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Creston Review Mar 1, 1935

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 *i j /"V "  A.  ' 5  -,*.    ������   U<������ JtVAO.V"  t c:  **-, r������-r."-" v  .-.-,-������:  ���������     l  '    8  " *V*-,. -w. ....A. w..^. ���������������. .*".  JLtbFJa  TTT7T  JEW A  -e  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. MARCH 1, 1935  r  v.  No. 44  Officials Discuss  Game and Fish  Inspectors Kearns and Robinson  Tell of Kootenay Game ond  Fish at Open Meeting Creston  nuu  ttnu  Gun Ciub.  Much useful information regai ding big  game, game birds and fish regulations  for efficient conservation in the Kootenays was presented in very practical'  fashion at the open meeting of Creston  Valley Bod and Gun Club in the United  Church hall on Monday night. The  ���������meeting; was splendidly attended, and  the speakers. Game inspector "Kearns of  Nelson, and C. H. Robinson, fishery inspector, were very much at home in  discussing game and fish respectively,  while Col. Mallandaine very capably  presided..  Coi. Mallandaine spoke briefly in opening .proceedings giving a sketch of the  club's activities since its organization in  1926. He referred to game as TB.C.'s  heritage and worthy of every effort to see  that it is effectively safeguarded He  defended the pheasants as being a friend  rather than an enemy of the local agriculturists, advocated tbe tightening up  of tbe regulations to curtail the slaughter  some bf the Spokane sportsmen indulge  in with game .birds-in this section and  pointed out with the extensive dyking  operations now under way there is bound  to be a greater scarcity of wild fowl. The  chairman was applauded in bis references  to the efficiency and fairness of the local  game guardian, W. H. Cartwright, in enforcing the game laws in this district  Inspectoi Kearns covered considerable  ground in his talk, concurring in the  haixman's remarks that game was a  heritage, and sketched game conservation  efforts that had been effective from the  world's earliest days. B.C. game laws  were fair. Xn this province the usual  fine for an infraction of the regulations  was $25; in Washington the minimum  penalty *was $250.  He dealt'quite extensively with the  pheasant restating that the ..birds .were  b'wBig.Jtioiighi 'it-*; U^ejmc^ly^������feja.>||.&.;  game farms. He expected licenses  for 1935 would cost less than last season  He referred-to recent/investigations on  the habits of ducks which demonstrated  that these birds did not confine their  flights to north and south, but were just  as liable to travel east and west. He did  not favor bounties, and with coyote skins  worth from $5 to $8 he was opposed to  any bounty on these animals. He displayed full knowledge of _the habits of  hawks.'owls, crows, and rabbits, as well  as the?diseasc8 to which th y are subject.  Mr. Robinson confined his remarks  largely to matters of local interest. He  made it quite clear he still considered  the bass a doubtful! asset, and there was  Vjil.. V.t. .-..-, .-.? .t. ^*s-.;* = c .���������a---*-i"U '-.'-"������������������-.?" --- ,.--**..--������ -j ���������*  jat/bav   84Wj^f~   vj*   C8   liuiS^.' ^v������v*^*������   vVSi.iJ  *?S������i������ ^si'VC^ **  on these fish. Bass were back again in  Kootenay lake as far as Crawford Bay  and their liking for lake trout was anything but encouraging for the latter  variety'  Eastern brook trout were not native  to Goat River and before stocking w'th  these fish he proposed making a careful  survey of the stream. He was well  pleased with the better fishing in Meadow, Corn and Summit Creeks as a refoilt  of restocking Kid Creek-would also be  investigated before further supplies were  deposited.  He defended the  protection that had  Hospital Sweepstakes  been given the kokanee, or red fish  These were tbe favorite feed for Kootenay Lake trout and to keep up the fishing standard of the lake it was absolutely necessary to have the kokanee in generous supply. Still further investigation would be made before any pronouncement might be expected on the extermination of souaw fish. He also observed  that the sucker was not the menace to  other varieties that many supposed.  No protection would be gi~> en the Rocky  Mountain whitefish. A liberal winter  take of them was in the beat interests of  the trout in the streams the whitefish  frequent.  T*trv+-Va     A/Tv*      XTj������ai8.r.a  orkj*l    "hJtm       "R r\Vi'.'8arB8*  spoke highly of the services the club rendered in its recommendations from  time  to time both as to game and fish, and  assured that, it was on  the strength  of  such recommendations from clubs    all  over B.C.*  that the   regulations   were?  framed from year to  year.   A vote of?  thanks tendered the speakers at the ciope  of proceedings*was  carried with enthusiasm.  Wynndel Institute  Plans Fall Fair  Make Additions  .-������&*.���������        .*-*'"������������������  tb 'last Awards  Suggest September 18th or  25th as  81U1E3  c   1U1  Date���������^ecommenda-  *\Jv*wer_oiiow.  Howard Slingsby and Chas.. Wilson  were at Creston to see the basketball  games between the Kimberley and Creston Intermediate teams.      "*/" .: _-_  Donald Young, who drives one of the  trucks on the highway hexg, vmn at Creston tin Fotid&y r&tt-Jnding the funeral of  bis .grandfather, the late John Arrow-  Hiftrhlngerabf fepring have arrived here  In the form of several large flocks of geese.  These are to be seen feeding at the north  eiid of Duck Lake in the vicinity of the  steel span.  Wynn&el  Mr. and Mrs. Lansoff and family have  left to reside in Porto Rico.  R Glasier was a visitor last week with  his sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. N. Rollic, at Blake.  A number of school friends of OHvie  Uri paid her a surprise visit Wednesday  last, the occasion being her fourteenth  birthday.  Mrs. McDonald of Toronto, daughter  of the late Alex. Cameron, was here last  week, in connection with deceased's  property at Wynndel.  Mrs. G. W. Taylor left last week for  Cranbrook where she underwent an operation at St. Eugene Hospital and is recovering nicely. Mr. Taylor accompanied her.  Misses? Mary?Abbott and Agnes Crane  were Kimberl y visitors on Saturday,  playing on the Creston basketball team  in the return game with the Kimberley  quintette. .  Mrs5"R.-*���������[ri'was hostes^r at���������$n -enjo -  noortT- ^he^guests'lncljided MrsVH. A7  Bathie, Mrs. Hess, Mrs. .Cameron, Mrs.  Martell, Mrs. .L. A. Davis, Mi3ses Dubar,'  Ellen Uri, OlineUri and Margaret Bathie.  Creston Reclamation Company dyking  work is going along at top speed at the  Wynndel end where the two draglines  and the two scrapers are putting up the  balance of the north dyke, and should  have the whole work completed by the  middle of March from present appear  ances.   ��������� - .-,  The February meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held at the  United Church oft Thursday afternoon  last, with 24 members and three visitors  present. Minutes of January meeting  And treasurer's report: -were read and  adopted -r  A report from the sick visiting committee was given teliing- of visits made  and letters written, "phe child welfare  committee head reported having replenished the first aid kit in?theschool. Suggested dates for fail fair are September  ISth or 25th, with postoffice booth to be  a feature. ** -.  :{  Mrs Hackett to make a wool comforter  to be raffled at the fairi?. Two new prizes  were 'added to the ���������worf"*' list. These are  any other kind of rug and three buttonholes worked in cotton, by tady over 60  years. * "*?  Arrangements made for birthday party  on March 29th, bridge and musical numbers to be a featur-s, ./also oldtime and  modern dancing. Mrs. ,Waii and Mrs.  Clarke are convenors * for the   bridge.  "hiA ���������"*���������������������**"     TTnl ***������*������������������.  to*****!    \lfmwa      taVaalLr'ftn     Atm      wmvici'.ti'Kll  --������ ~m     ^������w������*������������������������������%#    **������*-%*��������� ^ *.������������. m.m,rmm3~-*imm*m-mmm.m   j* m9 ������������������������**,���������'.<������������������������������  convenors. Mrs. M.^3agen will be in  charge of refreshment^. Mrs. Hackett  is making the birth day -cake.  Resolution from "Creston Women's  Institute regarding tbe handling of un*  employment relief was discussed at length  and was given endorsation. .Provision  shower for "a needy family was arranged  for February 24th, at the United Church.  Hospital committee reported the quilt  completed and sent to the hospital at  Creston. Rocki g" horse will be"^ dTawn  for at birthday party.- A Paper written  by W. Cooper on "How-to Grow Gladioli," and some ideas anjt"tan outline for  the proposed"-" flower snow .weTe read by  the secretary, and a. votjsof ajgpreciation  A  xm&z 8>o carry  A8.+   n^*^8������*4-���������������'48l  V8������ V   OV. UVWH. ������-.  ���������*A8T8<818.a  Hospital Ladies  Arrange Dance  Name Committees for Sweepstakes Bali���������Membership ���������Continues to Grow���������Suggest New  LSSftlS  ������-������_ r"*i���������-.;���������-*��������� ~Vm.~-.  to the Community Hall was held at the  weekend. The turnout of h^lperia was  gratifying and considerable of the work  to be done was effected.  For the first time traffic was routed  over the new highway on Friday evening.  The westbound Greyhound stage was  the first to make the trip. The road is  now graded to width between the east  end of the detour to the large rock bluff,  and from the Quarry siding on the other  end to ths west side of the bluff' the intervening space of the rock cut still to  be removed being occupied by the bluff,  for a distance of about 100 feet. N6  gravelling has been done and much work  remains to do, and it should be noted  that the highway will be used only as  and when blasting operations will permit.  A rock wall is being built at the siding  where the road juts onto it.  ������������*  8#������  A provision shower for a needy family  was held at the United Church on Monday, and was well attended A splendid  lf?t of'CsmKed noods i^nd crf5*T?r:?on" =r*-rs  donated A bird contest .was won by  Miss D. Butterfield, and a memory contest won by Miss Bellinger. Tea was  served and a most enjoyable time socially is reported.  Three basketball team** from Creston  helped entertain the K.K Klub meeting  on Wednesday last. Pharmacy pinyd  a pickup team mad** up of Creston girls,  the former loRt by three points Creston  Dynamiters and a pickup men's team  from Wynndel played aie game, 21 all  There was a lunch after basketball and  then a short dance to Ness-Goplin music.  Mrs. M. Hagen, for the use^of her house  on two occasion's for bridge .-parties.  Lucky number =on the .cake contest was  held by-Mrs.'-W. Cooper. Tea hostesses  were Mrs. J.- G. Abbott Mrs. Grieg,  Mrs. Davidge and Mrs. Eakin, sr.  Operations on the Lakeview miue,  near Sanca, have now reached the stage  where ore is being hoisted from the old  shaft workings. A recent crosscut eastward, exposed six leads in eighteen feet,  before the hanging wall was finally % encountered. The leads vary in width  from ten inches to two feet. The ore  content is silver, gold, lead and zinc.  An average sample taken.assayed $59 6<s7  Previous to this recent crosscut drifting  for 122 feet had been done on a sheer  cut by the main tunhel on7*he hundred  feet level. From..this a raise;������! 84 feet  was made to the old shaft. .wppcingSj: and  at the 60 feet depth two Jveins of high  grade manganese and sphalerite ore had  been cut and followed for some, distance.  Some New York engineers, who have  lately inspected the mine, on behalf of  an eastern firm, have -given"the prop-  annHcAmA tert7 a sptemlid report and st-ate tbat the  acco*roea jjakeview mine win^ndouhtedl^Tb^dine  iPP-iiniiM>  one of the big prQ(JUCPrs of tlle< district.  The Lakeview -?bas the advantage of  being cn the government highwsy and  only a few miles from the Quarry siding  at Atbara on the C.P.R  yne jbearemry meeving os Creston  Hospital "Women's Auxiliary was held on  Thursday afternoon, with the president^  Mrs. R. Stevens in the chair. 29 miaaa-  bers were present. The membership of  the aiudliary now stands at 91.  An invitation wasTreceived fro on  Canyon "Women's Auviliary to attend a  meeting at Mrs. VanAckeren's home on  en March 7 14, This invitation was  accepted, and members able to ge are  asked to let Mrs. Stevens or Mrs.  Murrell know early in March so that  transportation can be arranged.  Miss Irene LaBell reported for the  visiting committee ?*nd Miss Nancy  Downes . for the diressihgs committee.  Mrs. Jas- Cook reported for the buying  committee, and told of a cupboard being  provided for theReserve supply of linen.  A dressing gown, two cot spreads and  white rags have been danated. Feathers  and white rags are still needed.  Mrs. F.Smith and Mrs. Maxwell were  named to act on the visiting committee  for the ensuing month. Miss Downes  again consented to convene the dressing  committee. Mrs. Stevens, who represents the auxiliary on the Hospital board,  reported that Mrs. A. L. Palmer^ had  beert put on the grounds committee;  MrsVCookand Mrs. W. M. Archibald  the   house  committee,   and   Mrs.  A'l^aJB .aff^BBflBaBA'  Stan Hendren  here, Thursday.  of Creston was a visitor  on  Stevenson the executive committee of  the board. .  Supper for the dance on March 1st  were arranged for, and a kitchen committee selected. It was decided to hold  a series of bridge partie ��������� during the Intervening month���������until the March' meeting: It -was proposed to end the auxiliary year in October, and elect officers in  November. Members are asked to  think this overas it will be disposed of  at a later meeting. -  .-^The Auxiliary's financial srstement for  1934, as'audited, folla^s* >.;  Engagement Announced  Reception for President  Under the direction of Creaton  Hospital   Women's  Auxiliary  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  1st  Dancing at NINE p.m.  TWO -ORCHESTRAS  Serenaders and  Drawing''���������py%7$P Cash  (oivLarul) Prize,  A-droisaion *  Supper included.  There was a good turnout Thursdav  nipht for the mpotintr of the Women's  Auxiliary    to   Crppton    Past   Caruidliiri  Leo*inn. nt which a recpptlon was tendered Mrs M'-Donald. provincial president,  who paid Creaton on official visit that  evening.    A feature of thp evening waa a  talk hy  Mrs.   McDonald  on  the  work  don**    by   the   Lpriow    nuxHiarip**.   66  auxiliaries   nre    organized    in    British  Columbia.   Junior auxiliaries havo been  organized, the irlrlf*   sewing clothes for  needy    veterans' children  and  dressing  dollfl for OhrlBtmas hamper*-.   They also  ai-tlft   with the Pfilp of  p ppiew.    Mrs.  McDonald* spoke of tho convention at  Portland, ?"Orc"**o-ri, mentioning the fine  comradlc ��������� '"plrjt' ��������� oxieitin'l*'* between the  American nnd Cartadlnn Lccion. and the  splendid  wi'lcome   extondod Cnnndlnns  nttPtrirUn-*: the convention.   Tho flUflstion  or drill tonms and forms of  ritual wr-ro  cllBfiif-fled, tho formor notbeirmr favorably  r-ri'-ldorcd   by   Cnnndlnn    LoKionn.    A  oftrtnln form   of   ritual  Is ondorsed  by  th*> Lccrion to give that fueling of ftprvico  tlodicnllon to the auxiliartos.   She nl������������o  f-nolco on the Vimy pllgramao. which will  take plarc the |atler nnrt or Jun ���������.  Iflflfl,  the ma"in purpose hel-rit** to hnve e>f-mem-  Iwrs   of   the    Canndinn   Expeditionary  Force**jind thojr rolntlveapreaent nt tho  unvelliihg of tho Cnnndlnn mnwioHnl nt  Vlrmy.      Tranf-riorlntton     and    nccorn*  midntimn     will -ho   available   at,   vory  nttrnetive rnte������.   Ifncloalntr her ti>|k nhn  wf-roified the point that a dol������Btttii>'p"/*- flont  to thn next  convention   to  ho  field nt  Knmloopp.   Mrr*.    K.   K-nott  moved  n  vote of thiml'H .vvluuii; I'Mi-irlml  HiilUiUH!i������w-  tlrnllv.   At the closo refronhmcntu woro  tr-rved.  Gus Rachow of Kootenay -Landing  spent Sunday visiting friends at wynndel.  Mrs L. Miller of Kuskanook was a  visitor to Creston between stages Thursday.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.60, a fall of 0 25 for  the week.  A. Palmer and Engineer Moore were  here on Thursday fixing the grades on  the highway.  Mips Annie Pascuzzo was a visitor at  Yahk this week, the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. McCarthy.  Constables Hassard and Cartmel of  Creston were business visitors to Sirdar  on Saturday afternoon.  Dr. Henderson of CreBton made a pro*  fessional call here on Monday, and proceeded up the lake side  Hans Hage of Kuskanook was a, visitor on Thursday, and is almost recovered  from his recent injury, to his ribs.  Steve Malahoff was a businegs visitor  to Nelson for a few days at the first of  the week, making tho trip by train.  Tom Dunseath of Wynndel woo a visitor to Atbara at the *ifireb of ;the; woek,  ahd went to Boswell'initihe, "afternoon..,;?.  W. S. Harris of Penticton was a business visitor to Tyo this week in the interest of the Bayonno Mining Company.  Dick Bevan, In charge of tho kitchen  at the road camp, spent a (ow hours at  his home in Croston, Wednesday ovening*  Mr. anu rvlrs. ivobert tieap. announce  the engagement of their only daughter,  Dorothy Eileen, to Mr Horold W.  Haynes, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs.  Philip?Haynes of Spokane. Wash., the  RECEIPTS'  Balance in hand,-Jan. 1, 15*54-  M embers' fees: J~ ~-L~.:'.'- .-���������  .. Tea collections, monthlyhieetings  Military whist drive '.   Easter Monday ball- .'. :���������  Hospital Day. sliver tea   "Made in Canada" Sate- -  Post Office booth���������:.~ ���������  Ar-talKAVBa*-   M-.  Donations ...   Miscellaneous ������������������ ......  ..������182.09  59.50  31.75  33.30  144.43-X  13.95  161.90  lORA  JIU   8/v.  59.1-a  14.10  14.93  ������*. rit������������������*.n~  if 783.14  Lister  Miss    Margaret   Wise of  Idaho, arrived last week on  her sister, Mrs. Frank Hollaus.  Kootenai,  visit with  J.  V   McDonald of  the forestry de-  fiartment, Croston, was hero on business  n connection with his department, Tuesday.  