  hwiv*      is w ��������������������� raw  With VapoRub, you avoid the risks  cf constant internal dosing���������which  so often upsets children's delicate  digestions and lowers resistance  when mo3t needed. VapoRub can be  used freely, and as of ten as needed,  even on the youngest child.  a minute.   .   .    .   "Then it "will   put  Hour-glass on its feet.  . .   ."  "Yes. If we're right but . . .  Edith . . . It'll be" much wiser to  say not a word about it till we find  out. I can send these samples off  and have them assayed. When we  have the assayer's report it will be  be time to tell your father. You  know the effect a disappointment  might have on him.  .,."  Her eyes filled as she glanced at  him. So he, too, knew old Joe Carr's  weakness! Yet . . . How decently  he covered his knowledge! She was  suddenly glad that she could trust  him.  'Til do exactly as you advise," she  said quietly, "but it'll be all that I  can do to keep it secret. We'll not  say a word of what we've found."  "Not till we have got the assayer's  report-and, most important of all, till  we have found old man Kane. You  see it is sure that Kane and Dustin  are partners. I'm not well versed ih  mining Law but I'm under the -impression that any man who finds a  vein of ore can follow it even under  land that belongs to some one else.  If Kane and Dustin both know of  this find, it means trouble . . . unless we can get in ahead of them.  Let's get back at once."  They got their ponies and headed  back for the Hour-glass.  KJXlACX-tHH.  Ji.1.  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B. RODN1EY  Author of "The Coronado Trail",  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  CHAPTER X.���������Continued  "It's his 'glory hole'," he said. "He  made a cut in the hill. I suppose he  picked up a vein of ore along the  hillside and followed it till it went  into the hill. Then he dug after it  and he got .   .   . This."  He turned the specimens of ore  over and over in his hands and his  eyes took on a curious look.  "My Lord,"' he said softly.* Then  again. . . "My Lord! It isn't" possible.   ..."  There was that in his voice that  carried conviction tb her, too, and  sbe seized his arm in a frenzied  clutch.  "What is it?" she asked. "Oh,  what is it?"  "... I'm not quite sure, I'm no  mineralogist but ... It looks like  the real thing, Edith. Any assayer  can tell us. It looks to me as if our  friend Kane has found a darned good  vein of gold on the Hour-glass land.  At least we'd better pray it's on the  Hour-glass... I've seen a lot of ore  in Arizona and California and I'm  sure I'm right."  "Oh.   .   .   ."Words failed her for  THIS IS THE WAY  TO HAPPINESS  There's nothing���������absolutely nothing���������  to take tho place of perfect health as  tho foundation of a happy life. And  no hotter way for ovory ono to got it  than to turn to that famous tonia  wino, Wincarnia.  "Wlnefttnls It. not a drug, It S������ simply  tho purest of lino wino with all tho  valuable proportion of the 2j4 lbs. of  ErnpoH which go to every bottle, com-  mod with thu Htrongtliuning elements  of boof aud guaranteed vitamin malt  extracts.  From your first glass of Wlnoarnis  you will fool new vigour -liuulhig  tlirougli your veins. You will elcon  moro soundly, wulco more refreshocl.  In n fow days you will ha***o forgotten  tho irrilnblmioNs of your former half-  woll. stata. You will go through tho  n.nut Htrouuous tluy ut tho top of your  form.  Twonty thousand doctors have recommended Wincarnis for norvoua dliv  order, anaemia, debility, and nil run*  down conditions. Start taking���������-anti  enjoying ��������� Wincarnis today. You*  druggist sollu Wincarnia.���������Salos Agontsi  Harold F. UttobEo & Co. Ltd,, Toronto,  cr*  at  W.    JN.    O.    iJOBi  A sudden "word from Stone made  Edith check her horse. He was bending low on the near side of his horse  and was studying th������ soft shaly soil.  At her unspoken question he pointed  to the trail.  "Packed burros and ponies have  been along here not very long ago,"  he said. "How do I know? . . .'"  He laughed a little. "No use holdin"  out on you. I know. Can't you see  where that nigger-head cactus's been  chewed? Nothin' can eat that.but a  burro. See that soft soil over there?  Some animal has rolled there. I'm  just guessin'. . . . Wait! Let's follow the tracks. They don't seem to  leave the trail very much."  "Here's old Kane's fire," he said.  ���������'It hasn't������������������ been -out-very long. How  do I kn6w? Because if it had been  out very long the wind would have  drifted sand over the ashes. There  are none.... No sands I mean.  What's that .   .   . ?"  He stood at gaze staring at a great  buzzard that was crow-hopping near  the fire. He-threw a rock at it and  the ungainly bird hopped off .among  the low- scrub. He dropped his reins  and hurried across the fiat and saw  the rea*5--������ii for the "bird's actions in  the remat \s of a piece of bacon rind  that lay before hixia. It had been  dragged from the fire by the buzzard  seeking offal. Stone picked it up and  carried it back to the ,fire.  "There's a sample of the same kind  of rock you found in the cut in the  hillside," said Edith quickly. She  .pointed to a lump of rock lying by  the flre. Stone picked it up arid  examined it ctiriously. It was stained  along one aide with a curious brownish stain. He paid no attention to  that stain but dropped the rock In  his pocket when his eye was caught  by certain other things on the  ground, While Edith was looking  about her for other things, , Stone  carefully swept up certain odds and  ends that lay half-hidden by tlie  sands. Three cigarette butts were  there and a grcon-and-red paper torn  from a package of foreign make.  Stono considered them, swept them  into a heap and thrust them Into his  pocket.  'Wo may as well got on," ho said  swinging into saddle. "There's rio  doubt about it. Old man Kano mado  hla camp hero when he located that  glory hole. If it had boon a long time  ago that toewon rind would have either  boon oaton up or else it would havo  been hard and dry. He was horo not  long ago .,.,������"-  "What else did you find?"  "Nothin* much.   Lota hit tho trail."  Thoir ponies'walked neok-and-nock  along tho narrow   track   and   Edith  turned to her companion,  "What shall wo tell thom at tho  Hour-glass?" who asked tuiddonly.  "Oh, well juat toll thom that wo  fount) whero old Kano'a boon at work,  Then I'll ship tho orc-samploa on.' to  an atwayor unlcan I can got some ono  In "toco to do it, Hotter mend it  away,   though.    Wo   doi,*t   want   to*  start something that we can't finish.  It's likely to start a stampede if the.  ore-samples show real gold in paying  quantities And I'm sure they're  rich. First of all though, we must  find old Kane. But it's deeper than  that, I fear. Kane has found the  ore. Kane is a partnerSpf Dustin. It's  a question of how honest Dustin is.  Can you trust him ?'���������*  "Sam Dustin? Trust Sam. Dustin?"'  Her voice expressed such wonder at  the question that he grinned behind  a hand. "Why, I would trust a convicted thief first."       ?}      '.;���������  "That's about what?]& figured," he  said. VWeli?7; j':'������������������'.7*^-"*^**^ better be  on ..our:.'Way.'''-:It'iV-:'*6^ate'when we  get back to the ranch^   .  They rode along through that golden afternoon.-The westering -sun shed  an? aureate blanket over, -mesquite  jungle and cactus scrub and the soft  desert dust threw a soft mantle over  them and^ through that mantle Stone  waa always aware of Edith's swaying figure giving to the stride of her  horse. "What a wife she would make!  What it would meait'-to a man to  know that when he came back to the  Hour-glass from hard riding in the  distant hills that such a girl would  be waiting for him. 7 12 she sensed  his thoughts, she treated them lightly*    ���������-  "Yonder's the ranch," she said and  pointed to ���������a distant blur on the flat  plain at their feet.  They came racing down the slope,  their excited horses running, neck-  and-neck to the rhythmic thunder of  the hoof beats and the light click-  click of the shifting bits.  "Oh. . . .''She paused breathlessly. "That was glorious. I wish you'd  ride with me every'day. Who's that?  That is some one coming from the  Hour-glass.*'"  They paused on the slope to watch  a horse swing out of the home corral  at. the Hour-glass and head toward  them along the narrow trail at a  headlong run. From time to time he  Sung his head angrily and half-  leaped into the air at times.  "That's Dustin's big black," said  Edith sharply. "I wonder what he's  been at the Hour-glass for?"  "No good I bet. He's roweling his  horse unmercifully. That's what  makes him jump like that."  Beyond a doubt it was Sam Dustin.  Edith gave a quick glance at the  swiftly-moving horse that was heading straight for them. The trail to  the house ran between twin lines  of barbed .wire; five strands of it set  on heavy post3 with" s. tangle of mes-  quite scrub along the wire. There was  ample room in   that   lane   for   two  Z-imr -T-i^ n    *-.-���������-    v-.-n. -zi T*5*ri f**   r:,-r.i"*'1.-'!   "f?" A  ������A*V#i. tiCo        i*������������       ������a������ *������������*��������������������� aa ������ ������ a>        ���������i-i'vi i���������       W UUaU        Vn8***������������  black pass ?  . Edith knew instinctively what  would happen. She saw the fell determination in Dustin's pose. She  knew that in every rodeo and riding  contest in three counties Sam. Dustin had been Victor so often that  men could be found with difficulty to  ride against him. There was not a  man In the Valley who could compare with him.  The on-coming hclrse stretched out  faster and faster and a running  horse cannot bo turned. He must run  straight! She cast an anxious look  over her shoulder at the fence. There  was no hopo for Stone there. No  vange-bred horse would face such a  leap. She looked again at the black  horse. She could sec Dustin's face  now and that face was without its  mask of indifference. Sho remembered thc quarrel of the two men at  Soda Springs. Dustin's eyes woro  alight with a light that she know  Instinctively though slrio had never  seen it before and sho knew what it  portended, Sam Dustin, the boat rider  in three co-untlon, meant to ride down  his enemy fln the golpo do caballo,  SCIENTISTS FIND FASTER WAY  TO RELIEVE GOLDS  laa Take 2 Aspirin Tablets.  2. Drink full glass of water.  Repeat treatment in 2 hours.  