Frunk Hamilton and Dominic Paa-  cui-BKO were nt Wynndol attending tho  Kill Karo Klub mooting Wednoaday  ovening. J \  E. W. McLeod of the Canadian Smolt-  orn Mining Company of. Sancaa waa a  busincflfl visitor to Nekon for a few days  thin week.  Another truck hna boon added to tho  fqulpmcnt prer-ontly in une on thn new  highway. Thin in In charge of Dolf Wolr  of Creston.  Miss Webster was a weekend visitor  at Huscroft at the home of Mr. and Mre.  W. Demchuk, a guest of Misa Vic. Robinson.  Anglican Church worship is announced  for 11 a.m.. Sunday, at the schoolhouse,  with the Sunday school due to convene  at 10 o'clock.  There is an unusually fine lot of colds  and Borne stomach flu in evidence at Lis*  ter-Huscroft, and the school attendance  is rather light in consequence,   .  Elmer Huscroft has been busy with hia  truck hauling out a supply; of lumber for  use by Creston Reclamation Company,  Limited, at dyking work at the Goat  River diversion.  Chas: and John Huscroft, who are  working at the mine at Tochty, were  home at the weekend, for the funeral on  Friday, at Creston, of their brother-in-  law, tho Into John Arrowsmith.  Jim Holme, who has been working nt  Greenwood for tho past several months,  arrived last week on a visit "with his  brother, Hnrry. Tho mlnta in which he  was employed has closed down temporarily.  Tho Door Lodge Club skating party  arranged for Inst Friday night had to be  uhaiigud to a dance at thn homo of Mra.  M. Rons, duo tho mild weather that net  in on Friday. Tho welners, however,  worn hot overlooked, and had a place in  the lunch menu. Tho next club attraction will bo u military whiat.  Tho Community Society had five  tables of playors in action at tho court  whist on Saturday nigh* at tho nchool-  houac, which waa in charge of Mr. and  Mra. Frod Powers. Tho high ucore  prisi-ea woro mado by Mine Jane Rosu and  Frank Dadgaon. An appreciated feature  wan tho ton mlnulo talk or������L"StarH and  ToleMenpen*,"* hy the club prenUlnnt, Frank  Bakor. Thoro wau a fine lunch to clone  proceedings.  Creston Hospital Board ..-.$ 92.65  Rent, Parish Hall      3.00  Rent, United Church Hall    27.00  Ad ve rtising -      8.00  Expenses of ball    ?   49.55  Equipment, for hospital  144,70  Linen, blankets   210.92  Postage         8.22  Cheque stam ps .������ ���������     1 53  Stationery, sundries    41.32  Newspapers     11.00  Dec. 31, Bank balance  138.27  Cash balance ..���������   * 3.01  739.14  Less outstanding cheque       6.00  $783.14  Tea was served by Mrs, C. W. Allan,  Mrs, Archibald, Mrs. W. J.  Avery  and  Mrs. W. McL    Cooper.   The  fre wil  offering was $2.65.  Under the auspices of the  Pythian Sisters, irk 'tho  Knight* of Pythian Hall  CRESTON  at &.1S p.m.  ATTK ACTIVE PKIZES,  r   SUPPER.   ���������������������������7...  J"L      "Il ��������� * ' '    Brapaal-  Admission:  ,   35c.  All Welcome! THE   BEVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  3lS  H>   I������ JI������ltB  Seek Oil Independence  Germany Hoping: "Domestic Requirements Will Soon Be Met  Amazing was the resistance offered by the Germans during* the war  largely because of her scientists, and  now the German people are seeking  through scientific means to make  their country as economically independent as possible. They are increasing their efforts io 'find substitutes  for imports. Not the least of these  is petroleum, or the mineral oil from  which it is produced. It Is now asserted by German scientists that  within a few years Germany will be  independent of mineral oil imports.  Petroleum is being produced synthetically from coal, and success la  attending efforts to utilize brown  coal���������lignite���������so extensively found  In Germany. In the last year Germany has produced a third of the  petroleum needed and she ho^es that  by 1936 her total domestic requirements will be met.  YEAST CAKES  for'.a variety  of breads  like these,  ���������   0   B>  Strange Happening  The  WN LABEL * &S������ ������ ������������*  ORANGE PBKOB - SOc % lb.  AU tenders lit tfteir class  W hat rire -Actual in eeas :  Listening to a discussion the other day on quotas and schedules adopted  by governmental authorities as a guidance to those entrusted with the  .heavy and extremely difficult task of dealing with, the cases of people who  at this time are compelled to look to governments for the bare necessities  of life, the question was forced upon our attention: What do we actually  need?  There are an enormous and varied number of things we want, and our  wants differ as greatly as pur individualities differ, but when it comes down  to a definite listing of the things we actually need not only to sustain life,  but to make life really worth living, the number and variety of such needs  is comparatively small.  People to-day list as needs scores of things which less than a generation ago were not even in existence, or so little known and in use as to be  regarded as very great luxuries. For example, unemployed people living in  our cities and, through no fault of their own compelled to accept municipal  and government help, look upon the provision of electric light as an absolute necessity, and would consider it a great hardship if they were asked to  resort to candles, or even the old kerosene lamp, as a means of illumination.  Yet their parents got along very well with kerosene lamps and their grandparents and great-grandparents did not feel they suffered any great hardship because they had nothing but candlelight. And throughout the length  and breadth of rural western Canada to-day hundreds of thousands of people get along very weii witn kerosene lamps. But in our cities people now  list electric light as an absolute need.  Casting our memories back to boyhood days, thirty, forty, fifty yeara  ago, we recall that our clothing and food requirements, our actual needs,  were small and inexpensive compared with what we list as needs now. As  a matter of fact, many of our so-called present day needs are not needs at  all, and if our environment was shifted, we would not regard them as needs.  Hundreds of people go camping every year, leave what we term "civilization" and go oif into the wilds, and put up with conditions of living, and  go without scores of things,���������and enjoy doing so,���������which at home they insist upon having as actual needs.  Life, and real living, does not consist in the abundance and variety of  the material things wc may possess. The pioneer lacked most of the things  now listed as absolute necessities, yet they enjoyed good health, were happy,  "and found life well worth the living. They built homes, reared families of  sturdy children, saw beauty in their surroundings, and developed character.  Their needs were few and inexpensive.   And they built nations.  These years of depression are developing two types of people. Out of  one group men and women are emerging with stronger, finer characters.  They are more self-reliant, with hampering superficialities burned away like  so much dross, with the result that with the passing of the depression thoy  will be the strong men and women who will take tho leadership in this  world, and who, out of the experioncas of these years, will profit throughout the years to come. The other group consist of those who have beon  content to drift with the tide, to regard themselves as the sole victims of  circumstance, ready to sit with folded hands and let others not merely provide them with actual needs, but who demand that these others shall further burden themselves in order that they may bo supplied with things they  want over and above their needa. With the passing ofthe depression, members of this second group will find themselves unequipped and incapable of  making that provision for themselves which they will then bo called upon  to make.  It would be well, therefore, for all people to give serious consideration  to what arc needs and govern their demands upon their fellow citizens, as  represented by thc State, accordingly.  A  Speedy Camera  Photographing simultaneously moving* machinery and a clock dial, a  camera recently invented in Europe  takes up to 2,500 pictures a second  and detects errors.  Radio   Music   Is   Heard   From  Spout Of A Kettle  Steam, comes out off tlie spout of  Miss Ruth Lightbourn's kettle at  Oakville, Ont., but the utensil is also  capable of producing other things.  During a heavy fog, fine orchestra  music came from the water container  as it sat on the stove. The program,  which was audible eight feet away,  lasted 20 minutes, then faded. During a lighter fog the performance  was repeated, but the music was  fainter.  There is no radio in the house and  the stove is in no way connected with  a ground or aerial system. Miss  Lightbourn is at a loss to explain  the strange occurrences.  Nourishing Graham Bread Is always popular. Recipe on page 3 oJ  Royal Yeast Bake Book.  French Tea Ring ...������ dainty  luncheon, treat! Sea recipe on pa������������  9, Royal Yeaat Bake Book.  ALL FOOD MADE HER  ILL  .^���������5 ^M. & ���������***** -"*��������� A** *������  jftwaui&y*-  v-ausea  Corrected by  Kruseheft  "It is only fair to pass these facts  on," writes a nurse. "I was suffering  from over-acidity and flatulence to  such an extent that I was completely  ill. X couldn't take food. When I  actually forced myself to take something, I would be wretchedly ill. I  have now taken Kruschen for 12  months, and I have no doubt that it  has righted my digestive system. I  n.m now csuits fit s.n-2 3*b!?i "he* v/ork  with vigor* again."���������Nurse B. S.  Indigestion is caused by a failure in  the flow of the gastric or digestive  juices. As a result, your food, instead  of being assimilated by your system,  simply collects and ferments inside  you, producing harmful acid poisons.  The immediate effect of the sijc mineral salts in Kruschen is to promote  the healthy flow of the vital juices of  the body. As you continue with the  "little daily dose," It ensures the regular and complete elimination of all  waste matter every day. And that  means a complete end to indigestion.  Spring is once more approaching  and with it the desire in the normal  human being to start something  growing. Soon all signs of winter  will have, disappeared and the earth  gradually change from rfs drab coat  of brown to something green and  warm. But before this change, the  would-be gardener commences his  annual preparations. Plans are  drawn up, seed catalogues perused,  and equipment is checked over. Much  interest is added to gardening by  proper planning and much practical  value also. Like a great picture or  a humble barn or garage, the finished result will largely depend upon  the thought which precedes actual  construction.  This Dutch Apple Cake -will make a  tempting dessert���������recipe on pa&e  13, Royal Yeast Bake Book.  1  Figures show that fewer errors are  made in night baseball than when  tho pastime is played in the day.  MMM Mj ||| a^������  m ������he^gy fo������e> that m...  hjt\ ^ NOURISHED 'iAS  MORE CANADIAN  CHILDREN  THAN  ANY OTHER  CORN  SYRUP  A product  ������f     Hie CANADA STAIM'I" CO., I.lm.teil  CSivo Place to Vclvot Smooth Skins  In almost countless numbers, skin  nuffcrera have had cauao to bo thankful  for D.D.D., tho prescription of n, highly  successful physician, Dr. D. D. Dennis.  This liquid proscription, now made and  endorsed by Cnmpona'a Italian Balm  chemists, allays irritation almost at  onoc, and quickly cloars up Buch skin  troublofl aa epsjoma, hivqs, none, ringworm, dandruff, pimploa nnd m-ilio**-  Aslc.your druggist for D.D.D. Proscription. Trial buso, *86o. Guaranteed to  rjivo instant relief or money refunded, a  SlgnH AU Can Road  Pictorial signs���������a telegraph post  for the telegraph office, a trunk for  tho baggage oitlco, and a big question-mark for inquiries���������aro in use at  Parkeston Quay, Harwich, All tho  symbols selected nro known tho  world ovor, nnd foreign visitors of  all nationalities can "read"  thom.  Tho Finnish ulatlntlcal office reports that In tho 18 main towns and  cities of tho republic 10,271 married  women are engaged in remunerative  activity; this is 18,0 per cont. of nil  ���������married women there.  Width Vegetable Bows  Practically all vegetables should  be grown in absolutely straight lines.  Little things like lettuce, radish and,  carrots can go in rows from, eight to  twelve inches apart, while potatoes,  peas and beans will need fifteen to  eighteen inches and corn and tomatoes, sprawling cucumbers and  melons from. 18 to 24. To save space,  rows of early and small stuff such as  lettuce and spinach can be planted  between corn and beets. Where this  close planting is followed, it will bo  necessary to cultivate and fertilize  frequently.  Flower flans  In planning the flower garden, time  of planting is important because some  things must be started from seed indoors or in a hot bed.   Certain flowers will stand a light frost and some  will not.   To have flowers from early  summer until autumn, time of blooming must be taken into consideration,  and heights should be noted down to  prevent tlio tiny things from, being  hidden by such tall growers as Cosmos, African Marigolds and Stocks.  Colors   aro   important.    Occasionally  two shades do not go well together.  Fragrance should bo taken Into consideration.    Flowers  like  tho  sweet  scented  Evening    Stock,   wb.Ho   not  particularly beautiful,  havo   such   a  delightful odor,   particularly   In   tho  oarly   evening,   that   some   of   them  should    bo    included.    Then    again,  flowors havo  individual preferences.  Somo   Hko    partial    shade.    Among  these are  tuberous*  rooted Begonias)  and   annual   Larkspurs,    while    tho  bright   Nasturtiums,   Portulaca and  California Poppy ravel in full sun and  a dry location.   With flowors, shrubs,  roses, lawns und ail forms of decorative gardonlng, Informal planting is  advised.    Straight   linos   should   bo  avoided and  those  already in  existence,    Hko    house    foundations    and  fences should ��������� bo  scrconed.    Clumps  of shrubbery and a fow trees about  a houso will not only   break   thoso  harsh lines, but will tend to tio the  structure down to earth and produce  a comploto plcturo,  'European scientists declare that  rain falling in wooded land in 25 por  cont. greater than that tn open areas.  DEPENDABLE YEAST  is essential to good  bread. When you bake with  Royal Yeast Cakes, you can  be sure of perfect leavening.  These famous yeast cakes  are individually wrapped in  airtight waxed paper* Their-  full leavening power will not  deteriorate no matter how  long you keep them. Keep  a package handy in your  kitchen.  Two Helpful  Booklets.. ���������  FREE!  The "Royal Yeast  Bake Book" telle  all about the arc  of breadmakln**,  and (Uvea tested  recipe*. "The  Royal Road to  Better Health'*  explains how the  regular use of  Royal Yeaat Cakes  an n food will Improve your health.  BUY MADE-1N-  CANADA GOODS  STANDARD BRANDS MM1TBD  Fm������������rAye.,������nd*LlbcrtySt.,Toroi8ta.Ont.  Ptenae aend ������rie���������free���������-tne "ftoyni Yamat.  Bale* nook" end !'The Royal Kontl to  Better Health.'!  Name.  Street.  Town..  _Pw.*-..  Backacn-es  Indicate kidney trouble. Cm *Plllo������  8*lvo prompt and pormancnt relief  as thoy act directly but gently on  the kidneys���������soothing, healing and  atrenffthoninjy them. 50c a box at all  clruggista.  ISO  8a>IIIHI)I.BHI8fl������8l8IMOIWn>l88IWtoH<  W.    N.    U.    2087 Ti������iii    i-ii2JV.Ui.YV.    ,UKJ2������X*UJN,    i3.    <u.  si if  ^/^mmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmW  mm PROTEST  AGAMSt SWIVEL  CHAIR FARMERS  Ottawa.���������A protest against "swivel-  chair farmers" handing out advice to  men who had spent years behind the  plow was made "in' the House of Commons by John Vallance (Liberal,  South Battleford), who for 29 years  has been a wheat farmer in Saskatchewan.  Joseph Bradette (Liberal, North  Temiskaming), a lawyer and merchant at Cochrane, Ont., started the  protests by sponsoring a motion to  promote a land settlement scheme,  iding $20,000,000 over a period of  years to purchase farms for  young men who have been drifting  to the cities. He would give preference to boys born on-the farms and  leave out industrial workers and im-  five  Cockroach Soup  Reprisals Follow Quickly When Misdemeanor Committed Th Russia  Archangel, U.S.S.R.���������Five persons,  including M. Sosnin, former secretary of the Communist party committee at Isakogorzky harbor, -were  sentenced to prison for the part they  played in the "cockroach ,banquet" of  which they were alleged to have compelled several restaurant employees  to partake.  The Ave men were accused of forcing the personnel of the eating place  to eat soup containing the insects as  a disciplinary measure after a customer complained of finding a cockroach in his food.  Immediately after the incident,  Sosnin was removed from his political post. The court sentenced him to  three years' imprisonment.  The others were sentenced to  shorter terms.  TO CHANGE LAW  Although he was v willing to support the Bradette motion, the Saskatchewan Liberal protested against  lawyers, doctors and school teachers  attempting to dictate to farmers on  agricultural subjects. There was  only one way to make the farm more  attractive���������through education and  "you might as well throw your money  in the iake" as to select several hundred boys indiscriminately, buy them  farms, stock and machinery and expect them to make good.  Sir George Perley, acting prime  minister, offered no objections to the  Bradette motion going to the agricultural committee of the house for  further study.  Under a land settlement scheme,  said Mr. Vallance, candidates must  be hand-picked. It would be useless  to pay every applicant $1,000 over  five . years���������as suggested by the  Bradette motion���������and expect him to  make good. In the same way as immigration there must he di3crimiiia=  tion and educational means to make  the farm more attractive.  "I hope I never see and Canada  never sees a contented peasantry in  this country," exclaimed Mr. Vallance. Only in countries where there  was no education for the masses was  there contented peasantry. In a country like Canada there was bound to  be rural migration as long as people  did not realize the advantages of  farm life.  Uniformity Of Wages  Premier Bracken Of Manitoba Would  Do Away With Unfair Competition  Winnipeg.���������Legislation directed at  uniformity of wage and -working  hours throughout Quebec, Ontario  and Manitoba is likely to be introduced in the Manitoba legislature by  Premier John Bracken at the present  session.  Unfair industrial competition aided  by inconsistency of provincial labor  laws is believed to be the object of  the Bracken proposals. The new legislation -would, it is learned, make it  impossible for industries of one province to produce their goods more  cheaply than possible in a neighboring province because of longer working hours and lower wage scales.  Hon, T. B. McQuesten, Minister of  Highways for Ontario, who will introduce Important: amendments to  the Highways Traffic Act in the  Legislature. The ' amendments will  be made with a view to reducing the  accident toll on city streets and high.-  ways.  General Emopea������ Peace  Soviet   Russia   Wants   Peace    Pact  Carried Out In Full  Moscow.���������Soviet Russia notified  Great Britain and Prance it is in  agreement -with the London proposals  for a general European peace pact  on condition they are carried out in  full.  Foreign Commissar Maxim Litvinoff instructed the Soviet ambassadors at London and Paris' to inform the governments there that regional pacts such as the h proposed  eastern Locarno agreement are considered by the U.S.S.R. as absolutely  necessary for the -preservation of  peace in Europe.  This stipulation In the Russian attitude struck directly , at Germany,  which the Soviets have been accusing of having ambitions of military  aggression against Russia.  Paid With Their lives  Provinces Have Not  Submitted Relief Plans  likely To Retain Post  Judge Taylor May Remain Head Of  Pension Commission  Ottawa.���������Retention of Mr. Justice  Fawcett Taylor at the head of the  Canadian pension commission when  his period of service as temporary  chairman expires some months hence  is said to be contemplated by the  government.  He was appointed last July for a  ������jvj J. mmjmm  mm4*        mmmrimt  mm.m        vuv  ...       **~<a  .   WH888 8 " I.I.W8BW.  Gasoline Inquiry  Tariff  Board  May Hold  Session   In  Regina  Ottawa.���������The tariff board may  nnAn "fg snsuirv int.G fiffisoline tariffs  in Regina. This would be an innovation for the board as at present constituted has never held hearings outside Ottawa.  The chief complaint that gasoline  prices are too high, because of the  tariff, came from the west, and the  point under consideration is whether  it would be cheaper to bring witnesses here or for the board to go to  the prairies. The board is busily preparing its report for the budget,  which will likely be down in three  weeks. When it has completed this  It will start almost immediately on  gasoline probe, it is understood.  until     statements     ^������.re  Ottawa Cannot Take Action  . Ottawa.���������Until provinces had sub  mitted "concrete plans" for their relief operations after the current fiscal  yedjr, .^nd stated their .requirements  from the Dominion government, he  could make no definite statement to  the house with respect to govern-  men policy, Hon. W. A. Gordon, minister of labor, told the House of  Commons. The house was in committee of supply considering an item  in labor department estimates.  No such information or plans had  as yet been submitted by any of the  provinces, Mr. Gordon said.  specific purpose of clearing up the  so-called "marriage cases." Among  his duties was that of making a complete report to the government on  operation of pensions machinery.  The bill enabling the government  to increase the number of commissioners by appointment of temporary  members to the board has now passed the senate. The expectation is the  government will name four to hold  office until the present congestion is  cleared away.  Chinese Rebels "Executed For Murder  Of Missionaries  Shanghai.���������Four more Communist  rebels have paid with their lives for  the murder of the United States missionaries, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Stam, in  southern Anhwei province last December, the foreign office here revealed.  Anhwei province authorities, it was  announced, captured the quartette  and executed them. On Dec. 20, two  weeks-after the tragedy, four others  were reported put to death, and the  alleged leader of the Communist  hordes that destroyed the Stain's  mission and beheaded the coupie was  later reported killed in battle.  UILDING PLAN  IS SUGGESTED  Toronto.���������Erection of a Dominion  government mortgage loan corporation to provide credit for a huge,  nation-wide construction program  was advocated by Hon. H. H. Stevens,  former federal minister of trade and  commerce, in an address before the  Ontario Retail Lumber Dealers' Association.  The body would have power to sell  its ponds in Canada and if necessary  have power to guarantee them.  "This, government-controlled body  would do for the people of the country what those at present in private  control are failing to do, that is, provide? decent housing for the people^*  Mr. Stevens said.  When he spoke in Toronto almost  a year ago and pointed out the chaos  into which business had drifted he  had a definite plan, Mr. Stevens told  his audience, and" subsequent studies  have confirmed the possibility of such  a pian.  It is three-fold. He suggested appointment of a federal commission of  industry and commerce, placing  farmers and other primary producers  in a position which would give them  a larger measure of control in marketing of their products and a national construction program.  Reason a start fs not made on the  construction project is because the  credit of the country is in the con-  Deplelion Of Wa  ^faOvfAUll  Utviivn*  ���������tro8*8*   *?������*^������>1!    *..  i.UUlUCl      Ox     XXICU  Of  Relief Frauds  Hamilton, Ont.~TThe city treasury  has receLved $1,451 as a result of exposure last week of* two cases bf relief fraud, Mayor H. E. Wilton announced. One family returned $1,000  nnd another $451. Both had substantial amounts left in their bank  accounts after tho city had been reimbursed it was reported.  Wolves Becoming Menace  Great    Damage    In    Prince    Albert  National Park Reported  Ottawa.���������Damage caused by wild  animals in Prince Albert National  Park, Sask., was called to the attention of the government in the House  of Commons by A. F. Totzke (Liberal, Humboldt). Hon. T. G. Murphy,  minister of the interior, said he was  waiting for a report from park  officials and would make a statement  to the house later.  Mr. Totzke said timber wolves were  becoming so numerous they were  forming into packs and doing great  damage to trap lines and slaughtering wild animals in district adjacent  to the park.  Fishing Schooner Race  Trans - Allan tic     Contest     Between  Canada  And  American  Boats  Suggested  Lunenburg, N.S.���������A trans-Atlantic  fishing schooner race between the  Canadian champion Bluenose of Lunenburg, N.S., and the Gertrude L.  Thebaud, pride of the Gloucester,  Mass., fleet, now appears to be a  certainty.  F������, Fenwick; "Zwicker,, i.oc**! business  man, made public a series of cablegrams exchanged during the past few  days with the Royal Ocean Racing  Club of England, in which the latter  said it was "ready to go."  Fear     "Expressed     Of    Danger  ���������Extermination    Of    Ducks  Winnipeg.���������Federal authorities are  concerned over depletion of waterfowl and fear extermination of some  species of ducks, according to a report submitted to the Manitoba legislature by Hon. J. S. McDiarmid, min*.  ister of natural resources!  Solution of the duck depletion  problem rests primarily on measures  taken in the United States, where the  birds are fired upon over a much  greater area in their migratory flight  between the international border and  the marshes of the Gulf of Mexico  and Atlantic coasts, the report said.  trol of a  and is not actually available except  at costs that are too high or on conditions that are too onerous, Mr.  Stevens said.  He recalled his speech in the same  place a little more than a year ago  when he declared there were "cankers" eating at the economic life of  the Dominion. That gave rise to the  price spreads investigation and, he  said, the whole country nas been  shocked at the things brought to its  attention.  "I started this movement. I am  determined to see it through," he declared amid applause.  dTmlL... ^.^ AW     m*m     ^*1������������������ *     'WY8_8JL  Obliged   jlO  vaucw   wriat.it  Hamilton, Bermuda.���������Sir Astley  Cubitt, governor of Bermuda, received confirmation from the Duke  of Gloucester he would have to cancel his visit to Bermuda owing to delay caused in the schedule of H.M.  A.S. Australia when she rushed to  the aid of the schooner Seth Parker  off Taitf.  FRANCE BIDS FOR ATLANTIC AIR SUPREMACY  Salvage Plun  New York.���������Simon Lake, the submarine designer and salvage engineer,  hopes to begin wvesting next week  the cargo from tho British ship Hussar, sunk in tho "East river In 1780,  and soo whether $4,000,000 in gold Is  in it..  Trade Level Maintained  Geneva.���������Volume of world trade  maintained its level in, 1034 compared with 11)33, according to information supplied by the League of  Nations secretariat. In 1032 it had  fallen to 74 per cent, of the 1020 figure, but it increased slightly In 1.033.  ^m^mm^mmmmmmmmm lywiHniwuMnnmajaajm ���������a8������ i������mmb������b������w������������bIii*mb<������mmmm*wbb^  "~  W. * N. . U., 2087;. - V   Motilities As Const Guard  Ottawa.���������Major-General J. H. Mac  Brien, commissioner of tlie Royal  Canadian Mounted Polico, told tho  Canadian Geographical Society it  would "undoubtedly" be to the nation's advantage if the marine section  of the force wero developed into a  regular coast guard service. Ho revealed tho marine service of the  forco had given assistance to 76 vessels between April, 1032, and tho  present.  Study B.N.A. Act  Ottawa.���������Three new members woro  added to tho special commlttoo of  tlio House of Commons studying  methods of amending ll*o British  North America Act. They aro Hon.  Peter Voniot (Lib., Gloucester), J.  B. Stewart (Cons., Lethbridge), and  I-Icnrl Bourassa (Ind., Labollo). Prlmo  Minister R. B. Bennett moved for  the appointment** at tho opening of  tho house.  Not Taking Part  Corporation     In     Scotland     Cannot  Afford To Mark Jubilee  Greenock, Scotland.���������Not without  a struggle, the corporation of Greenock on the Clyde resolved by a vote  of 12-10 not to take part in the celebrations of the silver jubilee of tlie  king's accession.  The resolution explained expenditures would not be fitting "because  of the unemployment in the town."  Bailie Mrs. McLeod described the  king as "a wee, nice man" who reminded her of her fother.  Bailie Scott vigorously objected to  "trailing the unemployed into tha  question." The action would make  Greenock the last town where anyone would think of establishing a new  Industry, he asserted.  Plenty Of War Supplies  Italy Woll Prepmed For Trouble In  Ethiopia  Rome. ��������� Italy's supreme defence  council promised thc nation thc  wells of war supplies will not run dry  as 4,000 Italian troops steamed across  tlie Mediterranean to Africa in consequence of Italo-Ethiopian tension.  The council, over which Benito  Mussolini himself presides, concluded  its fifth session In recent days with  the statement:  "Italy can rest assured the council haa done Its duty In preparing in  tlmo those indiBpennable measures so  that an eventual warlike effort enn  be carried out in conditions which  will assure victory."  An Intensive race Is on betwoon various nations to determine which "Will  be tho first to establish commoroial air servLao across tho Atlantic.   France  has taken tho lead with hor huge now air liner, christened tho Lieut, do  Vaisseau Paris.   Tho Bhlp recently completed Its maiden flight In a -mamier  whlcli has given the French high hopes of being tlio first nation to span  One Atlantic with regular- coipmercl-il air acrvlce.   At the nrimc- time Great  Britain and tho United States are experimenting with super-planes of different types and both countries expect to have planes ready ln the near  future.   Tho new French air llnor Is capable of carrying 70 passenger*** in  addition to itn crow of woven.   Tt Is -propelled by six motors of 850 horsepower each and is 104 foot long.   'Italian a cruising speed of 145 miles an  j hour and is designed to make tlio transatlantic flight in Iona than 20 hours.  I Above Is a picture of the giant French, plane, while Inset Is Baron Henri do  i la Grange, French aviation commissioner, who lo now in tlio United Stat^  studying commercial aviation on this aldo of tho wator.  Plea For Lower TnrUY  Ottawa. ��������� Colin Campbell (Lib.,  Frontonac-Addlngton) mado a plea in  tho House of Commons for lower tiu-  iffs on mining machinery, lie tui'd  in his resolution that the mining industry in recent years has boon -nInjected to increasing taxation and hvxi  only been uble to keep going been. ������������������.:���������<!  of the Ingenuity of <���������������$���������'ihmhh wlw.c-s  researches bad produced u-hh <*t-Mtl;/  method*- of operation, CRES*ff09f S  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  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY,   MAR.   1  Letters to the Editor  ���������j&i,We>������*i'&    nJw       mm>tria*m*4rm-r.*im.m*m  If  the  Editor Review:  Sir,���������It is evident from the  errors in Mr. Edmondson's letter  of rebuttal published In this paper,  February 22nd, that he was too  hasty in his reply. It would be  advisable for Mr. Edmondson to  consult more reliable references in  future, and to learn the rudiments  of fu dament&l arithmetic before  attempting the comprehension of  chemi try and physics. 60 times  20 is conceded to be 1200 not 1000.  Strange as it may seem to Mr.  Edmondson, 10,000 watts is the  necessary power required to destroy the matter in 1J4 minutes.  This is the result of careful calculation, not wild curmise  Mr. Edmocdson questions  he may see the actual figures.  Destructive distillation is  process of heating a substance  away from air. No doubt Mr.  Edmondson will construct the  necessa.y apparatus to make this  possible.  We can readily imagine the residents of the lower part of Creston watering their rose gardens in  the merry month of December���������  of course without the aid of  sprinklers due to low pressure ���������  with the upper town's waste sink  water.  Hydrogen sulphide is neither  hydrogen, iron sulphide, carbon  monoxide, nor lime sulphur spray,  but a colorless gas, heavier than  air, poisonous, sickening even  when diluted with mu?h air, and  characterized bv the odor of  rotten- eggs. The difference between hydrogen and hydrogen  sulphide is that one contains sulphur and the other does not.  Similarly strychnine and sugar  differ only in that strychnine contains nitrogen. Therefore the  properties of neither can be determined by the constituent  elements.  With reference to the cost and  interest mentioned by our noteworthy ph37sicist as attached to  the construction of a formal sewer  system we wish to point out that  our letter was primarily to show  the relative imposdbUity of the  "Electric Sewer." v   .  Added to all this is the inconvenience and the danger of this  contraption, which might result  in the electrocution or the incineration of the operator.  GEORGE DODD.  LLOYD McLAREN.  <**���������*>__��������� V   I>   /\   H> _J��������� &  urur x\, ��������������������� vr. Druaut^asi  with more privileges  to  mmmmtJFmVUb B SmimfmBW  CANADA  Mar*. 3 to 16  Choice of Travel m Coaches,  Tourist or Standard Sleepers  Fare sligqtly higher for Tourist or  Standard Sleepers in addition to  usual berth charges.  RETURN LIMIT30 DAYS  in addition to date of sale.  For Fares, Train Service, etc.,  apply Ticket Agent  ;��������������������������� 77 ^Jf^-j/C^i^-|.fgm\-d^r  The ice harvest at Moyie I ke  this year was only 100 tons.  Kaslo's 1935 tax rate is 40 mills.  10 of this is for school  purposes.  First full bloom buttercups  were seen at Grand Forks on Feb-  *-*iio**fl-**-**iT   "I r7#*l'-.  ������  VtW*   V       m%.   9 %/XXm %  According to the Vernon News  fishing in Okanagan lake is about  the poorest ever known.  Grand Forks shipped 37,500  railway ties in 1934. For 1935  the output will be 70,000.  Courier: Cranbrook ranchers  report the arrival of spring lambs;  the earliest in many years.  Vernon will require $64,756 for  educational purposes in 1935���������an  increase of $2000 over 1934.  Kaslo, with a three-teacher  school, wiil require $7,672. for educational purposes this year.  Early in February Kaleden was  shipping 1934 Jonathans which  were in the best of condition.  The Co-Op. at Summerland con-  t?m.Dlates a cold storage ""tent to  handle 100.000 boxes of apples.  The 1935 assessment roll at  Penticton shows land and improv-  ments valued close to $5,000,000.  Quite a controversy is raging  at Penticton as to the site of the  proposed new $61,000 postoffice  building.  For every doiiar collected in  taxes at Penticton almost 39 cents  is required to finance the schools  of the town.  The Royal Anne hotel at Kelowna, a locally owned stockholders* project, operated at a profit  of $8,418 last year.  Kelowna claims to have operated its hospital in 1934 at a profit of almost $6,000. At Vernon  the profit was $2,686.  The Observer states that since  the cold snap at the end of January very few sparrows have been  seen around Salmon Arm.  In 1925 the north Okanagan  produced about 300,000 pounds  of creamery butter. In 1934 the  output was 750,000 pounds.  Accodring the NewsVernon curlers have had the best and the  longest playing season in years.  The club had 100 members.  C.P.R. business has improved  at Cranbrook to the point where  the ticket clerk and baggage room  assistant are again employed.  Vernon creamery sold $184,000  worth of butter in pound prints  in 1934. On this business it has  less than $95 of doubtful accounts.  The Penticton Herald fears the  south Okanagan peach and apricot crops will be light, but looks  for a normal crop of other tree  fruits.  