3. If throat is sore, crush and stir  3 Aspirin Tablsts "a a third of a glass of  water and gargle. This eases the soreness in  your throat almost Instantly.  Ache and  Discomfort EasecS  Almost Instantly Now  When you have a cold, remember tlio  simple treatment pictured here . - ���������  prescribed by doctors everywhere toe-  day as the quick, safe wag.  Because of Aspirin's quick-disinte-*  gratiQg property, Aspirin "talv@3  hold"��������� almost instantly.  Just take Aspirin and drink plenty  of weder . . .every 2 "io 4 hours the  first day���������less often afterward ... If  throat is sore, use the Aspirin gargle.  But bo sure you get ASPIRIN. It  is made in Canada and all druggists  have it. Look for the name Bayer im  the form of a cross on every Aspirin  Tablet. Aspirin is the trade mark off  the Bayer Company, Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  the collision of horses! That golpe de  caballo was a recognized form of  dueling in days before the pistol was  a part of every man's equipment and  many a man has been left on the  plains with a broken neck or back as  a result of it.  "The golpe de caballo," she called  frantically. "Look out, Duro! Ha  means to ride you down. V  . ."  Range-bred though she was, Edith's  Carr's eyes were not quick enough to  see what happened.    Her graze was  centered   on   the   furious   on-coming  Dustin so she missed the deft touch  on the bits with which Stone gathered his great horse.   That light touch  brought   the   head   down    and   chin  down and in till it seemed to touch  the broad chest. A quick unseen pressure of the rider's legs brought the  horse up to the bit and for one moment the  great   Isabella   horse : half-  crouched, like a coiled   steel  spring  utterly subservient to his rider's will.  His weight was gathered; his balance  poised on those powerful hind-quart-  ers.    Dustin was within fifty yards.  . .  . Forty .  .  .!   Thirty . . .! Was  Duro Stone a complete fool? Did he  think that for one moment his horse  could stand the shock or did he simply   not   understand?   No   amateur  could face Sam Dustin on his famous  black that had been trained to this  sort of co*nte-afi, \. Thirty .   .   .! Twenty I  yards and still no action!  Suddenly it came and it came so  quickly that the eye could hardly  follow it.  (To Be Continnued)  China Bars English Language  Its   Use   Has   *3een   Forbidden   In  Many Parts  As an evidence that the   Chinesa  are    increasingly    nation-conscience,  desiring to   preserve   their   country  from cultural invasion from outside  lands, Prof. Henry Huizinga of the  University of Shanghai cites the recently adopted rule of the   government in Nanking, that no sijgnboards  of Chinese stores   in   Nanking   may  henceforth carry English words. Professor Huizinga writes further:   "In  many universities Chinese professors  are no longer allowed   to  lecture in  English.    In, many   parts   of   China  both   teachers   and   students   must  wear clothes made  only  in Chinese  style and of cloth woven in China. At  the recent National Athletic Meet in  the capital city, the English language  was   drastically   banned   from   the  athletic    fields.      Church     services,  prayer meetings,  chapel, and   many  other    kinds   of   student   meetings  which used to be held in English are  now   exclusively    in    Chinese.���������Missions.  New years and new babies have  this in common. They all look pretty  much alike at the start.  Little Helps For This Wed* \  van m. At.  TTliJf  dt **v  You Think You're  "Growing Oid"  Body Builder  Mr. Jnme-i Hownrth oJ  8 JS. 25th St., Hamilton,  Ont., oaya: "My unpe*  tito failed, I lost: weight"  mul oticnt-ili, nnd cauyht  cold easily. Tlilti uUto of  Henlth, iiluo affected my  dlaestlon. X took Br.  I'krce'n .Golden Medical  Tilr.cnvrry *���������**<! fully rn������  trained my larft health. I  nicked un in appetite and weight."  Mew nimj, talilctH SO ooutjt, liquid ***X.OO,  Imvuo h'zo, tablets or ll������iiil<l, -JK3S.  , ffl       BJJM      ffl^^ffl    >   Q       ^������������������j^Ohi  Ri       HH    ml ^W       W       ^WgmW  A   Uil   Ot   "Wanted   Ynwanntlomj"   Mil  Tail "rn-toimta.tiQ-8. H#m vw* ow yu<iii������������������.  to SAS9SAV $& ������8������  N!S55.K&:  We know that we have passed  from death unto life, because we lovo  the brethren. 1 John 3:14.  Mutual love the token be,  Lord that wo belong to Thee;  Love, Thine imago, love impart;  Stamp it on our face and heart;  Only love to us bo given;  Lord, we ask no further heaven.  ���������C. Wesley.  Oh, how many times we most of  us can remember when wo would  gladly havo made any compromise  with our conscience, would gladly  have made thc most costly sacrifices  to God, if Ho would only havo excused us from tho, duty of loving of  which our nature aoemod utterly incapable. It Is far easier to feel kindly, tq act kindly, towards thoso with  whom wo aro seldom brought into  contact,' whoso tompora and prejudices do not rttb against ouro,  whoso interests do not clash with  ours, than to keep up an habitual  steady self-saorlflclng lovo towards  thoso whoso woakno*-sc������ and faults  arc always* forcing tbcmaelvca upon  ua, ttud are alkilng up oui* own. A  man may pass good muster aa a  philanthropist who makoa but a poor  mawter to his servants, ox* father to  his children.���������-F. D. Maurice,  Tho     Now     Havon-'a     mtroamllne  coachon uro moro luxurlouB than the  uvit!������,AtjL--8j PulUnun.  /*'* Frequently Just an *'Idea.,m>  Not "Old Age.'* And According  to Scientists, May be Something  No More Alarming Than A  Touch Ol Acid Stomach  At about 40, ninny people think  they're "growing old." They're tired  a lot. Havo headnchca. Stomach upsets. Dizziness. Nausea.  Well,'scientists sny the cmiro, inn  grciit many enscs, is merely an-acid  condition of the stomach. Tho Uiinu  to do is simply to neutralize thc excesa  stomach acidity.  When you have one of these acid  stomach upBots, nil you do is tako  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia after  meals and before going to bed.'  Try this. You'll feel like at.ot.ier  pcrsonl Toko either, the familiar  liquid "PHILLIPS'", or tho convenient now Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets. Mado in Canada.  AIho in Tablet Form 1  Phillips' Mlllc of Mnonesla Tablets nro now on s-tlo nt all clruu  stores everywhere, liaclt tiny tablet Is the enulviilent of  IMticnenln.  Phillips1 , X,M    -  ���������self s-tsview  r  >  ������  I*  ">  *���������  -jm-������..M..+.-mm-mm.*.-+.-*.-*..*.-*..*..*.   m. . m.    m. .. m.  BARGAINS IN CONVERSATION  Examples of the low cost of a Three-Minute Long Distance  Telephone Talk after 8.30 p.m.  (Station-to-StMion Ni&M Rates}  CRESTON to  Cranbrook  $  Fernie  .25  .35  Kamloops���������..���������~- 7.....    . 75  Kimberley..- *.".......    .25  Michel- ~ ���������     . 40  Nelson.. ..zL:.~.$ .25  Rossland  -     .30  Trqtl.......... --:...    .25  Vancouver  1.05  Victoria...  1.20  GOVERNMENT TAX tWXTRA  l/n-ft  H IhBE  ��������� *������������������������*'vo'^r*** ���������***���������*������*���������**���������  ���������srr-vr  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  travelling expense,  be    continued   ail  Alberta area, with  sales to retailers.  "Against this situation,'* another  Cal  gary  jobber  protested,  "we were help  The trucking would  over   the southern  peddling and direct  From B.C., early  C RESTON,   B.C.  FEB.   S  Musi Control Creston  Vernon News.  What does the rest of Canada think of  the new marketing control in British  Columbia?  Last week, at Winnipeg, about 200  brokers and jobbers from aii parts of the  Dominion met at the annnal convention  of tbe Cananian Fruit and Vegetable  Jobbers Associaiton, and nearly every  one of them must have been asked this  question at some time or other by some  one of the many who were present from  the Okanagan.  Enquiries conducted by a representative of The Vernon News led convincingly to the con iusion that ninety per  cent of the jobbers and brokers of the  Dominion want to see the Okanagan deal  controlled. But one proviso was stressed by all.  If there is to be control it must be a  real control, ensuring genuine stabilization in so far as the law at present pro  vides for. There is a very marked feeling, particularly among the jo bers  farther to the west, that control measures-  have not been adeauate.  Creston's escape from restrictions, as  one single issue, "as particularly roused  the antipathy of most jobbers in the  Southern Alberta area, though repercussions of this have also been felt as far  north as Edmonton, and as far east as  Regina.  Creston Should Be In  "If Creston isn't in the same pool with  the Okanagan. there'll always be trouble.  You needn't fool yourself that you've  got a stabilized deal from B.C." This  was the crisp comment by one Calgary  jobber.  Last season, from as soon as Creston  and Kootenay apples come on the market, until December, trucking operations  jeopardized the Okanagan sales--. Tht  trucks, from points as far north in Alberta as Camrose, would take wheat into  Creston, and transport anples oi th* re  turn   trip   for   just   suflficient   to   rne<t  the season came  the intimation that there would be control. Quotations on pool basis were  announced by the board. Advancing  prices were hinted at. Yet all the tim*"-  there was the stiff "undertow" from  Creston, with cheaper stuff readily available. The consequence" w������s bewilderment for the trade.  For quite a lengthy period, jobbers declare, during the time Creston was clean  ing up, the Okanagan movement to  Calgary, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat. Red  Deer, and Swift Current, reached a virtual standstill.  The tendency of Okanagan shippers  was then to cut under their pool basis,  preferring to pay more into the pool than  the actual sale prices, rather than to risk  shrinkage and repacking charges.  "It was the lesser of two evils for the  benefit of the growers." said an Okanagan shipper, during a conversation on  this matter with several interested distributors.  It was pointed out during the course  ofthe convention that the Tree Fruit  Board looked with no favor on the trucking situation, and that there had been a  me sure of control of trucker-delivery  from Creston during the past season.  W. E. Haskins it was recalled, expressed  himself strongly on the matter at the  grower-delegates' convention at Kelowna  last November.  