Hon. H. H. Steveus announces  that he will seek re-nomination  as Conservative party candidate  in Kootenay East at this year's  election.  At February 15th the Okanagan  had 577,927 boxes of apples unsold. 116,495 were Mcintosh Reds,  and there were 138,581 boxes of  Delicious. 7  Coyotes are so numerous in the  Fernie district that the game warden is asking that the unemployed be used in an effQrt to kill the  animals off.  Rev. E. W. Mackay, United  Church minister at Summerland,  and a former Presbyterian pastor  at Cranbrook, is the C.C.F."candidate in Yale.  The Courier states that Cranbrook Sash & Door Company has  a contract for a quarter of a million ties with the C.P.R., all of  which will be sawn at their hew  plant near Cranbrook.  The Associated Growers at  February lst still had 68,000  boxes of Delicious to dispose of,  and the demand was somewhat  disappointing on Romes and Yellow Newton p. Shrinkage^ is now  rather heavy.  BATTERIES    RE-CHARGED���������Or  chard Service Station, Creston.  FOR SALE���������-Five* acre block, partly  improved.   J. G. Connell, Phone 42X.  HAY FOR SALE���������Three tons alfalfa.  J. G. Connell, Phone 42X.  HAY FOR SALE���������Good alfalfa hay,  $15 ton delivered to town; $13.60 ton at  ranch.   Frank Hollaus,, Lister. ; ��������� ^  WANTED���������Girl wants house or other  work, capable and reliable; experienced  waitress.   Enquire Review Office.  '���������*"���������*-  FOR SALE���������Jersey-Holstien cow, six  years old, will freshen March 1st. Also  160-egg size Beiie City incubator. A.  Hoglund, Canyon.  "T*U.r.  a. ne  Hera*d**3 net at ail hopeful that Penticton ratepayers wiii  provide the money for a new 12-  rcom school, and proposes that it  be built over a period of thtee  years���������four rooms each year.  The Golden creamery made  44,552 pounds of butter last year.  The price paid for cream was a  little higher than the previous  year. Production was less than  in 1933, and the plant operated  at a loss.  i. 4% .i m\k . Allaf***1   , afri , t\ ai a#a all#l ��������� ifh n b^" n-*fr - **li - ���������***��������� m *^l 'ffl  _^_^.^^fi.^-Jmm^J^.^.^^^..mm%.mmmmmm%mmm..mm.       *������ m.        *        .ft   ���������   A  ������������������*ft������  The cheapest class of Ipng distance telephone service.  Samples of the low cost after 8.30 p.m.  Cm(.i<8 4>AM    a~  Cranbrook ���������$ . 25 Nelson-.---  Fernie     .35 Rossland���������  Kamloops-.-. 75 Trail-   Kimberley..- 25 Vancouver-  Michel 40 Victoria.-  GOVERNMENT TAX EXTR  OQteoav Teieohon  mP ���������  ���������!������*������������������������������>'v*'������'������"������,<y*vr"***y****r**'|-������ ���������������������'���������������>"���������'������  .$ .25  -��������� .30  - .25  m   ./������/������  -  JL.V9  - 1.20  CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE  CRESTON  Statement Gash Receipts & Disbursements  Year Ending December 31st, 1934  RECEIPTS  Real Property Taxes  1934 Assessments  - $2876.29  1933  Assessments         477.5-5  1932 Assessments.. -    410"2I  Penalties  ��������� ��������� ��������� -���������      ^"ff  Interest on Arrears ��������� ��������� ���������     43.45  TAX SALES  '-*.,  ..-   TRADES LICENCES:. _~���������   POLL TAXES .-., __-.._,--   DOG TAXES..-:- ���������7 _^~ r-'���������   ELECTRICAL PERMITS .?:..���������L .���������  "  MILK VENDORS REGISTRATION   GOVERNMENT     GRANT,     MOTOR  REVENUE _: .-- ���������  RENTALS. PARK PAVILION.-   SUNDRY PERMITS AND FEES���������.   2.55  3.20  .15  Refunds  Delegate to Municipalities Convention���������  Delegate to Publicity Broadcast KHQ   Office Supplies. - - -���������   TOTAL RECEIPTS DURING YEAR   Balance from 1933 Accounts  at-: _    z        ���������   * *     *- ,.--- --  -.-*-.      * f.cv.1 <^   1AC *7A  V^ityil Oil   niiliCi. u ci������ii������iiry   J-L-v.    i-ww ��������� -������������������-���������. V    it"js5---  Cash at Bank Commerce, Current Account,  January lst. 1934 ,J ......  1888.63  Cash at Bank of Commerce. Motor Rev-  enue Account, January lst, 1934      337.81  3830.15  43.13  709.50  98.40  63.00  16.00  6.00  741.40  313.26  1.30  5.90  $5828.04  DISBURSEMENTS  Highways  Street contraction and maintainenance.~$197894  Sidewalk construction and maintenance���������   461.58  Bridges maintenance ~ ���������-   ������$?*!$  Street lighting   J0J .76  Rights of way, and surveying ~   504.10  $3764.47  Parks  Pavilion maintenance ���������-^-rrr- -r  -Pavilion:    additions    to    bmldute  equipmen t .-_-  ���������  Swimming pool additions..  ���������      348.73  an&i   V ,t-  ���������_-.V   21.17       364.71  S.W-  Fire Protection  Maintenance   ���������  Hydrants and equipment���������. .   Donations and Grants  Creston Valley Hospital: Statutory grants  Miscellaneous grants���������  PUBLIC  tTTja A -g  ,TH AND SANITATION  2423.14  General Administration  Salaries ....: -���������������������������������������������������-���������    Advertising**. Printins". Office Supplies���������..  Legal fees and statutory charges -���������   Accounting and auditing���������v-    Municipal Hall Building maintenance   Municipal Hall furnishings .--...--- --���������-.-���������:-  Unions of  Kootenay   and B.C. Municipalities     Publicity ���������. -  -  -���������  Hall rent and miscellaneous expenses .  Refunds of Overpayments  Poll Taxes  .���������   General Taxes    66.51  184.30  435.40  50.00  780.00  182.07  ?O.OA  42.50  51.25  .55  86.78  15.73  5.75  4.00  4.80  734.61  251.31  4bu.4U  1S5.17  TOTALCASH DISBURSEMENTS  Balance, December 31st, 1934  CaBh on han**1  124.78  $8251.18  Cash at Bank Commerce, Current acct    426.18  Caph at Bank Commerce, Motor Rev. acct.. 1032.81  1238.15  8 80  $6667.91  1683.27  $8261.18  a.  QW on  ���������a  S  ������  m  m  ,*,.-  BALANCE SHEET  Year Ending December 31st, 1934  0      I We Invite You to Call and see them  5 CFCU    MOORIPS fiARAfiF  m ^k\^^iM���������W   MMa-MaM*  T'jU^^Jp-   B     UbMIHbJbbMbi B      J      \\    ^jL^j^    ^te^r       D fSlk   WMliMfil *m$m)^P ^���������teSa***    ff Pa,   W        T������ ff fk ^���������aftPat^    BMMEIHbI  i   Phone 1���������>  FORD DEALER  Crmian  D3-  ��������� Q|  ASSETS  Cash Balance, December 31st, 1934  On hand $ 12*-* 78  At Bank Commerce, Current account    426.18  At Bank Cominoi co, Motor Rov. acct  10"2.31  Arrears of Taxes  1984 AflaesflmontB ~^~.  j?44.76  1033 Assessments  376.16  Miscellaneous accounts rocoivoblo ��������� ������������������������������������,.  Omcoand Hall furnlturo .* ,  200.00  Piro flghting equipment .u  1������5x*XX  Parle Pnvilon furnlturo  W0.00  Ronrl TooIr nna Machinery.;  27M������  Municipal Hall building -  "26.00  Storage. buildlnB V  85.00  Animal pound....  ���������������1&x*;  Recreation Park and bulldinga  8800.00  Real Estate and Right of Way   Cro������t.on, B.C., "Fcbrwary 11��������� l-fii85.  $1588.27  1019.02  172.00  1990 00  5060.00  1877,70  $11,692.89  LIABILITIES  BALANCE (Surplus),.  nil  $11,692.89  $11,692.89  A. SPENCER, Auditor CRESTOH REVIEW  4<  JOYOUS REVELRY  to gladden your heart.  LILTING MELODY  to make your ears tingle,  ROLLICKING THRONGS  to make your feet step."  LAVISH SPLENDOR  to make your eyes glisten.  IMPETUOUS LOVE  to make your pulse quicken.  i  aft -  i:9r*aif9il  i ui  ������?  with  CHARLES BOYER  LORETTA YOUNG  JEAN PARKER  GOAT RIVER CANYON  DEVELOPMENT  By BILLY CRAIG  "Awarded FIRST PRIZE for_best  pn "West Kootenay Power &  pany, 'LiTn'.vSd. I>svcIo' '"  Grade   8, Creston  recent School Fair.  essay  *er & Light Com-  ^.yuiiieBt'" by pupils ������a  Public  School,  at the  . During the years 1929, 1930,  1931, and 1932 Creston village  had been supplied with Electricity by Creston Electric Company,  Limited, whose plant consisted of  two Diesel engines. In 1932 officials of West Kootenay Power and  Light Company, Limited, with  headquarters at Trail, conceived  the idea of erecting a dam and  power plant on Goat River to  supply Creston and Creston  valley with cheap- hydro electric  power.  * November, 1, 1932, -sawn work  being started on the dam at Goat  River canyon, about 4 miles east  of Creston.    In November, 1933,  the dam and  power plant were  While work  tect the turbines from floating  weeds and\debris coming down  the river. Outside of the head-  works there is a sheer boom to  turn logs over the dam. From  the headworks there is a steel  penstoi-k six feet in diameter with  a 65-foot drop leading down to  the power house. When the  water leaves the penstock it goes  into a coil which is like a g orified  snail shell. In this coil it gets a  whirlpool twist which forces the  water wheels around.  At present there are two turbines in the poorer, house, which  can accommodate four turbines if  n cessary. One turbine has 250  horse power Awhile the other has  800 horse power. The small  water wheel weighs 300 pounds.  The water enters the turbines at  the back and goes out the sides  .nto the river below. In the  power plant an air compressor  prevens the water from freezing  during cold weather. All apparatus is the most modern and  operates automatically.  At the present time about 100  hor?e power is being u*-ed. During  the ro "trial-flow and when in full  operation the plant could produce  2400 horsepower. From the  power plant underground cables  lead to the step-up voltage transformer. This transformer steps  up tne voltage from 2200 volts to  6600 volts. In Creston there is a  step-down transformer which  transforms 6600 volts back to  2200 volts. The power from  Goad Rives* dam is distributed to  to the districts of Creston, Canyon, Erickson and Wynndel.  Creston valley will derive great  benefit from the cheap electrical  power    generated    at  the Goat  River dam.    This e-ectricity will  supply   the   farmes   and   homes  wi*h power to run radios, milking  machines, etc.   If there is a shortage of water for irrigation purposes there are pipes and  pumps  in  the headworks to pump the  water   from   the   river.   If,    in  future, any large industries are tp  be located in  Creston valley the  dam   will   supply the industries  with hydro electric power.  being   handled by a group  committee  composed of A. Bond, president; L.Clark,  vice-president; T. R. Mawson, secretary-  treasurer; and R. Browell, K. Young,  L. Craig and L. Moberg.   At the inaugural meeting the committee authorized  the purchase of the regulation hat for  each of the 12 members, but the purchase of a uniform is up to the individual boy scout. - Adam Johnston has been  reappointed scoutmaster for the troop.  glamorous Loretta Young appears as a  gay young countes*-. Jean Parker and  Phillips   Holmes complete   the   stellar  to insure tbe smooth  I "Caravan."  flow  of action in  ipl'  the  Kitchener  quartet. All four of them are superbly  cast.  Though '��������� Caravan" does not classify  as the conventional screen ���������'musical" in  any sense, music plays an i portant  part in the smooth and effortless now of  its story. So stirring and radically different is the use of music that probably  tbe picture will introduce a new era of  musical production.  Charell has evolved a new technique  In 1925 the north Okanagan  produced about 300,000 pounds  of creamery butter. In 1934 the  output was 750,000 pounds.  EugtKe ho3pital?ZC^bro^k7ae?ewadays uQVERwHEIlT      LIQUOR     ACT  last week. 1  Miss Hazel? McGonegal was a weekend visitor at Erickson, with her sister,  Mrs. D.F. Putnam.  Dan McDonald, who is in charge of  the airport,'ahd'CiiSpf3i;Poisy, were^bus-  iness visitors at Cranbrook ^Tuesday.  Mr. Lazenby of Yahk, who is in charge  of the National? Defence Camps in this  district,, was; a -b'. siness visitor, at the  airport, Tuesday.   ���������...���������..  Mesdames G. A. Hunt, C. Senesael,  B. Johnson and Miss Jessie "White were  at Creston on Fritfay for the funeral of  the late John Arrowsmith.  District engineer Jones and Mr. Nicholson of Cranbrook, were last week inspecting the trucks at the airport and  Goatfell east and west national defence  camps.  Carl Pelky,  truck driver at the Al-  dridge relief camp, has been  transferred  to Goatfell West N.D, camp.   Pat Ken  nedy,  who has been at  Goatfell west,  has been shifted to Wasa.  Notice of Application  for   Consent  to  Transfer of Beer Licence  HOTICE is hereby given that oh the  18th day of March next, -the undersigned  intend to apply to th j Liquor Control  Board for consent to transfer of Beer  Licence Number 3095, and issued in respect of premises being part of a building  known as Cosmopolitan Hotel, situate on  Front Street. Ymir, British Columbia,  upon the lands described as Lot No. 2,  Block No. 26, Map No. 640, town of  Ymir, Nelson Land Registration District,  in the Province of British Columbia,  from John Breau to Harry Olson and  Carrie Olson, of Nelson, British Columbia, the Transferees.  DATED at Nelson, B.C., this  28th  day of February, 1935.  HARRY OLSON  Before purchasing a new  car see the new Ail-Steel  Bocfe DODGE.  For prices and demon-  siration dpph  PHONE 42 x  **������������������ i   ^      A,A.i^l*^n-'*>V-<**h-T-flfc-n'**h-1*-l-T--A|-A-.-^|-Ar-*-i A - Ata -*i-***��������� - -**"**���������-**���������-*���������*--  ���������I  Alice Siding  ��������� -Ut- BT^ui-i^-BiAri^ir-^-���������A* * A    ^" -^-���������������������������*-���������*���������*������������������**���������- A-A.. J\  ;:'ftvr-?i������i>.  ^wpy^S  Mrs. Arvut Samuel-son of Hazel Creek*  was here fpr a" weekend visit with   Mrs.  Craig. "VT7 ��������� 7  finished.     While Work  Was   going j     Birth���������On   February 14th, at Creston  on 100 men were employed practl-1 hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. G.  Messinger,  cally all the time.    All work was  ~ ���������^������������-������-*���������  done by local men, only the chief  Along with his fox farm operations  Dick Smith has added a pen of nine  mink.  Jack Smith returned last week from a'  couple of weeks' visit with friends "at  Calgary. Alberta.  Local ranchers are losing no time getting home the balance of their hay cut on  the flats, while travelling is not too bad.  Rev. G. G. Webber of Vancouver  sp nt a couple of days here at the end of  the week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs . H.  Webster.  , W. A. Pease is at present a patient at  Cranbrook hospital, where he is undergoing treatment. " Miss Esther Smith is  staying  with,  Mrs.   Pease  at   present.  While W. A. Pease is in hospital at  Cranbrook, Steve Findler is aking care  of the Alberta ranch. It is stated Mr.  Pease has leased the place for 1935 to a  Mr. McCreary ofT^fnerVaileyf. ? .?'.,...-.  John R'.Miifer was a Nelson visitor oh  Friday, attending the spring; session of  the Kootenay presbytery of the Presbyterian Church ��������� He .was named a dele  gate to attend the general assembly at  Montreal in June.  Statlon-toStation  The cheapest class of long distance telephone service.  Samples of the low cost after 8.30 p.m.  CRESTON to  Cranbrook $ .25  Fernie .     .35  Kamloops 75  Kimberley - 25  _     .40  llAf+A-Mtdot  a(r������ rvtvvr  Nelson.    Rossland.   1 rail :   Vancouver-  1.05  Victoria  1.20  .25  .30  .25  GOVERNMENT TAX EXTRA  ���������r������'<,t'f'������itlr������l������l;  ���������y'yfV'f ���������������������������������������������  ��������� wmw |j>-^**r,"8f**g'  .^.^.^f.w.^.v.v.9. w  Qa aa ��������� ��������� a a m a a ��������� ��������� a a ��������� ��������� ��������� a ��������� ��������� ��������� aa a  aaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaa.aaaaaasaaaaa  I8������88888*J  a daughter.  engineer coming in from Trail.  ..Goat River dam is a cement  reinforced   with steel  structure.  It is 130 feet along the top from  the   headworks to the opposite  side of the*gorge.   The height of  the dam is 70  feet, with 10 feet  below the river bed.    It rests on  a 12-foot base, sloping up to four  feet at the top.    The upper side  is perpendicular, while the lower  side slopes at a gentle angle.  Near  the bottom of the dam there is a  five-foot sluice gate to carry away  the   sediment.   The   dam holds  back a 65-foot head of water to  the railway bridge.  The water for the power plant  comes in under the headworks  where there are screens 70 feet  outside and 14 feet inside to pro-  C. Blair got back at the end of the  w������eb from a couple of weeks' visit with  friends in Winss'peg, Ma*"1 ���������  Principal Hunden of Canyon school  was a visitor at Kimberley for tne league  basketball game on Saturday.  There was a good turnout Friday for  tns b^e&t concert at the hall put on by  Canyon troop Boy Scouts, for the purpose of raising funds to carry^ on scout  work. There were some musical numbers and a couple of plays, with proceedings cloaing with a dance.  The annual meeting of Canyon United  Church Ladie.-." Aid was held at the home  of Mr . Roy Browell on Thursday after  noon, at which the following officers were  elected. President. Mrs. W. E. Searle;  vice-president, MrB. J McRobb; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. G. Kifer. The financial statement was moat attractive and  th re has been an increase in the membership.  Canyon troop  of Boy Scouts is  now  Intermediates Lose  We Invite You to Call and see theni  Annual  eeting  of  Creston Valley Liberal Association  in  Creston.s entry in the intermediate  division of the East Kootenay basketball league got off to a bad start, drop  ping the opening .game to Kimberley,  18-6, at park pavilion on Friday night,  before a fair sized'crowd.   The evening  OpentU WIL IJ uui vaiu iniilvj   ^UiVVC^;; SU ~il  star girls' sauad and Pharmacy, the latter winning 11-4. This game was rather  uninteresting throughout as the all star  quint, had no practice together and  Pharmacy walked over them handily.  Opal LaBelle and Marjorie Learmonth  did the scoring for the winners, with  Margaret Armitage and Theo Tompkins  putting up a nice game for the losers.  Pharmacy���������O. LaBelle, Y. LaBelle.  E. LaBelle, M. Learmonth, M. Moore,  Olivier, Fay Tompkins.  All Stars���������A. Lewis, K. Payne. Dot  Wightman, M. Armitage. Theo. Tompkins, Ruth Hare, Edith Avery.  A feature of the intermediate contest  was its slowness and clcancss. Vesy few  penalties were called and Creston fanr,  not being accustomed to this style of  play, were not altogether thrilled. The  Creston members of the squad, Jack  Payne and Lance Maddess, were not  accustomed to playing with "Wynndel  and did not, therefore, make a very good  showing. Wynndol members of the  team played a nice game but it waa plain  from the start that they were not In thc  class with Kimberley. The winners were  playing at top form, with faultless combination. Joe Martell, Elvln Hagon and  Payette brothers starred for the losers.  CARAVAN  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  FORD DEALER  I  ���������f  I  Phone 16  IS"  ������������������ *���������*>���������m���������  - = = --r*-*r*-" ���������������������������������������������^���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Creston    :  a.  Baaa������aaaaaB>aaaafa>aaaaaaaaag*j  United Church Hall  CRESTON  ���������,-v   on  To Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank*  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world. r  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  i  Creston Branch  ���������* *.- .  jaage**-  at EIGHT p.m.  BUSINESS  Election or* OHicftps nwl appointment of Deta-gatea to  Kootenay Nominating Convention.  ALL LIBERALS INVITED  East  Movie-goers who lovo the gay, the  lavish and th*- utterly different in ncreen  entertainment ought to hold a public  celebration���������completo with dancing tn  tho streets���������for the first Krilc Charell  fllm productiyn made in Hollywood.  In "Caravan," tho memorable Fox  Film musical unoetaclo nt tho Grand  Theatre, Saturday, this noted continental director has created on������ of tho moat  brilliant and original screen Ploy** over  rahown in a local playhouse. For snarklo,  color and Guyoty, it i������ iinHurpasHod.  Lnvif-hly produced at the Fox studios,  with Hungarian \illiiKCB, castles, (nim and  vast Gypsy caravan** swiftly alternating  as background". "Caravan" tella a  romantic lov<* story in a dollghtful now  vlow. Tho nottlng la idyllic-���������the grapo  country of Tokay during tho wino harvest���������and a quartet of loading players  an vivid aa tho Batting carrion forward  tho Btoiry to a spectacular flnluh.  Charloa Boyor, favoilt atngo and  woKifm atar of the contln-���������*���������**������*, Wnd������ the  cast at* a daBhing Gypey. wniHiclnn.   Tho  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting'Com-pany of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  i...i    ,i   1      iniii-ia.i-rai.       i        r .1 "      - 1   T 1 J  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of  TADANAG BRAND METALS  Gold, Silver, Electrolytic, Lend, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B?    C,  Some Improvement Is ^^^imi^lti  Recent ^lontlis In Tlie General  Level "of Prices or Farm Products  Some Old Windmills  The general level of wholesale  prices of farm products averaged approximately 15 per cent, higher in Many In England Are Still In Good  1934 than in 1933, says the 1935 Condition  "Agricultural Situation & Outlook" , During the past year a number of  which is about to be published by the old windmills in Eritain have engaged  Dominion Department of Agriculture tho attention of the Society for the  in co-operation with the Department protection of Ancient Buildings,  of Trade and Commerce. In the lat- chailey Mill, in Sussex, has now been  ter part of 1934 the index of farm thoroughly restored by funds raised  products tended to fluctuate narrow- by Mrs. Kimmins, founder of the  ly about 40 per cent, below average Heritage Craft Schools, and it is  levels obtaining in  1926, and 40 per being  used  as a  dwelling   houss    in  Praises Royal Winter Fair  Best Agricultural Show He Has Seen  States Lord Dorchester  L/-88*/!     r-*r88*.-������V8������iQt.a������.        ������T������Virk        '/ii.*'mova/1  *��������� m?m mm...    ^-^. vMVrM Lv. ) .. m.^ J*.* mmm m^m^jf ^^.  from England specially to be one of  the judges at the Iloyal Winter Fair  at Toronto, told the Ottawa Women's  Canadian Club that the fair was a* Before formulating mandatory pro  tremendous project of which Cana- posals, boards of review appointed by  dians as a Whole failed to realize its the federal government under the  significance. To him, in its size, its Farmers' Creditors Arrangement Act  splendid housing facilities and the for the prairie provinces will exhaust  diversity of its exhibits, it was un- all efforts at conciliation���������but deblike any agricultural show he had tors and creditors generally should  ever seen. Education was to be had understand that if the parties do  there under the most pleasant aus-, not get together, then the-boards,  pices, and breeders and agricultur-1 if in fairness to all concerned can  ists came from many lands, to gain formulate a proposal, they will do so.  knowledge through exchange of j This point was brought out in a  The classes of the many ani- \ statement issued following a confer-  Jbarm Creditor Boards Of Prairie  Provinces ^Arill Endeavor v^A^ken  Possible   Io  tiffect  Conciliations  views.  cent, over the extreme low point oj. connection   with   the   cripple   home. j nials shown and their splendid hous-   once of the boards at Regina.  the  depression reached  in February, Outwood   Mill,   in   Surrey,   has    been i inS* facilities,  was only   one   of   the       Those    present    at    the    meeting  1933.   The   variations   in   prices   of supplied with a sound  pair of sails; many attractions. were:     Mr. Justice   Ewine*.   Stanley  farm   products   are   illustrated by a from  a Norfolk  windmill   tbat   was j     Tb������* flower show was thc equal of: McCuaig, K.C,   and   H.   B.   McLeod,  comparison of averages covering the demolished.     Old   Moreton   Mill,    in j ������ny he had seen at Chelsea, London,   of Alberta; Mr. Justice Montague, A.  first ten months   of   1933   and   1934 Essex,   has    been   made   watertight i and  tlle   arrangements   for   display,  which   reveal   the   following   percent- j ancj repainted.    It is estimated  that j finer than any in England.    For him-  age increases: there are  still nearly 1.000  of these; s������*lf Lord Dorchester admitted he had  No. 1 Manitoba "Northern picturesque landmarks to be sent mo   learned  more   than  he  ever  thought  wheat    7 .     22 per cent, the    English    country   side���������some  in   possible, not only at the fair, but in  No. 2 C.W. Oats      27  Timothy hay, No. 2   Good and Choice Steers  Bacon hogs         61  10  T������  rt  21  ���������*  f*  61  rt  <���������*  49  ������������  ���������������*���������  9  *F  ���������"  ���������>  ������J  ���������  o  ��������� ������  ti  Wool, eastern blight .  Milk   Butter      Cheese   Fresh eggs     13    "  On the other hand, prices of potatoes declined IT per cent.  good condition, many in urgent need  of repair, but a large number in a  derelict and dilapidated state. Hitherto it has been supposed that Bour-i  Mill, in Cambridgeshire, is the oldest  in the British Isles, dating from 1636.  An old tower mill has, however, besn  _ discovered in Sark (Channel Islands)  j which bears the date 1571 carved in  | stone over the balcony. It is" owned  ; by the Dame of Sark, who has in her  E. Johnston, K.C, and W. G. Wroth,  of Manitoba; Mr. Justice MacLean*;  G. W. Forbes, K.C, and Charles  Harlton, of Saskatchewan.  When the conference of the prairie  province boards had concluded, the  following statement was authorized  for publication:  "The boards appreciate fully that  the intention of the legislation is  that the farmers be retained on the  land as efficient producers, and with  that thought, boards have been cre-  Famous  Highway  In Austrian  Alps j ated as a means whereby comprom-  an exchange of views on Canadian  life gained in the various strata of  society from Ministers of the Crown  to bootblacks. "I took them as they  came," he commented.  Work Speeded Up  Farm income, particularly towards' possession  receipts  dating   back   200  the close of 1934 and the first part of   years for the cost of repairs carrw-J  -->>������ ���������4-,-,-S  "1*1 1"������.^V V*   /*������. *���������> '���������������*'��������������������� !*"! f. *-������ rf-l **. J-������ ,-, "fc!   -w  i*TmJ        *-7������-V������> CVV *-*-4  large part the improvement register- ' *be Seigneurs of Sark.  ed by farm, prices.    The gradual ad-; _  justment of the debt situation should Cannot Predict Weather  also affect incomes favourably. ��������� <-    Will Soon Be Finished  ises    or    re-arrangements    may    be  The rise in prices of farm products , Meteorologist Says It Is Useless To  has been accompanied by a less rapid ��������� Make Long-Range Forecast  advance  in  value  of things  farmers j     Weather during 1935 may be hot,  buy. A specially constructed price'; ccid or indifferent, but the chief. the more precipltous section leading  index of farm purchases, including: weatherman ��������� the meteorological up to tbe summit, the "Firschertoerl,"  living requirements as well as oper- bureau at Toronto���������will make no pre-I where an observation parking place,  ating equipment, has moved upward, dictions. ��������� nearly 8,000 feet above sea level, has  roughly 5 per cent, above the 19331 "What the future holds in the way; h^n !*<<*. ������***-  average. Foods mounted 8 per cent., | 0f weather is as much a mystery to  clothing 1 per cent., household sup- j the bureau as to the average citizen,  plies and equipment 4 per cent., "und j John Patterson, director of the  operating supplies and equipment 5' bureau, stated. Accurate foi-ecasts  per cent. Since prices of manufae- cajl be made 24 hours in advance, he  tured goods have not advanced as said, but 48-hour prognostications  rapidly as those for farm products, I can not always be relied upon,  farm incomes will purchase larger J The forecasts of old-timers, who  supplies of needed goods than could j delight in calling the weather of the  be obtained at the beginning of 1933.1 .  After being conducted leisurely for' effected of the debts of the farmers  several years, construction of the who are unable to meet their liabili-  famous Groosglockner Highway in ties as they become due. The  the Austrian Alps is. being pushed to boards recognize as a farmer entitled  completion so that, it will be opened to consideration under the act, that  in the fall'of next year. The road farmer who reasonably is endeavor-  will traverse the Groosglockner range ing to far mhis land in a proper man-  of the Alps and at the highest point ner and dealing fairly with his credi-  will surmount the .famous Edelweiss tors. They regard, their powers under  mountain. Construction work last the act as being very broad and in  summer was chiefly concentrated on: dealing with cases that come before  them, while considering priorities will  lOUf  e^o crttt c  basing their predic-  The 5 per cent, increase in prices of. tions on the thickness of bark on  farm purchases, however, will pre- ��������� trees, thickness of hair on animals,  vent the improvement in purchasing j and other of nature's protections for  power from being fully commensur- ' the periods, are \-iewed with interest  ate with the rise of the farmers' '���������_ Dy the scientific branch. But the  gross receipts. i bureau,    who    tab    the    change    in  Consumption of food products has ! weather throughout Canada, make no  been well maintained during the re- ' attempt to deny or confirm the pre-  cent years of low prices.    Future de-' dictions.  mand will  depend  on   the   ratio   of \     Even the appearance of the ground-  prices   to   purchasing   power.     Food ! hog Feb. 2, Mr. Patterson said, is as  prices have advanced during the past   good as anybody's guess as to when  year more vapidly than the prices of j vv inter will end.  other   goods.     Increased   food   prices'   ���������. ,  have been associated with increased''       Makes Geography Popular  farm price".    Greater volume of em- ! ���������   ployment  and  some  wage  increases,! Pupils In Dn(,.h School Take Lesson  especially  in  the logging,  lumbering, j In Ajr i,}n0r  and   newsprint   industries,   have   at j  least increased total wages as much i  recognize as paramount the necessity  tors which will result in retaining"  the farmer on the land under circumstances which it is hoped will mean  that he can continue as an efficient  producer.  "The boards will give consideration  to a classification of various kinds  of debts and will be disposed to give  special consideration to those debts  in the same classification incurred  for the necessaries of life or for the  efficient production V of the land.  Where debts represent unpaid balances in respect of the purchase price  of chattels or land considered by a  board unnecessary to the efficient  operation of the farm unit, the creditor will be expected to give favorable  consideration to ^taking the security  back and cancelling the obligation."  "Creditors in some instances are  stressing the policy of settlements on  the basis of bonus for performance  In many instances this will be acceptable and fair to the debtor and  creditors, but it is considered advisable that the farmer should be removed not only from his position of  being in default but also that he shall  not by any proposal formulated by  the board be left where there is  likely to bo an early return to that  default position. The boards propose to exhaust all efforts at conciliation before formulating mandatory proposals, but debtors and cred-  itox*s generally should understand  that if the parties do not get together then the boards if in fairness  to all concerned they can formulate  a proposal they will do so.  "In many of the cases that have  already come to the attention of the  boards it has been noticeable that  creditors have voluntarily consented  to  a  reduction iu  the  interest   rate.  re-arrangement    or    that    re-adjust  ment fair to the debtor and his credi  CTJie^  NEW MEMBERS AHEAD!  Year after year, the idea of cam-  The headmaster of a Dutch school . ewis   as  appropriate  gifts  for  birth  has   conceived   the   brilliant idea of I days,  graduation  and  other  meraor  as living costs have increased. Hence j uginff an ah. Un������r to tcach geography.: ablc  occasions,  has   grown   steadily.   jUstment7mo7o"accurate' thaT many  the higher prices received by farmers i jnstcad   of   troopim**    dolefully   into: Last y������ar*  iC .V0"'*1  pardon  thc per-   a  professional  studio camera.     Nat>  for  an  aggregate   volume    of   goods j u���������.     r.1nc.nmftm     tho    children    now I sotml    ln1l,^ion-    I  -gave    my   own   *-"-*.*-.  f ! thoir   clnssioom,   the    children    ������<>* ,-mothor a simple little camera on her  cagcrly take thoir scats in tho aevo-; birthday.    At first,  she was frankly  plane,  each  with  a map  beside him I skeptical.     She   had   never   used   a  and a pair of earphones.    While the I camera, alwavs reiving on my some  similar to that of 1033 is a net na- ,  tional   gain   in   domestic    purchasing  power.  Only  The Unknown Soldiers  Strange  the  geography  times unreliable self.    She was sure  flight  is  in  progros-,   u,.v  fiWB������������!������., : sUa   wou]d   m>V01.   mafltol.   thnt.  cam  master,   sitting  before  a  microphone * om>        #   #   Now   it   goes   with   her  In  tho  forepart of  the  cabin,  points! everywhere, much to our mutual ,'oy.  To somo folks, !,���������wouldn't dream  of giving a. camera. They're not  enough interested in ���������other folks and  places und life in general to got any  fun out: of it.  0,000    Identified     In     St rim go   out,  and  explains the features of tho  Comet cry Tn Italy j country   side   below,, nnd   tho   pupils  Tho strangest war cemetery in the  'check his vomiirlcs on their ninpH.    A  world is at Rodipuglia. Italy, where   prc-amuigcd  section  of  tho  Nether- _ t  thc borti?K of 30,000 men are buried   lands is taken with ouch flight,    The:      But   thoro  aro  ot^i'tV-tl^, major  Only (5,000 of tho mon are identified;  tlio other 21,000 graves aro tho.se oiV  ������������������nlu-'Avn r-nldlert-". The men wort*  buried in Much hnsto that thoro was  no tim-' to iinil (jilt who thoy were or  In what rompanit'S thoy belonged.  TIi'm cemetery hn;i no rows ol" wooden  or Htono croH'-es or sculptured monument m. Uh tombs ton'.: m are miah  rainili.-i-- I'ello;; of war a.%' aeroplane  |jiupclli������r,s, tivneh Uiorlurs, (ii-ld  kitchen,'!,   piee.en    of    artillery,    rifle*-  children, it In found, absorb thoir  lessons with twenty times the enthusiasm  shown  on tlio  ground.  Making Huge Map j  A  huge map of tho United  States  much.  What; kind of camera? It depends  entirely on the kind of pers-on who Is  to receive It. Every youngster should  have a chanco nt a camera, but only  of the almplcHt, most inexpensive  sort.    By "Inexpensive" I mean cam-  in the  proper cases of making that i Recognizing the undoubted burden of  fixed interest charges, the boards  hope that the trend thus indicated  will be maintained.  , "Thei. boards feePthat every, -reasonable effort that can be made to continue the individual farmer in the  position of being a 'home owner*  should be made.  "The boards would also draw the  attention of all debtors and creditors  generally to the fact that the courts  have already recognized a distinct  difference between the terms 'bankruptcy' and 'insolvency'. An unfortunate result of the serious economic depression and adverse climatic  conditions has undoubtedly been to  include a great number of farmers  within the second term who do not  come within the first.  "The boards will expect debtors and  creditors generally   to   co-operate in  the  working  out  of  this   legislation  designed   as   it   is   for   their  mutual  benefit.    The boards are desirous of  having   settlements   arranged   which  are mutually satisfactory to debtors  and creditors and believe that if all  parties   enter  into  the  discussion  of  these difficulties with the traditional  desire to get together and be of help  so  characteristic   of   the   people   of  this country then settlements will bo  arrived   at   and   a   real   contribution  made.  "The mombers .,pf the board aro  particularly desirous of dealing with  nil cases that come before them in  thc fullest and fairest manner and  are especially concerned that in dealing with the facts and circumstances  of all cases thoy shall do so not an  advocates for a particular intere*-t  but as citizens concerned with making a real effort to assist their fellow  citizens, both debtors1 and creditors,  in their dilllcultlcs."  When he's very young, a simple, minimum cost camera Is really preferable in most instances, but once he comes under the spell of real snapshooting, he merits���������and should have���������a modern camera ofthe better  type.  cislon" cameras ��������� small cameras,  beautifully made and equipped with  all manner of useful gadgets. Their  lenses   are   masterpieces,    their   ad  urally, they cost money, plenty of  money. Beginning at about $25, thc  prices of these miniature cameras  range on up and up and up. If you're  really anxious to spend a hundred  dollars on a camera, you'll have no  trouble at all. However, you can  stay in the general neighborhood of  nfty dollars and get .soma aivui/.ingly  beautiful cameras. By "beautiful" I  mean something bo expertly designed and constructed that th ore's  sheer delight In handling it;.  Many  of  tho  miniature,   precision  cameras   use   vory   small-size   illm.  Ity to whom a cana-rii would moan   The  idea, is  that  thc  small  pictures  Is  under  process  of m ami Tact uro  nlj oraa   costing   from   say,   ono   to   five  Wollenley, Mas**. Expert topagrapl*-  ors havo finished a third of the map,  which, when completed, will be 03  feet long anil -l<". feel, wide, tlul will  .show  every  volley  and  mountain   In  with   bayonets   "llxoel",   and   tin  hats   the country reproduced to exact scale  b'iU'red liy thn blow.-* "C I'ille butts  nnd pioreed by bullHn. One niemoiiitl  Mtone Ih even an antl-alrem.'!, sejirch-  llght  pfc������^������������wi..~aa8^Bl������.^.i������il^..������*������ii������.������M^^ ������,i,���������  W.      NT.     IT.      '"OKI  aH well as the, curvature, of the onrlh.  Chlnest' Turl'Oi'tnn contains a. 300,-  000 Bqunro mile d<*HU������1. ho i]vy tliat  no human lie lug, bird, animal, or  plant   ran   live   within   itn  borders.  dollars. Thoy Hhonld bo of any of  the standard makes, using film  aval In bio everywhere.  Of eour.se, if you have a young  irloiul .who luiK .shown more than  average Interest in *ploUii'������ making  and has outgrown his simple little  box camera, you can provide vast  hopplncnn by prosenllng him    or her  ��������� with  a  bettor  camera,  Oneu you got above the five to ton  dollar cUinh, tho variety of eamoras  to bo hud Itt bewildering. Of ruuonl  years there lum boon a tremendous  ljjcveiuie lu the ur.c of uo- called "pic  aro  kept  as  records,  while  enlo,rgo  monts of tho best shots are used by  the   proud    owner.1**    to    show   what  they've been doing.  Modern, fine-grain film, by tho  way, makes this procedure pos3'blo,  You need not, of course, consider  the miniature camera in your gift  hunting. For tho average person you  oan select a camera with a reasonably good lens���������one that's rated at  t'.<������.3.  or  oven  f.-l.fi and  Joes a film  Umbrclk Wc Poor  l'Vn.mo    Multi'ivs    In    Kngluiul     |.<mo  .1155,000 In Your  "The umbrella trade In absolutely  dono. Umbrella.*" and pnraaols aro not  used." Thus lamented a stockholder  nt tho   annual  meeting   at  Blrmlng-  big enough so that enlargements are j ham, Knglund, of a company of uni-  not always necessary. The famed brollu frame maker*, who reported  "post-card size" camora la a favorite    and   will   probably    remain    so.  There's  a  rear-on.  If it has been several yours since  you last looked at cameras, shop  around just for the fun of It, You'll  discover that things have been happen I up,'.  JOHN  VAN GUILDER.  a  trading  loss  of nearly  $05,000  In  tho last year.    Tho chairman calmed  thc stormy oesfjion by declaring* Vint  during worst: periods of last Hummer's drought umbrellas woro mnnu-  factnt'od and sold. Thc company will  continue to make thc rain dofloe**');-. JOYOUS REVELRY  to gladden your heart.  7   BILTING MELOiDY  to m&ke your ears tingle.  ROLLICKING THRONGS  to make your feet step;.  LAVISH SPLENDOR  to make your eyes glisten.  IMPETUOUS LOVE  to make your pulse quicken.  i4.all. In the final ten .minutes there  was no stopping the redshirts "Howard  Corrie leading a fast attack to give the  Cardinals a 7-point lead, and a w'n by  ���������21-14.���������������������������- ������������������ v ' --,:?, V  Both teams were at a disadvantage.  Ben Crawford was missing from the  winners' guard line, and Hunden was in  no condition to be on the floor for the  Groceteria. All hands played well, w th  special mention due Homes and Doug.  Corrie of the winners, and Sid Rogers,  Jack Payne and Herb Couling of  Groceteria. This win puts the Cardinals  in undisputed possession of first place,  with a lead of one-game over Groceteria.  Teams:  Cardinals���������H. Corrie, D. Corrie, Mark,  Holmes, Ross, Gobbett, Cobus.  Groceteria���������Payne, Marteiio, H. ComI-  ing,. Downes, Hundon, Rogers, Bill  Bourdon.  ii  ������^������a^������. J?  CASH [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon] CASH  with     ���������  CHARLES BOYER  LORETTA YOUNG  JEAN PARKER  Cardinals Hoop  League ������  Local and Personal  Birth���������On February 27th, to  Mr. and  Mrs. Will Rogers, a danghterV  ;  i*or     iunerai.     or   we.od.ing  Moores' Greenhouse. Creston.  nowers.  s  Trim Imperial Groceteria Tuesday Night and Assume One  Game Lead���������Wynndel Hard  Pressed to Beat Loallo.  Lot on Fourth street for? sale. Apply  Mrs. Burgeps, Variety Shop, Creston.  GOATS FOR SALE���������Will freshen  soon. cheap for cash7 ��������� P. Argyle,  Crseton.  FOR SAIE���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent condition. R. B. Robinson,  Creston.  a =  Fancy.Six  iloliUBlo9Varisties, ib.  HnrR-Qri Hoof1*tin -3R  IW  HAY FOR SALE-  $12 ton at shed.  Creston.  -Quantity  alfalfa,  John   Sherwood,  tnwo Pnlish K .15'  lusv i ^ii^11*5 pBrtin    s \\%M  &������*������**mrmnl   or SPAGHETTI  wiaGaroni, s^r  |SB     Dm&rtar  JHJ|     luituo.  Hill������������������   n������r   Tin  Stnve P  Tuesday night's league basketball  games attracted a large and enthusiastic  crowd, who got a real thrill out of all  three fixtures. Moore's Garrge walked  over Pharmacy. 24-9. Wynndel took a  hard fought game from Loallo, 25-24  The Cardinal Groceteria game, of course,  was the biggest attraction, the redshirts  winning 21-14.  In the first game the play was too onesided to be interesting, with 'Moore's  garage altogether too much .for the druggists. Both teams were in really good  form, with Pharmacy showing some of  the winning spirit in evidence at the  opening of the season. All Moore's  team worked hard and for the losers  Opal LaBelle starred.   The teams:  Moore's Garage���������Swain, Payne Crane,  Abbott, Speers, Hare, Theo Tompkins.  Pharmac-^rtOfc, LaBelle,. vEx.LaBelle,  Y. LaBe'le,"* Olivier, M.. Moore, Fay  Tompkins, M. Learmouth.  Loallo certainly showed real form in  their game against Wynndel and forced  the play into overtime, the count standing 20-20 at the end of the regular playing period. Loallo were over : anxious  and were not as careful as necessary on  the defence, which probably cost them  the game. Play was marked by poor  passing in- the opening stages, but in  the last quarter both squads were showing fine combination. The pick of the  Wynndel quint, was Os. Payette, with  Buff Nastasi and Maddess playing superior ball for Loallo.   Teams:  Loallo���������LaBelle, Buff. Nastasi, Sam  "Nastasis Goplin. F. Bourdon. Maddess.  Truscott.  Wynndel���������Joe Martell, Andy Hagen.  Buster Martell, Elvin Hagen, Packman,  Os. Payette, Cam. Payette..  In the third game a wild chorus of  yells went up as Cards ai.d Groceteria  opened play. It was a great game to  watch as at no time was either team  definitely assured of winning until the  last three minutes, when the Cards broke  away and garnered seven points in quick  succession.  The half-time score was 10-8 in  Groceteria's favor, but at this point the  Cardinals went to work, and in speedy  fashion soon had the score at 12 10 in  their favor. Groceteria met this rally  and at three-quarter time the count waa  CARD OF THAHSCS  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson" Creston.  All Liberals are reminded of the annual  meeting of the Creston Valley Association at the United Church hall, Monday  night.  FOR SALE���������Heavy Bennett wagon,  for team; good  farm  wagon,  new  rims,  cheap..  Morrow's     Blacksmith     Shop  Creston.  The last games  of the regular basket  ball  league season  will   be  played  this  ^Thursday)   evening   at Park  Pavilion.  The playoffs are due to- commence Tuesday night.  Takeout your car license, today and  avoid trouble There are no days of  grace this year, and the police will arrest  ail who operate with 1934 licences after  March 1st.  Cecil Moore's Garage reports the past  week an active one in Ford sales F.  V. Staples has taken a 1935 V-8 standard  sedan; S. A. Speers a V-8 light delivery,  and T. H. Wilson a used light   delivery.  John Carlson*, whose health has been  -poorly of latex's***- dtscoptinuin^his-milk  business. His herd- of \ cows has been  purchased by?R. A. Comfort of Creston  Dairy, who is taking over the" business  as from today  PIPE FOR SALE���������About 8000 feet of  1*^2 inch pipe, new threads and couplings  and dipped. 11 cents. Also 2H 3 and 4  inch. Fordson tractor, ploughs and buzz  saw attachment going at $225. Phone  42X7 Ted Baldwin.  Ross Meat  Next to Livaor  F>ORK  SAUSAGE  BQLOGNA  SWIFT'S   BAOON  HOMEMADE  HEAD  *.A ��������� ,0mm A aa attaj ������ faji m% m  ���������A-A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A^, A ��������� A.4.  Coal Running: Low ?  If your coal can't  last   through   the  winter and the chilly days of spring, then  make provision now for a new supply of  rest  you  of the  should.  GOmfvfoSmm yWmmh&dl Goat  HEAT VALUE GUARANTEED  Mrs.   John An-owBmith   and   family  wish to express their sincere  appreciation  of  t e pympathy and  ma y kindnesses shown  thcnr) in their recent ber  eavement  Before purchasing a new  car see the new All-Steel  Body DODGE.  For prices and demon*  stration apply  Ji  PHONE 42 x  The Rod and Gun Club had . a fine  turnout at their open meeting in the  United Church hall Monday evening, at  vhich timely talks on the Kootenay  game and fish were given by Messrs  Kearns and Robinson.  ���������"Cro'st n's intermedial-e basketball,  squad were trimmed 18-6 in the tlrst of  the home and home games against Kimberley at. Park pavilion on Friday night.  The locals play the return game at Kimberley on Saturday night.  Monday, March llth, has been fixed  as the date for the meeting of ratepayers  of Creston school district to consider en  larged school accomodation at Creston.  All the outlying districts have vote-*  against the proposed consolidated high  school here.  For the purpo e of giving growers, who  have not yet registered, an opportunity  to do so, the undersigned will be in Creston on Fiiday and Saturday, March 8th  and 9th, be ween the hours of 10 a m.  and 4 p m , at the Co-Operativo tore.  W. G. Littl john.  The ladies are in* ited to World'R Day o  Prayer which will this year be held in  the Presbyterian Church, under the  direction of Mrs .T. W. Dow. Friday,  March 8th, at .3 p.m. Ladies of Trinity  United W.M.S. nnd Christ Church W.A.  are taking part.  By trim-nine* the Imperial Groceteria  2114 on Tuesday nifcht the Cardinals  have won tho first game In tho men's  division of tho local basketb 11 league.  Other games Tuesday night gave Wynndel a 25-24 win over Loallo, and Moore's  Gar go had no trouble of disposing of  Pharmacy 24-9.  The annual meeting of Creston Valley  Liberal Association is called   for eight  K.m., Monday In the United Church  asoment. Along with the oloction of  officers, delegates will be chosen for the  East Kootenay federal Liberal nominating convention, which is expected this  month.  Tho first of a aeries of home bridge  parties in aid of tho hospital was a most  nucecfirful nnd enjoynble nfifiir, at the  homo of Mrn, M J. Beninger, who was  assisted by Mrn, Jaa. Cnrr Eleven  tablet** wore in play and the high fit-ores  wore made by Mrs. A E. pavlfiH and  Mra F. C. Rodgers, with consolation  hoiiom going to Mrs, F. V. Stapler-,  Lunch wain nerved after play.  Both Creaton tenrna a-o out of the running for the championship In the East  Kootermv *h������M|re^biill loi*t**ii������ n������ n m-nlt  of two gomes at Klmborloyflon Saturday  night. Creston girls were beaten by the  rather impressive score of 64-29, after  they had bested their rivals at Park Pavilion a week previous to the tune of 25-15.  The men went under 29-22, after taking  Kimberley- at Ceest#nby a three-point  marginflhe week pre?Vibus.  Creston badminton- club was represented at the East Kootenay badminton  tournament last weekend and made a  fairly good showing, although they did  not bring back any silverware In the  mixed doubles all were knocked out in  the first round with the exception of  Miss M. Hamilton and O. Sostad and  Miss H. Hobden and C. H. Hare. In  the ladies' doubles, however, they fared  well, Misses M. Hamilton and Jean Henderson reaching the semi-finals in the  consolation play, and" Mrs. Levirs and  Miss M. Smith playing through to the  finals in this class, but lost it by default  aa Mrs. Levirs had tp play basketball at  Kimberley that night. Creston got nowhere in the sins-las or men's doubles.   *M  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  "vw-vw wwwww'-fr"  ���������mww'mi'V"wm-vw*'m-m-  ���������y^'yT-T-v -O'^r *  jw.a.a .m.. a .im ���������a-a-a-a.-a. m.   m,    m   m   m    m . a- m.. A- A.-A-A-A.- m.. m. m.  8.  \  F&8*  Flour,  &m&f  wwooa  WE INVITE YOU TO DEAL HERE  i  ���������a*-"***"**1  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR.   FEEiO  MWW������-||M<^<fW������W#W---W,**8-f*^^  ������^������8yy������Y'"*> ������yi-y:i^"y ��������� -ss* ��������� ��������� nynf1 - >y \sf <���������<ss) ��������� '*"**' ��������� *���������****-  Erichson  ���������Ji "ft 8������iAil,Ail������8*fej8t.^a88 8l1i\ial^'^a������^f1ai^aAa>8tf^a8i gftrnm^l^^mmi a,mmm ��������� mmmmmjtkm^m^mmXmm^kt^mjBmmmmmmmmmmMmm^^ ^*S^ 1  T. H. Wilson was a business visitor at  Fernie last week.  Mr. and Mrs, E. E. Cartwright were  visiting with Kimberley friends a few  days last week.  Miss Margaret Walkley of Cranbrook  if- a visitor here this week, a guest of  Miss Ruth Cartwright.  Mrs. Frank Celli, who has been visiting with her parents in New York for  some weeks, returned on Friday.  Mrs. R. M. Telford was a visitor at  Cranbrook at the end of the week, taking  part in the badminton tournament.  Mr. Clark, sr., Mr. and Mrs. Ed.  Clark, and Mrs. J. Mermet, returned on  Saturday from a motor trip to California.  Richard Thurston, jr., left for Vancouver at tho middle of tho month, in  which city ho expects to remain for some  time.  Mrs. Swain and Principal Cobus were  at Kimberley on Saturday playing on the  Creston basketball teams in the league  game in that town that night.  At tho ratepayers mooting on Tuesday  night the consolidated high nchool proposition waa very thoroughly discussed  but due to present condition-* It was not  thought wise to enter into tho project.  A Full Variety of  Good Meats  ���������to MAKE EVERY MEAL TASTY  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  4  ���������  PHONE 2  ^w-^*-rni^'������T|jj)^-qy������������^y qy i qjf "<y"������^y i"������y '>jyg^y-y^i i '-y ���������'y-'iyaywywy ������y 8-y*.y8By ^������ny Y*-'-y������*������"'  GRESTON SCHOOL DISTRICT  MEETING OF RATEPAYERS  COUGHS!   COLDS!  t ���������  Creophos  Chest Rub  Vapure  Kelly's bronchitis  Formalid Throat Ease  Tho qualified votera of Creston School  District nro hereby notified that nS* oeial  Meetings ft������ autliorr/od by the Put-lie  Schoolav Act, will ho hold on MONDAY,  MAWOH 11th. lOnG, ������t 7.������0 p w��������� at tho  BchoolhbuBo, CreHton, for the purpose of  dlHCUHBinK moro wchool' accommodation.  By order of t ho Board of Truateoa,  11. McLAUfc-M, Secretary,  CkESTQk pRIlG ,���������& BOPIC STORE  ���������OICO.; TI. KLISLIJV  '  1 ' ' , THIS  UX3X!aLL  HTO-R1S THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   O.  NOW SORE THROAT EASED  N LESS THAN 3 MINUTES!  im Crush and stir 3 Aspirin tablets  in a third of a glass of water.  5^  1     mmmmmWi^*  2* Gargle thoroughly���������throw head *A'ay  back, allowing a little to trickle down  throat. Repeat���������do not rinse mouth.  Rawness/ Irritation Go at Once  Note Directions far  New instant Treatment  Incredible as it may seem, doctors  are now prescribing a way that relieves raw, painful sore throat in as  little as 2 to 3 minutes I  All you do is crush and stir S  Aspirin tablets in }��������������� glass of water  and gargle with it twice.  Aspirin tablets disintegrate so  completely no irritating particles are  left. Results are immediate. At once  soreness is eased���������discomfort allayed.  Everywhere throat specialists urge  this fundamental treatment instead of  less effective old-time "washes" and  ���������"antiseptics.*" Remember this. And  when you buy, see that you get  ASPIRIN. It is made in Canada and  all druggists have it. Look for the  name Bayer on every Aspirin tablet.  Aspirin is the trade mark of th������  Bayer Company, Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  WHAT DOES YOUR  HANDWRITING REVEAL?  By LAWRENCE HIBBEBT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (Ail  "Rights  Reserved)  (Editor's Note: Have you taken advantage of the author's offer to read  your handwriting? It is an opportunity to know yourself better, and it  may put you on the path to greater  things. Read the offer following this  article.)  3������ if vou have signs of a head or chest  coid take" 2 Aspirin tablets���������drink a iull  glass of water. Repeat in 2 hours.