To this however, jobbers of Alberta  j reply that so long as trucking exists at  all there will be trouble and disorder.  Licensing and control of grading, etc.,  will not suffice. The crux of the matter  is the variability of costs. One trucker  will charge so muehj another will charge  an altpgether^different sup-i- And what  follawsuisTa maize? of" quotations on the  market, the worst situation being that in  which the trucker delivers direct to the  retailpr.  "In this muddle."  remarked one jobber,   "we might a*������ well have  forgotten  about apples till  Creston   cleared up  its  crop.    Trucking was worse than ever be  fore, last year."  Nearly every jobbpr made the admission that he didn't know the full details  at the background of the Tree Fruit  Board's problem*. "There mav be some  eccuse for not having regulated Creston  sales this season," was one statement,  ' but it must be attended to next time  fie fruit starts to roll."  "The -final intknatien, by, the board  that it was releasing Creston from the  pooling was a disappointment to those  really interested in seeing a regulated  B.C. deal," waa yet another remark.  "The result was a loss of confidence in  the board."  Will Creston Come Back In?  Okanagan observers at the convention  did not hold but ^too high? hopes to the  jobbers that Creston would voluntarily  come into the, pool. The district has  the right, under the Bcheme as at present  in effect, tb stay out tf it wish.s, provided this decision i3 reached before Septem-  ���������ber 15 every year. Some suggested that  Creston will always desire to retain the  freight advantages to markets in the  southern Alberta area, and the right to  clean out its crop quickly, having no cold  storage facilities. Creston growers  might be induced to support one unbroken controlling arrangement, with the  prospect of better prices for all, eencern-  ed. But the attitude at.present is not  a promising oneHrFthat regard.  A pool for Creston alone would still  leave the Okanagan deal in jeopardy,  tho trade agrees. But a pool for Creston  itself would beVbetter than nothing.  Prices there -would at least be a known  ahd more uniform^factor, with which the  Okanagan could contend.  Summing up the situation, ne broker  voiced the hope that "the B.C. Tree  Fruit B'Qard won't forget about that  Creston mess next year."  . 8r?Bm������m\S\\\        m\mWBmmm^XmfSm  LOOK FOR  h B*5D������s   aviAKK  "aiOHEAP'* lamps blacken quickly  \mA and rob you of light* To get full  value for tlie current consum-ccl* citoose  tlopciiditble EDISON MAZDA Lumps.  BBTTEIl   LIOHT   .   .   .    DETTEtt  SIGHT  gg -^. _ _g       ������y||. Mg.  CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CO.  1.-3-*  Limited  Wynndel Loses  Had mintnn. Sirdar  Score is 12-7���������Sirdar's Superior  Play in Mixed Doubles Brings  win���������Every Member Wynndel Club Seen in Action,  Sirdar badminton players now have  the edge on _the shuttle experts from  Wynndel. by taking the third of the  inter-town tournaments by a 12-7  margin. The play was at Wynndel on  Thursday night and it was due Sirdar's  superiority in the mixed doubles that  they came "Through victorious Honors  were even in the men's and ladies'  doubles, but Sirdar had the best of it in  the mixed se ies. Mention would, however, be made of the fact that every  member of the Wynndel club played one  or more games, and as some had only  started play about 2 weeks ago the losers  are well pleased with the showing made.  The players and scores:  MEN'S DOUBLES  A. Birch and L. B**nedetti, Wynndel,  lost to C. Lombardo and Sid. Rogers,  Sirdar, 8-15.  Ed Hulme and A. E. Towson. Wynndel, won from D. Pascuzzo and J. Rogers.  Sirdar. 15-7.  G. Hulme and J.' Hulme, Wynndel,  won from B. Cam and P. Cherbo. Sirdar,  15-8.  This destructive disease is  caused by a low order of fungus  called bacteria, which, having  once gained entrance to the inner bark, increases and spreads  rapidly during the warm sultry  weather of spring following the  downward flow of the sap through  the cells of the cambium layer.  It winters over in a dormant  stage on the affected areas of the  larger limbs and trunk of the tree,  in close contact with the living  tissue, and becomes active as soon  as the? sap rises.  These nold-over areas or cankers should be all removed during  ��������� the spring pruning period. One  soon learns to recognize it as the  affected part or dead area becomes dried out, the bark depressed and shrivelled in appearance,  looks slightly darker in color in  comparison with the green healthy tissue, thus rendering .them  more conspicuous.  All cuts should be made several  i nches below the affected part by  cutting to a small limb or branch,  avoid leaving stubs, if possible.  As long as the sap is not rising  there is little danger of spreading  the disease by infection from the  pruning tools to the open cuts.  AH affected parts removed  should be collected, piled and  burned, as certain insects, such as  bark beetles, may visit them,  then later carry " the infection to  neighboring trees, and inoculate  them by biting into the healthy  tissue.  According to work done in  some of the Eastern States, some  benefits have been derived from  spraying during full blossom, with  one pound of copper sulphate,  three pounds of hyd rated lime, in  forty gallons of water. This  spray will not prevent polliniz-  ation and if arsenate of lead or  other poison be not used with it*  visiting bees will not be injured-  Anyone wishing further information can have a copy of J. W.  Eastham's bulletin on the subject  of which a few are still on hand  at this office. C. B. TWIGG.  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.  KAGEN, Wynndel.  & A M F F  Fehm 13 ��������� IT  Five days of healthy sport and  fun���������Toboganing, Skiing, Curling,   Hockey,    Ski-joring,   Art  Skating, Novelty Snow and Ice  Sports.  L O W  .       A IS    lAIA *V#  ItMlLW/lI  FARES  From stations in Alberta and  British  Columbia,  on sale  Tickets  FEBRUARY 9-16  RETURN LIMIT FEB. 18.  Ask Ticket Agent  CANADIAN  Q.  Clarence Wilson and G.  Wynndel, lost to J. Paguna  Lombarao, Sirdar, 8-15.  Clarence Wilson and A.  Wynndel, won from J. Audino  Columbo, Sirdar, 15 3.  R      Be edetti   * and  Wynndel,    won   from  Rogers, Sirdar, 15-9.  Eakin,  and C.  Hagen,  and  M  D.   Butterfield,  B.  Cam and J.  All Night  *T*> still fiiVt^ 'garage service you  get here Twe have jusit Inaugurated an all-night service which  latter accommodation will be promptly available by calling  PHONE67r  No matter what you may need you will  get satisfaction  here.    Bring it to us, or call us *up and we will come after it.  I  del, lost to M. Colombo and  C.  Lombardo. Sirdar, ll-i5.  88- .*"  M. Wigen and W, Cooper, Wynndel,  lost to J*. Paguna and J. Audino, Sirdar,  5-15.  LADIES' DOUBTES  Misses E. Towson and B. Hulme,  Wynndel, won from Misses Daisy Rogers  and Annie Pascuzzo, Sirdar, 15-1.  Misses D. Butterfield and Florence  Wood, Wynndel, lost to Misses Margaret Rogers and Camilla Pascuzzo,  Sirdar 10-15.  , Wynndel, lost  C   Lombardo,  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  S'  a.  aaaaaaaaaaaaaa-aaaaaaaaaaaa 'aa aaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaaaaBaaaaa aa|*~t  ������������*������U.:'.iOMOWMM*  MIX   D DOUBLES  Mr. and Mrs. A. Birch  to Miss D. Rogers and  Sirdar, 7 15.  Miss E. Towson and E. Hulme.  Wynndel, lost to Miss C.   Pascuzzo and  Sid Rogers, Sirdar, 8 15.  Miss F. Wood and L. Benedetti,  Wynndel, lost to Miss Rose Pascuzzo  and B. Cam Sirdar, 12-15.  Mis B. Hulme an I A. E. Towson,  Wynndel, won from A. Pascuzzo and  D. Pnaousszo, Sirdnr, 16-6.  Miss Olga Hagen and J. Hulme,  Wynndel, lost to Miss M. Rogers and A.  Lombardo, Sirdar, 6-15.  Miss Ellen Hagen and D. Butterfiold,  Wynndel, lost to Mian D. Rogers and  C. Lombardo, 4 15.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J Coopor. Wynndel,  lost to Miss A. Pascuzzo and J. Rogers.  Sirdar, 8-15.  Miss D.  Buttt'irflold   and   M.  Wlgon,  Wynndel, lost to  Mho A. Pascuzzo and  P. Cherbo, Sirdar, 2-16.  Mh������ Ruth Joy and G Hulmo, Wynndel, won from Minn M. Rogora and J.  Pag'ina, Sirdar, 15-1.  A Hubstnntial lunch wan served after  ultiy and from then on until 1 urn ,  dum-iny* wan much enjoyed lo Wyandel'u  own Hflvon-pioce orchoHtrn.  The total loss by fire at Cranbrook in 1084 is placed at $788.  British American Oil Company  will put in tanks, etc , for a dis-  Itribution   plant   at   Cranbrook,  -Mibkiiig the hixMl oil .firm .to  locate in that town.  To Send Money    -  use the- Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank*  JL -*.<L*C** y    mdLf?%5   oaSl-Cp "Lj-LB.*cc!LBJ" tfUtiU  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the-world. r  TMU --nA'NXATl.T.A'Kr  JL M. JLJW        <<%*/.������. Xk.JL. N A. A.JL-*������ JUL JUL -*l  BATcrxr  A. JUL "*������ JL%8  OF COMMERCE  Branch  ... J.  -auger  I       The Consolidated Mhiinsr &  |,Smeltin*g Company of Cartada, Ltd.  | TRAIL,   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  j| Manufacturers of  El l������plJlnlT   i^CBTSBllffi    ������������������lilfllB'IfflfflrPISH     fDriBaDTOr'C  M-.I ill-Ill I     BJlclinH.   IJRlllllllPllDlOl     I ul !lllft.olij  I      Ammonium PhosphateH.   Sulphate of Ammonia  | Superphosphates CompletevFertilizers.  Producers and Roflhem of  1ADANA>*, BjTsisicI ElcctiroIytiC!  |H  ^|^4Jff������^������W-)'W������a8l|-������ ������**-***"*** *S"~ ������*"*I *a*&������m&3  fl- J|  massif  woo laughs when  it explodes)  Dukes and sheepdogs���������  babies and boy-friends���������press  agents and autograph hounds*.  The beautiful "Bombshell" of  Hollywood was platinum T.  N.T.    It's.all fun!      -  Jean HARLOW  Lee TRACY  in  m\kf% ^m^mhm^m.m\mm mwm   m  -mmmmmi  ft^-UHIEHJ^lBVBl  ������?  In  the sidesplitting  comedy  of the movie colony.  with  FRANK MORGAN  FRANCHOT TONE  PAT  O'BRIEN  UNA MERKEL  TED HEALY  ���������ar t������ .a***-* jr*** wf*\ wm>t*mm   m   ������       w^, j***-**-*. -f-f������ ������_*"**-*���������'  mTi'var'i i Aim UKi vE  Word from headquarters is to  the effect that returns to date in  connection with the hospital  membership drive are not -up to  expectations, and an urgent appeal is made to all who have put  on buying till the last minute to  buy now.  In the competition for the best  seller's prize J. G. Abbott, Wynndel. and C. S. HesfTer are equal  with a sale of eight books each.  It is requested that those sellers  who have dispo ed of complete  books turn in the stubs to secre-  ���������tary H. A. Powell at once, so as  to lighten clerical work at the  last moment of the drive.  The committee gratefully acknowledges donations to the hos  pital of 5 tickets each from R.  Lam ont, Beamsviller Ontario, a d  W. L. Hathaway, San Francisco,  Calif., as well as tickets similiar-  ly donated by 'loc*?,! citizens.  Though parts of-the valley-have-  responded generously there has  not been the whole hearted support by the district so confidently  expected when the drive was  launched. *- *  In case of accident or other  physical- emergency and in generally promoting the good health  of the residents. Creston Valley  hospital well deserves and needs  the best support any individual  can give it. There are just a few  days left to show this appreciation  "i*       -=--������rt,.-i*S.ra*i1      *^r,l-?^_ X>tmmr     .  HI        ������JB. CL\.%.M\*V������M       JM.k.iwM. AiJPmZ.j (  ticket this week. *-  The most closely contested badminton M  tournament in the history of tbe. ������port' "*���������  locally was staged at Park pavilion Wednesday evening when the talent backing  A. R. Lynn won out by the' narrow margin of five points in a clash with the forces of vice-president, Mrs.. Levirs. The  final score was 826 td 321. The supper  hostesses were Mr. and Mrs. J. P. MacDonald, Mr. and Mrs. G. Sinclair. Misses  "Edith Couling, Hazel Hobden, Marjorie  Hamilton, Mrs. McLaren and A. W.  Millen.  The turnout was disappointing at the  meetingon Tuesday evening sponsored  by tbe Hospital Women's Auxiliary and  backed by Creston Board of Trade. Jas.  Cook was voted to preside and the proposed plan for creating all the school  districts from Sirdar to Kitchener into a  hospital- district and levying taxes to  provide hospital care for all the 3200 citizens irrthat area, was very clearly set  forth in quite complete detail by J. P.  Murrell. Chas. Murrell also spoke briefly at the close of the meeting. Several of  those present signed the petition asking  the authorities at Victori i to devise a  plan for hospitalization along the lines  suggested or along practical lines.  -Education Week got.offtoan auspicious sta t with an appropriate service at  Trinity United Church on Sunday evening at which the pastor, Rev. A. Walker,  was speaker, and a congregation that  packed the edifice, to capacity. Special  musical features were the anthem "Remember Now Thy Creator;" a solo by  choir leader, W. J. Truscott, "An Evening Prayer," and a splendidly rendered  violin solo, Handel's "Largo" by Alfred  Moores. Wednesday? was visiting day  at the public school and many of the  parents availed themselves of the opportunity? to inspect the school This  (Thursday) evening the High School  Literary As ociation are giving a varietv  entertainment at the Parish Hall'.- Friday afternoon there will be two junior  league basketball games at Park pavilion, and Saturday afternoon there is the  school fair at the United Church basement, which is fjree to the public.  S*HONEtTS  imomcmm  CASH [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon.] CASH  KELLOGG'S  IIVIG    VVIIuat   iDunuu) [mi  yum  -uluiuiiipKT  I Fxercise Books  1 h  9   Su "7 -      __.       __���������         7    ���������   ���������    *W  25c. SIZE  per POUND  1  t*  KJWMjisn.r%  ���������*���������>���������*"��������������� a *ir%  UKLORIDE OF LIME, pkt.  44 I  ��������� II  ISA  GOLDEN WEST  Washing powder  perPKT.  mt% ft  LL  BS8  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  EricUson  Mrs. H. Cowling left on Thursday  a visit with old friends in Vancouver.  on  SUNDAY. FEB. IO  CRESTON���������8.30 am., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  11.00 a.m., Matins.  R. Chisholm of the Speedway Electric  Shop is a visitor at Calgary, Alberta,  this week.  W. G. Littlejohn left on Wednesday  on a combined pleasure and business  trip to Vancouver and Victoria.  Principal Cobus and Miss Sanford are  expecting many visitors at the school  this week, which is Education Week.  Mts. Woodhall and daughter, Anne  Louise, arrived Wednesday on a visit  with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  John Hall/ ?"  Frank* Putnam, M.P.P., leftv Tuesday  XaZ,X\$tyP&. .fa^H^e: 193^ session of the  legislat->?^,''whi(ih "opens next week. He  is-accompanied by Mrs/Putnam.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas Bereau of Vancouv-  ver are now occupping the retidence on  the Frank Celli ranch Mr. Bereau is  master mechanic at the Cecil Moore  garage, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Mv Telford were  amongst the players from Creston badminton club who visited Cranbrook Friday night for a series-of games with the  Selkirk Club in that-town.  Robert Johnson. G*-ade 6���������Jean Blair,  x\licj Bohan, Christina Parslow. Grade  4���������Jim Thompson, Marjr Bohan. Grade 3  ���������Ralph Abar, ^Marjorie Blair, Maxine  Nowline, Harold Nelson, Lily MacDonald. Grade 2���������Robert Thompson, Jimmy Bohan, Alton .'Nowlin. Irene MacDonald.    Grade 1���������Victor Parslow.  A~&u> ������.mJm ��������� A , A ��������� A  Arf*%^*Hrt^aBaa^8������  L<L^A.  jffS^Obmm\AW  ���������That is what you get  Transfer     Coal.    We  when you burn Creston  especially     recommend  Crefston Loses al Hockey  GortoSn Washed Coat  tor mHfeaimSmT* and 8*&bss@s  xTtfipS  "a*aj(S*r   ��������� B > ^aaT0r ���������   VI  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  i^-^***>**i'*������,^'**������**r*i������l*v*8*'."*>'**������**^'',a������*  *^**8r-<r*  ���������**>' ^���������8r*,w*y*8r*****8a"^' ���������^i*ar*y  ONE 13     1  PHONE  Erickson Christ Church Ladies'  Guild  have their usual St. Valentine  tea "and  " l sale of coc-'.ii'fiSj r": Mrs. Haskins' on Wed-  llfsuny    aHcinvuu.     fcurauciry      iOi,Ji.     ii.  free jitney service is being provided from  Creston. 1  Local and Personal  See the free photo offer on page eight.  Last chance February 14th. .  Infants* loyette.children'sand women's  garments at the Variety Sho -, Creston.  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa. $15  ton at barn. Frank Dodgson,. Camp  Lister. ���������  Mrs. Hurlbut of Moosejaw, Sask.,  ar  rived at the end of the week on a holiday  visit with her mother, Mrs. Fransen.  After being out of commission  for almost two weeks the bus service south,  east and west waa resutn d on Thurrday  ��������� last. ���������  Kitchener  was at Cranbrook on  a  who was admitted  to  the hospital for treatmenr at the end of  ia making a very satisfactory  John Carlson,  9pi1  the week,  recovery.        ?  Creaton village council meeta in February session Monday night. It ia expected tho 1935 tax rate will bo struck  at this meeting.  Colin Sinclair of Flagstone was a visitor uth tho weekend with Mrs. Sinclair,  who haa been on a visit with hor mother,  Mrs. E, Ropaomer.  Creston board of trado haa Its inaugural moating on Tuesday evening, at  which the standing committees for the  year will bo struck.  With auto license money nob due until  March lut, January buf-iaraa at tho  provincial police was light, tho Intake  running to about $825.  Tho village' councillors are, sitting as  an anaciwmont roll court of'revision at  tho town hall this morning. Thoro aro  a dozen appeals to dtB^oso of.  Creaton  public  a total of 240  Tho  attendance    at  school huf- now reached  1  >upiln.   49 of these are being handk-d In  'Division 5 by MIhb H. Kobderi. 7  Misa Patay Rlcharda uf Victoria, arrived on Monday on a vtait at tho homo of  Mr. nnd'Mrs. W. al. Trwscotfc. Sho in n  form or pastor of tho local? Full Gospel  Tabornaele.  Jack Davis  weekend visit.  Allah Verch of Yahk wa3 renewing acquaintances here on Wednesday.  G. Cady of Nelson 1 was a business visitor at Kitchener early last week;  The bridge drive at the Paulson store  Wednesday netted the baseball club $8 75.  Z. fieroux left on Tuesday for Yahk,  where he will be employed for.a, short  time. ���������   ..^...- ���������*' '"���������....������������������  Mrs. H.H. Redmile, who has been on  an extended visit at Cranbrook ahd Fort  Steele, returned on Wednesday,  Don't forget the dance in Hunt's hall,  Friday, February 8th. Gents 35 cents,  ladies 25 cents, supper included.  Miss Jessie White, principal of Kitchener school; was at Cranbrook for the  weekend.attending a teachers' conference.  ,**������������������������������������  John Andorson and'Master Billy Slean  wore weekend visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mra. Algot Johnson, Moyie, returning Monday;      "  Master Marvin Foisy, baby aon of  Mr. and Mrs. C. Foisy, watt a patient, in  Creston hospital at the first off tho week.  Ho is now homo and recovering nicoly.  Mrs. Tom Foisy and daughter, Both,  who havo been on a visit with tho former's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Foisy' returned to hor homo in  Victoria on Tuesday. V  The hard times danco given by Mrs.  Chan. Bush in Hunt's hall was fairly woll  attended. l'*irnt and second priy.ot- to  "boat" drenaed hard tlmo ladles wont to  Mrs. Carl Andoraon and Mrs. Goo. Kosts.  Gohts prlijos wont to two men from tlio  National Defence camp. Judges, woro  Mrs. G. A, Hubt, 7]Mrfl, B. Jobnaon?ahd  Andy AndofBo1*-* ���������.;, 7 777-77,  C3Tlio January report of Kltchenor  scliool just luaucd by the , principal, Mips  .Tonsla Whlto. allows 18 pupils enrolled,  and tho following taking high atontlingfl:  Grado 8���������Helen Oja, Leonard   Bohan,  Creston sport followers were treated  to a hockey game Sunday afternoon in  which Creston puckehasers "lost to Nelson by a 3-2 score. The ice was soft  and, consequently, the fine points of the  game were not in. evidence, particularly  the forward "pass of "which there is no  prettier play if." correctly executed.  Although most of the locals have had  little practise they put Up a game fight,  even gtaging a few power plays. * Creston just couldn't get going until the  score was 3-0 against them, when the  first string line and defence men bottled  up the visitors until Creston was finally  rewarded with a score by Simister.  Creston still pressed and for a second  time were rewarded .with a score by  Howard Corrie. ��������� From then on the game  was a see saw affair. First Creston  would be. threatened* then Nelson. In  the last period D. -Corrie shot and the  goalie fell on it. Most of the people  thought it was in, but the goal judge  ���������,.������,-.,3   _.������!,-. ,-...-.  .-.-.-.A   ---...-.  .-....,-..!-    i-~.~-.