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Montreal   was  Proves That Earth Wobbles  Stars  Once Seen Now  Do I"*-**������*. Rise  Above Horizon  When  the  astronomers of  ancient  Greece grouped the stars and found  T.   W.   Grieve    of  elected president of the Canadian j names for them they listed constel-  Produce Association at its annual \ lations that can now longer be seen  meeting   in   Toronto   in   conjunction \ from. Greece.   In this *way they sup-  with the 23rd annual convention.  {plied   Sir   James  Jeans,   the   British  Rear-Admiral Richard E. Byrd,  who arrived at "Dune din, N.Z., -with  his second Antarctic expedition, disclosed the expedition is $50,000 in  debt,  Toronto Centre presbytery of the  United Church of Canada voted 51-20  In favor of ordination of women as  ministers. The decision will be'  passed on to the general council of  the United Church.  Canada's revenues for present fiscal year are running $31,000,000 and  $32,000,000 ahead of last year. The  Dominion's revenues are figured  every day. They include customs,  excise and income tax- receipts, post  office revenues, tax on gold and several minor sources.  Dr. H. A. Bruce, lieutenant-governor of Ontario, urged Toronto city  council to stnvt Immediately on a I  slum clearance program. Dr. Bruce  stated Canada was lagging behind  tlie rest of the world in state-assisted housing and it was up to Toronto  to give leadership to the rest of the  Dominion.  i astronomer, with a proof of a scientific fact dscovered long years after  they departed this terrestrial planet.  Among the constellations named by  the men of Greece 2,500 years ago  are some -which, although visible then,  cannot be seen in Greece to-day because they never rise above the hori-  The wobble, as it is called, is  a movement of the spinning earth in  which its axis makes a small circle  once in every 26,000 years; in other  words, each pole describes a circular  path in the heavens at the speed of  about a foot a year. This slow movement is caused by the pull of the  sun and moon on the bulging  equatorial part our globe.  ^���������?^77::?7;i,;'V7v;'77P'e'''^*i?'*',7;;vi:'-^-;  RECOMMENDED  20,000  MEN  7^A>.-.Il rgposT? P.-w-j <"K,Dcpi,,. Sl0r*"V;_  ;��������� i'i'Sal**;"A9*-'**������--!��������� ,H������rolcl F ,-��������� RHcliI*������,'>,jf  MATCHES  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)'  dllUII i oHIilLJ Djf BvBCiBB  PoH'ttvely *i)CCOBB-ful by us-rt of SliaWn  Improved  Horn*  Study Coiirue nt low  cunt   tn   ������tnr>i8tmt   wor'tori..  Writ* fchuw ficlioolii, Dent. T-T,  ts.iy-Cii.aBioa   Dlild-.  Toronto,   C'irnul'i,  W,    N.    U.    208T  Perhaps    the    greatest    discovery  ever made by man was that of fire;  and one of the most useful, if not the  greatest,  of inventions was  that of  producing *fh*e by the use of matches.  Friction matches containing the element   phosphorus   were   first   Introduced by an Englishman, John Walker, about 1826.   At the present time  there   are    two    general    types    of  match  in  common  use,   namely the  "strike-anywhere"   and   the   "safety"  match.    Thc  "etrike-anywhei'e" variety is   undoubtedly   used   the   most  and contains In the tip tho following  substances; potassium chlorate which  Is rich in oxvgen;   paraffin   or   sulphur;   a  binding  material   such   as  glue;    a   filling   material   such   as  ground glass,   and   a   compound   of  phosphorus and sulphur   known   by  chemists   as   phosphorus    Bcsquiflul-  phlde.    When tlie ordinary match is  rubbed    against   a    rough   surface,  enough heat is produced by friction  to  Ignite  tho  phosphorus.  The heat  produced   by   tho   burning   of   the  phosphorus is increased by tho burning   of   the   potassium chlorate and  carried to the  wood  by  the  fllowly  burning  paraffin  or  sulphur.   Other  substances  such   as   starch, clay, or  plaster of Paris aro often added to  the match head to keep It dry or to  regulate tho .speed of combustion.  In tho "safety" match, red phos-  phovus, somo substance which gives  off. oxygen readily, audi as potassium chlorate, and somo gritty material, such as powdered glass, arc  mixed with glue and placed an th*  side of tho match box. Tho tip of  this typo of match contain") potan-  Hlnm chlorate and an easily combustible substance, usually a compound of  'lntimony and sulphur Irjiown to tlio  scientist an antimony sulphide. The*  mulch cannot easily bo ignited by  friction except on the i>ropiu'eU surface on thc box,  It Is not surprising that many of  the letters I receive from readers of  my articles ask whether there is any  indication of talent. It is natural that  people should be vitally interested in  finding*- the best line of endeavour to  follow, and,, any information that  helps them t&Vg^t the best out of  their capitalization and make the utmost use of their latent possibilities  is always welcome.  Handwriting does Indicate talent,  and this is not to be wondered at  when we realize that handwriting is  tjvui   cue   uiuui,   ttuui   uhj:   uialu   IS   Uj6  source of individual power and capacity.  But tbe mere possession of a talent  is by no means everything. We all  know people who art talented in particular way, but who do not reach any  heights of progress, who, in fact, are  drifting along without ever doing  anything really worth-while.  One case in particular comes to nay  mind of a man who has a rare talent  for drawing. He can do things with a  pen and pencil that I have rarely seen  equalled by a person without any  training along that line. Unfortunate  ly, he happens to be blessed with  more than enough of this world's  goods, and is in a position where he  does not have to work very hard for  his money.  The result is that he has never gone  to any trouble to bring out the best  that is in "him, and the world has lost  a first-class artist.  This case will illustrate my meaning very aptly. I repeat that the  mere possession of a talent does not  imply that the talent will be used.  There are certain essential characteristics that must be used in order  that the talent can be brought into  fruition.  The most important of these are  Determination, Persistence and Willpower.  Many of my correspondents reveal  talent potentialities, but they lack  one or more of these other traits that  are so vital to progress in anything  that you take up.  There ai*e a lot of people who have  made real successes of themselves,  without any hereditary or inborn talent, because they have had the will  and determination to get somewhere.  They have worked hard and made  sacrifices in order that they might  gain success.  And inversely, as I have shown,  there are others with the really vital  spark of inspiration lying within them  who have failed because of an inability to drive themselves on.  Versatility is a good thing to have,  but specialization more often leads to  success. Make up your mind to follow  a single line, and drive yourself forward with everything that you have  along that single path.  Too many irons in the fire often  means that none of them are properly attended to, and the result is failure.  Miss J. C, Regina.���������You are so  versatile that it ceases to be an advantage, and becomes a positive  menace to you. You can do so many  things fairly well that the trouble is  to find one thing to specialize on. But  you must do this, if you really want  to get anywhere. Take up your singing, and put your whole heart and  soul into it. Obtain proper training,  and make up your mind that you are  going to succeed as a singer. That is  the only way.  A handwriting analysis may open  the door of opportunity to you. Find  out what your writing shows, as well  as that of your friends. Send specimens of the writing you wish to be  analysed, stating birthdate in each  case. Enclose 10c coin for each  specimen, and send with 3c stamped  addressed onvolopo t*o: Lawrence Hibbert, care of Winnipeg "Newspaper  Union, 175 MeDemiot Ave., Winnipeg, Man. All letters are confidential,  and replies will be forwarded as  quickly as possible. Somo delay is unavoidable owing lo tho large number  of letters coming In.  THE PERFECT  Chewing Tobacco  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 3  PETER UNMASKS FALSEHOOD  AND HYPOCRISY  Golden text: Wherefore, putting  away falsehood, speak ye truth each  one with his neighbor: for we are  members one of another. Ephesians  4:25.  Lesson: Acts 5:1-42; 8:4-25.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 139:17-  24.  New Sun Reflector  In-  "Explanations And Comments  Peter Unmasks Falsehood and  Hypocrisy, Acts 5:1-4. But (in contrast to Barnabas' true generosity;  see the preceding verses), another  member of the Christian community,  Ananias, sold some property, kept  back part of the money received, and,  with the connivance of his -wife (Mof- i  fatt's translation), brought the rest  of it and laid it at the apostle's feet,  placed it at their disposal, as if it  were the whole. "So it happens that  he rather honors the feet of the  apostles than the eyes of Jesus,"  comments Calvin.  Peter saw through his hypocritical  act and sternly asked, "Ananias, why  hath Satan filled thy heart to lie to  the Holy Spirit, and to keep back  part of the price of the land?" He  had not sinned against men but  against God.  "While it remained, did it not remain thine own? And after it was  sold, was it not in thy power? How  ?f- "t f-J-i5*L* *.hf*-" h?"*-"* corcei^-'sd thif*  thing in thy heart?" Peter's words  show that the selling was wholly voluntary, and that the sin of the couple  was not in retaining part of the  money received, for they had a perfect right to do this, but In pretending that the part which they offered  was the whole, in seeking to gain unmerited reputation for liberality.  "Thou has not lied unto men, but  unto God." A lie may be acted as  well as spoken.  The Fate of Ananias, Acts 5:5, 6.  At these words Ananias fell dead,  and his body was taken up and immediately buried. Hei*c we may well  recall the sensible words of Dr.  Paunco tliat our mission is not to  justify the ways of God to mon, but  to rectify the ways of men to God.  Very  Simple  Device   Has   Been  vented In Germany  A  simple  device,  consisting  of  a  cut somewhat in the shape of a kidney, is a German invention designed  to bring sunsh&ie into every home.  The reflector is especially useful for  directing- the health-giving rays of  the sun to the "face. It also can be  used in treating other parts of the  body where solar heat brings beneficial results. The polished sheet of  metal is corrugated in such a way  that its many flute-like ridges act  as multiple reflectors which intensify  the heat of the sun's rays.^.......  A plant in Norway produces rust-  free and acid-resisting steel, having  an annual capacity of between 40,000  and 50,000 metric tons.  Dr.Wernet's  POWDER  Nearly 3,000 miles of canal are in  use in England.  Grips plateB bo  firmly and snugly  they can't slip���������you*  never know*' yc*. hsvs  false teeth. Dr". Wemet's  Powder ia pleat-ant and  never causes soreness���������  it is the world's largest  Bellor���������prescribed by  leading dentists���������costs  but little but blissful  comfort ia yours all day  loner.  ojimM'&nM  Another Record Claimed  Man      Keep**      Motorcycle      l^iigiuo  Running For "Eight Days  For 5,830 miles a motorcycle, with  aUlccat- attached, travelled along  ordinary roads in Australia without  ft moment's stoppage of tlio engine,  and a world record Is thus claimed  by tho man who rodo tho combination  wi.ohI <j������ Ihe time, Victor Barclay. Ho  was relieved at Intervals by two  others but tho engine was never  allowed to stop at tho change-overs.  Tho rido. took a little ovor eight days,  the apoed averaged being 30 m.p.h.  The engine finally "topped owing to  a defective plug.  PHI HI        fil mm     ui .^ m^  corrective for Cinstipatsew!  a drsag . . ��������� safe, effective, ������������������racjBwacal!  Stop souv stomach, bud  breath, headaches and all  consUpiiXion ills. You can  do it easily, cheaply with  Quaker Bran.  Quaker Bran, the coating of the wheat, is milled  bo soft it cannot irritate,  Ye't it is effective. It  works with nature to produce  normal,, healthy bowel movement ,.. persuading the intestinal ymi'-elefl to normal activity.  Remember, Quaker  Brim ia different from all  prepared bran cereals. It  is pure bran, uncooked���������  untreated���������unadulterated.  For these reasons it is  definitely richer in mineral  and vitamin content.  S!ervo it with your regular cereal each morninjj*  or in muffinn, cookies, etc.  There is a recipe (book in every  package.  8*"fifl*J *f^^w A^^k w*^Qf ^____\______\\m   **"*f*^Q9alra|   flfJB^^SSSl|a8 BJCCT    "Hj^n    t*"^^Q*"!*"nLu ^^^ a*"|SQ"L    ^bMUh  0 EH  jWB.   BlBt,     ESd    QfmT Ba^&aV, BlWC     /IfTHfc    BmB  Pure, Natural, packaged bran. , a810  ���������*BVB**l������B-->l8-������a^^ THE   KEVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    G  ROUGH HANDS FROM  SOAP AND HOT NXftVTER?  APPLY HINDS VA*������^ncs5  H2?  w^mtWB,^  mmmm^  "itTi Til iTfilTlTil  ������������������i  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B.  BODNBTSr  Author of -1116 Coronado Trafl*������,  "Tho Canyon Trail", Etc.  CHAPTER  XII.���������Continued  "It's peyotl," he said sharply. "I  know the damned stuff. Peyotl is the  old Aztec name. All I know of it is  that it is one hell of a kind of dope.  After a little while it crazes the  user . . . distorts his ideas of right  and wrong, you know. If you found  those halftsmoked stubs by the camp  fire, it's pretty clear that whoever  was there was usin* peyotl cigarettes.  It's against the law, of course."  "Do you happen to know* whether  old man Kane uses the stuff?"  ���������"I'm damned sure he does not,"  said Jameson. "He gets bung-full on  red-eye when he comes to town and  he gets the Indians to make tizwin  lor him sometimes, but I'm sure he  doesn't dope."  "Think Dustin uses it?"  "  "Not  for   a   minute.     Hardly   any  one uses it now.    The Indians used  " to use it because they like to get all  hopped up and it was too risky sellin'  -whisky      to      Indians.       A     federal  offense, you know.    It crazes 'em.   I  only know one fool about here who  ever uses the stuff and that's Gregg,  out at the Broken Spur.    They call  him !Peyotl'  Gregg because   of   the  way he gets full on it.   He's a halfwit who's been workin" on the Broken  Spur ever since Dustin and Goddard  got it."  "Humph! If you're right. ...  then this man Gregg must have been  at that camp in the hills. If Kane  was there then this man Gregg maybe can tell us were we can find him.  Tell me this, Jameson . . . What's  the minin' law ?��������� Can a man, who  locates an ore-vein, follow that vein  ore on the Hour-glass. Carr doesn't  know about it. Dustin has bought up  a note that Carr gave Pegi'kmrand  Dustin will use that note to try to  make Edith marry him to save her  father. That note gives Dustin half  ownership in the Hour-glass and will  make Gerald Keene, who owns the  other half of the Hour-glass, a partner of Sam Dustin and, if Dustin's  plans work out, he will marry Edith  Carr.  "Just   what   do   you   want?"   demanded Jameson curtly.  'First of all I want to find old  man Kane. He's tlie key to the  puzzle. He's gbt to tell us just what  kind of a deal he's made with Dustin. He can tell us where and how  he found that ore. And if it's on  the Hour-glass, whether Dustin knew  it was on the Hour-glass when it was  located. He may be able to tell us  if this man Dustin uses peyotl. If  he does, he's probably not responsible for his actions."  "You're barkin' at a knot," said  Jameson forcibly. "Sam Dustin is always responsible for his actions.  Look here. Stone! What stake have  you got in this. You're playtn' too  close to your lap for me. Come  clean, old man."  "You know how the Hour-glass is  owned, don't you?" asked Stone suddenly.  Jameson did not know and said so.  ��������� "Joe Carr, owns one half of it. Gerald Keene,  the  nephew of old Peter  Vinton, owns the other half.    If o&e  of them dies the survivor gets all."  Jameson stood staring at him for  a moment. Then he -went to a, closet  and came back with bottle and  glasses.  "You're tryin* to talk like a sane  man," be said, "but your words just  don't target. You don't know this  man Dustin. By Carr's note, Sam  Dustin practically owns Carr's half  of the Hour-glass ranch. Keene owns  the other half. A gold-mine has been  found on the Hour-glass. Will Sana  Dustin give half of the Hour-glass  with its gold mine to a man he never  saw? What deal will he make with  this Gerald Keene? I'll tell you. In  some way or other, in some damned  dark,  deep   way   that   we  "���������e**-  GREASY POTS AND  PANS NEARLY  DROVE ME. WILD  grease  right off  scruuutng  Without *���������**I*t*2v**  Just use a solution of 1 teaspoonful of Gillett's Pure  Make Lye in a quart of cold*  water. Instantly the grease  dissolves���������without scouring!  Use Gillett's Lye whenever  you want an effective house  hold cleanser. Frees clogged  drains, cleans toilet bowls.  Kills germs, and destroys  odors. Order a tin from your  grocer!  ���������Nerer dissolve lye In hot water.  The action of the lye itself heat*  the -water.  FREE BOOKLET���������Send for the free Gillett's Lye Booklet. It tells how  this powerful cleanser and disinfectant shortens dozens of cleaning tasks.  Also gives full directions for soapmaking, thorough cleansing and other  uses on tho farm. Address: Standard Brands Limited, Fraser Ave., <& liberty  St., Toronto, Ontario.  GILLETT'S LYE I3T#  tell his man Gerald Keene to watch  his step when he gets here."  "What do you mean?" demanded  the mystified  Stone.  "You half-baked idiot! . . /'Jameson flung himself across the desk.  "This man Gerald Keene represents  one-half of the Hour-glass. Sam  Dustin virtually owns the other half  in the note that he holds from Joe  '"Looks like that ambition ought  to keep any red-headed woman content," said Mr. Goddard, grinning.  "It looks to me like you've got the  means to persuade her. Why didn't  you tell old man Carr that you've  bought up his note to Pegram for  eleven thousand dollars and that if  Edith don't marry you, they're both  headin" for the Poor Farm?    You'd  Little Helps For This Week  Carr.    