-     -,81,-���������.  a/laL8=u   uluci'nioc  u.iu   j.vr \^um..w    'm. im^i    M.ivW"  ed. A few minutes later came final whis le.  The hookey boys should be given a  hearty slap on the back for their try at  giving Creston something different in the  line of sport, ahd those present realized  the dire need of a rink if the town is to  have either hockey or skating. Creston  lined up: Goal, "Shorty" Millen; defence, H. Eddy, D. Corrie, C, Reynolds;  forwards/Fred Simi9ter, H. Corrie, D.  Brown, C. Schade. Bob Currie, Tom  Wilson. The game was capably handled  by M. R. Joyce, referee.  ji    m.    m.    m...m.   m. . m. . *.   m.    m.   *.    m.    m.   m.   ^.^    ������������������������. a ��������� m..^..  .m.m.A.A.  -m.^.m.^.m.m.m.m.^  B  w wjsmmMm'ms-" mm������ - %& m%g&xg  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. S. McCREATH  Legion Meets  There was an unusually large attendance at the February meeting of Creston  Valley Post Ca adian, Legion at the hall  in the Mallandaine block on Tuesday  evening, the feature of which waB the  report of President John Bird on 1934  activities of tho organisation.  Two applications for membership were  received and accepted. Keen appreciation was expressed reaidents of tho valley for tho fine support accorded the  raffle for funds to mako up tho hampers at Christmas time, statement of  which follows: Receipts/sale of tickets,  $79. "Donations from honorary officers,  $30. Total receipts, $109. Disbursements, printing tickets, (?5; 15 hampers,  $112.16;   total dinburaemonta.   $117.16.'  With the exception of a gift to an absent comrade and a gift half-carcass of  mutton, all hampers distributed woro  made of supplies purchased locally. A  letter from secretary H. A. Powell was  read, and it was unanimously decided to  purchase a book of tickets in support of  Croston Valloy Hospital memborship  drive.  Comrade" Boyd Afltloct'was a guest and  gavo n very interesting talk on Legion  matters. A resolution of condolcnco  wan patted tb the family of Spokane's  late Mayor Funk, who played a lendln**;  part in welcoming Creston Valley PoBt  delegation to Spokane last fall.  Committees formed woro as follows:  Hospit������l-H. A. Powoll, W. H. Cartwright. Entortalnmont���������E. Gardiner,  G.Vlgno,,I. Johnston, C. Lowther, Jus.  Bntomnn, H. H. Toosto It waa decided  to call a public mootinii at a Inter date  to mako arrangements for the celebrut.  Ion of May 7th, the 25th annlverflary  of Kiti������ G������.oi|j-Ai 8:<H8*u8.lIou, .vi.l a public holiday.  <u<L������*A.ij8     WOOiJ,  J^JlV^ %-J JB.'*.,        JL- Mjmi  ^.yj.q,.w.  ���������WVWWW^'  ��������� wm' ".^ar1**������>*.���������������  'f^***'  akJaaaVafc^aV*, ^^B^k+i^immmmWm, 8������a4Bk*jBB^akjBaa^.jAB*<a8^*^aW.^k������ilk^i4BBBaVa������^Ma  mmmm^mJK^MmmmmmmJmmM  ���������a4fcaaa)iaaaa8������ i Al m 8**^a%Aa*aa*fll m*Jm* *mmWm^mmmmT^JmmJhAw%*Jmm*+mmmr,  A Full Variety of  Good Meats  ���������to MAKE EVERY MEAL TASTY  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY, Lid.  PHONE 2  M|WlyMpaMWWMMPIMW^������>UMMfM^M������  ���������nM|IVMWnW<^W|f^MBMMUB>8#^^>  L  r^0~tr)0~Tjff^r^0-wrm^^^^cy^M-m^--m-^m-wT^f w qm r i -yy ������ %j aaaa y> wm1 ��������� *m ������ ^i v*m "J ^  -2"**-^-g:2  COUGHS!   COLDS!  dreophos  Chest Rub  Vapure  felly's Bronchitis  Formalid Throat Ease  CilESTQN DRUG ^ BOOK STORE  GEO; .I-I-, ICWl^X*   7 .     ���������  THIS  HISXAIwiI^ iBTO'IlM??  '  aU��������� nil v n       T-������-lj-TTT*13--"*i'-cr  in fi    sxxh V iii. W,  rvo-rpe-nr-c ....  ON,    B.  ar*  DON'T RISK BAKING-FAILURE  "3 s  e   8 s i  Canadian Scientist Honored  Of  MAGIC BAKING POWDER safe  cakes from failure.   Assures you  That's why Canada's foremost cookery  experts use and recommend it exclusively. Ask your grocer for a tin���������today!  S  ���������^       ��������� - *P-������*--������  vtiatri-ahie te-rilam  ^nmtclaint..4tmva*l*t  CONTAINS NO ALUM���������Thlsi statement on every tin Is  your guarantee that Magic Baking Powder ts free from   "������***  alum or any harmful ingredient. Made to. Canada  ISP  WlftiER  Be Self���������Reliant  One of the most deplorable results of the world depression ofthe past  five years, and especially unfortunate because the effects will be carried  forward into the years to come after the depression has become a memory,  is the breaking* down of the morale of many people who for years have  been unemployed. Unable to obtain employment anywhere, forced to accept  government and municipal assistance, and with no immediate prospect of  any change in the situation, the temptation to throw up their hands, abandon all self-effort to help themselves, and to sit down in despair or idly  accept the situation, has proven too strong for many people.  Enforced idleness, living without -working and doing sp at the expense of  the State, has apparently convinced some people that it is no longer necessary that they should work even when work can be obtained.    Such people  now  take  the  attitude  that  they  do  not  owe anyiThtng  to their country,  but that their country does owe them a living* whether they work for it or  not; that the State having provided for them when work could not he obtained, the State can just continue going on providing for their actual neces- j years  sities of life.    When employment is offered to this type of individual, he j Kruschen.  proceeds to compare  the wages he will receive in exchange for his labor  with the amount of his relief quota while unemployed, and decides that the  increase in the amount he will receive does not compensate him for the fact'  that he will be required to work for it.    He prefers idleness and relief.  At all times there have been men and women of this type, but their  number has been greatly increased during the past five years. Such people  now look upon government relief as a right, and they exercise their ingenuity, not in the direction of helping themselves, but to organizing in groups  to bring pressure upon governnments to enlarge the distribution of relief,  the cost of the same to be paid, of course, by those who do work and are  Dr. V-Gussow   Efocted   Preslfleiit  Ameriean Phyto-Pa,thologlcal  ????.. . Society- :  A distinctive honor has just been  conferred on. Dr. H. T. Gussow, of  Ottawa, Dominion Botanist, Dominion  Experimental Farms, by his unanimous election to the presidency of  the American Phyto-Pathological  Society. The annual meeting was held  in Pittsburgh, Pa., a few days ago.  The society was organized in 1909  and has about 900 members, among  whom are the leading plant pathologists and narcological research  workers in Canada and the United  states. It is the only society of its  and in North America and is one of  the most notable throughout the  world among those of which scientific agriculturists are members. Dr.  Gussow is a charter member and his  written and oral contributions to the  society and to agriculture generally,  are considered as particularly "valuable. He is regarded as one of the  outstanding authorities on botanical  science.  Tlie. JL  ��������� iiv ���������  >������,*������' lii-i^il-i.-  >>��������������� ���������"*  a an I  ADunsant Vitality ot uos Liver m\  PLUS  PLEASANT  , IPICHTOfcRMSJ  | I'M VITAMIN A.  PEOPU*.  EVERY.  .OAV/  TASTE  For over fifty yea������ doctors have ���������pedfied  "Scott's Emulsion'*V wherever the bono*  buildings strengthening qualities of pure cod  liver oiL were indicated. For Scott's Emulsion  Is more than just cod liver oil. Scott's  Emulsion is pure cod Siver oil, emulsified for  easier digestion, greater efficiency and pleasant  taste.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sale by Your Druggist  8A  NOT A RHEUMATIC  PAIN F0R4 YEARS  ?0-������eaf-Oid-Man Praises  Kruschen  _  A man who once suffered severely  from rheumatism writes:���������  "For a long time I suffered with  rheumatism, and at one time was laid  up for about nine weeks. About five  I -was advised to try  I did so, and have continued using them ever since. Kruschen did the trick, as I have not had, , .. ,, J , , lL.  a rheumatic pain for over four years.! ketmg of natural products under the  I am nearly 70 years of age, and feel-i Natural Products Marketing Act. Dr.  ing fine, and always able for my day's: George S. H. Barton, deputy minister  work���������thanks to Kruschen."���������A. S.      of agriculture,    chairman   sinco   the  Kruschen    dissolves    away    those' v  needle-pointed crystals   of   uric acid  ���������wa  Accepts Appointment  "Leitch To Be Chairman 'Of The  Dominion  Marketing Board  Prof. A. A. Leitch, former professor of economics at the Ontario  Agricultural College at Guelph, said^  he had accepted the chairmanship of  the Dominion marketing board, subject to ratification of the appointment by the Dominion cabinet.  Prof. Leitch is also a prominent  tobacco grower.  The Dominion marketing board was  established last year to regulate raar-  Ihe "Largest Carillon  At Bournville, England, the carillon instated in the tower of the village school has now become tho  largest in the world. The bells originally-numbered 22, but a local fam-  I ily of distinction have made gifts of  bells from time to time until the total  has   reached   48.     The   largest   bell  i *  j weighs over three tons, the smallest  12 pounds.  willing to work.  This break down in the morale of so many people is, let it be repeated,  one of the most deplorable and most sinister effects of the world depression.  It has not demoralized the vast majority of people who have been forced  against their will to accept governnment assistance in these times, nor has  it to any great extent affected those who can trace their difficulties to  climatic conditions over which neither they nor governments have any control. But there has been a great loss of self-reliance, and most unfortunately so among young people in their late teens and early twenties who,  above all classes, should be most sef-reiiant. The stronger characters are  not affected, or will rise above the temptations of the moment, but the  weaker ones show a marked tendency to drift with the tide, rather than to  exert themselves and battle the waves of adversity until the tide does turn  in their favor.  Ko usFfiil. purpose is served "by pointing a srioomv and disconras-m-? r>"***-  ture unless it can be used to point a moral and teach a lesson. AncT it is  the duty of all those who realize the existing tendency, and who appreciate  its dangers, both present and future, to throw the whole weight of their  experience and influence into the scale to maintain and promote the spirit  of self-reliance, to teach the beauty of courage and the ugliness of despair.  Clergymen, teachers, parents, all our many worthwhile organizations have  a very special and particular duty to discharge in this connection. Their  responsibility is greater now than in times of abounding prosperity.  It is the duty and responsibility of all to inculcate the truthful idea in  the minds of people that in Its only useful and growing* sense, life is a  struggle. We learn to walk not by being carried, but by painstakingly making the effort to walk. So long as a young child is carried, it will never  learn to walk, and until it does walk it will remain weak. Self-reliance  must be taught throughout life, or life will be a tragedy for those who have  failed to learn.  We rightly pray "Lead us not into> temptation," because temptation  should be avoided, but temptation comes' nevertheless in every moment and  activity of life. So it is we further pray, "But deliever us from evil,"  Strength comes from offering reststence, but those who would protect us  against all hazards and thc pitfalls of inexperience merely enfeeble rather  than strengthen us**.  So long as the necessity continues for government aid to those who cannot help themselves because of causes and conditions beyond their control,  such government aid must be provided. No sane person thinks .otherwise.  But it should be the ambition of every man and woman to get along with  a minimum of such aid and rely on their own efforts to the fullest possible  extent while looking foi-ward to the day when they can joyfully surrender  all such aid and stand again on their own feet and face the world with  courage in full reliance upon thoir own initiative m\d powers.  which are^the cause of all rheumatic  troubles. It will also flush these dissolved crystals clean out of the system. Then if you keep up "the little  daily dose," excess uric acid will  never form again.  board was formed, has asked to" be  relieved  of  his  duties.  How can the average family save  when the neighbors are always doing  something they can't aScrd?  iEEHLETEWMW  Ringvvorm Infection  W      Skin Troubles  YIELD QUICKLY TOl  Dr. p. D.  Dennis* liquid Prescription,  made  and guaranteed  f by the makers of C ampana's Italian  ' U~1_        TVI-S    U.~.������~������i���������    oe-    _������   ��������� ������������������  - B.S3.        .tiau     SOiuc     mlmtv    Urn    voaaar  druggist. u  A  55 .a-a^HI .-fiB^^k-k-I'^I'.'i*5^^  lin  J W,     ���������"���������limn  ROUGH HANDS? NO!  Hinds restores smoothness  which soap and water tasks  steal away from your hands  H)C*  ��������� ���������������������������>$' *rtf*!-Ato,'rM',,'T- ,  rW^HN**^)*^*  W.    N,    U.    2084  March Written By Prince  Lilting Tuno Coinpoftcd For Bagpipe-*.  Is Called "Majorca"  Tho news that the Prlnco of Waloa  had written a slow maruh to be played on the bagpipes caused groat surprise in court circles.  Pipe-Major P. MacDonald of tho  Scots Guards said the slow march had  an "Invigorating and Inspiring lilt,"  Ho aald thc Scots Guards played tho  prlneo'B timo at tho Tower of London a few days ago. No ono know  who waa tho composor.  Tho prince called tho olow march  ���������'Majorca,"'  Maid���������-'' While you wore gone,  ma'am, your little Willlo Hwnllowod a  buff, but dont* worry, I had him tako  an Inwoot yowdor,"  1   E^&ctKsb       1   %as#%#        n\</Yf i   %^      ^a^^^'^faja-FB^  -fajp W    C-**C2P.fe   I  a^EJSawfeS* jt?\ B "^tflP-l^^tln  9 0^1      . b   Q  B iCi      8^5j8^^Svb Bw      ^^������r^M%^ %&& En Wx   *F%. H^ ���������  " *���������  with no odor... less cost... better results  Place each in its own bag made from Canapar  Cookery Parchment. You seal in all the mineral  salts and flavor, this way <. . and there's no  odor, not even from cabbage or cauliflower. You  need only use ONE burner���������turned low.  And vegetables are only one food that can be*  ^* cooked better with Canapar. For instance, when  boiling or steaming fish, all the goodness and  ���������flavor are retained ��������� and therVs no odor ��������� no  sticky pots and pans to scour. This alone makes!  Canapar worth using.  Remember that Canapar won't absorb odors.  You rinse it off���������hang it up to dry and use it  repeatedly. Try it as a dish cloth, especially for,  glasses-*���������it does not shed lint.  PAPER PnODUCTC  17 , -'ww*    ���������J  HAMILTON,.. ONTARIO  Makers ot:' the famous PAR A-SANE Heavy Waxed  Paper in thc Greet* Box.  Qomyk&nxj  PARCUMpQT  A Pure Genuine Vegetable Parchment x *w^  Warehouses At Calgary,, ftdinonton, Regina mi<3 vvumijiea TBEBEVEBW.   CBESTO^,   B.   C.  FABLER OHSIUif  IS PROTEOTEB F0*������  A 90-DAY PERIOD  Russia Prepared For War  SSit VBANfSta F*LOU*D  Ottawa.���������Steps were taken by  Hon. E. N. Rhodes, finance minister,  to strengthen the farmers' creditor  arrangement act passed at the last  session of parliament and now operating in every province in the Dominion' ; "* '  Amendments proposed would extend the period during which a  creditor applying for composition of  his debts would be immune from  -prosecution by his creditors would  permit the appomtmeni of temporary members 7b������ provincial boards of  review to act in the event of incapacity of a permanent member; including the chief commissioner, and  authorize appointment of one or more  members of a provincial board to investigate and report on any circumstance affecting a debt composition  scheme not acceptable to debtor or  creditor.  Under the original act a debtor  who sought composition of his obligations was immune from any prosecution by his creditors until the application had been dealt -with, or for  a period of 60 days. Because of the  pressure' of applicants* to be dealt  with by official receivers it was decided to extend the period to 90 days,  with further extension by the court  if it were deemed advisable.  Because provisions of the act required all acts of provincial boards  must be by the full membership of  the boards, it was decided to amend  the statute so that an ad hoc commissioner could be selected in event  of a permanent commissioner becoming incapacitated or otherwise prevented from attending. .  "Set*"1. Army Has Been Increased To  940;00aTMen  Moscow.���������A roar of applause went  up from 2,500 Communist throats as  the vice-commissar for defence told  the seventh ail-unnion congress of  Soviets that the last four years have  seen the Red army grow from 600,-  000 to 940,000 men.  "War is Toeing intensively prepared  against us," Mikhail Tuchacheffsky,  the vice-commissar, told the delegates gathered from all the vast  stretches of the Soviet Union to review Bolshevist progress since the  sixth congress in 1931.  "But let our enemies try our  borders," he added, defiantly, "and  the strength of our army: under the  command of Voroshiloff (Klement  Voroshiloff, commissar for defence.)"  Aviation, Tuchacheff sky told the  delegates, has been increased 330 per  cent. in. the last four years.  Giving no figures but using percentages to illustrate their increase,  the vice-commissar also listed these  gains:  Light tanks," 760 per cent.  Medium-sized tanks, 790 per cent.  Submarine,-435 per cent.  Machine-gun, 700 per cent.  Heavy artillery and ammunition,  he said, has been greatly increased  and improved.  Fortifications along the eastern and  western frontiers have been strengthened, the vice-commissar said.  likely To Receive Pension  Here   is   a.   new   portrait   of   Sir  Francis    Floud,    new   British   High  Commissioner, who arrived in Ottawa:  recently to take oyer the   office   relinquished by Sir William Clark.  Ready For Speed Test  Sir Malcolm Campbell Arrives With  Rebuilt Blue Bird  New York.���������Sir TSialcolm. Campbell,  prince of speed, has come back to  the "United States with a hope of 300  miles an hour over Daytona Beach's  golden sands resting in his crated,  seven-ton juggernaut Bluebird, and  the feeling this perhaps was his last  gamble^ -with roaring death.  Jap Ars^dvancing  Heavy Fighting Is Reported In Mongolian Territory  Tokyo.���������Heavy fighting in which  Japanese regular soldiers played a decisive role broke out in bitter sub-zero  weather on the disputed frontier  where Outer Mongolia, which Tokyo  asserts is finder the domination of  Soviet Russia, adjoins Manchouquo. j  A brief despatch from Hsinking,  capital, of the state which Moscow  and the capitals of the other powers  consider a creation and protectorate  of the Japanese army, described for  the Rengo (Japanese) Agency the advance of an expedition' of Japanese  and Manchoukuoan cavalry into tho  area. .'  They were pushing their mounts  over the frozen steppes of wild Mongolian territory, said the despatch, in  temperatures of 30 below zero. It  was in this same advance that they  attacked and captured Kalkha Miao,  driving the Mongols before them.  Japanese general headquarters at  Hsinking frankly announced the participation of Japanese in the expedition. They said its object was to  "expel invading' Mongols from Manchoukuo territory."  Economic Planning  Economic Council To Be "Established  For Canada Soon  Ottawa. ��������� Legislation establishing  "Theoretically    she's    faster    than   a national  economic  council will be  Unemployment Insurance  Advisory Committee And Boards Of  Referees To Administer Th������ Act  Ottawa.���������One problem the government will face in setting up the machinery for its unemployment insurance legislation will be selection of  personnel for the commission to administer the act, the advisory committee ahd boards of referees.  ���������  Labor and employers will be represented equally on all ."bodies, and  selection of these representatives will  have to be made after consultation  with the classes concerned. It is understood the consultation will be, so  far as possible, with reponsible executives of the organizations   of   labor   --5        = S I ^.-..-^ -"* .    *������.       ,-,.,-.^.-8 ��������� J.  ments will be made by the governor-  ih-council. In the case of boards of  referees panels will be drawn up in  every district. Personnel -will be  drawn from them as and when required. Also in each district one person shall be named as chairman to  act whenever a board of referees is  required to function.  Only the unemployment and social  insurance commission will work full  time and at fixed salaries. The advisory committee and referees will  act when required and will receive  compensation and expenses.  