Gold  has  been found  on  the' have him  short  if  you  spring  tbat  Hour-glass and Dustin knows about' on him."  it.    Do you want to see Sam Dustin  marry Edith Carr?"  There was no doubt in Duro Stone's  answer to that question.  "All right!    Then carry out your  first plan.   .   .  Find Dad Kane!    I'll  couldn't I start a  still-hunt for him.    In  the  (To Be Continued)  "The beloved of the Lord shall  dwell in safety by Him, and the Lord  shall cover him all the day long."  Deut. 33:12.  Whate'er events betide,  Thy -will they all perform;  Safe in Thy breast my head I  hide,  Nor fear the coming storm.  ��������� A.     1 . -8 -  ������������n8V..  man's land?"  "I'm. pretty sure he can," said  Jameson after a moment's thought.  "That is ... he can follow a vein  that he finds off a man's land. He  can't go on a man's land, pick up a  vein and follow that. It's got to be  done fairly. . . . Find a vein on his  own land; trace itf under some one  else and follow it there unless the  land owner beats him to it. See?  Why?"  "Well, it sizes up this way to me.  .   .   .   Dustin and Kane have found  think .of, Gerald KJeerfe will lose hia  share of the Hour-glass and Sam  Dustin will own it."  "Talk your age," said Stone laughingly. "This man Dustin, that you  all credit with superhuman powers,  can't work miracles, I reckon. The  main thing for me to do is . . . find  this man Kane. He's the key to the  whole darned mess."  "You're probably right"���������Jameson  nodded curtly���������"but consider this.  V . .In the camp near where that  gold-ore was found you found those  pieces of peyotl cigarettes.    I don't  meantime we might try a hand  at  Peyotl" Gregg* Wwe can find -him."  With those -words in his ears, Duro  Stone took his departure.  CHAPTER Xm.  I have seemed to see a need oi  everything God gives me, and want  nothing that He denies me. There li  HEADACHE, BACKACHE?  Mrs     T     W     Fistic"! sesi'D *���������, ""  6 Labatt Ave., Toronto",   I no affliction but either in it, or aftei  SCffis'ln ������y S:     it, I find that I could not be without  Iliad   no   appetite    and  .would feel dizzy and faint.  )I   was   so   weak   I   could  , hardly   keep   up.   I   took  Dr.  Pierce's Favorite  Prescription and it seemed  to cive me new life."  New size, tablets SO cts., liquid $1.00.  Write Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y.,  for free medical advice.  A New Occuoatiop  -Vq.  ������������������������     "K^v^^     Vl������.*      #-*8*8+-  Spike    Goddard    watched    Dustin  ride  up   to   the  ranch-house   of  the {Proprietor  Of   Belgrade   Store  "Does  Broken Spur and turn his horse over j Sums For Students  to one of the hands. With one glance |     "Sums done for three halfpence a  at his partner Spike emitted a long, ] time," is the notice that has been put  man Gregg ever smokes them. H  our guess is right, then Peyotl Gregg  was with the man who found or located that ore vein. . . Probably old  man Kane. The fact that Sam Dustin had that package in his coat  pocket implicates him, of course. You  can always get him under the narcotic law. He can explain it, of  course.... But we don't need that  now. Your best bet to find out exactly what has taken place is - . .  question Peyotl Gregg or . . . find  Dad Kane  .   .   . And for God's sake  The Full Vitamin Value of Cod Liver Oil  ������   L iJ <5  Further  I FIGHT GERMS,  I I'M VITAMIN A.  PEopue  itJEGOMB  eVEWY*.  Generations hnve proved the body-bulldinK,  energy-giving power of pure cod liver oil*  Generations, too, have proved that Scott's "Emulsion of Cod Liver OH ft-lves you oil these, PLUS  easier assimilation, plensantcr taste, and the  added value of hypophosphitcs of lime and soda.  PLUS values found only in Scott's Emulsion.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sala by Yourpruftflltit  low whistle, went to the oflSce, got  out decanter and glasses and sat  down to wait. Presently Dustin  stormed up the stet>s, banged into  the house and into the oflice, where  he stood staring at his partner.  Spike's very silence condemned him;  also it acted on Dustin like salt on  an open cut,  "What the hell aug you?" demanded Dustin curtly. "Anything  happen to you?"  Spike shook his head. "Nothin*'  ever happens to me," he said. "I  stay home and 'tend to my knittbV  and nothin' ever happens to me. If  I ever went traipesin' over the valley  trailin' some red-headed' girl who  likes me just as much as a prairie-  dog likes a ground-rattler, I might  expect somethin' to happen to me  but it never does.   .   .   .*������  The bottle whizzea past his head  and broke in a score of fragments on  the wall. He retrieved his glass that  had escaped ruin and laughed.  "You fe-o on an' ahswer your own  question. What all happened to  you?"  Dustin told him akotchily and  Spike listened in (jvidont disbelief.  When that disbelief grew too great  for words, Dustin turned on him in  growings wrath.  "Llatcn here," (Vhe aald. 'Tin goin'  to como clean with you, Spike. Then  you'll understand what I'm after."  "I   know,"   said Spike   guardedly.  "You're   after   that   red-headed   girl  of Joe CaiT's."  "Yes and by God, ril got her, too.  I wont ovor to the l-lour-glass to put  it up.to ber, but alio was out ridin'  with that damned drug-otoro cowboy, wanderln' ovor the country. Siu*  montho from now she'll ho my wife  and she'll havo hor own kitchen to  tend to. She'll bo stayin' homo  then.  up in the window of a shop situated  opposite a school in Zagreb, near  Belgrade, Serbia. The proprietor  dof>s a, roarinc* trade. Every evening students deliver their mathematical homework, and every morning on their way to school they call  for it���������correct in every detail.  it. Whether it be taken from me* c-i-  not_given me, sooner or later Go-J  quiets me in Himself without it. 1  cast all my concerns on the Lord, and  live securely on the ciare and wisdon**  of my heavenly Father. If xay ways  are in a sense hedged up with thorm  and grow darker and darker daily,  yet I distrust not xny God in the  least, and live more quietly by faiti  than I would do if I possessed everything.  Meat packers report that mori  meat was consumed in the United  States in 1934 than ever before ir  historv.  Glasgow, Scotland, and the Isle o������  Man are to be connected by an all  service.  ssss  ttttBB  Are You a  lbs Susceptible?  7A.  Do You Do Your Colds  CATCH COLD Easily?   Ma������������ Oil AND OM?  At the first warning sneeze,  stuffiness or nasal irritation,  quick!���������applyVicksVa-tro-nol  ���������just n few drops up each nos--  tril. Its timely use helps to pre-  vent many colds, and to throw  Don*t take chances with half*-  way measures. Rub on Vicks  VapoRub ���������standby of two  generations for relieving colds.  Its direct double action���������by  stimulation and inhalation���������  ������������������  W.    N.    TT," 5������08"f"  off colds in their early stace**.    helps to end a cold -sooner,.  WELCOME  NEWS  FOR  COLDS-SUSCEPTI&LIESB  These twin aids to iawar and ahortor colds cive you the basic medi-  ���������cat'on ot Vicks "Plmn for Better Control of Colds. You'll find lull  details of this unique, clinically tested Plan in each Vicks package.  JtaOKS-fcLAN^  ���������J���������..iUtt.U.JU.i������������M������������������n������>������ii|,������ ��������� .i. ��������� ��������� in CHESTON REVIEW  FOB. SALE���������Five-acre block,  partly  improved.  ���������J". G. Connell, Phone 42X.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV; M, C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY. MARCH 3  CRESTON��������� 8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������11 00 a.m .Matins.  WYNNDEL��������� 3.00 p.m , Evensong.  Local and Personal  Fred Payne left at the first of-,ttt*e week  oh a trip to Trail.  HAY FOR SALE���������Three tons alfalfa.  J. G. Connell, Phone 42X.   ���������'  BATTERIES     RE-QHARGED���������Or  chard Service Station, Creston.  HAY FOR SALF���������First and second  cut    alfalfa,   $13     ton     Geo.     Nickel,  Creston.  F C. Rodgers is a business visitor at  Calgary, Alberta, this week, leaving on  Monday.  m.-*. ��������� A..A-^.. M..^. -m..*. m.   *..m.   .������ , m_,. m. r ^. _  m^m%.^mmmm.^Jmmm^Mmtmm%  ��������� m.m .m.m.jh.m.m.m..m.*..  Ctone in and inspect these General Electric Hotpoint Appliances  today. We will gladly explain their many exclusive features, their  outstanding qualities, and She guarantee of satisfactory perfotmav.ee  that goes with each regardless of price. General Electric workmanship insures you of quality merchandise, accurate Performance, and  long life.  TOASTOVER TOASTER  ���������    a ��������� %.m i  UBLUXt IKUR  This popular Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table. Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this *toa<*tPr  will retain its gleaming beauty for  years. It is the choice of tha-e who  want beauty combined with utility.  -^iiiiiF**3'  nnnnnM  This six pound model is Hotpoint's  finest iron. The "button hook" is  one of the greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest pavea arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stand makes lifting iinecessary. A hinged plug prevents fray d cords and broken  connections.  Uffioi Vo-ftli-inmi DauiAr   0.  huui imuvi������#is*ujf   t viwurB   w  CANYON STREET      CRESTON.     B. C.  I   IU 111  BB     I  16.  fmm\  ��������� ���������Il      I  trwif B.iui  PHONE 38  ���������<  ������������������  4  7  4  .  1  .4  i  i  4  4  4  ,  i  4  <  4  i  4  *  i  4  <  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  <  4  4  1  4  i  4  4  I  4  ���������  4  ���������J  4  THE FRIENDLY STORE  ���������  WHERE QUALITY and ECONOMY MEET as FRIENDS.  We guarantee the Quality.    As for PRICE���������JUST LOOK!  BUTTER, fresh Creamery, 3 lbs.   .78  WITH ORDER of$l. OO or MORE  LARD, Swift*ss S'pound tin. each   MA TCHES, Owl Brand, per carton   .90  .24  HOSIERY, 95c. value, per pair  .69  Pure Silk, and FvlXI Fashioned? Seconds,  assorted colors, sizes 9, 9%, 10  >  *  WE DELIVER  mTmVr.flm>fmm\ U ft I I Alf fm ft        afl tl ft **���������" A fl If aft flftAll  ubociuii   faiic} uuripjioiaaisa  ftooih  Phone 12 CRESTON  <  i  4  <\  -  1  "1  4  8>  4  *  4  4  ���������  4  4  .  4  *  4  4  ���������  -mf  g^m  Si-*s*-"-"*B**--^-S"!!'*^^ smi  iu.  tt<tDim ym Sprii $twim ���������8nmy  A shipment of  Miss Rita Ingram of Michel is a visitor here this week, a guest of her cousins  the Misses LaBelle.  Full bloom healthy looking pansies  were picked in the garden of H. W.  McLaren, on Saturday.  Miss Rachel Greene of Cranbrook is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of  Mr and Mrs. C. B. Twigg.  Creston liquor store had a profit of  $5,453 last year according to the report  of the Liquor Control Board.  HAY FOR SALE���������Good alfalfa hay,  $15 ton delivered to town; $13.50 ton at  ranch.    Frank Hollaus, Lister.  WANTED���������Girl wants house or other  work, capable and reliable; experienced  waitress.   Enquire Review Office.  Creston and District Women's Institute March meeting is at the home of  Mrs, Maxwell, Friday, 8th- at 3 p.m.  The March iheetihg of Trinity United  Church Ladies* Aid will be held in the  Church hall. Thursday, 7th, at 3 p m.  Will Rogers, who is at present employed at Kimberley, spent the weekend with  his family at Creaton. returning Monday  morning.  Rev. A. O. Thompson was a Nelson  visitor on Friday for the spring meeting  of the Kootenay presbytery of the Presbyterian Church.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  report receipts of about $30 at their  Jiggs dinner in the.church hall Wednesday evening last.  FOR SALE���������Jerspy-Holstien cow, six  years old, will freshen March lst. Al=o  150-egg size Belle City incubator. A.  Hoglund, Canyon.  Membership in Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary now totals 91, according to the-report submitted at the  February meeting last Thursday.  Rev. R. E. Cribb, a former United  Church pastor, now at Kimberley. has  been invited to continue his pastoral  duties for another year in that town.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  March meeting will be held Tuesday  evening, 5th, at which the balance sheet-  fo1* "*3St '*-rS3'" wi^I he *i^>- ^O*-  cot*������c������i<1*������������..*f-5*>������2  Two orchestras will supply music for  the hospital sweepstakes dance at Park  pavilion to-night, with dancing at 9  o'clock.   The   admission   is   50   cents.  PIGS AND COW FOR SALE-30  young pigs, 6 and 7 we*ks old. Also  part-Jersey cow, will freshen in April.  F. ROSSI, Goat River bottom,  Creston.  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters a"*e  having a bridge, at the K.P. Hall on  Friday evening, March 8th, with cards  at 8.15 prompt. The admission is 35  tents.  Mrs. F. V. Staples and Mrs. C. H>  Hare accompanied the badminton talent  to Cranbrook for the East Kootenay  tournament in tbat town on Friday and  Saturday last.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robinson returned on Saturday from a three months'  sojourn at points in southern California.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin, who are also  wintered in the south, are expected back  early this month.  The first rain of 1935 was in evidence  Friday afternoon last with a considerable  downpour early in the afternoon. Since  then the valley has been favored with  much sunshine, although the nights and  early mornings are quite frosty.  The drawing for the $750 cash (or land)  irrifyaQ   frf*|lar ���������**"*��������� *****   T\,*n-r.*\   -"{*������*]f+Vli',   fT^^S^Ti'.T^     *n"i*   *J*H^i  hospital sweepstakes dance at Park pavilion, the music for which will be supplied by the Melody Five and Serenaders  orchestras. The admission is 50 cents,  supper included.  R. B. Staples of Kelowna was a business visitor at the weekend inspecting  dyking operations of Creston Dyking  Company, Limited, of which he is managing director. He states that t^e Okanagan had well over half a million boxes  of the 1934 ap le crop to dispose of at  the middle of February  The annual report of the B C. Liquor  Ontrol Board just to hand shows that  Creston store, for the year ending March  31st, 1934, had a n tt profit of $5,453 on  a years business that totalled $28,007.  The year previous the profit was $5,449  on a year's business of $27,602. and in  1932 the profit was $10,264 on the year'fl  trade of $48,033.  Many were out Friday afternoon for  the funeral of the late John Arrowsmith,  which took place from Trinity Uniled  Church with the pastor. Rev. A. Walker  officiating. **The pallbearers were five  brothers*f������f-law of the deceased, James,  John and Charles Huscroft, R. J. Long  and W. H. Crawford, and Col. Mallandaine.   By reqest there were no flowers.  The February meeting of the. Ladies'  Legion Auxiliary was held on Tuesday  evening last, the president, Mrs. W. V.  Jackson, in the chair.   It was decided  Men's and  Boys'  Dress  SLP^M /���������/% ���������4'Sm  A  new stock just  arrived.  Some nice patterns  to choose from.  Cali in and look them  over.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  that per capita tax be paid this month.  The observance of the 25th anniversary  of King George's coronation was discussed and a committee named t a attend a  a joint meeting on March 15th. Mrs.  Bateman and Mrs. Bird are organizing  abridge at Canyon on the 27th. The  hostesses at the social hour that followed were Mrs. Lowther, Mrs. K. Knott  and Mrs. "D.Rosa.  Now is the Time to  Am00    ������ ������/������#  SPUING  9JmT\ W WC *���������*������  CLEANING  We have a]l that you require in Furniture Polishes,  Floor Wax and finishes.  EVERYTHING YOU  NEED!  SEE OUR PRICES  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  I nrAnnrv -^ i.M-L*r\n    a1      1  "s      HiimiiiiiiMn i  ukjnr^Bnir-fl  W* \i   *���������������������������������m*****-*-*      -*?  1    SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     1  &      ��������� . ; _       .ft  iT RAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  <ft  Shredded Wheats 2 for  New package. *���������  .25  ij������! m^ w  .  These are from ihe Wabasso Mills and comprise  Stripes,  Florals and Dots.  Fast Colors, 3(5 inches,wide, at 20c. yard.  Tul) Fast Dyod at 25c. yard.  Bleached nnd Unbleached Cottons  at 17c. and 20c. yard.  Kino Nainsooks and Voiles.  Pillow Slips 25(5. nnd  :10c. each.  Full sized Hemniod .Sheets at JH1.35 each.  All si/.es in White and  Grey I'lannoleUo Sheets.  ������-ILpBu ^ I ifBSWB i|A|-fi LfM w JDklfcl 1 11  ft85  groceries        COMPANY   LTD,  I CEREAL, Red River, 2 pkgs.. ....  $ , 35  1 SARDINES, Jaeger Brand, 2 tins 23  H In Pure Olive Oil.  S3  2 CLEANSER, Wyandotte, 3 lbs        .25  S Cleans Quicker and Better.  1 BISCUITS, Paulin's Arrowroot, 1-lk. pkg      .32  -***)  | PEANUT BUTTER, in Balk, Squirrel Brand  U Bring your own container.  i  '  .  fa  ? Oranges,   Bananas,   Grapefruit,   Cauliflower  Celery,   Spinach,   Lettuce,   Cabbage  SERVICE  PHONE 2fO  QUALITY  t^i.&ttf'-^ft!---''*^^  Redecorated at  Prices You Can  Afford^, Pay!  At no obligation to yourself I will  be pleased to call nnd show  you samples of 1985 Wallpaper that cannot be duplicated for quality, design and  price.  Quality KALSOMINING  and PAINTING  teal.A^Aa^A^aA.BluA .Jk^Um%>mmm^tm1mm%Jmm*0k+J^m4mmWmm1^^  COME AND SEE OUR  .^^ri|������f&^aw r^mjy^^iMB-  HARDWARE  w?;.^t*-te^>iM*idi^;:'^  Ro   pcMcnN  INTERIOR DECORA TOR  ERICKSON  Aaent IMPERIAL VARNISH & COLOR  CO, (B.C.) Limit mid  A large shipment of the Newest Patterns of  Sun wort  Wall Papers has just arrived.  The prices of thtiae popular light-resisting papeis are  now so low that they come within the reach of all.  Furthermore,   never were  tho patterns more  beautiful and in keeping with the true comfort  of the homes of today.  WE SNVSTE YOU TO SEE "OUR WALLPAPER  DEPARTMENT AT AN EARLY DATE.  j^^^jBiL ^^**55lBk        IM  Dry 'Goods.       Clothing.   ,   Hatdvoarem       Ftzrmztme  ���������^'il*' 'rW" myr-r -y ir ���������mp T-mw-myvt m -uri v^ij ^iitin war r  0 lyMHajWrn w i BmwMP������BB'������-Mi**ffi*"l|' My rayi-yi -y���������mi~i-<|

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