Five    R.C.M.P.   Members   May   Get  Credit For Military Service  Ottawa.���������The House of Commons  gave first reading to a bill to credit  a few members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police with military  service in South Africa for purposes  of pension. Hon. Hugh Guthrie, minister of justice, explained not more  than five men would be affected and  they would be placed in the same  position as members- of the permanent force.  .Third reading was given to bills  amending the. Interpretation act re-  specti^ipbseryatioh of Remembrance  "Day, simending the Representation  act respecting the two Hamilton constitutions and amending the Pensions act.  Mr. Guthrie had third reading of  a bill to amend the Criminal code  delayed in order to change it. It  ���������would permit of a six-man jury in  criminal trials in Saskatchewan, and  would include the province of Alberta, where juries of six have been  the rule, in the amendment. Mr.,  Guthrie said the law officers of Alberta asked that no change be made  respecting that province as its jury  system dated back to the time before  Alberta entered the Dominion as a  province.  introduced in the House of Commons  soon after the royal ^commission on  mass buying; makes its report. Premier R. B. Bennett made the announcement in the house,  record at Daytona Beach in 1931, has \ Alfred Speakman, United Farm  every confidence his entirely rebuilt! member for Red Deer, prompted the  monster will eclipse any speed man' prime minister's statement when he  ever before accomplished"on land; j proposed a.resolution urging national  Tentatively the time for Sir Mai-! economic   planning.   It   would   have  my old record of 272.108," he said.  "I can't say. more. But I will be satisfied with'300 miles an hour."  The slim. "Englishman, in his 50th  year, knighted after he set a former  colm's newest attempt on the land  speed record has been set for between Feb. 14 and 20. He left for  'Daytona -with Lady Campbell and his  11-year-old daughter, Jean, who  arrived with him on the Aquitania.  Head Of "Underwriters  Winnipeg.���������J. F. McQueen, Saska  committed the house to the principle  of substituting scientific treatment of  economic .problems for Vthe present  practice of uncontrolled competition  and unguided individual effort." He  visioned a vast economic laboratory  where social problem*-*  replaced test \ was abducted  AR STORY OF  KIBNAPPiNG OF  TWO YEARS AGO  London, Ont.���������The $30,000 kidnapping of a London brewer, Charle3  Burns, .former president of Catling's  brewery, kept veiled in police secrecy  for more than two years, -was brought  to light following mentioning of it  durifrg the trial of David" Meisner,  charged with the kidnapping of John  S. Labatt last August for $150,000  -which was not collected. 7  While Inspector Cousans of the  Ontario provincial police was on the  witness stand, J. C. Newman, crown  prosecutor, ���������mentioned in remarks to  presiding Mr. Justice G. F. McFarland the words "Burns kidnapping."  The words meant nothing to persons at the trial of Meisner on what  had been considered Canada's first  ransom kidnapping.'  Quizzed later, acting Crown Attorney Norman Newton said his remark had referred to Mr. Burns, kidnapped two years ago while the  brewer was driving from south London to his home on Richmond street,  main London artery.  It was about 1a.m.,- when he was  approaching the Ridout street bridge,  that another car drove up and  crowded him to the curb. Three men  were said to have forced Burns from  his car and driven him near Windsor  to a place where they held him as  negotiations were made to collect  $30,000, threatening death to their  captive if the money was not paid.  Burns was driven back to London  at the end of a week, to the corner  of Dundas and Richmond street,  where he was allowed to go to the  bank and obtain from the manager  $30,000. The ransom money was  wrapped in a package and handed to  the abductors in x front of a cigar  store within sight of more than a  dozen persons.  Mr. Burns had sold his interest in  the brewery a short time before he  \ tubes.  ���������I  .After two Toronto Conservatives,  toon, -was elected chairman of, the'John R. MaeNicol and T. L. Church,  Canadian Hail Underwriters' Associa- j supported the Speakman resolution,  tion at the annual meeting here, j/it was withdrawn at the suggestion  John Wilson, Winnipeg, was elected! of the prime minister who pointed to  vice-chairman. Directors included G. j the forecast in the throne speech  A. Hewart and F. L. Thorton of Re-1 that an economic council would be  gina. , established.  CANADA'S MILLION-DOLLAR OBSERVATORY OPENS IN MAY  Missing Airman Safe  B.C.  At  Senate Defeats Protocol  Majority Vote Against United States  ���������Tolnlng World Court;  Washington. ��������� Despite a marked  concession by the administration and  direct pressure from the White House,  the senate sent down to defeat the  protocol for United States adherence  to tho world court.  The vote was 52 for the resolution  of ratification to 36 against. This  lacked seven votes of tlio required  two-thlrda of thonc prcacnt for approval.  Coming after threo wcoka of torrid  debate, and with tension plainly  marked across thc floor and gallerlefi  of the senate chambor, tho voto stood  nn perhaps tho most surprising twist  of tlio prcacnt session.  FriendH and foes of adherence, ut  once declared tho uenate's rejection  would mean thc court issuo, which  has boen beforo the sonata at intervals for 12 years, Is dead for somo  time to como, if not permanently.  Pilot    Has    Been    Found  McLeod Lake  Vancouver,���������Pilot R. L. "Ginger"  Coote ^ of Quesnel, B.C., unreported  since he took off Jan. 18 for Finlay  Forks to pick up an injured prospector, was reported safe by Pilot Gil  McLaren of Prince George, who flew  in search of tho missing airman.  News tliat Coote had been discovered safe at McLeod Lake, approximately half way between Quesnel  and Finlay Forks, was relayed here  from Princo George. Wo details have  been received but it was, understood  Cooto would be able to fly his own  plane back to Quesnel.  W.    N.    XT.    2084  Bridge Contract Is Lot  Ottawa.���������Contract for construction  of a bridgo across tho Cascade river  on tho Calgary-Banft"* highway,  authorized under tho Public Works  Act of 1034, was awardod Buchan  Construction Company, Calgary, at a  cost of $15,8915,, it was rovoalod in an  ordor-in-council tabled In tho Houho  of Commons by Minister of tho Interior T. G. Murphy.  Woman iTonrnallHl, Dead  Montreal.-���������Former member of tho  parliamentary pro������������ gallery at Ottawa and on������ of Canada'M outstanding women journallatB, Mrs. Genevieve Llpsott Skinner died in hoa-  ���������pital horo alter a lengthy Ulnona.  Police investigated the crime but  months of work failed to bring  tangible results.  Shortly after he was released, Mr.  Burns left London to take up residence in Montreal.  B.C. Floods  Long Time Yet Before Flood Waters  ������. Subside  Vancouver.���������Although at least two  months will probably" elapse before  flood waters are pumped from the inundated Sumas prairie, the Fraser  valley as a whole was slowly returning to normal. .  Water on the prairie was reported  as high as ever and Chiiliwack district was still without electric power,  but interurban services were resumed  as far as Abbotsford and, with the  exception of Agassiz telephone communication has been restored to all  parts of the valley.  Tho situation on tho prairie will  not be changed until the 400-foot  break in thc Sumas river dyke is repaired. Pumps wero working to  capacity and wator was running*1  rapidly through the flood gates Into  tho Fraser river.  Another big slide has been reported at Kilgard, where two persons  lost their lives in a slide, and it is  feared further slides may occur.  Families driven from their homes  thero were being housed at Abbots-  ford. Other settlers driven from thoir  homes in tho lower Fraser valley  were returning as flood waters sub-  Bided.  Tho now Dunlap observatory; which has boon oroctod at Richmond'Hill  Ontario, im to bo formally opened on May 81, 1035, when many prominent  scientist*-* will bo present. Among tho astronomers who will tako part in the  oponlng- cormonio*-. will bo Sir Frank Dyson, former Astonomoi* Royal. Our  pictures above show partf* of tho imposing observatory which will bo ono  of tho moHt modem of its kind in tho world.   (Iniset) Sir Frank Dyaon.  Siam's King To Abdicate  ���������Report States  Ho Will  Not  lU-ium  To Country  Singapore. ��������� King Projadhipbk of  Siam has decided to carry out his  idea of abdication, and will not roturn  to his country, it wan reported by  a rollahlo source.  A prince, not- y������*(. of age, whoso  namo was not learned, is to bo  crowned in his place ajul will rnlo  under a council of* regents.  Great Britain was tlio market rot*  80 per cent, of tho world export'* of  fros-cn and chilled beef In 1033.,  ;".t? GRESTON REVIEW  S������2others, Out This Out  Through the courtesy of Speers' Department Store  YOU MAY HAVE ANY CHILD UNDER  SCHOOL  AGE PHOTOGRAPHED FREE!  If you are satisfied with the Proof you may purchase  as many as you wish.  Bring this Coupon to the Commercial Hotel, Creston,  to have Photo taken, not later than Febmary 15th.  BATTERIES RE-CHARGED���������Orchard Service Station. Creston.  WANTE'D^*^  roosters,-See "Vic. "Mawson, Creston.  Chas. O. Rodgers got back on Saturday from a couple of days' business visit  at Nelson.-  *  V  A. A-  I rntkl   A^AxwAaWaWa^AaW  *m%mn\mmmmmm*m*tm'.Mmr + m^m^i  ������������������^���������MatlaWn tmm.g Ba"h mJmm ��������� ^kja^L������Ja������KaaJatfc.������A^aA^������jA^  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ������  ���������  at-  *>   .  a>  ������  ���������  8������  *  t  f  r  .i%.m.m.  .A.m.dK  GENERAL %JB ELECTRIC  RADIO  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  General Electric  All  JTLS3.  RADIO  PRICES AS LOiVAS  Hear the principal  ^foreign short wave pro-  * grammes, as well as  police calls and all standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 General Electric All Wave Radio.  S^A^.95  WssfKootsosvPowfir & i !^h* fin" ���������*���������������  if uuiiiuuiuhuji tjnui  w   kiigiii vuii* liui  CRESTON,   B.C. phone 38  (-tAuvny  UHniUH  STOCCT  ���������fva '*��������� ���������  ��������� ^  ^.y.^.^.ai,  -ir~"������~^~  ���������8������*^*ar*w������r ���������  ��������� a8n.8^..A.A.^.afc.iA.^..^.i^nA.<ai.J8  TMH FRIENDLY -STORE  IF IT'S GROCERIES  Whe  we have them, Fresh, Top Quality, and priced right,  vanting anything in foodstuffs it will save you time as  well as money to see the CO-OP. first. Below we list a few  lines that will give you an idea of the values obtainable here.  TFI   Rlsie Sihhnn   iw Ih  SOUPS, Aylmer, 3 tins   COFFEE, Norse Brand, S-lb. tins,  each   55 TCU^m- mrrrtfw  Sweet  -*���������*-*������ txeu,  per  lb.  WHEATHEARTS, 28-oz. tube, each  /  W/E" DELIVER  ������  ���������  a  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ar*"8  HAY FOR SALE��������� Good alfalfa hay,  $15 ton delivered to town; $13.60 ton at  ranch.   Frank Hollaus, Lister. ?  Pruning operations are under way in  Some of the orchards���������where the snow is  hot to deep too slow up this sort of work.  *  Mrs. P. Boh on had the bad luck to  sustain a fall on the sidewalk on Thursday last in which her right arm was broken at the wrist.  'High school principal F. P. Levirs was  at Cranbrook on Saturday for a meeting  ofthe executive f the East Kootenay  Teachers'Association.  A number of village residents report  getting a good view of the partial eclipse  of the sun which prevailed for about an  hour from 9*30 Sunday morning.  Creston hockey team suffered a 3-2  beating in their first game ol thp season���������  with Nelson, Sunday afternoon, at the  rink on the pond at the Learmonth ranch.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid announce  their St. Valentine tea and sale of cooking for Saturday, "February 16th, 3 to 5  p.m., at Mrs Henderson's. All are invited.  AU interested in hunting, fishing and  came preservation work are asked to  have in mind the open meeting of Cm-  ton Valley Rod and Gun Club on February 25th.  Cecil Moore's Garage has just taken  delivery of their first carload. of 1935  Ford V-8's and has on display the new  DeLuxe roupe. the DeLux sedan and the  light delivery.  Saturday was groundhog day. As it  was quite bright most of the morning it  is presumed the bear saw his shadow  and that another six weeks of winter is  ahead of the vaiiey.  Sunday was the Chinese New Year and  Creston Chinamen celebrated the big  day with a dinner at the Ding laundry  at which Mah Hee was host to all his  countrymen in this district.  ' Yearly reports featured the February  meeting of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion Tuesday night 12 new members were added during 1934 bringing  the total membership up to 46.  Creston got an even break in the basketball games with Bonners Ferry at  Park pavilion Friday night. The local  girls won 35-11, but the men suffered a  31-23 setback.    There wasa fair turnout.  Art Nichols, who haa been at Nelson  business college for some months past,  went on duty as messenger at the C.P.P.  depot at the end of the week, replating  A. Anderson, who has returned to  Trail.  The mild but very foggy weather that  prevailed for most of the week was replaced by the fir^tTeal sunny day of the  year, on Weddesday. Thursday was also bright, with temperatures well below  freezing.  Jas. Bareau Of Vancouver has just  arrived to take care of the mechanical  department of Cecil- Moore's garage.  Mrs. Bereau accompanies him and they  nave taken the crank C'eiiie cottage near  Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. H. McGlocklin of Bonners Ferry were weekend visitors with  latter'** parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wight-  man. Mr. McGlocklin was one of the  forwards on the visitimg Bonners Ferry  basketball team.   ,  Donald, mastefmecbahic," South Slocan,  made up a party of West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, Limited,  officials who were here at the end of the  week, on business in connection with the  power plant at Goat River canyon.  21. players- from Creston badminton  club invaded Cranbrook on Friday night  for the return game with the Selkirk club  of that city and an exed 14 of the~23  games played. Creston's supeeiority  was in the ladies' doubles where they  captured five of the six games.   Those  makinfe" tbe trip"were Mr. and Mrs P. V.  Staples, Mr. and Mrs. G. Sinclair, Mr.  and Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mr. and Mrs.  J. P. MacDonald, Mr. and . Mrs. R.  Chandler, Mrs. Weir, Misses. M. Smith,  H. Hobden. M- Hamilton, Jean Henderson and Jean McCreath; Messrs A._Ti.  Lynn, H. Cornwall, O. Sostadi.. xed  Moore, A. W. Millen, and C. H. Hare.  "p a ai ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� a ��������� ��������� ������������������ ��������� aiai ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� a aa ��������� ��������� bb a a ��������� a ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� Q  aB ���������' m  88 88  ��������� ��������� . <*���������  j       TIP TOP      I  A J\si \mmt\ja&^ z  ���������        88  Spring   Samples J  Ha,v������ Arrived   "  . ���������  See the new selection of ���������  the finest British Wollens. ���������  Choose your style  and pat-  5  /���������J  34  +-ja*|-������-w*i  ���������L.V.I  H  join iC,  ���������*vmm\ ^3m\  H.ICJ.8JC  4-m  measure by Tip Top Tailors.  Fit and tailoring guaranteed.  One Price Only  $24.50'  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  s,������  ,,s  lartw������  You will not be disappointed  when you come here, for we  have a complete stock of all  standard hardware, including  the newest articles.  You can do much of your  own repairing and constructing with the help of this store.  Come in and see for yo urself.  - If there is any special item  you want, we will be glad to  order it for you.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  \^a>mmfftanmm^*t&ari4tm^mmt*tmr.\t*^  ft  e  JBB.  ft  JS������  I  mt.  ft  i  aa*  ft  ft  mWmm  I  ft  nry-irrr^TTir\ n _^  f-r MYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  ������a������88Ba8aa������8a������a8a8aB������B^"^������a������BaBa������^������B������^������aaaa8^B������^^M^������^^^B-������������^"^������^W^���������������������������^���������������"W^^^-^"*'-������^^������M-**������  -   THE BEST FOR LESS  That is what we claim for the complete line of household requirements carried by the IMPERIAL, and the host  of thrifty., shoppers who buy here regularly convinces us  that pur clgimysin^t an.jdle one.   Can you beat these:  ft  mm.  ft  jaa.  ft  m,  ft  j������  ft  1  ft  "m\  ft  JEX  16 Steel Wool Pads.  r AK.m.i*i **.,  PADS  $ .10     I  *JLT  swl^^Ea8lllfcEa^Isaai^aaia^^  We are Offerino;  Special Values in  Fl  i  annelettes  COWS FOR SALE���������Jersey-Shorthorn,  2 years old, gentle, gives 36 pounds milk  daily, fresh. ned January 25th, with heif-  er calf, $40. Or purebred Jersey, 7 years  old, freshened January 11th, $60. Mrs.  Sinclair Smith, Creston.  Creaton Co-Operative Fruit  I  S*.  i  s  m  ft  The delightful Breakfast Cereal. I  COCOA, Value, Dutch Process, lb. tubes...... .21     %  -PORK & BEANS, 28-oz          ...; 1     .17     \  Large sisse tins.    Best Quality. "~  S  ������ tmA'BISK, makes perfci biscuits, phg. :     .28     **  Add water or milk and bake.   Quick and economical.  yriipyiiyiiH ibuuuivvij & ibiiv    b<mw  Large size tins.    Brunswick.  I  SERVICE  PHONE SO  m  %  ft  E  I  ft  QUALITY     |  t^**.-^,-ffl-^'Wl>&������������������T&������^  .m..Jk..m.  i.a8>i.all.AiiJ..jB.iA.A.8a8.8-a..^t8.iA,A.A.^.at..A.^>*^.i^T^lr^.^n^-^n-Af-f^ir^  HORROCK'S White at 20c. and 25c.  HORROCK'S Striped at 20c. upito 35c  HORROCK'S Pink and Red, good quality, 20c.  Also Grey, suitable for Children's Underwear, at  0/*ir������  Men s  Aii Wool  Sox:  25c,, 35c. to 75c. Pair  I     jt\  including Paton  In'n^cringK in  cfe Baldwin's Scotch  various coloring.s.  GROCERIES  EjflHk hH mf^bu ILWm   tt     Htt    attl Httl m^m^   j^M^      MM     1m\    M| ���������MHdl H  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  ���������.-.y.-.^zyAj;^-jjj"j^^,jjz"^  _ perative Fruit Exchange  loaded out another car of apples on Friday, which cleans up their stock for this  season. Not more than 800 boxes are  now held by individual grower*-, according to the official estimate.  Visits from the stork were not so  numerous in Janu ry as in previous  months, the opening month of the year  recording but three births, of whom two  were girls. There were two deaths and  three marriage licenses were issued.  Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild  have their usual St. Valentine tea and  sale of cooking at the homo of Mrs. E.  Haskins on Wednesday, 18th. from 2.80  to 5 p.m. A free auto trip will bo provided all afternoon from Croston postoffice  corner.   ,  .  f. ���������  Tho official weather report for January  shows Crouton to havo had It below zero  five days In succession, with the coldest  28 below on the 20fch The warmest  day of the month was the 23rd, with a  showing of 47 nbovo. January had ft  total snowfall of 88**4 inches.  Rend or fi oro reminded of tho school  luir in tho United Churcli basement Saturday afternoon, February 9th, from 8 to  fi.80 p.m* Thoro will bo an oKlilbit of  work by tha pupila of Croston public  school and tho admission Is froo. Tho  Women'*, Institute are serving tou.  Although tho weather is not vory much  below tho froe-sing point fairly good ico  has boon maintained at tho curling rink,  and if play Is ponHiblo this (Thursday)  ovening tho President vs. Vice President  eompc-tition will bo -flnif-hntl. The prr-nld*  ont'a following woro a fow prints to thn  good on Woclnosday.  J. D. McDonald, general auixtrln-  tondont, TraU: W. J. Timlukt, uuuignirii"  onglnoor, South Slocan, and W. ���������L,  Mc  CLEARANCE SALE  Ladies' Gracia Shoes  Oxfords,   Ties,   Pumps  at  PAIR  These well known lines of Shoes, worn by fo  many   women,   have style, fit and   durability.  Do not fail to secure a pair of these shoes  which are the best value procurable, and are sold  in the regular way up to'$5.60.  Do not delay as at thia price the sizes will soon  be broken.  Q������9 tmm*m JmmWm,  Ca9  E-^      jgi^Mri^    '���������-Mp'^ j*mf  0mtmy m\\m%0mO8$if      aaBS*.    ^^^u ^wlmfflmm*''1'^    .  L$l*fy Go������flfc*  W^tth^^^^My.w^gy.wrf.'^.ywV^W^y^iyv^M'.  (f^lrs # la ������������a88>  ���������������  XXJm ������..������..J*-... *,..-,  ���������s'uxrr.zxtsrc  4  *  4  4  4  4  * fymt*ugtm,i*fywm<t(^w0wi^mr4fywf-mtip'it*^l*i <buf mtmm aa'iwynrtay *^***,������^'*^


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